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

 - Class of 1909

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1909 volume:

vinit CoUcoe School IRecotb. VOL XII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APRIL. 1909. NO. I ([c riiiilD ollcg? $tliooI |[c(ortl. Gbhural Editor.— Mr. F. J. A. Morris. Assistant Editors.— C. E, Amberv, G. C Camphkll, K, V. Edmiston, J.H.Mavnard, D ' Arcy Martin, E. A. H. Mar TIN, J. M Ri;iD. Sbci:I£TARV-Trbasurer.— Mr. G L. Inglcs. Annual SyiiscuuTioN so cents. EMtorial. IN OUR Inst issue we warned subscribers that in future one numlicr a term instead of two would be published. The present number is the first to be issued under the new auspiws, ami a glance at the Editorial Staff will tend to confirm any sus- picions roused by the sight of the new cover. The T. C. S. Record has in fact been entirely reorganized. And we hope that the change will be for the better in all respects. In fact we are waiting for you, our readers, to congratulate us. The Recorh is now really the School Magazine ; a committee of the Senior Boys have un- dertaken the management and cheerfully assumed responsibility for the various depart- ments. We think they deserve every encouragement from the Old Boys as well as from those now in the School. We do not think the Old Boys ' interests are at all likely to suffer under the new regime. One of the boy editors has undertaken to col- lect Old Boy notes and several of the masters have contributed items to the Old Boy columns out of their correspondence. The General Editor will be glad to receive news of Old Boys for publication in the Recouu, and the Editorial Staff are confident that subscribers will continue their support and encouragement. We wish particularly to thank the Head Master, Dr. Petry and an Old Boy, Or. Farncomb of Newcastle, for articles contributed to this our first issue. Finally, with all good hopes for the success of our venture we commit ourselves to the Printing Press. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Zbc Cbcss Club, wos ' oo. g t OR the last tlircc or four years at any rate chess and checkers at T. C. S. have , i not enjoyed their fair share of jiopularity. The Reading Room and the Glee Club have always been well patronized, and somehow there never seemed to be much interest taken in the games of the chequered board. Many years ago chess was evident- ly very popular, as a team from this school is known to have played a correspondence game with Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. For some reason or other this year the fellows began to take a greater interest in the game, and when an unusually large number of members joined the club it was de- cided to hold a tournament. When this was announced more and more members came in, and soon the resources of the club were taxed to the utmost to meet the demand for sets. About the middle of Mich, term entries were asked for the tournament both in checkers and chess. Nineteen names Vi ' ere received for chess and twenty-four for checkers. The chess entries were divided up into Bigside and Littleside, and it was decided that the continental system should be followed, viz., that each person should play three games with every other, and the winner should be the one who scored most points in these games, and the checkers were to be played off by straight elimination. The following is the score : — U1C;S1I)F. CHESS — 21 POSSIBLE. Reg. Dempster 17J 2 ; Ned Martin lyJiS; Ketchum i5 ; Jack Ross 10; Osier 9; Spragge 8}i; Porterfield 5 ; D ' Arcy Martin 1 LITTLESIDE CHESS — 27 POSSIBLE. Roberts 23 , A. F. Voght 233 , M. B. Boyd 2 2j , J. B. Waller 2ij4, Dempster 19 , Wainwright 14 , Grylls 11, Dennistoun 85 , Billings 71 , Thompson 7, Battersby 6. CHECKERS. f ' rst found — Greer beat Billings ; Downer beat Westgate ; Ketchum beat Moore ; P. V. Lumsden beat H. K. Thompson ; Haultain beat J. Ross ; J. R. Den- nistoun beat Caswell ; Spragge beat Grylls ; D ' Arcy Martin beat Simpson ; Wylde heat F. C. S. Reid ; Campbell beat Hanbury ; Reg. Dempster beat Clapp ; Shortt beat Mitchell. Second Round — Downer beat Greer, Lumsden beat Ketchum, Haultain beat Dennis- toun, Martin beat Spragge, Campbell beat Wylde, Dempster beat Shortt. Third Round — Lumsden beat 1 )owner, Haultain beat Martin, Dempster beat Camp- bell. In the play off in the finals each of the three played every other five games, mak- ing a possible of 10 : — Dempster 7, Haultain 5, Lumsden 3. When the tournaments were finished it was late in the term and the playoffs were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 3 left to the following term. In the Bigside chess Ned Martin beat Reg. Dempster, and in the Littleside Andrew V ' oght beat Roberts. It is only fair to say that there were a great many good chess players who did not take part in the tournaments. This term Mr. Morris very kindly offered a chess set for the winner of a tyros ' tournament. September 1908 was set as the time after which the tyro must have learned the game. As it was rather late in the term it was decided to play it out by elimination. The following is the score : — First Round — l.aitig beat S. G. Coldwell, W. W.. Pearce beat Battersby, Clarkson beat Symons.D ' Arcy Martin beat W. N. Conyers, Macaulay beat Boyce, Peter Lums- den beat N. K. Thompson, W. L. Taylor beat A. C. H. Conyers, Parkes beat Hanbury, H. E. M. Ince beat Nation, A. Voght beat Maynard, G. L. Lums- den beat Mallory, Campbell a bye. Second Round — L.iing beat Pearce, D ' Arcy Martin beat Clarkson, P. Lumsden beat Macaulay, Parkes beat Taylor, Voght beat Ince, Campbell beat G. Lumsden. Third Round — Martin beat Laii ig, Lumsden beat Parkes, Voght beat Campbell. In the piay-ofT each of the three played three games with every other making a possible of si.x : — Martin 4, Voght 3, Lumsden 2. This tournament Mr. Morris himself superintended, and the thanks of the club are due to him for his kindness in donating the prize as well as for his time and trouble. To Ur. Peiry the warm thanks of the club are tendered for the care he bes- towed on the tournaments and the general business of the club. Financially the club is in a very [)rosperous condition. After paying for prizes and meeting some incidental expenses tiierc is still a handsome balance. Let us hope next year will be equally successful both in matter of finance, and the class of chess played. be Dcatb of our Iprc9i cnt. m HE death of the Archbishop of Toronto takes away from us not only the President of our Governing Body for nearly two-thirds of the history of the School, but one who throughout that period always took the warmest and most affectionate interest in its affairs. Himself an old schoolmaster for many years, and filled with a great love for boys, he was able to understand and sympathiij with both masters and boys on his frequent visits to the school. These visits were greatly valued and enjoyed by all, he was always so keenly interested in everything that went on. As Patron of the School Athletic Sports he made it a point to attend the annual meetings in person, and at the very last meeting held in the autumn of 1907 he hon- oured us by his presence and distributed the Prizes. There are hundreds of old boys now scattered all over the world, who, when they heard of his death, would recall his solemn tvords of admonition and encouragement at their Confirmation, and also his 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. friendly greetings as he met them in corridors, class-room or playground. He had a wonderful power of putting boys at their ease with him, and was always happy in their society. All who have witnessed it will remember his evident enjoyment of the cheers which his never failing claim for a half-holiday on each visit evoked. He was most regular in his attendance at the meetings of the Governing Body, where his long scholastic experience gave his counsels great weight. For thirty years he gave the Senior Prize for Divinity, and at the annual Speech Day was always present if possible to deliver it himself to the winner. For long years to come the name of Archbishop Sweatman will be held in affectionate remembrance at Trinity College School. The Governing Body of the School was represented at the funeral by Dr. Worrell, Dr. Johnson, Mr. D. W. .Saunders and Mr. Wm. Ince, In the absence of the Head Muster, who was away for his health, Dr. Petry represented the Staff. Mrs. Rigby was also present. ®nr IRcw ipresibcnt. We offer our most cordial welcome to Bishop Sweeney, who, as the new Bishop of Toronto, becomes President of our Governing Body, and Visitor of the School. He has promised the Head Master to pay the School a visit on Sunday May 9th, when he will preach at the afternoon Chapel Service. be Confirmation. On March the 26th in the School Chapel, the annual Confirmation took place. Bishop Reeves, who conducted the service, gave a fine address to the candidates. These boys were confirmed : — Archibald Dorsett Battersby, Fred. Maurice Billings, Cyril Philip Burgess, John Romeyn Dennistoun, Edward Charles F. O ' Conor Fenton, Edward Raymond West Hebden, Henry Vernon LeMesurier, George DuCane Luard, Peter Vernon Lumsden, Gordon Keith Lumsden, Arthur Fenwick Mewburn, Richard Arthur Mitchell, George Walter Nation, Norman Cummings Nelles, Geoffrey Stuart O ' Brien, George Ernest Shortt, Launcelot Arthur Spencer, George Poole Tett, Ewart Barclay Thompson, John Charles Waller, John Irton Wylde. flDr. ©wen Smile ' 0 lEntertainmeut. On the evening of Tuesday, March i6th, we had the privilege of hearing Mr. Owen Smiley of Toronto, in a highly successful entertainment, consisting of recitationi, humourous in the main, with one or two of a graver nature interspersed. It is not an easy matter for one man to hold the attention of an audience of boys during a programme of nearly two hours in length, yet Mr. Smiley not only did this TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 5 but from first to last he won keen and enthusiastic applause. Mr. Smik-y his the ad- vantage over the ordinary [)ul)lic reciter in that he is a musician, and is possessed of a pleasing baritone voice, and these gifts he used witii much effect in some extremely amusing musical sketches, which were, perhaps, the " hits " of the evening. Should he visit the school again next year, as we hope he will, he may be assured of a very hearty welcome. Z K Mortbinoton riDcinoiial. ON .Saturday, March the 131I1, Colonel and Mrs. Worthington came down to the School and unveiled the tablet they have had set up in the Chapel to commemorate the death of their son Asheton. The Service at which the ceremony took place was the usual Evensong at 6 o ' clock. It was perfectly simple and quiet ; the prayers approi)riate to the occasion can hardly have added more than a minute or two to the length of the service, but the effect was very impressive. The brass is very handsome ; it is shield shape, mounted on dark oak of the same pattern. It is the tablet which appears in this number of the Magazine on the north wall of the Chapel Interior. The inscription is as follows : — Sacred to the Memory of AsHETON Norrevs Worthington only . nd beloved son of Lt. Colonel Norrevs Worthington AND May Worthington Born Aug. 14, 1890 Died June 23, 1908, Entered this School Sept. 1905. Deeply Lamented by all his Teachers and Schoolfellows By whom he was held in affectionate regard. He is not dead, the boy of our affection But gone into that School Where he no longer needs our poor protection And Christ Himself doth rule. be (Blec Club. The Glee Club was organized early in Lent term under the leadership of Dr. Petry, and, although we had no school concert at the end of the term, a very fair amount of interest has been shown by the members, and considerable progress made in part singing. Practices have been regularly held in the Speech Rooni twice a week, and among 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. the songs learned were :, — " True till Death, " Gatty, arranged for four voices by Batchelder ; " The Men of Harleck, " always a favourite; Arthur Sullivan ' s " Oh Hush Thee my Baby, " Barnaby ' s " Sweet and Low, " and " Auld Lang Syne, " set for four voices by Henry A. Lambeth. Contrary to the experience of former years the weak point in the club this season has been the scarcity of trebles, and this was very much in evidence in several of the practices when the efforts of the basses and tenors would quite drown the soprano parts. The club however has performed its function of affording a means of recreation to the music loving boys of the school, and thus has well justified its existence. be ZiKlk. IT MAY be of interest to some of us and also the Old Boys to know something of the history of that much patronized and wholly indispensable institution, " The Tuck. " Like all great and noble works of man it had a small and insignificant beginning. One fine ofternoon in the Fall Term of 1885 four youths of this seminary of scholastic attainment were returning, (let us hope they had leave), from a rendezvous on the pier. They were, as per custom, ravenously hungry ; they were also, contrary to any known custom, possessors of a few stray coins of the realm ; these they natur- ally wished to rid themselves of as soon as possible. After a brief consultation it was decided to visit one of the near-by farmhouses in hope of procuring something eata- ble. As luck would have it, a field of pumpkins belonging to a certain Mrs. Philp was near. The sight of the golden fruit ( ? ) was very suggestive, so going to the rear of the house, they knocked upon the portal thereof. They were received by Mrs. Philp in person, who. on learning their pitiful tale, consented to lay bare the contents of her larder. This consisted principally, as they had hoped, of pumpkin pie, which, owing to the famished condition of the aforementioned gentlemen was devoured with great avidity. Then, effervescing with pleasure — and pumpkin pie-— they returned to the school and spread the news among their comrades. The tidings were received with joyful demonstrations, and others in their turn lost no opportunity to further their ac- quaintance with Mrs. I ' hilp. Owing to the inconvenience of having to discuss the delicacies in the open air, especially in the wi.iter, Mrs. I ' hilp fitted up a room for the accommodation of her customers. This permitted of a more extensive menu, and from time to time welcome additions were made to the bill. From that time forth the Tuck flourished until it became the establishment it is at the present day. Let us hope that for many years to come Mrs. Philp will continue to allay the pangs of hunger for T. C. S. I TRINITY COI.I.KCiE SCHOOL RECORD. riDv Ibawl; ' Kill. " IN A PRhVious number of the Rkcord mention was made of my hawk Bill, and if the writer of that article will communicate with me, I will send him a copy of the book I intend to publish in twenty years or so entitled " Birds of Canada. " The chapter about the red-tailed hawk refers to Bill, and as he spent three years in T. C. S. you may lind space for him in the Record. The first time I saw him he was flying over the woods near my home in Newcastle carrying a wild pigeon in his claws. I fired and broke his wing and the pigeon flew away. I took him home and applied splints to the broken bone ; in a month he could fly, and during that month all his wild nature disappeared ; he sat on the back of the car seat when I went to Port Hope, and he made his first appearance at T. C. S. on September 19th, 1875. The first night he was put into a room at the back of the Head Master ' s house. I did not notice a big black cat in the room because it was dark, but in the morning the cat was dead, and half eaten. Bill looked very proud and his crop was full ; when hungry he aUvays made a noise like the squeaking of a mouse, but when his crop was full his voice sounded like the grunting of a pig. On one occasion I saw him carry a piece of bread in his mouth to the room ; as he never ate bread I watched him through the window. He put the bread on the floor and llew up to his perch ; for half an hour he did not move but kept his eyes fixed on the bread. Then an excited look came over him (he always raised the feath- ers on his head when excited); I looked down at the bread on the floor : there were two mice nibbling at it ; they were so close together that the hawk caught them both in one claw and carried them up to his perch, where he spread out his wings and tail and devoured both the mice. On two or three occasions other boys witnessed " Bill " enticing mice from their holes with bread. I used Bill ' s room for stuffing birds, and several of the other boys took lessons from me. One day we missed a stuffed bird and " Bill " proved the culprit. I offered him some meat, but before eating it he opened his mouth and ejected a round ball of feathers about two inches in diameter ; it was quite dry ; we tore it open and found that he had digested all the quiils of the feathers and the skin ; in the centre of the the ball were the glass eyes. It was fortunate that I had not applied the arsenical soap to cure the skin, otherwise " Bill " would not have lived as he did to amuse the T. C. S. boys for three years. I had him for five years after I left the school ; he was then accidentally shot by a sportsman who did not know he was a tame bird. I stufT- ed him and he is looking down at me with his glass eyes as I sit in my surgery writing this account of thirty years ago. Alfred Farncomb. G. T. Hamilton is a Lieutenant of the 33th Battery stationed at present in Ireland. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Z K 6 M ilonipctition. The Annual Cym. Competition was huld on Saturday March 27th, and was the best contested for some years. There were seven entries in the Senior and six in the Junior and all showed great improvement over last year ' s competition. This of course is due to having a competent mstructoi, and we hope to see McQueen hack with us again. In the Senior Competition Fisken was first, with Rhodes a very close second ; while in tiic lunior Hope easily won out. But some of the Juniors did splendid work, and there ought to be an exciting contest for the Seniors in a couple of years. The scores were : — Senior, H. P. S. 140 — Fisken 125, Rhodes 124, Lindsay I22j5 , Ings i22 ' 2, Taylor 116 1-2, Macaulay 108 1-2, C. Conyers 99 1-2. Conyers was hurt during the competition and was forced to drop out. Junior, H. P. S. ii8 — Hope 163, Luard 150 i 2, Westgate 144, Byers 132 1-2, M. B. H. Boyd 131 1-2, Spencer 109 1-2. Mr. Galky, I ' ort Hope Y. L C. A. Instructor and Mr. Garnet acted as judges and proved highly etificient. flDarriaGes. Bethune — M. NN. At Christ Church Cathedral, Victoria, B. C, on Jan. 6th, by Rev. Archdeacon Scriven, Marion Constance, daughter of the late J. Mann, Esq., of St. Thomas, Ont., to Reginald Alexander, manager of the Imperial Bank of Can.ada, Kamloops, B. C, youngest son of the Rev. C, J. S. Bethune, Guelph, Ontario. OsLER — Kerr. At St. James ' Cathedral, Toronto, on Feb. i6th, by the Rev. Canon Velch, Nadine Jane Hamilton, second daughter of the Hon. the Speaker of the Senate, and Mrs. J. K. Kerr, to Mr. Edmund Featherstone Osier, son of E. B. Osier Esq., M. P. Alan Meredith of the R. M. C. was best man. ©lb 560 IHotcs. D. A. Hay is on the working staff of the North .American Bent Chair Co. in Owen Sound, and is quite contented with his lot. C. A. MacNeil has a salaried position with Robert Ward Co. in Vai ' .couver. R. A. Ball is with G. B. Murphy Co., grain brokers at Winnipeg. G. E. Ambery is on the Editorial staff of the University School magazine in Victoria, B. C. Congratulations Sunny. The management of the Record has been informed by the secretary of Connec- ticut Life of the appointment of Gordon Ramsay aud F. C. Allen as the company ' s General Agents for the state of Maryland. We extend to them onr heartiest congrat- ulations. Their address will be 306 American Bldg., Baltimore, Md. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 G. H. Uarnard, one of our staunchcst old boys in B. C, has been elected a member of the Dominion I ' arhament. Archie Burton has signed with the Toronto Base Ball Club for the coming season and we all hope he will make good. R. C. Milroy and Joseph Bryan are attending the Manitoba University. " Milly " was manager of the Assiniboinc junior hockey team, chanipions of the Mani- toba junior hockey league. Harold Thompson is in the Imperial Bank in Port Arthur. " Bill " Hagarty, Lieutenant in the R. C. R. is one of the mess-room members in Victoria, B. C. T. C. Mewburn is one of the staff of the Grand Trunk Pacific survey party in Alberta. G. C. Conyers is occupying a position with the Quebec Steamship Company at Ha(jiilton, Bermuda. He is still keeping up his good work in cricket. R. S. Morris is senior partner of the firm of Morris and Wright, stock brokers in Hamilton, Ontario. " Rod " Wyssman is in the Bank of Commerce, Tom Seagram and " Goog Daw " in the B. of M. at Hamilton. ' ic ' allance is one of the clerks in the firm of Wood, Vallance Co. Hamilton. Burnaby Thompson is in the Bank of Commerce at the " Soo. " John Jukes is in the Imperial Bank at Vancouver, and would like to hear from, all old boys who were here with him. " Si " Mara is for the time being on thestaffof the Imperial Bank in Victoria B.C V. C. Spencer is secretary of the Undergraduates ' Parliament at ' Varsity. As this is quite a distinction we wish him all o ' the luck. Alf Laing and Barney Henderson are in the Merchants Bank at Windsor. Stan Paschal is helping his father in the management of the American Hotel at Hamilton, Bermuda. Charley Turnbul! is in the head office of the Bank of Commerce in Toronto, and is doing very well. F. M. Stevenson, one of the members of the championship football team of 1895, is on the staff of the C. P. R. at Nelson, B. C. H. Stinson is in the Imperial Bank at Edmonton, Alt. T. B. Thompson is in the Imperial Bank at Calgary, Alt. Dick Coady is attending the Business College in Toronto. " Slats " Pearce is in the Dominion Bank at Hamilton. C. R. Spencer, Young ' s Point, came down to assist us in the Confirmation Ser- vices lately held in the School Chapel. J. M. Greer is at present employed studying law in Toronto with ulterior motives, H. C. Wotherspoon has paid us several welcome visits this term. ,o TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Percy Gordon, who is a lawyer in Qu ' Appellc, has just been married to Miss Hattie Kennedy of Cooksville. We extend him our heartiest congratulations. " Cap " Kidd has Ijeen playing a stellar game for the senior T. A. A. G. Hockey Team. T C. S. has been well represented in hockey this season. Ve have noticed the following :— Cap Kidd with senior T. A. A. C; Gustin and Stone with Woodstock; Kev Drumuiond, with McGiU ; Doug Hay with Owen Sound; E. O. Wheeler with R M C • E. A. Cox and Bull Reid with Trinity ; Ranny Call and Fred Maxwell with Assiniboines, Manitoba; and Em Pinkham with Tigers, Calgary. Snitchy Jaivis has taken his second year in Forestry at ' Varsity. W O Morris who paid the school a welcome visit in the late autumn writes us from the Dominion Bank, Winnipeg, that he has taken out a commission in the newly formed iSth Mounted Rifles. We had a letter from the Rev. G. H. Broughall, 418 Wardlow Ave., Winnipeg, early in March. He hears from W.H. Nightingale that he is delighted with his new build- inc— he has now set up a permanent school building — and that prospects continue to briehten. From the same source we hear that Britton, who came here from the neighborhood of Kingston and left about ' 86, is on the editorial staff of the Winnipeg Free Press. We hear from E. N. L. Reid that he is to captain the Trinity Cricket Team this year. He is now in his second year and is taking a general Arts course. He sends us a list of other old boys in attendance :— V. C. Spencer, 4th year Honour Philosophy ; graduates this year then proceeds with the Divinity course. E. H. Cox, 4th year. General Arts ; is going into business after graduation. G. M. Morley, 3rd year ; Political Science. C. J. S. Stuart, 3rd year ; Honour Classics, then Divinity. A. J. Johnston, 3rd year ; Honour Classics. A. B. Mortimer, 2nd year; Modern History. Gilbert in his Freshman year is taking Divinity. Hank Waters is busy with his Forestry course , he has just begun Zoology and finds it " worse than Botany. " The anatomy of a much dead frog making a far strong- er appeal to at least one of his senses than the dissection of Trillium pulridum. Pinkham writes from Calgary that he is working at stenography as he finds it necessary to his work in the C. P. R. general offices. He was delighted to hear we had won the football championship, and hoped we would do as well in cricket. Harry Langslow was niai ried last November in New York to Eva Dorothy, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Cornell Greene. The bride and groom have set up house at 28, Buckingham street, Rochester. P. W. Plummer is anxious to complete a fyle of the Record. He requires Nos. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. n 2, 3 and 5 of Vol. I. If any subscril)er wlio is not preserving the entire fyle has any of these numbers and is willing to send them to the Editorial StafT, we shall be very much obliged. We are indebted to Mr. Dyce V. Saunders in Toronto, and to Mr. D ' Arcy Martin in Hamilton, for trouble taken in interviewing applicants for the position of Groundsman and Fro. during our cricket season. The appointee ' s name is Grainger ; he is residing in Hamilton and has played cricket while in the army. To Mr. Saunders we owe thanks for advice in regard to our Cricket Crease and the ])lans for a complete system of drains, which, it is hoped, will prevent the cricket ground from boing so long saturated with water in the Spring. To Mr. D ' Arcy Martin and Mr. H. K. Merritt we are further indebted for items of news relating to several of the old boys published in the School List of our last issue. We had a few lines in January from Alex. Allen — the most recent of the " Gabes, " asking us to send his Record no longer to Chicago, but to 1 280 Utica street, Oakland California. mHE hockey season of 1909 has not been nearly as successful as that of 1908. This was partly due to the lack of old colours, but more to want of practice and of games. The school had only four practices on the covered rink down town and were then quarantined on account of smallpox in the town. They had to content themselves with practice on the open-air rink, which on account of the warm weather was in poor condition most of the time. The team however made a splendid showing against ' Varsity III in Toronto, and evinced what they might have done later on had they been able to use the covered rink. It is to be hoped that next year the school will have its own covered rink. BIGSIDE. — T. C. S. vs. ' vARSITV III On Friday afternoon January 29th, T. C. S. met and tied ' Varsity III by the score of 4-4, at the Mutual street rink in Toronto, in the first Junior Inter-collegiate game of the western district. Both teams were in poor condition on account of the lack of practice caused by the warm weather ; nevertheless the game was fast and ex- citing from start to finish. T. C. S. rushed things and after five minutes ' play scored the first goal. ' Varsity evened up a few minutes later ; but T. C. S. got busy, and after some good playing on both sides scored ; this was shortly followed by another goal making it 3-1 at the turn. Soon after the interval the school scored again. Up till now the play had been very fast, and T. C. S. were begmning to show their lack of practice. ' Varsity ' s weight was beginning to tell on their lighter opponents, and by good individual rushes they managed to get in three goals before the final whistle ,2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. blew. Things looked pretty well for T. C. S. for the round as tlie next game would have been on home ice, but the school authorities would not allow the return game to be played down town on account of the smallpox, so the game had to be defaulted, practically ending what mij ht have been a successful year. The whole team played well, and it would l)e hard to pick any individual stars, the defence especially put- ting up a brilliant game. The school team v. ' as : — Goal — Shepherd; I ' oint— Savage ; Cover— Pearce ; Rover — Campbell (Capt.); Centre — Maynard ; Right — Reg Dempster ; Left — ALicaulay. T. c. s. vs. conouuG collegiate. On the loth of February the team went to Cobourg a game having been arranged with the Cobourg Collegiate Institute. Tiie team had not had much practice and ap- peared lost at first, Cobourg soon scoring. This seemed to bring the team to life, and by beautiful combination they very soon brought the score up to 8-i. Cobourg then managed to get in a couple, but T. C. S. kept piling them up, till at half time the score was 16-4 in their favour. The combination on the part of the school team was splen- did, while Cobourg relied enliruly on individual rushes. After half time T. C. S. thinking that the score was large enough decided to play a defence game, and conse- quently rather ragged and rough hockey lesulted. This sort of game suited Cobourg ' s heavier men better than the first half had done, and they scored 7 goals to the school ' s 5, making the fmal score 21-11. The school played fast clean hockey, the for- wards getting in some great comliinations, while the defence checked and blocked well. The team : T. C. S. Goal — Shepherd ; Point — Savage ; Cover — Pearce ; Rov- er — Campbell (Capt.) ; Centre, — Laing ; Left — Maynard ; Right — Macaulay. T. c. s. vs. u. c. c. T. C. .S. met their first defeat from the hands of U. C. C. at the Mutual street Rink, Toronto, on March 5th. The weather had been even milder and practices had been very few since the Cobourg game. T. C. S. tried a new defence to make room for Carswell who had been showing up well with the seconds. Pearce was moved from cover to point, and Laing from centre to cover. Pearce was too easily drawn out, which left Shepherd alone ; while Laing at cover seemed lost, often checking a man and then apparently not knowing what to do. Shepherd in goal didn ' t play his usual game and after U. C. C. had scored a couple he seemed to lose heart. U. C. C. open- ed up with a rush and soon had two to their credit, and after a few more minutes got in two more. From then on the school team seemed to go to pieces, and although Campbell worked hard and put up a brilliant game of hockey, the rest seemed " all in. " Only once or twice they broke away with the class of combination they had been playing all the season. U. C. C. had a fast team and were at home on the ice, while T. C. S. found themselves at a loss in the large rink. For U. C. C Gallaher was the star, putting up a beautiful game in goal, while Carruthers and Burkhart played well. ■£. s II 5- 5 " n 50 n o n 3 ■r :? .a 7 — = o ■0= n 2.S- 5 " " : 3: 5 ' S- = 5- p. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC:ORD. 13 For T. C. S. Campbell easily played the best game making some beautiful rushes. Maynard also put up a splendid brand of hockey, but was handicapped by having one of his skates broken. Tlie final score was 175 in favour of U. C. C. !• " . C. Waghorn refereed to the satisfaction of both teams. The teams ; — T. C. S. Goal — Shepherd ; Point — Pearce ; Cover — Laing ; Rover — Campbell (Capt); Centre — Carswell ; Left — Maynard ; Right — Macaulay. U. C. C. Goal — Gallaher ; Point — Oughton ; Cover — Cauldwell ; Rover — Carruth- ers; Centre — I ' ontbriand : Left — Gouinlock ; Right— IJurkhart ( ' Cij . lilGSIUE FLAT MATCH. By far the most exciting game played during the winter was the Bigside Flat Match. There was a good crowd in attendance, the majority of the spectators being boys from the two flats. The cheering was continuous and all good plays were loudly applauded. On the whole the uppers ' team work was better than the lowers ' ; but the lowers excelled in shooting, stick-handling and speed. Both teams came on the ice at 2.15 ; that a great rivalry existed between them was made manifest by the warm reception that each team received. Mr. Ingks, whose decisions throughout the game were well received blew his whistle at 2.30, the uppers defending the western goal. The uppers got the puck from the face-off and carried it to the lowers ' end. Pearce relieved, but the uppers came back and Carswell scored. Soon after Dempster made it two foi the uppers. This seemed to waken the lowers up and they soon evened by shots from Campbell and Maynard. Each side got in some nice combinations, Campbell finally scoring on a pass from Maynard. Pearce also took a hand in the scoring making it 4-2 for the lowers. After some nice indivi- dual rushes by Edmistoti and Clarkson, Edmiston scored, score 4-3. Just before the bell rang for half time Maynard, on a pass from Macaulay, scored for the lowers. Score 5-3. The uppers started the second half witli a series of rushes which nearly swept the lower team off their feet The lowers came back strong and scored two on shots from Campbell ' s and Maynard ' s sticks. The pace was then slackened by the lowers and Clarkson, on a pass from Edmiston, made the score 4-7 for the uppers. Dempster was now put off for throwing the puck and the lowers taking advantage of the uppers ' shortage scored, Campbell doing the trick on a pass from Pearce. Just before the fin- al whistle went Maynard scored again for the lowers making the score 9-4. For the uppers Edmiston, Dempster and Carswell played well, while Shepherd also put up a beautiful game. For the lowers the defence was strong, while the forwards got in a lot of useful combination. The teams : — Uppers. Goal— Shepherd ; Point— Taylor ; Cover— Edmiston ; Rover— Carswell (Capt.); Centre— Laing ; Right — Clarkson; Left — Dempster. Lowers. Goal — Lindsay ; Point— Savage ; Cover — Pearce ; Rover— Campbellf ' Ca . ; Centre — Llcaulay ; Right — Haight ; Left — Maynard. Referee — Mr. Ingles. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. CHARACTERS OF FIRST HOCKEY TEAM. Caupbell (Capt.) — Rover ; old colour. A splendid stick handler and skater. Plays the game all the time and doesn ' t get excited. Captains the team splendid- ly. Played the best game on the ice at U. C. C Combination with May- nard was at times wonderful. Carswkll — Centre ; a hard check and always stays with his man. Fast skater but a little weak in shooting and stick handling. Laing — Centre and Cover ; new colour. A good centre man, but doesn ' t shine at Cover. Good stick handler although a rather slow skater. Plays a good steady combination game ; weak on shooting. Macaulav— Right ; new colour. A good stick handler and fast skater. Inclined to overskate the puck. A good strong shot, but seems to get rather excited at critical moments. Plays a good combination game. Mavnard — Left ; old colour. Best skater on the team ; a deadly shot and good stick handler. Knows all about the game and never get excited. Plays a great combination and is always in the game. Best shot on team. Pearck — Cover and Point ; new colour. A good Cover man but too easily drawn out for Point. A splendid stick handler but a slow skater. Good at inter- cepting passes ; a good check. Made some good individual rushes. Savage — Point ; new colour. A hard check and good support for goal keeper. In- clined to hog the puck and play the boards too much. A hard man to draw out from his place and always plays a steady game. Shepherd — Goal ; new colour. Rather erratic. Very much off colour in U. C. C. game, but played well in all other games. Doesn ' t use hands enough and therefore weak on high shots. Played his best against ' Varsity. characters of second hockey team. Carswell (Capt.) — Rover ; A hard check and always stays with his man. Fast skater, but a little weak in shooting and stick handling. Captained his team faultlessly and always set a good example. Received his first team colours. Clarkson — Centre ; fast skater and good stick handler. Doesn ' t take the game seriously enough and in rather inclined to loaf. Has the making of a splen- did player. A. Dempster — Played Right Wing ; a good shot and stick handler, but weak in skating. R. Dempster — Played Left Wing; a hard and earnest worker; beautiful stick hand- ler and fair skater. Weak in shooting. Edmiston— Played Cover Point ; a hard and severe check. Made numerous good rushes ; a good stick handler and skater ; a hard worker. Lindsay — Played Goal ; made many nice stops and with a little more experience will make a fine goal keeper. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Taylor — Played Point ; a good check aiul fast skater. Made good rushes but had a bad habit of hitting the puck ahead of him. .Should make a fine Point but is never in condition. LITTLESIUE HOCKKY — LITTLESlIiE II.AT MATCHES. Only two games were played for the Littleside Hockey Cup this year. The first game took ()lace directly after the Higside flat match, and in it the uppers plainly dem- onstrated their superiority. They started off with a rush and kept Byers the lowers ' goal keeper busy. The lowers played ragged hockey, while the uppers had a well balanced team. At full time the score was 22-2 in favour of the uppers, Ctildwell and Oldham doing most of the scoring. Both played brilliant hockey and were well back- ed up by the rest of the team. Byers in goal for the lowers did some good work, and I ' arkes played the best game of the forwards. The teams : — Uhhers — (Joal — Jack Dennistoun ; Point — E. B. Thompson ; Cover — Ryrie (Capt); Rover — Coldwell ; Centre — Oldham ; Wings— Hope and O ' Brian. Lowers. Goal — Byers ; Point — Battersby ; Cover — Mitchell ; Rover — Parkei (Capt.); Centre — Smith; Wings — Nation and Spencer. The second game took place a few days later when tiie uppers once more proved their superiority. The lowers, however, put up a better fight, and a more closely con- tested game resulted. The uppers, nevertheless, won by 18-0, and for most of the time had the g.ime their own way. Coldwell and Oldham played brilliant hockey, and should make two good first team men in the future. Parkes played a good game for the lowers ; O ' Brian and E. R. Thompson changed places, otherwise the teams re- mained the same as in the fust game. T. C. S. LITTLESIDE AT LAKEFIELD. On March the 5111 the Juniors played their annual game of hockey in Lakefield against L. P. S. The game started at 3 o ' clock ; T. C. S. were the first on the ice. On the face-off Nelles secured the puck and rushed down the ice passing to Oldham who shot and scored. Score i-o for T. C. S. Lakefield came back strong and after some good playing on both sides scored. The gMine was very even the first half, the half time score being 4-3 for L. P. S. T. C. S. opened the second half with some whirlwind rushes, but they soon tired and dropped back on the defensive. They played a good defence game, however, and L. P. S. only managed to get in one making the final score 5-3 in favour of L.P.S. Both teams put up a splendid brand of hockey. For T. C. S. Peter Lumsden at point played a great game, and made some fine individual rushes. Nelles was the pick of the forwards. For L. P. S. Pearce and Gordon starred, Gordon at centre put- ting up a great game. The teams : — T. C. S. Goal — Byers ; Point — P. Lumsden ; Cover — LeMesurier ; Rover — Cold- well ; Centre — Oldham ; Forwards — Nelles (Capt.) and Symons. L. P. S. Goal — Edwards ; Point — Clark ; Cover — Glass ; Rover — Mewburn ; Cen- i6 TRINITY COLLRGli SCHOOL RECORD, tre — Gordon ; Forwards — Pearce and I ' erram. CHARACTERS OF THE LITTI-ESIDE HOCKEY. BvERs — Goal ; clears well and is also very cool ; has the making of a good goal keeper. P. LuMSDEN — Point ; checks well and makes an occasional telling rush. A good skater. LeMisurier — Cover ; a good skater and stick handler and a hard worker. T. Coldwell — -Rover ; is a beautiful skater, good stick handler and shot ; has a bright future before him in the game. Oldham — Centre ; splendid stick handler and fair skater ; is a hard shot. Nellbs (Capt.) — Right Wing ; made a fine captain ; a good skater and always in the game. Plays combination exceedingly well. Symons — Left Wing; a good fast skater and stick handler. Is a nice shot. DIVISION CAPTAINS. First Division — Campbell. Second Division— J. Max. Reid. Third Division — Ar- mour. Fourth Division . Fifth Division — Nelles. Sixth Division — D. W. Patterson. Seventh Division — Hope. HlUStar ifootball (Team. y I ' S champions of the Inter-scholastic in Football we think we have the right to (J - pick the " All-Star " team. We would have picked it earlier but we thought St. Andrew ' s, according to their custom of the last two years would pick the team. As they have not we have done so, and in picking this team we have picked those we thought to be the best men for the position, and hope that our choice will be agree- able to all : Full — Bollard, S. A. C, undoubtedly the best man for the place. A fierce and hard tackle ; good catch and fair kick ; good on runs. Right Half — Saunders, U. C. C. For this position Taylor T. C. S. is a close second, but Saunders ' catching and tackling, together with some good runs entitle him to the position. Centre Half — Maxwell, B. R. C. without doubt the best Half in the Inter-schol- astic. Beautiful kick and catch, splendid tackle and made numerous fine runs. Left Half— Maynard, T. C. S. Reid ' s (T. C. S.) bucking and tackling ability makes him a close second ; but Maynard is a good runner, fine kick and good catch, and these qualities coupled with his coolness give him the place. Quarter and Captain — Cami)bell T. C. S. One of the best quarters the Inter- scholastic has turned out for a number of years. A sure pass and pulls off " some fine runs. Makes a splendid captain, and gets the signals out quickly and clearly. Never loies his head. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 17 Left Scrim. — Hastings, S. A. C. Played on the win but would make a better scrimmage man. HokU his man well, is very aggressive and a good tackle. Centre Scrim. — MacauUiv, T. C. S. Heels the ball out clearly and is always first down. A good tackle. O ' Grady of U. C. C. is also good, but Macaulay ' s follow- ing down gives him the place. Right Scrim. — I ingley, U. C. C. is undoubtedly tlic best side scrimmage in the league. Holds his man well and is a good tackle considering his great weight. Left Inside — Edmiston, T. C. S. A fine buck, good sure tackle, and is always in the game. Very aggressive. Right Inside — Drunimond, T. C. S. Best wing man in the schools. Gives great protection to the quarter and makes fine holes for bucking ; a good buck but inclined to lose his head. Left Middle — ' aterous, S. A. C. Never lets a man through the line. A good tackle, and makes good holes for bucks. Right Middle — Harris, T. C. S. One of the most aggressive men in the schools. A hard tackle ; holds his man well and gives his opponent great trouble. Right Outside— Gallaher, U. C C. Best outside in the league. Has tackling down to a science. Follows down well and never misses his man. His opponent never gives much trouble to the halves. Left Outside — Ross, T. C. S. Follows down well and generally manages to get his man. Makes some splendid bucks and end runs. Criclict iprospccts. " T OW that winter is over the third game of the school year arrives, namely «- — 6 Cricket. Every cricket enthusiast is eagerly looking forward to the occasion when " Our Bev " will once again don his spacious flannels and commence to lacerate the ozone in the mad endeavour to hoist the spheroid to the dazzling heights of the ethereal blue. Our prospects for the coming season are of the brightest. Of the first twenty-two ten are veterans, tried and proved, while the remainder are youngsters drafted from the senior nets. Of the slab artists many have bowling aspirations. The Conyers are fixtures on the firing line, while " Bev " , C. Martin and the " Bird, " (not to say anything of " Reidy, " " Cam " and " Pickles " ) will fight it out for the position of utili ty bowler. The batting strength of the team still remains. The fielding of the team is materially weakened by the jumping of Hay to the Owen Sound team of the North- ern Outlaw League. The officers for the coming season are : — Hon. President — Dr. Bethune. President —The Head Master. 1 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vice Presidents — Mr. Nightingale, Rev. J. Scott- Howard, Norm. Seagram, Stuart Saunders. Secretary — Mr. Morris. Captain — Rhodes. Committee — Mr. Worsfold, C. Mat- tin, R. Dempster, A. Dempster. atbletic0. IT IS borne in on the sporting Editors of the Record that an Athletic Meet held during the summer term, between the schools of the " Little Big Four " would meet with success. Annual games in football and cricket are always held, so would it not be a good idea to arrange a four cornered meet between the track teams of these four schools? We have reason to believe that the idea would be favoured by Ridley, St. Andrew ' s and Upper Canada. There is no doubt that such a meet would do much to further athletics among the schools. The interest in the other sports has been greatly increased through school games, so there seems no reason why we should not awaken new and useful interest in our athletics. Such a meet could be held in To- ronto sometime during May or June, and we have every reason to believe that the idea would be a successful one. If this project finds favour we would like to hear from the other schools in the " Little Big Four, " and if the meet is to be held this year it would be well to get busy at once. be ©yfort) Cup. As our Athletic sports are to be held in the summer term and the inter-flat contest for the Oxford Cup will take place early in May, we think a schedule of the results will be interesting to all boys now in the school : — UPPER FLAT 1896-7 LOWER FLAT S. K. Street i E. G. Hampson 3 J. C. Patterson 3 G. O. Ireland 7 A. H. Brown 4 R. E. McGregor 8 A. E. Galna 5 Patterson 9 A. VV. McGacheii 6 C. E. Duggan 10 ToUl 23 Total 37 1897-8 Cup retained (by default) on upper flat. 1898-9 E. A. Hammond i H. L. Plummer 3 H. G. Brunton 2 A. D. Reid 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 19 M. J. Mason 4 W. S. Darling 8 J. S. CraiK 5 W. C. McNeil 8 R. V. Harris 7 G. H. Cassels 8 Total 19 Total 33 1899-1900 F. T. Lucas 3 T. D. Garvey i A. H. Beckwith 4 L. M. Rathhun 2 F. G. McLaren 5 A. D. Reid 7 J. R. Francis 6 J. V. G. Greey 8 G. R. Mason 9 H. F. Labatt 10 Total 27 Total 27 1900-1 W. S. Kersteman i P. H. Gordon 2 R. F. Mcintosh 4 R. G. Duggan 3 F. H. McPherson S C. R. Spencer 8 P. A. C. Hanna 6 W. R. Kirk 9 F. G. McLaren 7 H. G. Rogers 10 Total 23 Total 32 1901-2 W. S. Kersteman 3 P. H. Gordon i W. G. Hagarty 4 K. M. Holcroft 2 F. H. McPherson 5 R. H. Stinson 7 R. P. Tett 6 G. D. Rhodes 9 G. U. A. Chowne 8 F. McCaffrey lo Total 26 Total 29 1902-3 F. D. Hammond i N. B. Robinson 4 K. M. Holcroft 2 A. Campbell 5 W. G. Hagarty 3 G. C. Boyd 8 G. U. A. Chowne . . . . : 6 A. Kern 9 F. H. McPherson 7 G. D. Rhodes 10 Total 19 ToUl 36 1903-4 F. D. M. Hammond i E. M. Watts 2 F. W. Strother 7 N. B. Robinson 3 ■Y- H. H. Bevan 8 A. Campbell 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. J. W. Duggan 9 A. Kern 5 F. G. Delafosse 10 G. C. Campbell 6 Total 35 Total . 1904-5 J. Mackenzie 1 R. F. Wyssman 3 J. Duggan 7 E. Hethrington 8 H. G. Lockwood 9 A. Campbell 2 E. M. Watts 4 N. Robinson 5 G. F. HiUiard 6 G. C. Campbell 10 Total 28 Total 27 1905-6 A. Greey 6 A. J. Johnson 7 W. S. Lawrence 8 H. Vernon 9 C. W. Dunn 10 A. Campbell i E. M. Watts 2 T. Seagram 3 F. Cruthers 4 E. Walker 5 Total 40 Total 15 1906-7 Cup Retained (by default) on Lower Flat. 1907-8 F. Watts 5 R. F. Osier 6 F. Carswell 7 W. L. Taylor 8 H. Thompson 9 Total 35 E. Ings I J. C. Maynard 2 E. F. Pinkham 3 G. C. Campbell 4 R. M. Haultain 10 Total . (Ballcr Sbootina Competition. " tt ' N order to give the Cadets something to do this winter Captain Smart kindly r ' -t offered a prize for competition in gallery shooting. In this style of shooting the ammunition has a reduced charge, calculated exactly to 1-20 of the ordinary rifle range firing. Thus at a 60 foot range m the gallery shooting the rifles are sighted as for the 400 yard ringe. In order to encourage competitors, considerable latitude was allowed in the time by which each man had to have his rounds fired. At the outset it was intended that each competitor should have 9 rounds of 5 shots each, not more than i round being fired in a day ; later on those who had fallen behind in their rounds were allowed to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 21 fire 2 or even 3 rounds of 5 shots each in one day. At the time this concession was made, one consequence was not foreseen, viz., that an undue advantage was given to those behind hand in their rounds, sinco once their eye was in — they could fire ten or fifteen shots in succession instead of being limited to 5. Nearly 50 entered the contest and more than half of these finished. The scoring was not very high, but that was due to a much smaller target than usual being employed ; in 1908 the bull ' s eye had a diameter of i Jb inches and would have covered the entire surface of this year ' s bull and inner combined ; the bull ' s eye itself this year was only 21-32 of an inch in diameter. The score was as follows: — i Taylor 148, 2 Rhodes 145, 3 Ings 118, 4 G. S. Tucker 104, 5 J. A. Dennistoun 104, 6 J. B. Waller 102. bc Summer Iboli a s. N. B. — A young man who has had experience in foreign travel wishes to take charge of a small party of boys whose parents may wish them to travel in England or on the Continent during the coming summer. For particulars apply to the Head Master. Campino- ' 3 0 parents intending to let their hoys camp out this summer we can heartily recommend The Kagawong Camp on Manitoulin Island, Lake Huron. This camp is in charge of the Gymnastic director of St. Andrew ' s College, Toronto, and one of his assistants is McQueen, our own Gymnasium instructor. Any camp numbering among its assistants as good a man as " Mac " must be one of the best. This plan of having a responsible and competent adult in charge of a boys ' camp has become very popular in recent years, and it is an admirable thing, especially for boys between the ages, say, of 12 and 16. Not only do they get all the good out of 6 or 8 weeks in the backwoods, but they learn to do for themselves, to use an axe, light a fire, cook a meal or cater for a crowd. And these are accomplishments quite as well worth the having as cube roots or Greek particles. They learn, also, to be- come expert in a canoe — or out of it, for swimming is taught as well as practiced in most of these boys ' campi. The camp on Manitoulin Island we are sure will be a suc- cess, for McQueen besides being a thoroughly likable fellow is absolutely reliable. There is also a fine camp in the Temagami district managed by Mr. Cochrane of Up- per Canada College. As we said before this sort of camp is becoming very popular. Two summers ago we met with a jolly and prosperous crowd of schoollioy campers from the United States who had set up their tents in Algonquin Park ; sun-browned and hard as nails they looked to be enjoying (as indeed they were) ideal conditions. In the halcyon days of a Canadian summer, camping in the woods is an idyllic life. 31 TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. No doubt there ore liundreds of other such summer resorts as these; probably most of us have in our mind ' s eye our own particular pet of a place that we mean to go to, if we can, when the dog-days come, llul if Uiere is anyone who lias not yet tasted the dehghts of camping out by the shore of some lake that nestles in the heart of the virgin forest, in his hearing we would like to say a good word for the Algo nquin Park. The Algonquin National Park of Ontario is a Forest and Game Reserve forming a block about 50 miles square in the heart of the Province of Ontario. It is about 200 miles north of Toronto, and about 1 70 miles west of Ottawa. It is thoroughly acces- sible ; the old Canada . tlantic Ry. between Parry Sound and Ottawa, now a branch of the Grand Trunk Railway, skirts its southern border. On this line lies the Algon- quin Park station at Cache Lake in the south west corner of the Park. Here are the rangers ' headquarters, the residence of the Park Superintendent, and a fine hotel, the Highland Inn. Though the district is, as it were, right on the railway, it is perfectly secluded. The whole area of the Park is unbroken forest ; unbroken, that is by farm, clearing or high road, for it is intersected everywhere by lakes and streams, 1,200 of which are accessible from the inn ; thus the only roads through the Park are the waterways, and the canoe is the vehicle of exploration. The trails and portages are kept in good con- dition by the government rangers, and guides for canoe trips and fishing expeditions are always procurable. Mr. Bartlett the Government superintendent, is a most oblig- ing man, and most painstaking in looking after the comfort of visitors and tourists ; an expert woodsman himself, who was for many years with the J. R. Booth Lumbering Co., there could be no more delightful companion in the woods, as all who have had the privilege of meeting him know. The present writer visited the Park two years ago on a Natural History expedition in company with two Toronto friends. There was then no hotel in the ordinary sense, but the rangers ' headquarters, under the management of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Colson were used as a boarding house for the numerous visitors and guests (mostly Ameri- cans). For the benefit of tourists tlie G. T. R. had set up a number of tents on a bluff overlooking Cache Lake. On this bluff the Colsons have now built a fine hotel, the Highland Inn, where guests, tourists and casual visitors can find every accommo- dation. The site of this summer hotel is within a stone ' s throw of the Railway : it is well named the Highland Inn, for the altitude here (on the railway) is 1,700 feet above sea-level ; and a mile or two away stands a wooded cliff as nearly as possible 2,000 ft. above sea-level from whose summit a most magnificent panorama of lake and forest meets the eye. The Park is in fact a table-land and is often known as The Highlands of Ontario. Some idea of the height may be gathered from the fact that its confines embrace the headwaters of the Muskoka rivers as well as those of the Madawaska and Petcwawa, tributaries of the Ottawa. As to its climate, we can speak from experience and have nothing but praise. Two years ago we were staying on the Rideau near TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 23 Perth ; it was in the middle of a hot spell at the end of July ; the temperature was 95 degrees in the shade ; we drove after sundown througli armies of mosquitoes to Smith ' s Falls and next morning took train to Ottawa ; here the temperature was 98 degrees in the shade. At midday we boarded the train for the Park ; the car was like ttie inside of a crematory ; to open the wmdow meant a rush of hot aii and dust like a blast furnace. In the early evening we were set down in the heart of the foreit at Cache Lake ; the thermometer stood at 60 degrees and there were no mosquitoes. In the Park, as a Government Reserve, no fire-arms are allowed — a restriction for wliich most i arents ought to be devoutly thankful, whatever view their young hopefuls are likely to take. Game is of course out of season anyway in July and Au- gust, but the protection afforded all the year round to wild animals in the Park has had most delightful results. Red deer are as plentiful in the Highlands of Ontario as mountain sheep in the Scottish or Welsh hills, and just about as tame. Moose are occasionally to be seen and beaver are so plentiful as to be almost a nuisance ; 4 times in 2 days while we were staying there they dammed up a culvert on the railway a few hundred yards from the station and almost caused a washout. If there is no shooting there is capital fishing almost everywhere in the Park. The streams are full of bro ok trout ; in the depths of the lake speckled beauties of great size are sometimes taken ; lake trout are plentiful everywhere, and in the south part of the Reserve many of the lakes have splendid black bass fishing. For nature lovers, needless to say, the Park is a Paradise of wild life, plants, in- sects and birds, as well as other animal . Mr. Colson, the hotel manager, undertakes to conduct parties to remote camps for work in nature study or with the camera. There is besides an outfitting store in connection with the hotel where almost every- thing imaginable may be got : boats, canoes, tents, blankets, cooking utensils, camp supplies, fishing tackle, bait, tobacco, and last but not least reliable maps of the Park, with its lake chains, trails, portages, shelter huts and contour of land and water. Be- sides this the Grand Trunk Ry. Co. issue an illustrated prospectus descriptive of the Park as a resort for tourists, and we recommend all who are anxious to know of a tip- top summer resort but feel chary of " breaking new ground, " to write for particulars to Mr. J. E. Colson, manager of the Highland Inn, or to Mr. Geo. W. Bartlett, Super- intendent of the Algonquin Park, Algonquin Park Sta., Ontario. J. W. Syers, an old boy about whom an old school chum was enquiring has set up for himself in a lumbering business ; hif address is 416, Continental Life B ' Id ' ngs, Toronto. The Housemaster had a letter lately from J. D. Hubbard ; he is attending the Lake Forest College in Illinois and expects to enter the Harvard Law School next autumn. We are glad to hear that he is prospering. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 36i0bop JSrent at tbe " ®ptum Conference. ' V I ' N Associated Press cablegram dated Shanghai, February i, reads as follows : — (sjf ' -t " Bishop C. M. Brent of the Philippines, who heads the American delegation to the Opium Conference, and who was chosen permanent chairman of the Conference at its opening session this morning, said, in taking the chair, that the commission had to deal with a problem whicii required courage and sincerity in its treatment. All great problems passed through two stages. The first of these, the emotional stage, was sometimes more independent of the facts than the occasion warranted and found expression in agitation. This stage had been passed by those who were anxious to see the sup[)ression of opium, and they had reached the second stage, that of scientific analysis of the facts. The delegates must do their utmost for the credit of their respective countries and the benefit of mankind. " These are shrewd words and brave, but those who know the Bishop ' s fearless rectitude and the spirit of his Christianity are well aware that the words are no braver than the man. No doubt when Theodore Roosevelt chose Charles Brent chief representative of the United States at this Conference, he knew what manner of man he was, remarkable alike for sanity of judgment and moral strength. be Hutbor of " 3nto tbe l uf on. " We have recently had interesting correspondence with a West Virginia Old Boy, W. Seymour Edwards (7 2- ' 74). His book " Into the Yukon " was reviewed by us in the Record four years ago ; two years ago it was posted in the Carnegie Library of New York among the " honour books, " i. e. one of the ten most popular books of the year. Since publishing " Into the Yukon " Mr. Edwards has written two more books of a similar nature — " On the Mexican Highlands, " and " Through Scandinavia to Moscow. " With his permission we hope to give a fuller account of his career as man, citizen and «wthor, in our next issue. JEycbanges. We wish to acknowledge with thanks contemporaries from the following — Univer sity School, Victoria, B. C; Lakefield Preparatory School, Ontario; Rothesay Col- lege, near St. John, New Brunswick ; Trinity University, Toronto, Ont.; St. Alban ' s School, Kno.wille, Illinois, U. S. A. Thanks are acknowledged to the school from the Sec.-Treas. of the Toronto Hospital for Sick Children for the receipt of our offertory $8.90. The receipts from subscribers to the Jones Memorial fund when last printed in the Record, amounted to $t,, 46.35 ; since then 24 more subscriptions have been received, making a total of $1,626.35. A fuller statement will be given in next i»sue. o c E JS u a o ' J 3 C « .-i X _3 o O a s tinit (lollcoc School TRccovb, VOL XII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. JuLY 1909. NO. 2 Annum. Subscription 50 cents. %l i f rinilo o ' ka? $t ' l " i ' ' J t(tfi- (Ibkekai. Editor.— Mr. F. . A. Morris, Assistant Editors.— C. E. Ambbrv, G. C. CAMrnsLL, K.W. Edmiston, J.H.Mavnard, D ' Arcv Martin, E. A. H. Mar- tin, J. M. Reid. Sf.cretarv-Treasurbr.— Mr, G. L. Ingles. Zbc Drama. ON Wednesday, May 6th, a most pleasing entertainment was given in the Opera House by members of the School Dramatic Club. The House was well filled and the audience was thoroughly representative. The Orchestral Interludes were undertaken by the Glee Club, and proceedings began with the time-honoured " Men of Harlech " and " Auld Lang Syne. " Consid- ering the fact that the Glee Club had had only half a dozen practices this term, the performance was very creditable. The Glee Club then retired in favour of a trio of minstrels with tambourines, who advanced rather reluctantly to the foot lights. Here after a few preliminaries the three swung into measured stride with the " Admiration March, " and " Lady Meddlesome. " These efforts unfortunately exhausted their repertoire, and it was some time before the audience could be brought to appreciate the reason for their demands of an encore being so sternly denied. A pianoforte solo by Ketchum followed, a beautiful piece beautifully rendered. Now came the piece de resistance. After much toil and many disappointments, Mr. Worsfold had succeeded in perfecting a production of " The Rivals. " He had taken great pains in training the members of his troupe, and one short hour this after- noon was to make or mar the work of many weeks ' patient endeavour. 26 TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RECORD Tlic play is too wlII known to need outlining. Suffice it to say that only that part was staged in which the interest centres round the love of Ensign Beverley and Miss Lydia Languish. The cast was : — Sir Anthony Absolute F. G. Carswell. Ensign Beverley 1 g. H. Caswell. Capt. Absolute j Mr. Fag G. I. Langmuir Boy H. R. Mallory. Mrs. Malaprop R. F. Osier. Miss Lydia Languish H. A. Heaton. In Carswell has been unearthed a talent for acting little short of genius. His rendering of the old man ' s part was one of the best things we have ever seen done. Cas. well ai Captain Absolute did not seem (naturally enough) quite at home under the glare of the footlights. His acting lacked force, and it is much to be feared that despite his protestations Miss Lydia Languish did not possess his whole heart. Langmuir was good as the obsequious Mr. Fag and lied with the straightest of faces ; while Mallory gave evidence of a fine memory in his long speeches, stumbling only in the first and last lines. As a disreputable coachman Shepherd managed to look quite natural. Osier as Mrs. Malaprop spoke perhaps a little too quickly for the brilliance of all Sheridan ' s witticisms to tell, but in all other respects it was a most praiseworthy efTort and spoke volumes for the care and training of the manager. Heaton did very well as Miss Lydia Languish and his acting drew out much well-deserved applause. Altogether it was a first rate performance and evidently appreciated by the audience. It would, of course, have shown up much better at night, but that it stood the severe test of broad daylight shows how successful it was. Thanks are due to FJr. Petry for the orchestra and to Mr. Worsfold for the dramatic work. Zbc prefects ' Supper mHE Prefects ' Supper this year was as usual the social event of the season. D ' Arcy Martin having the fortune, or misfortune, to be junior Prefect, had the doubt- ful privilege of acting as host, in which role he appeared to his best advantage, his scintillating wit being one of the main features of the evening. At the hour appointed the thirteen elite, to say nothing of S. H. Caswell the aspir- ing young Thespian of Indian Head, Sask., assembled in the luxuriously appointed dining-hall. The costumes were nothmg if not picturesque, the host being attired in the very latest Mewburn cut, while Watts was especially conspicuous in a red and yel- low sheath effect, which displayed to perfection the symmetrical contour of his sylph- like form. Campbell, showing a total disregard for the eyes of those present, had en- cased his pedal extremities in a pair of socks, whose fervour was approached only by the deafening shrieks of colour with which Taylor had covered his manly bosom. TR1NHY COLLRGR SCHOOl, RKCORD 27 Allcr having partaken of the numerous anil excellent viands witii wluch the festive board was burdened, Campbell gracefully rose from his seat, and, gripping tenaciously in his right lunch-hook a flagon of the sparkling beverage, proposed the host ' s health. This was drunk very enthusiastically. After the dulcet strains of that popular ballad " For he ' s a jolly good fellow " had died away Martin in a few well- chosen words expressed his gratitude, concluding by calling upon Maynard, who re- galed his hearers with a mirth-provoking anecdote. We have neither time nor space to record the Ciceronian eloquence of the other orators, though we might mention that Caswell ' s speech, in which he most humbly apologized for being present at such a notable gathering, was good for a laugh. After supper the assemblage at Martin ' s suggestion repaired to the ball-room, where they spent the remainder of the evening in dancing, and in emitting weird noises, which, on careful research, we have since ascertained to be remotely allied to the art of singing. Martin was fortunate enough to get Reid ' s orchestra for the occa- sion. It as usual excelled itself, and the music, although perhaps a little ancient, was much appreciated. be ®yfor TReoius professor of flDebidne. IN a letter to the London Times of March 15th our Old Boy Prof. Osier directs attention to the useful work being done by the Italian society for the study of malaria. The society, which was formed ten years ago, has promoted legislation for the gratuitous distribution of quinine, has prepared quinine in its most agreeable forms, and has introduced into practice mechanical measures to secure the defence of the dwelling and the person from mosquito bites. The result is that the mortality from malaria in Italy has declined from 16,000 in 1902 to 4,000 in 1908 ! Prof. Osier also points out that the growth in our knowledge of the causation and prevention of mala- ria illustrates the stages through which so many of the great discoveries in medicine have had to pass and is a striking example of the value of experimental methods in med- ical research. We have also noticed Prof. Osier ' s name more than once the last year in connec- tion with lectures and publications of a biographical nature , e. g. " An Alabama Student, " the subjects of these studies beine; men distinguished in the Professor ' s own walk, that of medicme. prof 3oncs ' (TDcniorial . Amount of subscriptions pre viously acknowledged in the Record — $1,346.35; Hugh B. Mackenzie Esq., Winnipeg, $5, R. H. Jones Esq., Concord, Mass., $10, Dr. A. Worrell, K. C., Toronto, $50, John Cowan Esq., Oshawa, $25. Clarence A. 28 rRINITV COLl.KGK SCHOOL RECORD. liogait Esq., Toronto, $io ; Miss Coursollcs Jones, Miss Hilda CoursoUcs Jones, Miss Pctica CoursoUes Jones, Edward Coursollcs Jones Esq., William CoursoUes Jones Esq. Ixjndon, Eng., $24.15 ; Rev. Canon Ingles, Toronto, $5, Lloyd C. Hodgins Es(i., St. Paul ' s School, Concord, N. H., $5, tProf A. H. Young, Trinity College, Toronto, $50, H. Gummer Esq., Cuelph, $5, Hon. Mr. Justice Osier, Toronto, $5, C. C. Arnbcry Esq., VValkerville, $10, F. Gordon Osier Esq., Toronto, $25, Rev. Canon Cayley Esq. Toronto, $2, Dr. Newbold C. Jones, Toronto, $5, Lt. Col. the Hon. A. J. Mathe- son, Toronto, $5, Rev. Prof, and Mrs. Roper, New York, $25, Mrs. F. C. Sprigge, Richmond Hill, England, $4.85, Ven. Archdeacon Bogart, Ottawa, $5, Mrs. M. E. Mowat, Trenton, $25. Mrs. Bethune, Brantford, $5, Rev. J. Scott-Howard, New castle, $5. Total, $1,636.35. The expenses (postage, etc.; $11.45, printing, $15.10, total $26.55) will be covered by Savings Bank interest. Three hundred dollars will be applied to the Stained Window which has been inserted in the Chapel of Trinity College Sch(jol, Port Hope, the remainder will be paid to the authorities of Trinity College, Toronto, for the foundation of the Memorial Scholarship. For Stained Window only, t For Scholarshij) only. Q t So fc Of tbc Scbool Mbo bavc become Jforeign fiDiseionaries. V I ' S it is difficult to get the exact dates of the departure to the different foreign (v7«- countries of those who have gone out as missionaries from Trinity College School it will be best to leave dates out altogether. The first to be sent out was the Rev. F. W. Kennedy, but as the most prominent of the School ' s missionaries was the last to go, we had better do things in tho orthodox way and let the last be first. The Right Reverend Charles H. Brent, D. D. at one time a T. C. S. Master. He spent a number of years in Boston U. S. A. and when the American Church wanted a man to oversee the Church ' s work in the Philippines, after the war with Spain was over. Father Brent was chosen the first missionary bishop in those Islands. The Rev. Arthur Llovd, M. A. although not a T. C. S. hoy nor sent out from Canada as a misiionary, ought to be mentioned in the list. Sojiie twenty years ago after working for sometime in J.ipan Mr. LloyJ came to Canada and became the Pro- fessor of Classics in Trinity University. A few years later when Dr. Bethune took the position of Warden at the school Mr. Lloyd removed to Port Hope as Head Ma.ster. When he left to take up work in Japan again he served for a time the Protestant Episcopal Church of the U. S. in Tokyo. He has filled many pfjsitions of honour in Japan : — Teacher of English Literature in the Keisgichiku University, the Naval c T. y ' c X o z a . " o r. ■c 1 7Z E , l_ -w 2, ■ X Z o _-n -1 — v» vi ' — o m :« S T 33 -ite ■ ' r -r; -3 r. ■ m ■ , 71 rt T T c TRINITY COLLEGR SCHOOL RECORD. 39 School, ;iiid lately appointed io a Professorship jti the Imperial University. The Rev. Masazo Kakuzen during the period that Mr. Lloyd wai T. C. S. Head Master, acted as pupil teacher and was very popular among the hoys. On be- ing ordained to the deaconate by the late Archbishop Sweatnian he returned to Japan as a missionary and laboured for some eight or nine years in the provinces of Shinshu and Echigo. He is at present in Priest ' s Orders and working in the diocese of Osaka and is a valued assistant of Bishop Foss. The Reverend Stephen H. Cartwright went out to Japan to fill the position of teacher of English Literature in some of the schools there On seeing the great need for ordained workers, he successfully passed the examinations in Theology and the Japanese language, and was accepted as a missionary by Bishop McKim, Ameri- can bishop in Tokyo. After serving in several important places in Japan itself, he was chosen as one well fitted in every way to go to Corea and take charge of the work of the Japanese Church among her own people in that country. Mr. Cartwright is now living in Seoul and from the capital controls a very large and important work. The Reverend F. W. Kennedy, B. A. went to Japan over fourteen years ago. Twehe of those years were spent in Matsumoto, Nagano Kiu. He has also done pioneer work in the province of Echigo. There may be other missionaries working in foreign lands. There ought to be and it is hoped that many will offer. Now that we have the Laymen ' s Missionary Movement, the Students ' Volunteer Movement, there is sure to be in the near future a School Boys ' Missionary Movement. Why shouldn ' t Trinity College School lead the way ? Crichet as a Sport. ' TT ' NY article on cricket as a sport would not be complete without touching upon «- -» the advantages and disadvantages of the game, and it is a great pleasure for me to be given space in the Record, to emphasise the good qualities of the game, and I have reference more particularly to the benefits that boys at school derive from the associations and educating influences of this manly sport. A boy may play many games that he will benefit from physically, but I doubt whether he can play any one that has the same educating influence physically and mentally as cricket. There arc games innumerable in which the physical element is almost the only one that has proper attention. Some of them indeed have a weaken- ing rather than a strengthening influence morally — in other games there is not the same glorious uncertainty as in cricket — and in the former a boy is apt to develop selfish- ness and conceit f(jr lack of a judicious teacher, and cricket is its own teacher, whether a boy be batting bowling or fielding, but more especially in batting. The boy can ' t depend on scoring largely two days or two matches in succession, and as likely as not 30 TRINITY COLI.KC.K S{ IKX)L RECORD bCcs llic lull) uf llic liour one of whose capabilities he was inclined lu ihink puuily. His success with the ball is almost as uncertain, today he can do great things, tomor- row sees his bowling hit to all parts of the ground. In the field it is nearly the same, usually most brilliant he unaccountably drops a catch which converts a possible victory into defeat for his side. There is no bjtter lesson to be learned in any form of .s[)orl or work, for it is the lesson that leads to modesty and thoughts of others ; self is forgotten, when success does not attend the boy ' s effort, and his only wish is tliat another will do what he hoped to do and bring victory to his side ; and in this connection let it be said that a team must not go to the field and play it wants to win at any cost, which spirit I am sorry to say has crept into so many of the different sports to-day in Canada, rather let the boys play to win — to win fairly and be modest in victory, to lose gracious- ly and be generous in defeat. Growth of mind, heart and body gi3 together, and after a year or two ' s experience we have the modest, manly and cheerful type of boy we like to associate with — Cana- dian public school boyhood. He has played with all sorts and conditions of boys and he has learned to respect his comrades whatever their social position may be, for they too have developed the qualities that command respect and win confidence. Compared with the exercise to be obtained in other games, 1 grant that the indifferent player IS somewhat unhappily situated in cricket; but then he has his thrills of excitement also in that a small score is to him of as much moment as a large score to the proficient batsman. Then there comes the large score occasionally, an achievement which is never forgotten, and creates the hopes of others to follow. Tiope springs eternal in the batsman ' s breast, the poor despised batsman rises to the occasion now and then and he may achieve something that is a pleasant memory for the rest of his life ; his superior nerve perhaps enables him to do something that supe- rior skill alone cannot do, and on a day of small scores his double figure is worth a fifty. On our coming to the manhood stage, cricket loses none of its charm; at that stage friendships are made that last a life-time. Sport is the friendship maker, and as cricket spreads yearly, players have no difficulty in making friends wherever they go. In conclusion I might add that in boyhood, thanks to this grand old game, one acquires and cultivates something more than the art of pl.aying il, one acquires tiie love of a green field, a sunny day, and an exciting contest, that still gives delight and will continue to do so as long as eyes can see and hearts respond to the strong fellow feeling which pervades all true sportsmen.— S. R. S. ZTbe ®yfort Cup. HE annual Oxford Cup race was run on May 4th and was won by the Uppers the first time since 1903. The day, although very pleasant for the si)ectators TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 31 was a irilic warm perhaps for llie ruiiiu-rs. For some days previous to the race the excitement in the school wai intense. Both flats had kept the names of their respective runners as dark as possible, and although the Lowers liad the two first men of last year ' s race the Uppers were known to have some very good material. Mr. Miller officiated at the start, the teams lining up at 2.40 p. m. Langmuir took the lead immediately and set a furious pace, with T. Coldwell bringing up the rear. Ings took the lead in the first field, Langmuir dropping back to 6th and T. Coldwell coming up to 5th. At the next flag T. Coldwell was in the lead, having jumped from fifth to first in the one field. Ings was holding his own at second and Maynard at third, while Langmuir, Lindsay and A. Voght were running S, 9, and 10 respectively. On the Ravenscourt Road T. Coldwell increased his lead, setting a fast pace. At the corner of the Cobourg Road the runners still held the same positions, everyone running well. The fast pace was beginning to tell, however, and although T. Coldwell and Ings were still going strong the effort was making itself felt on the others. Maynard at third was running a good race, although handicapped by a se- vere stitch. On the home stretch T. Coldwell held his own, Ings running strong at second, and Maynard at third, followed by Osier, Mcllree, Carswell and G. Coldwell all Up- per flat men, with Langmuir, Lindsay and Voghl bringing up the rear. At the finish T. Coldwell was first, having run a beautiful race, well judged throughout. Ings tfook second place, Maynard third, Osier fourth and Carswell — by a strong sprint— fifth. The time, 25 minutes, was very remarkable, and establishes, we believe, a record for the race. The first seven men beat last year ' s record of 27 minutes. The final result was : — UPPERS LOWERS T. Coldwell I E. Ings 2 R. Osier 4 J. Maynard 3 F. Carswell 5 G. Langmuir 8 R. Mcllree 6 L. Lindsay 9 G. Coldwell 7 A. Voght 10 Total 23 Total 3a Zbc (Bcncral S?no . From the Journal of the Proceedings of the fifth session of the General Synod of the Church of England in Canada, which has recently been published, we learn that Trinity College School was represented by the following Old Boys : — Upper House : The Right Reverend Dr. C. L. Worrell, Lord Bishop of Nova Scotia. 32 TRINITV COl.LKGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1a)WER Housi: : Dioccso of Toronto — Rev. Canon Ingles and Chaneellor Worrell, K. C. Diocese of Algoma — Mr. E. S. Senkler, Diocese of Niai;ara — Rev. Rural Dean A. J. Belt and Chancellor Kiruan Martin. Diocese of Ottawa — Rev. Canon A. Elliott and Chancellor Travcrs Lewes, K. C. Diocese of Ruperts Land — Hon. G. R. Coldwell. Diocese of Moos- onee — Ven. Archdeacon Renison. Diocese of Columbia — Mr. Justice Martin. There were also the following ex-Master ; — Diocese of Nova Scotia — Rev. Canon James Simpson. Diocese of Ni- agara — Mr. J. H. Collinson. The Rev. Dr. Bethune, formerly Head Master, was present at the opening of the Sy- nodinhiscapacityofClcrical Secretary of the Lower House, but declined reelection on ac- count of his inability to be absent from lectures at the Guelph Agricultural College during the whole of the session. Towards the close of the meeting a vote of thanks for his services during the previous seven years was passed by both Houses, and the sum of one hundred dollars was authorized to be paid for the purpose of a testimonial to him. Dr. Bethune has given this amount to the school to found a prize for Greek in the Third Form. tTbc atblctic Sports. OFFICERS. Patron — The Lord Bishop of Toronto. Hon. President— E. B. Osier Eiq., M. P. Preside it — The Rev. The Head Master. Committee — Mr. Morris (Sec ' y), Mr. Boyle, Campbell, Edmi.ston, E. O. C. Mar- tin, C. Ross. The change of the date of the sports from October to June was a complete success. We were blessed with fine weather on both days, an occurrence which rarely happened when the sports were held in October. There has been keener competition this year than was ever shown before, partly because there was no football to interfere. A great deal more attention was given to the various events, and there were therefore closer contests in both Bigside and Littleside. The sports committee looked up the old records as far as possible, but very few of these had been kept, which made it imjjossibie to give a correct school record. How- ever from now on all records will be kept. Some of the times seem rather slow, but, considering the course, which is soft grass and eiglit laps to the mile, with four very sharp corners, they were exceedingly good. It is to be hoped that before long the school will b-i equipped with a good cinder track, similar to th il of Upper ( anade. ■n — u u S TS o 6 ■o F: _i; o c r rt ' 4 .i- " . nj " 1 n. t: • 0! ■ • " ■J t- -n V - -r, ■- r. ij S v, : r k- - i U -- UJ -2 ' J - -o TRINITY COLLECIi SCHOOI. RliCORD. 33 A good cinder track and a covered rink would do a great deal towards improving sports in the school. The following will be school records for next year. All old records have been looked up, and the following are the best that can be found. BIGSIDE. 100 yards— G. Campbell, 1 1 seconds ' 909 220 yards — G. Campbell, 36 seconds ' 909 mile — Ridout, 56 seconds 1896 ]4 mile — G. Campbell, 2 minutes, 12 seconds ' 907 I mile — E. Ings, 5 minutes, 2 1 seconds 1909 High Jump, J. Maynard, 5 feet, i inch ' 909 Broad Jump, W. Hagarty, 19 feet, 4 inches 190a Throwing Cricket Ball, C. Conyers, loi yards, 6 inches 1909 Shot Putting, B. Rhodes, 35 feet, 6 inches ' 909 Hurdle Race record could not be found. This year ' s time, VV. Taylor, 19 sees 1909 Oxford Cup, T. Coldwell, 25 minutes, 30 seconds 1909 G. Campbell made the 320 in 35 seconds in the Relay Race in 1 909. LITTLESIDE. 100 yards, A. Campbell, 1 2 seconds 1904 320 yards, A. Campbell, 28} seconds ; 1904 mile record could not be found. This year ' s time, T. Coldwell, 70 sees. . . 1909 High Jump, H. Fraser, 4 feet, 7 inches 1 906 Broad Jump record could not be found. This year, Oldham, 4 feet, 9 inches. 1909 The following were this year ' s winners : — 220 yards, (open), ist Campbell, 2nd Maynard 26 seconds 320 yards, (under 13), ist T. Tail, 2nd G. A. Waller 23 3-5 seconds High Jump, (under 15), ist Oldham, 2nd Hope 4 feet, 3 inches Mile, (open), ist Ings, 3nd Maynard 5 minutes, 21 seconds Sack Race (under 14), ist Downer, 2nd Sharp, 3rd Hope 2 JO yards,(under 15), ist T. Coldwell, 2nd Greer 32 seconds 100 yards, (under 12), ist Coles, 3nd Waller 15 seconds Littleside Handicap, ist T. Coldwell, 2nd Downer mile, (open), ist Campbell, 2nd Maynard 60 2-5 seconds Shot Putting, 1st Rhodes, 2nd C. Conyers 35 feet, 6 inches Broad Jump, (open), ist Maynard, 2nd C. Conyers 18 feet, 10 inches Broad Jump, (under 15) ist Oldham, 2nd Byers 14 feet, 9 inches Half mile (open), ist Maynard, 2nd Kayll and Carswell 2 minates, 30 seconds Throwing cricket ball, ist C. Conyers, 2nd Laing loi yards, 6 inches High Jump, (open), ist Maynard, 2nd N. Conyers 5 feet, i inch Bigside Handicap, ist C Martin, 2nd G. Ross % mile (under 15), ist T. Coldwell, 2nd Parkes 70 seconds 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . Relay Riiif, ist ( ' ,. Ross, Laiii and N. ( " oiiyc-rs ; 21k1 Harris, C. Murlin and Savage loo yardii, (under 15), isl Bycrs, 2nd Farkes 13 ' " 5 seconds 100 yards, (open), 1st Campbell, 2nd Maynard 11 seconds Potato Race, (under 13), ist Coles, 2nd Moore Hurdle Race, 1st Taylor, 2nd Macaulay 19 seconds Obstacle Race, ist Lindsay, 2nd Wainwright Consolation Race, (senior), J. M. Reid 112-5 seconds Consolation Race, (Junior), E. Ketchum Head ' s Special Race, (J mile under 16 years) ist Hanbury, 2nd Hinckley The Challenge Cups held this year by : — Bigside — Maynard, 38 points (Campbell 2nd, 30 points) Littleside — T. Coldwell, 25 points (Parkes 2nd, 16 points) Cricf ct on. President — Dr. Bethune. Presidint — The Head Master. Vice Presidents — Mr. Nightingale, The Rev. J. Scott-Howard, Mr. N. Seagram, Mr. S. R. Saunders. Committee — Mr. Morris (Se( y), Mr. Worsfold, R. Dempster, A. Dempster, E. O. C. Martin. Captain — B. A. Rhodes. Once more we have had to contend with a very late season, practice becoming general only in the last week of May. As the cricket stops by the 20th of June, this makes the season dreadfully short. And every year it seems harder to get a satisfactory list of fixtures ; local teams are non-existent or not well-organized so early in the sum- mer, while city teams are still distracted by golf and horse races till well on into June. In spite of the drawbacks- — considerable as they are — very good cricket has been played on all teams ; the ist XI, which, as last year, have lost to the Old Boys only, have made this the 3rd year in succession that we have won the Inter-School champ- ionship ; the 2nd XI, which only just lost to St. Andrew ' s 2nd, beat the U. C. C. 2nd; and on Littleside both of the games with Lakcfield have been won. LIST OF KIXTURKS, DATES AND RESULTS. May 24. V. Old Boys- — Lost — 48 and 43 (for 2 wickets), to 61 and 56. May 26. V. ' Varsity — Won — 117 to 35 and 58. June 5th. V. St. Andrew ' s — Won-— 128 to 33 and 41. June II. V. Ridley — Won — 53 and 2 (for no wickets) to 37 and 17. June 19. V. U. C. C. — Won — 89 and 102 to (.7 and 90 (for 6 wickets) TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 FLAT MATCH. June 12. Lowers won, 40 to ji. SECOND XI. June 5. V. St. Andrew ' s 2nd — Lost — 30 and 57 to 39 and 53 (for 8 wickets). June 9. V. U. C. C. 2nd — Won — loj and 40 to 74. LITTLESIDE. June II. V. Lakefield Preparatory — Won — 24 and 35 to 30 and 21. June 17. V. Lakefield Preparatory — Won — 43 to 42. T. C. S. vs. OLD BOYS. OLD BOVS— (isl innings). T. c. s.— (isl innings). G. L. Ingles, b Rhoties 18 N. Conyers, b Kathbun o P. E. Henderson, b C. Conyers 8 Rhodes, c S. Saunders, b Kathbun o S R. Saunders, run out i R. Dempster, c. and b S. Saunders 1 N. Seagram, h C. Conyeis 7 C. Conyers, b M. Rathbun 19 M. kathbun, b C. Conyers O Campbell, c Henderson, b Rathbun 9 D. W. Saunders, b A. Dempster 4 Maynard, b N. Seagram 5 M. Whitehead, run out 2 A. Dempster, b Kathbun • M. S. McCarthy, b C. Conyers 11 C. Martin, c Walker, b Rathbun 7 W. Walker, b. A. Dempster I Keid, b Rathbun O |. G. Greey, not out I Pearce, b Rathbun 3 Robinson, b C. Conyers o Laing, not out I Extras 3 Extras 4 Total 61 Total 43 OLD BOYS — (2nd innings). T. c. s.— (2nd innings). M. Rathbun, c Maynard, b A. Dempster o C. Conyers, b Rathbun 9 J. G. Greey, b A. Dempster i Rhodes, c Whitehead, b Henderson 24 P. E. Henderson, b A. Dempster 8 Maynard, not out 5 S. R. Saunders, c N. Conyers, b C. Conyers. o N. Conyers, not out. ... 4 N. Seagraa, b C. Conyers 17 G.L. Ingles, c C. Martin, b A. Dempster . . 4 D ' ' e ' " s,e " W. Walker, b C. Conyers 10 R.Dempster!! M. . . McCarthy, did not bat C. Martin D. W. Saunders, c Campbell, b Reid 9 J. M. Reid.... M. Whitehead, c and 1) C. Conyers o n ' " », „ , . ■ " Pearce N. Robinson, not out 5 Extras 2 Extras did not bat Total S Total, for 2 wickets 43 T. c. s. VS. ' varsity. ' VA»SITV— (1st innings). T. c. s.— (ist innings). Green, b Rhodes o Rhodes, c and b Beatty 17 Beatty, c Pearce, b C. Conyers 5 R. Dempster, c .Alexander, b Cory li Cory, b C. Conyers 3 N. Conyers, c Alexander, b Scott 31 Harcouit, b Rhodes . . 1 1 C. Conyers, b Beatty ao Alexander, b Rhodes 1 Campbell, c Cory, b Scott t 36 TRINITY COLLEC.K SCllOOl. RECORD. lilatkstock, c Mayiiard, b Rhodes 2 Maynard, b Scolt " 3 Kcrllicolc, 1) C. Conyers o A. DiMiipstur, b Scott 2 Scott, b Rhodes o C. Martin, c Northcotc, b Scott 4 Brown, 1 b w, b A. Dempster 2 l.ninK, c Lc.Mosurier, b Scott 3 LeMesurier, hit wicket, b A. Dempster 8 IVarce, c Harcourt, b lieatty o Waters, not out 2 J. M. I ' citl, not out i Extras l Extras Total 35 Toial 117 ' VAKsiTY — (2nd innintjs). Green, c. and b A.Dempster i Brown, b C. Conyers 9 Bcatty, c Laing, b C. Conyeis 8 Waters, b Rhodes I Scott, run out 9 Blackstuck, not out 7 Cory, b Rhodes 18 LeMesurier, b C. Conyers 5 Alexander, b Reid o Extras 3 Harcourt, b C. Conyers o — Nortbcote, c Maynard, b C. Conyers o Total 58 T. C. S. VS. S. A. C. Played on our own grounds on Juue sth and won by an innings and 54 runs. S. A. C. batted first and were dismissed for 33 runs. T. C. S. then took the bat, and when the first wicket fell were 14 runs in the lead, while when the last wicket fell we had a total of 128. For T. C. S. all but two scored, and six out of the eleven reached double figures. St. Andrew ' s went in again and did very little better than in their first innings, all being out for 41. The following is the detailed score : — S. A. C— (1st. innings). T. c. s.— (ift innings). McKenzie, b Conyers 5 R. Dempster 16 Smith i ii, run out 5 Rhodes, c Waterous, b Md ' herwii 35 Foster, b Conyers o N. Conyers, c Beatty, b Douglas 14 Ferguson, c Laing, b Rhodes 5 C. Conyers, b Dougla.s 8 Gooderham, b C. Conyers 2 Campbell, b Douglas. 4 McPherson, c C. Conyers, b Rhodes 6 Maynard, b Douglas iS Douglas, c Campbell, b Rhodes i A. Dempster, b Doughs 12 Smith ii, 1 b w, b C. Conyers o Laing, b Mcl ' her«n 10 Bealty, b Rhodes 2 C. Martin, not out 8 VVaterous, b Rhodes i Pearce, c and b Douglas o Frith, not out 2 Reid, b o Extras 4 Extras 3 Total 33 Total iz8 S. A. :. — {2nd innings). McKenzie, c Laing, h Rhodes 5 Bcatty, b A. Dempster 8 Smith iii, c Laing, b Rhodes 2 Mcl ' herson, c C. Martin, b Rhodes o Ferguson, 1 b w, b C. Conyers 2 V Vaiurous, 1 b w, b A. Dempster 4 Gooderham, bC. Conyers o Sniilli ii, not out 3 Jostei, c C. Martin, b C- Conyers 6 Extras 4 Douglas, h Rhodes 2 — Frith, b C. Conyers 5 ' " ' ital 41 n 23 • -a 3 X n 02 2 X o PI ' 2, 5- ' H ■ ?l o. ft 3 •a 2™ ' •- X O Q -■ 2 ■ n s ji TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 T. C. S. VS. RIDI.EV. Played on ' Varsity campus on June iitli ami won by ten wickets. Ridley went in first but did not last long, five wickets being down lor five runs. The last five wickets however put up 32 runs, bringing the total to 37. T. C. S. then went in but no high scoring was done, the total being 53. Ridley again took the bat but could do nothing with the bowling of C. Conyers, who took six wickets for three runs. The fielding of T. C. S. was brilliant throughout the match ; Laing and C. Conyers were the most conspicuous. Appended is the score : — RIDLBV— (1st innings). T. c. s.— (1st innings). Tidy, b Rliodes 4 R. Dempster, c Cronyn, b Maxwell 5 Burgess, c A. Dempster, b C. Conyers o Rhodes, c Wooil, b Maxwell 4 Maxwell, c Rhodes, b Conyers o N. Conyers, c Taylor, b Lee i 8 Taylor, b Khoilei 1 C. Conyers, c Taylor, b Lee i 7 Cronyn, b Rhodes o Maynard, b Lee i 4 Lee i, b C. Conyers 4 Campbell, b Maxwell O larvis, c Rhodes, b C. Conyers 6 A. Dempster, c T idy, b Maxwell 5 Barnum, not out . . 4 Laing, b Lee i I Wood, b C. Conyers 6 C. Martin, b Lee i 7 Peddicombe, c N. Conyers, b C. Conyers . . o Pearce, b Lee i 9 Lee ii, b Rhodes 5 Fisken, not out o Extras 4 Extras 3 Total 37 Total 53 RIDLKY— (2nd innings). T. c. s.— (2nd innings). Tidy, b Rhodes 6 Fisken, not out o Burgess, b C. Conyers, o Pearce, not out 1 Maxwell, b C. Conyers 4 C. Martin . . . R. Dempster Rhodes. Taylor, c Laing, b C. Conyers o Cronyn, run out o Lee i, b Rhodes 4 N. Conyers Jarvis, c Fisher, b C. Conyers o C. Conyers. Barnum, b C. Conyers o Maynard . Wood,notout o Canipbell A. Dempster Peddicombe, b Rhodes o Laine Lee ii, b C. Conyers O Extras 3 did not bat Total Total 17 T. C. S. VS. U. C. C. Played on their grounds on June 19th and won on the first innings by 32 runs. U. 0. C. won the toss and chose to field, Galliher and Black«tock divided the bowling honours. The former took four wickets for 45 runs, and the latter five for 41 runs. T. C. S. were all out for 89. U. C. C. then went in and when time was called for lunch had 33 runs for 3 wickets, (iailiher who made 34 was the only one to reach double figures. C. Conyers bowled well taking 6 wickets for 2 1 runs. U. C. C ' s tot- 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. al WHS 57, giving T. C S. a lead of 32 runs. Alter the usual interval T. C. S. :igain took the bal and ran up 102 in siiort order. C. Conyers, N. Conycis and R iJemp- ster batted well for their 37, 20 and 13 respectively. U. C C, had nmv an hour and a quarter in which to make 135 runs. When time was called the score stood 90 runs for 6 wickets. This is the third year in succession that T. C. S. has won the cliampionship. The score follows :— T. c. s.— (isl innings) " • c. c— (1st iiininj; ' ,) Maynard, b Blackstock 4 MacLean, c I ' earce, I) C. Conyers o R. Dempster, c Galliher, b Blackstock o Gallilier, c and b C. Conyers 3. M. Conyers, c Blackstock, b Galliher 11 Woods, b C. Conyers I Rhodes, c Blackstock, b Galliher 25 Curry, b Rhodes 3 C. Conyers, c Carruthers, b Blackstock 17 Carruthers, run out 5 Campl ell, c MacDonald, b Blackstock 5 MacDonald, run out . 3 Laing, c McLean, b Galliher 14 Blackstock, c Martin, b C, Conyers 3 A. Dempster, b Galliher o Bird, c I ' earce, b " " I Pearce, c and b Blackstock 7 Saunders b " " 2 Martin, b Carruthers 3 Oughton, not imt i J. M. Reid, not out I Cauldwell, c Laint,-, b Rhodes o Extras 2 Extras 4 Total ■ ■ • 9 Total 57 T. C. s.— (2nd innings). " ■ c- c— (2nd innings). Maynard, b Galliher o McLean, I. C. Conyers 18 Laing, c Cauldwell, b Galliher 6 Galliher, c C. Conyers, b Rhodes 20 N. Conyers, c Bird, b Blackstock 20 Woods, not out 10 Phodes, b Galliher 6 Cariuthers, b N. Conyers 5 C. Conyers, c Bird, b Galliher 37 Creighlon, c and b C. Conyers 14 R. Dempster, b Carruthers 13 MacDonald, c. C. Martin, b C Conyers. ... 12 Campbell, c Bird, b Galliher i Curry, not nut 3 Pearce b Cariuthers 4 Blackstock, c Canipliell, b C. Conyers ... o A. Dempster, c Cauldwell, b Galliher i Bird " j C. Martin, c Blackstock, b Carruthers 6 Saunders - did nut b.t. w m, T, . , . Cauldwell I |. M. Reid, not out 3 ' Extras 5 Kxttas.... . 8 Total, 102 Total, f.jt 6 wickets ... 90 UPPER FLAT V.S. LOWtR KLAT. The annual match between the Upper and Lower Flats was played 011 June lath and resulted in a victory for the Lowers, by the small margin of nine rims. For the Uppers N. Conyers bowled beautifully, taking six wickets for eight runs, while Laing batted well for his fifteen, having the misfortune to be run out. Tiie bowling honors for the Lowers were evenly divided, C. Conyers took four wickets for thirteen runs, Rhodes five for fourteen. Pearce was high man, carrying his bat for a well. played sixteen. The fielding on both sides was poor, though it was poorer on the Lower ' s. The scores follow : — TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC ORD. 39 LOWSR FLAT.— (1st innings). Rhodes, b H. Conycr.s I Maynanl, run out 4 C. Conyers, b N. Conyers o Campbell, c Rcid, b N. Conyers 6 I ' earce, not out 16 Macaulay, I J. M. Reiil 5 Fisken, b N. Conyeis I K. Mar ' .in, b N. Conyers o liethune, b A. Dempster 5 Baldwin, b A. Dempster o Lindsay, c A. Dempster, b N. Conyers i Extras i ToiaL 40 UPi ' KR FLAT. -(1st innings). K. Dempster, b Rhodes ... . i G. Tucker, b C. Conyers 1 A. Dempster, c Maynard, b Rhodes . N. Conyers, c Campbell, b Rliodei o C. Martin, I) Rhodes 1 L.iing, run out 15 J. M. Reid, b C. Conyeri . a VVylde, b Rhodes 3 Healon, b C. Conyers . 1 Carswell, b C. Coayers o Greey, not out i Extras 4 Total 31 2ND XI VS. ST. ANDREW ' S. T. c. s.— (ist innings). s. A. c— (ist innings). E. Martin, b Crawford g Mcl ' aggart, b Tucker o Macaulay, b Crawford 10 Mathiesoii, b Tucker 2 G. Tucker, c Lithgow, b Clark o Wilson ii, c Bethune, b Wylde o Wylde, c Walker. Ilcaton, c Evans o Clark, c E. Martin, b Tucker o o Crawford, c Carswell, b Tucker 6 Carswell, b l.ightlxiurn 8 Bell, b Tucker lO Baldwin, b Crawford Bethune, c Davison, b Clark. Greey " " . Fisken " " Armour, not out o Evans, c E. Martin, b Baldwin 6 o Davison ii, b Tuckei 3 o Webber, b Tucker . . 5 o W.ilker, c Macaulay, b Baldwin ( O Liyhtbourn, not out o 3 Extras a Total . 30 Total 39 T. V. s.— (2nd innings). s. A. c— (2nd innings). E. Martin, c Lighltiourn o Mathieson, b Baldwin Macaulay, b Clark 29 Bell, b Tucker G. Tucker, c Light bourn, b Clark . . 13 Evans, c Healon, b (ircey Wylde, b Crawford 3 Crawford, c Belhune, b Baldwin . . Hcaton, c Webber, b Clark .... Carswell, b Crawford Baldwin, b Clark Bethune, b Clark Greey, b Clark Fisken, not out Armour, run out Extras o Clark, c E. .Martin, b Tucker 2 Mclaggarl, c Cars i ll, b Tucker o Webber, b Wylde 4 Lightlx urn, run o«t Davison ii, not out 2 Walker 1 Wilson ii 3 Extras did not bat. Total. 57 Total for 8 wickets ss 4° TRINITY COI.l,R(M ' ; SCHOOL RECORD T. C. S. 2ND XI VS. U. C. C. 2ND XI. T. c. s. 2nd XI.— (isi innings). E. Martin, c Giant, b Dawson o Mncaulay, b Williamson 3 ' G. Tucker, c McLean, b Lefroy . . 3 VVylde, c Pepler, b Williamson 4 Heaton, b Lefroy 8 Carswell, c Williams, b Williamson 11 Greey, c and b Lefroy 6 Armour, b Clarkson 3 Bethune, c Williams, b Lefroy 5 Fiskcn, not out 15 Baldwin, c McLean, b Dawson 6 Extras 9 V. c. L. 2nd XI — (1st innings). Langley, c Wylde, b Tucker Grant, hit wicket, b Tucker Dawson i, c Martin, b Wylde William.son, b Wylde Claikson, b Wylde Drummond, b Tucker McLean, c Martin, b Tucker . . Lefroy, b 1 1 eaton Pepler, not out Williams, b Tucker Palmer, run out E. tras 4 7 8 8 8 12 5 Total lOl Total 74 T. c. s. 2nd XI. — (2nd iunings). E. Martin, b Lefroy 2 Greey, c McLean, b Lefroy. . Macaulay, b Dawson i . . . . o Armour, not out 5 G. Tucker, run out I Betliune, b Leiruy o Fisken, b Lefroy 21 Baldwin, c Dninimond, b Lefroy o Wylde, c Drummond, b Dawson i 5 Extras 3 Heaton, b Lefroy ... o — Carswell, b Williamson i Total 40 LITTLESIDE vs. THE GROVE, LARLFIELD. LiTTLESiDE — (ist innings). Ketchum, c and b Renfrew 4 Boyce, c Gordon, b Renfrew i Parkes, hit wicket, b Radgelcy 2 Roberts, c Lefroy, b R enfrew 2 Nelles, St 15adgeley 4 P. Lumsden, c, b Kadgeley. ... 2 Dennistoun, b Renfrew o C. Martin, not out 6 J. Ross, c and b Badgeley o Symons, b Renfrew 1 Wade, b Renfrew 1 Extras o L.MCEFIELD — (ist iniiings). Perratn, run out 2 Pearce, c and b Roberts 1 Clarke 1, c Ltimsden, b Roberts 10 Edwards, b Roberts i Lefroy, b Roberts 5 Glass, c Nelles, b Roberts 4 Renfrew, b Roberts o Gordon, run out 2 Badseley, b Parkes 2 Cockshutt, c Martin, b Roberts. ... o Davis, not out i Extras 2 Total 24 Total 30 LITTLESIDE — •(2nd innings). l. kekieli) — (2nd iniiitigs) Ketchum, c and b Perram 2 Pcrrani, b Nelles r. Boyce. c Badgeley. b Renfrew 5 I ' earce, b Roberts i Parkes, c Perram, b Renfrew o Cla rke, c iVIartin, b Roberts 1 Roberts, b Renfrew i Edwards, c Boyce, b Roberts o Nelles, c Edwards, b Renfrew i Lefroy, run out i Lumsden, b Renfrew 6 Glass, b Nelles i IRINITY COLLECIE SCHOOL RECORD. 4 ' Dcnnisloun, c Edwnrds, b Renfrew. . . i Renfrew, b Roberts 3 Martin, b I ' crram 2 (lordun, b Nellcs o Ross, run out 9 liadgelcy, nut out 9 Synions, b I ' errain o Cockshutt, c Synions, b Roberts o Wade, not out 3 Davis, c Martin, b Nelles o Extras 1 Extras o Toul. 35 ' ' o ' ' 21 LITTLESIDK VS. LAKIFIELU— RETURN GAMK. LITTLESIDE. Bayce, c and h Perram o J. D. Kctclnim, b Renfrew 10 Roberts, b Terram 13 Nelles, c Lefroy, b Renfrew i I ' arkes, hit wicket, b Herram 7 P. Lumsden, b Renfrew 5 C. Martin, b Renfrew o J. Ross, c and b Renfrew o Wade, not out o J. Dennistoun, run out 4 T. Coldwell, b Perram o Extras 3 Total 43 1.AKEFIELD. Renfrew, b belles j Cockshutt, run out 2 Perram, b Roberts 1 1 Pearce, c Ross o Glass, retired butt 2 Clarke, c Boyce, b Roberts o Edwards, c Parkes, b Nelles 11 Lefroy, b Roberts o Davis, c Wade, b Roberts 3 Badgeley , b Roberts 3 Gordon, b Nelles o Extras 3 Total 42 FIRST XI B. TTIN(i AVERAGES. C.Conyers. . . ' . . 7 Rhodes 7 N. Conyers .... 7 R. Dempster. . . 6 Maynard 7 C. Martin 6 Laing 6 Pearce 7 Campbell 6 A. Dempster. . . 6 Reid 5 Not out. NOl OUT O o I o I I I I o o 3 HIGHEST SCORE 37 35 31 18 18 8 14 9 9 12 , BOWLING AVERACiES. C. Conyers. . . Rhodes A. Dempster . . N. Conyers . . . Reid NO. OF RUNS. 207 I.S5 47 24 17 NO. OF WICKETS. 49 27 II I 2 TOTAL 116 III 88 54 49 35 35 26 21 20 5 AVERAGE. 4-4 5-7 4.2 24. 8.5 16.5 15-8 14.6 9 8.1 7 7 4-3 3-5 3-3 2-5 4» TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. CUPS, ETC. Bowling. — C. Conyers. Batting. — C. Conyers. Mr. Scott-Howard ' s Bat for Top Scores in the 3 Inter-School Games, — Rhodes. COLOURS. FI«ST KLKVEN. SECO.NU ELEVEN. I Rhodes. I Carswell. 2 C. Conyers 2 Fisken. 3 N. Conyers 3 Macau lay. 4 Maynard. 4 Tucker i. 5 Laing. S VVylde. 6 R. Dempster 6 Heaton. 7 Campbell. 7 Greey. 8 A. Dempster 8 E.Martin. 9 C. Martin 9 Bethune. 10 Pearce. 10 Baldwin. II J.M.Reid II UTTLBSIDB. Armour. I J. Ross. 7 Boyce. 2 Roberts. 8 Vade. 3 Nelles. 9 P. Lumsden. 4 J. D. Ketchum. 10 J. Dennistoun 5 Parkas. 1 1 T. Coldwell. 6 C. K. Martin. CRICKET CHARACTERS. Rhodes, B. A. (Capt.) ; 3rd year on team : has captained his XI once more through a most successful season ; a good field, and good bowler ; can get plenty of work on the ball where the wicket is not too hard ; a fine all round bat who hits freely when once set. Conyers, C ; and year on team : good fast bowler ; a rapid scorer who hits fredy ; a sharp and e.xcellent field. Conyers, N.; 2nd year on team : a steady good-length bowler who unfortunately was incapacitated this season by an injury to his arm ; a steady hat, if a trifle stiff. Maynard, J. C; 3rd year on team : fair bat, greatly ini[)roved on last year ' s form ; a good field and sure catch. Laing, G.; ist year on team : a very promising bat who has progressed rapidly; the best all-round fielder on the XI. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 43 Dempster, R. C.; 3rd year on team ; a steady bat and a good field who has been very serviceable in the slips. Campbell, G. C; 3rd year on team : a good sharp field, but in batting has not shown the same form as last season. Dempster, A. L.; 2nd year on team : not a very steady bat ; a good field and a good change bowler. Maktin, C.; 3rd year on team : somewhat improved on last year ' s batting ; a good field. Pearce, W.; 2nd year on team : a fair bat, very steady in the latter part of the season. Has taken to the work of wicket-keeping very creditably. Reid, J. M.; 2nd year on team : has not shown improvement on last year; sometimes a useful change bowler. tennis. HE late spring this year kept both Tennis and Cricket back considerably, and - consequently the Tennis Tournaments had to be rushed through near the end of the term, and it was only due to the hard work of the tennis committee and secretary that they were finished in time. There were some splendid sets in all the tournaments, and there seems to be no scarcity of good players in the school, on both Bigside and Littleside. Rhodes again demonstrated his ability by winning both singles and doubles on the Bigside. The following are the complete results : — Singks,(open) ; First round. — Rhodes beat Symons.Nelles beat H.Tett,S. Reid beat LeMesurier, C.Martin beat Shepherd, Bethune beat Mortlock, N. Conyers beat Savage, Ings beat F. Ambery, A. Dempster beat P. Lumsden, N. Martin beat Pearce, Lind- lay beat Ross, Maynard beat Mallory, G. Ross beat J. C. Waller, Kayll beat Edmiston, Laing beat Greey, Campbell beat Carswell, R. Dempster beat Taylor, Hinckley beat Fisken, Armour beat Hanbury. Second Round. — Rhodes beat Nelles, C. Martin beat S. Reid, N. Conyers beat Bethune, . . Dempster beat Ings, E. Ambery beat N. Martin, Maynard beat Lindsay, Kayll beat G. Ross, Laing beat Campbell, R. Dempster beat Hinckley, Armour a bye. Third Round. — Rhodes beat C. Martin, N. Conyers beat A. Dempster, Maynard beat E. Ambery, Laing beat Kayll, R. Dempster beat Armour (default). Semi-finals. — Rhodes beat N. Conyers, Laing beat Maynard (default), R. Demp- ster a bye. Finals. — Rhodes beat Laing. R. Dempster was forced to drop out in both doubles and singles on account of exams , and Maynard was forced to leave before ho could play off in the singles. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Bigsidc Doubles, First Round. — N. Conyers and Savage heat F.Ambery BcUiune (j. Coldwell and Rhodes beat Lindsay and Caswell, Campbell and N. Martin beat A. Dempster and Mortlock, Laing and Wilkes beat Hanbury and Mclllree, Kayil and C. Martin beat Hopkins and Hinckley, Maynaid and G. Ross beat Taylor and Cars- well, E. Ambery and Edmiston beat Armour and S. Reid, R. Dempster and Greey beat Mallory and Shepherd, Pearce and Ings beat Fisken and Tett. Second Round. — G. Coldwell and Rhodes beat N. Conyers and Savage, Laing and Wilkes beat Campbell and N. Martin, Kayll and C. Martin beat G. Ross and M«ynard, Edmiston and Ambery beat Greey and R. Dempster (default), Pearce and Ings a bye. Third Round. — G. Coldwell and Rhodes beat Laing and Wilkes, Kayll and C Martin a bye, E. Ambery and Edmiston beat Pearce and Ings. Semi-Finals. — Kayll and C. Martin beat E. Ambery and Edmiston, Coldwell and Rhodes a bye. Finals. — Coldwell and Rhodes beat Kayll and C. Martin. Littleside Doubles, First Round. — Oldham and Nation beat D. Patterson and Symons, Nelles and P. Lumsden beat Billings and J. C. Waller, J. Ross and Martin beat O ' Brian and Grylls, Ryrie and G. Lumsden beat Dennistoun and LeMesurier. Semi-Finals. — Nelles and P. Lumsden beat Oldham and Nation, Ryrie and G. Lumsden beat J. Ross and Martin iv. Finals. — Ryrie and G. Lumsden beat Nelles and P. Lumsden. Winners. — Singles : Rhodes. Bigside Doubles : Rhodes and G. Coldwell. Littleside Doubles : Ryrie and G. Lumsden. IPrise Xi t. The following is the Prize List of Trinity College School for Midsummer 1909. General Proficiency— Yorm IV, M. F. Wilkes (Chancellor ' s Prize) ; V, J. D. Ketch- um (with F. A. Bethune Scholarship ; IVa, G. F. Laing ; IVb, N. A. Spen- cer ; III, H. K. Thompson ; II, E. S Byerj ; I, M C. E Sharp. Divinity— Yoim VI, E. A. H. Martin ; V, J. D. Ketchum and O. G. Darling ; IVa, O. F. Laing; IVb, C. G, Shepherd; III, J. R. Dennistoun; II, G. S. Westgate. Mathematics — Form VI, Governor General ' s Medal, M. F. Wilkes; V, J. D.Ketchum; IVa, G. F. Laing ; IVb, A. D.Walker; III, H.K.Thompson, II,T.Coldwell. C aM««— Form VI, E. A. H. Martin ; V, J. D. Ketchum ; IVa, F. D. Wade (Latin) ; S. F. Fisken (Greek); IVb, L. A. Spencer; III, H. K, Thompson (Latin) ; H. P. Clapp (Greek); II, G. D. Luard. TRINITY rOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 FniuA—Fotm VI, G. L. Magann ; V, J. D. Kctclnim ; IVa, C. S. O ' Hrian ; IVb, L. A. Spencer ; III, H. K. Thompson ; II, E. S. Byers. Gtrman — Form V, J. F. Eaton ; IV, G. S. O ' Brian. Enslish and Histor) — Vom VI, M. F. Wilkes; V. R. F. L. Osier; IVa, G. F. I ing ; IVb, A. D. Walker ; III, E. D. H. Boyd ; II, E. S. liyers. Sdenu—Yonry VI, M. F. Wilkes; V, R. F. L. Osier; IVa, P. D. Wade: IVb. E. Ryrie. Writing—Yoxm IVa, G. S lucker ; IVb, C. F. Ambery ; Ml, C. P. Burgess; II, A. C. Hope. Rttiding — Form III, F. M. Billings ; II, E. B. Tliompsoii. English Essay — Not awarded. The Bronze Medal given for steady perseverance in Industry, Courtesy and Integrity was awarded to P. B. Harris. ®l Bo? H otcs. Death of Old Bovs. Gloom was cast over the School by the announcement of the death of Humphrey Vernon in Winnipeg. As he left the school in 1906 he was known to many of the masters and boys, and it was only a few months since he paid us a visit. He came to the school at E;ister 1902, and during the four years he was here always maintained a high standard of honour and courtesy. He was buried in St. James ' cemetery. The Head Master was present at the funeral. Amongst the p. U-bearers were Arthur Johnson and Otter Morris. The latter had come down with the body from Winni- peg. A short memorial service was also held in the School Chapel when the news of the death was received. To Mr. and Mrs. Harcourt Vernon we tender our deepest sympathy. Just after the school closed the news came by cable of the death of Stephen Hayter Carlwright, who had been for five years working as a missionary in Corea, in his thirty fifth year. Stephen Carrwright entered the School in September 1887, and left in July 1893. He entered Trinity College, Toronto, where he took part of his course. Hi went out to Japan in 1899 to engage in educational work and then? de- ciding to enter the Ministry he was ordained. He was working in Japan under the American Mission Board. Subsequently he went to Coixa to engage in mission work amongst the Japanese under the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel, being sta- tioned at Seiul. Yo his fatiier, Mr. John Cirtwright, for many years a member of our Governing Body, and Mr.s. Cartwrigiu we offer our deep sympathy. 46 TRINITY COLl-KGK SCHOOL KKCORU. Dk. Bf.thune Greek Prize. The deep interest which Dr. Bethune taiccs in the school over which he presided for so many years has been recently shown by his donation of $ioo for the foundation of a prize in Greek in the Third Form to bear his nnme. Dr. Bethune ' s object is to encourage the early beginning of the study of this language. The prize was given for the first time this year and has been gained by Hilary Clapp. Tlie hearty thanks of the school are due to our old Head for his generous gift. Mr. Harris ' Chess Prize. Mr. R. V. Harris, an old boy whose interest in the School has been sliown in many ways, has in the following letter made a generous offer which the Head Master hai gratefully accepted : — My Dear Dr. Rigby,— In the last number of Trinity College School Rkcoku, I notice a reference to the fact that years ago chess was popular at the school as " a team from the school is known to have played a correspondence game with Bishop ' s College School, Lennox- ville. " It may interest you to know that this refers to the Lent term of 1898, and the Rev. G. H. Broughall was largely responsible for the chess activity of that term, and I myself took a very deep interest in the game and played with the team against Bishop ' s College School. I am glad to see that chess is being revived at my old school, and in order to stimulate an interest in the royal game, I take pleasare in presenting a Chal- lenge Cup to be played for in the Lent term of each year and to be held by the win- ner of a tournament conducted along rules which I shall submit to you later. I will see that the name of the winner will be suitably engraved on a .shield on the base of the cup. I shall be glad if you will act as one of the trustees of the cup. I am ask- ing Mr. Broughall to be the second an d will take the third myself in order to keep in touch with the school and the activities of the chess club. I should like to send the cup to you before Speech Day, but as it is not quite completed and as there will [)roh- ably b« no chest activity until after the New Year I will send it to you later in the year. With best wishes for the success of the school and the chess club, I am, yours faithfully Regin. ld V. Harris. The Bishop ' s Visit. The new Bishop of Toronto paid us his first visit on May gth, when he preached an inspiring sermon in the School Chxpel Although his visit was, ow ' ing to his engagements in Port Hope.necessarily a very short one, and he was unable to do more than say a word or two after the sermon to the boys in the dining hall, all felt tlint in Bishop Sweeney the school has gained a warm friend. We hope that tliis is the lirsl of many visits and can assure him that he is always certain of a hearty welcome. We are glad to know that he has promised to preach the sermon on Speech Day, Oct 7lh TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECGRH. 47 TiiK Ni:w Archbishoh. The election of Bishop Hamilton of Ottawa to be Archbishop of the Ecclesiastical I ' rovince of Canada in the place of our late much loved Archl)isho|) of Toronto was a source of much pleasure to all at the school. Archbishop Hamilton has always been a warm friend of T. C. S. and several of his sons were educated here, whilst two of his grandsons are in attendance at the present time. The warm feeling which the Arch- bishop has for the school was shown by the fact that within a few hours of his election to the high office he wrote to the Head Master asking him to grant the boys a half holiday in honour of the event, a request which we need hardly say was at once com- plied with. Dkparture of Canon Wklch. It is with great regret that we hear of the departure for England of the Rev. Canon Welch, Rector of St. James ' Cathedral, Toronto. C non Welch whilst Provost of Trinity was one of the most active members of our Governing Body, and after his ap- pointment to St. James ' took the keenest interest in the school. He was on two occa- sions our Speech Day preacher. He carries with him to his new post of Vicar of Wakefield in England our heartiest good wishes. Memorial Window to the Late Rev. Dk. Jones. A beautiful window has been placed on the north side of the Sanctuary forming part of the memorial to the late Rev. Dr. Jones. It contains t he figures of St. Peter and St. Mark. Tiie work has been executed by the Robert McCausIand Company of Toronto, and all who have seen the window f reatly admire it. It is hoped that it will be dedicated on next Speech Day. We wish to extend our congratulations and good wishes to Mr. S. A Armstrong, who has been appointed to the position of Assistant Provincial Secretary in Ontario. The term just concluded has been marked by the visits of many old boys whom we are always glad to see. Amongst the many who came down to the school on th 24th of May were Mr. M. S. McCarthy, M. P. for Calgary, and Mr. H. Barnanl, M. P. for Vancouver. On the same day were present Mr. and Mrs. A. Bethunc To- wards the close of the term we had the pleasure of a visit from our first Head Boy, Dr. William Osier, now Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford. Dr. Osier was induced to say a few words to the boys and received a very hearty welcome. Half holidays succeeded all these visits. Our hearty congratulations are given to I lector Lithgow on passing the entrance examination of the American Society of Actuaries, to Oliver Wheeler on his success on being again Head of his year at R. M. C, to Christopher Willis on his success in the 48 TRINirV COLLEGl!; SCHOOL RICCORD. University examinations at McGill, and to Somerville Willis on the hi}, ' h position wl.ich he took in iiis Honour Classics at the Universitv of Toronto. In Memoriam. On April the 24th after some three years ' ill health died Charles A Campbell, proprietor of the Grand Union Hotel, Toronto. His death was hastened by an attack of pneumonia. He had long been identified with all healthy sports in Toronto, a pro moter of the present Toronto Base Ball team, and a patron of Lacrosse. He was an all-round athlete himself and a great lover of good horses. His father, Mr. Sam Campbell, built the Little Union Hotel at the corner of Simcoe and Station streets, in 1870. Fourteen years ago he took over the Grand Union Hotel where subsequently his son succeeded him in the management. He was very popular and had a host of friends in Canada and the States. He was a Mason, a member of the Knights of Pythias, the Preceptory of Gcofifrey de St. Aldemar and the Shrine. In 1892 he joined the 48th Highlanders and some years later attained his Captaincy. At his funeral six of his brother officers acted as pall-bearers, among whom were two other old boys, J ' Ewart Osborne and C. J. Catto. Birtb. At Woodlands, Elderslie, Scotland, on May 22nd, the wife of Capt. Duncan Campbell D. S. O., of a son. flDaiTiaoes. May 1st, 1909, Hanson Cleveland Coxe, Deputy ( " onsul General of the United States in Paris, France, son of the late Right Reverend A. Cleveland Co.xe, Bishop of western New York, was married at Paris to Mdlle. Rosenberger, daughter of the Swiss Consul at Marseilles. May 26th, 1909. At St. Thomas Church, Huron street, Toronto, C E. M. Hodge of London, Eng., to Gladys, daughter of Mrs. Wm. Boultbee. May 27th, 1909. At St. Judes, Oakville, E. F. PuUen to Muriel B.irrow, daughter of Mrs. A. Z. Heaven. H otcs. We have to apologize for a mistake at the end of the list of subscribers to the Dr. Jones ' Memorial. " Mrs. Bethunc, Brantford ' should have been " Mrs. A. M. Beih- une, Brampton. " The list was printed before the error was discovered. We see that Chris. Willis in his 2nd year at McGill won ist Class Honours in Construction, Geographical Statics, Surveying, Mechanical Drawing, Chemistry, Phys- ics, and the 3 branches of Mathematics for the 2nd year, viz. Analytical Geometry, Calculus, Mechanics. At Toronto University (ist year) J. S. Willis got 2nd place in First Class Honours in Classics. XTrtntt dolleoe School IRecotb. VOL. XII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. DEC. 1909. NO. 3 Annual Subscription , 50 cents. f {[ rimlg 4, ' 9 lw ' It ' ! K«« l Gkmbral Editor,— Mr. F. J. A. Morris, Assistant Eoitohs,— Sports : Lming, M llory, E, O. C. MartiD. Athletics RecrcatioQ : Idk . O ler, Cockburn, J. D. Keichum. Notes, etc: Bath, Bethun«,A.S. lace Magann. , Sbcrktarv Tr«aiur»r.— Mr. G. L, Ingles. £Mtorial HE accident of publication makes each new volume of ihe magazine begin in 5) the Spring and end at Christmas. But the annual life of the school whose record we aim to be, starts afresh each September. In this number, therefore, we usher in a new school year. In the personnel of the staff we have only one change to record. We wish to wel- come our new science master, the Rtv. H. Britten. On the staff of the Record there have been in the nature of things many changes to make. All the sub-Editors who helped to issue the last two numbers are now Old Boys. On thii honorable promo- tion we congratulate them ; they carry with them our hearty good wishes wherever they go, and may their interest in the school increase rather than lessen as the years proceed ; Old Boy notes are always welcome, whether from " Varsity, R. M. C. or else- where, and if they give us these notes in person so much the better. Meantime the Record has not been left in the lurch. A new relay of sub-Editors have volunteered to carry on the work, and once they settle down to their stride we make no doubt of their covering the lap in good time, and handing on the torch to their successors with flame undimmed. 50 TRINirY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. We have 140 boys on the roll this term and we are looking forward with some assurance to a " prosperous and happy new year, " well filled with activities of mind and body. The football team, it is true, have not had much success this season in their matches. Hut that is not everything, though of co urse disappointing. The weather has been splendid for practice.and though training for the inter-school matches is something of a " long labor " and a " sore task, " the game has another side to it as a pastime and a recreation. Perhaps some of the team who are feeling disheartened may find comfort in Dr. Bethune ' s little article " Play the Game. " Speaking of football we are very glad to find a strong feeling in the school against the practice that has crept in of spectators shouting to drown the opponents ' signals. Surely if the school team are unable to beat a visitin; XIV, it is unsportsmanlike for the non-players to pile in even if only with the voice; making a kind of free fight of it is contrary to the rules of lingle combat ; those in the arena should be obstructed by none but their opponents in the arena ; we heartily agree with the boys who found it jar on their sense of sport. It is unsportsmanlike if for no other reason than as be- ing a form of " off-side interference " with which the referee cannot deal. At the time of writing Christmas seems to be already looming up beyond the the mountain-barrier of Exams, that frown forbiddingly between us and the holidays. We notice in the class-rooms a daily increasing number of those time-honored legends chalked ip, announcing " so many " more days. A merry Christmas to all. Spcccb Daij. ON Thursday, October the 7th, our annual prize-giving, the event of the school year, took place. The weather was glorious, hot and brilliant with sun; conditions that must have greatly influenced the attendance. There were more guests from a distance and visitors from the town than have come in many a long year. The Gymnasium was taxed to its utmost at the distribution of prizes in the afternoon, and quite a number of Old Boys were among those present ; all the prize winners (but two) were there, and last, but by no means least, the winner of the Bronze Medal. The day ' s proceedings began, for the visitors, with chapel service, at which not only was the body of the cbapel crowded, but the gallery was filled to overflowing. It was a bright service and the sermon was preached by the Bishop of Toronto. Choos- ing for his text the words of St. James in his Epistle General " For what is your life? " (IV.14), the preacher reminded his hearers that as in our moral, intellectual and spiritual nature we were made in the image of God we must strive in life to follow the ensample of Christ ; that we must ring true in all our act» and like good coin keep unblemished the image and superscription with which at imr issue we were graven. It was a service that we feel sure everyone thoroughly enjoyed, for all entered heartily into it. TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 51 About 12.30 p. m. luncheon was served in the Dining Hall; as the guests included a large number who had given no warning of their coming, and the entire school had to be provided for, the caterers must be congratulated on the excellence of their arrangements. Alter lunch the Lt. Governor, his aide and a number of the more prominent visitors went Over to the Head Master ' s, while others walked about the lawns and grounds enjoying the view ; the weather was that of midsummer and everything looked at its best. While the Lt. Governor was over at the Lodge, Mayor Giddy and the Town Council presented His Honor with an address. As a boarding school situated nearly a mile from Port Hope we almost forget that T. C. S. has " a local habitation. " We therefore make no apology for quoting the address here as a proof of the cordial re- lations between the authorities of the town and the school. To His Honor John Morrison Gibson, K. C, L. L. D., Lieutenant Governor of the Province of Ontario. M. Y IT Ple. se Your Honor : The Municipal Council of the Corporation of the Town of Port Hope, on behalf of the citizens, beg to extend an earnest welcome to Your Honor on this occasion of your visit to this town. It has never been our privilege heretofore to be favoured with the presence of any of your predecessors in your exalted office, and this makes your presence to-day an occasion of much interest. Coming as you do to take part in the Speech Day ceremonies at Trinity College School, we beg to assure you of our interest in the welfare and progress of an institution which has always been a credit to our town and has done very much to make the name of Port Hope well and widely known. The high character of the pupils of the school who have gone out into the world from its fostering walls, and the uniform good behaviour and conduct of those who are itill here, have made the institution a source of pride to our citizen , and a valuable asset to our community. To yourself as the representative of His Gracious Majesty in this province, we extend our congratulations on your elevation to the dis- tinguished position you occupy, and we beg to assure you of our devoted loyalty to His Majesty and to your Honor as his representative. The course of your public life is well known to us and your service for so many years as a Minister of the Crown in this province has been admired and much appreciated by our citizens. We beg there- fore again to extend a hearty welcome to Your Honor, and we trust your visit may be a source of pleasure to yourself and of benefit to the institution in which we all take deep interest. Ve have the honour to be Your obedient servants, W. H. GIDDY, Mayor. Port Hope, Oct 7th, 1909. J. W. SANDERS, Clerk. As the time for Prize-giving drew near the Gymnasium gradually filled. Besides a very large number of friends from the neighborhood there were the following guests from a distance : — 52 TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RECORD. The Lieutenant Governor and Aide; The Bishop and Mrs. Sweeney ; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ryrie, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Symons, Mr. and Mrs. MacKendrick, Mrs. N. Allen, .Mrs. Lloyd, Mrs. Bethune, Mrs. Brown, Mr. and Mrs Wickett, Mrs. Lionel Clarke, Mrs. Williams, Mr. James Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Darling, Miss Cayley, Mrs. Boomer, Rev. J. P. and Mrs. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Renfrew, Mr. «nd Mrs. O ' Brian, Mrs. Loosemore, Miss Freer, Toronto ; Canon and Mrs. Spraggc, Cobourg ; Capt. Coles, CoUiiigwood ; Mrs, Fisher, Lindsay; Dr. and Mrs Cockburn, Hamilton ; Mrs. Harris, Gore ' s Landing ; Mrs. and Miss Hebden, Montreal ; Mrs. Nelles, St. John ' s, P. Q,; Mr. and Mrs. Southey, Bowmanville ; Mr. and Mrs. Boyd, Hamilton; Rev. S. Daw, Hamilton ; Mr. and Mrs. C. Wilkes, Brantford; Mr. Leather, Hamilton; Mr. Wainwright, Peterborough ; Rev. C. R. DePencier, Wellington ; Mrs. and Miss Carswell, Oshawa ; Mrs. Dennistoun, Peterborough ; Mrs. Spencer, Mount Forest. The stewards who undertook the task of preparing the Gymnasium for the occasion are to be congratulated on the arrangement of seats and the decoration of the dais. Everything looked nice and there was no confusion. The Bishop took the Chair, and on the platform with him were His Honor the Lieut. -Governor (J. M. Gib- son), his aide (Major McDonald) and the Head Master. In opening the Bishop expressed a hope that though this was his first visit to the school, he might be long spared to follow in his revered predecessor ' s steps. He had always taken a keen interest in T. C. S., but now he was in duty bound to be present at the annual confirmation, and as ex officio Visitor of the school. His Lordship then thanked the Lieut.. Governor for the honour of his presence ; and finally congratulated the Head Master on the school and the staff, especially the Housemaster and the Matron. Dr. Rigby, in his introductory remarks reminded those present that this was the first Speech Day since the death of the late Archbishop Sweatman, one of the school ' s most zealous supporters, and in so doing he voiced the deep regret of all at the loss of that staunch friend and kindly personality. The annual report summarised the ac- tivities of the preceding year under the heads of health, conduct, work and sports. On all four counts the year was marked as one of unusual prosperity ; indeed in health and sports it had been a period of extraordinary, almost unique success. There had been no infectious diseases and the school had carried off the Inter-School Champi- onship both in Football and in Cricket. He must thank the staff, in the Housemaster for most efficient service. The Lieut.-Governor in his speech asked to b- included among tht- school ' s prize-givers, and then addressing himself to the boys urged them to take up an attitude of grim determination towards their work and- their play ; let thetn wresile with the tasks and the problems that they found hardest, partly (as His Honor ])Iayfully re- marked) because these were the things that were put on the examination papers, but first TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 and last and always because it was out of this dogged perieverence that their character was built up. He then presented the Prizes. Througiiout the proceedings His Honor evinced the keenest interest in all that went on, and it was good to see his eye kindle when he caught sight of the R. M. C. uniform among the boys who came forward to receive prizes ; the joldier ' s dress and bearing, his step and salute were evidently near his Honor ' s heart, nor could he help adding after congratulation to a cadet on his success " and I ' m glad to see the scar- let. " Many of us remember meeting His Honor ' s son, Cadet Gibson, B. S. M. two years ago, who captained the K. M. C. Cricket team on their visit to T. C. S. After the prizes had been presented and the ceremony of chairing the Bronze Med- alist was over. Col. Ward, one of the Governors, made a short speech in which he con- gratulated the Head Master on his recent appointment to a canonry in the diocese ; an amusing speech was then made by Mr. James Henderson and the proceedings ter- minated with the singing of the National Anthem. The following is the Prize List : — IPri3C Hat. GKNBRAI. PBOriCUBNCY, Christmas 1908. Form VI— Presented by E. R. Rogers Esq.— M. F. Wilkes. Form V— J. D. Ketchum. Form IVa — A. F. Laing. Form IVb — A. D. Walker. Form III— H. K. Thompson. Form II— D. G. Greer. OENSKAL PROriCIKNCY. Hldsmnmcr 1909. Form VI — Presented by the Chancellor — M. F. Wilkes. Form V — Presented by H. A. Ward Esq.— J. D. Ketchum. Form IVa— Presented by C. Bogart Esq.— G. F. Laing. Form IVb— Presented by H. J. Bethune Esq.— L. A. Spencer. Form III — H. K. Thompson. Form II — E. S. Byers. Form I- L C. E. Sharpe. DIVINITY. Form VI — Presented by the Bishop of Toronto — E. A. H. Martin. Form V — Presented by the Bishop of Chicago — J. D. Ketchum and O. G. Darling. Form IVa Presented by the Bishop of Calgary— G. F. Laing. Form IVb — Presented by the Bishop of the Philippines — O. G. Shepherd. Form III — Presented by the Bishop of Nova Scotia — J. R. Dennistoun. Form II — Presented by the Dean of Cleveland — G. S. Westgate. MATHEMATICAL. Form VI — Governor General ' s Medal— M. F. Wilkes. Form V— Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize — J. D. Ketchum. Form IVa — Presented by Elmes Henderson Esq. — G. F. Laing. Form IVb — Presented by Lawrence Baldwin Esq. — A. D. Walker. Form III— H. K. Thompson. Form II— Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize— T. Coldwell. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORP. CLASSICAL. Form VI — Presented by D ' Arcy Martin Esq. — E, A. H. Martin. Form V — Pre- sented by Chancellor Worrell — J. D. Ketchum. Form IVa, Latin — Present- ed by Mrs. Edward Martin — P. D. Wade. Greek — S. F. Fisken. Form IVb — L. A. Spencer. Form III, Latin — H. K. Thompson. Greek, pres- ented by the Rev. Dr. Bethune — H. P. Clapp. Form II, presented by F. G. B. Allen Esq.— G. T. Luard. rSBNCH. Form VI — Presented by Sutherland Macklera Esq. — G. L. Magann. Form V — Presented by Sutherland Macklem Esq.— J. D. Ketchum. Form IVa — G. S. O ' Brian. Form IVb — L. A Spencer. Form III — H. K. Thompson. Form II— E. S. Byers. GBRMAir. Form V : presented by Rev. Dr. Langfeldt— J. F. Eaton. Form IV— G. S.O ' Brien. ENGLISH HISTORY. Form VI : presented by the Headmaster — M. F. Wilkes. Form V : presented by Rev. Dr. Clark — R. F. L. Osier. Form IVa : presented by James Hender- son Esq. — G. F. Laing. Form IVb — A. D. Walker. Form III : pres- ented by H. Barnard Esq., (Canadian History) — E. H. D. Boyd. Form 11 : presented hy F. J. S. Martin Esq. — E. S. Byers. SCIBNCZ. Form VI : presented by J. Lawson Esq. — M. F. Wilkes. Form V : presented by J. F. Lee Esq.— R. F. L. Osier. Form IVa— P. D. Wade. Form IVb— E. Ryrie. WRITING. Form IVa ; presented by Mrs. J. W. Lee — G. S. Tucker. Form IVb ; presented by Mrs. J. W. Lee — C. F. Ambery. Form III : presented by R. S. Morris Esq. — C. P. Burgess. Form II: presented by R. S. Morris Esq. — A.C.Hope. READING. Form III : presented by the Head Master — F. M. Billings. Form II : presented by Rev. Canon Cayley — E. B. Thompson. English Essay : presented bjr the Head Master — Not awarded. Bronze Medal — P. B. Harris. atblctic |Pri3C0 an (Tropbics. CRICKET KIGSIDE. Captain ' s Cup : presented by Rev. J. Scott Howard— B. A. Rhodes. Best Bats- man : E. L. Curry ' s Challenge Cup— C. Conyers. Best Bowler— C. Con- yers. Best Fielder : The Old Boys ' Challenge Cup— G. F. Laing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECIORD. 55 CRICKXT UTTLXSIDB. Best Batsman : Challenge Cup by an Old Hoy— E. Parkes. Best Bowler : J. F. Calcutt ' s Challenge Cup— Not awarded. OYMNASIUM CONTESTS. Bigside — Prize presented by H. E. Price Esq., Quebec — S. F. Fisken. Littleside Challenge Cup : presented by Gwyn L. Francis Esq. and prize by Dr. A J. Johnson — A. C. Hope. LAWN TKNNIB. Bigside; singles: Challenge Cup, presented by Hugh Wotherjpoon Esq. — B. A. Rhodes. Doubles— B. A. Rhodes and G. R. ColdwcU. Littleside ; doubles — G. Lumsden and E. Ryrie. SHOOTING PKIZEB. Prize presented to the best shot by George M. Furby Esq. — C. C. Patterson. Challenge Cup ; presented by G. W. Watts Esq., for boys under 15 — G. S. O ' Brian. Prize, presented by Capt. Smart for indoor shooting — W. L. ' J ' aylor. THE OKAND CEALI.SNGE CUPS. Bigside Challenge Cup : presented by Old Boys — J. C. Maynard. Littleside Challenge Cup for boys under 15 ; presented by F. Gordon Osier Esq. — T. Coldwell. IMTZR-FLAT OHALLENOE CUPS. The Oxford Cup for Cross Country Race — Won by Upper Flat. The Bigside Football Cup, given by Morgan Jellett Esq. — Won by Lower Flat. The Littleside Football Cup, given by A. L. Dempster Esq. — Won by Lower Flat. The Bigside Hockey Cup, given by P. Campbell Esq. — Won by Lower Flat. The Littleside Hockey Cup, given by F. H. Matthewson Esq. — Won by Upper Flat. The Bigside Cricket Cup, given by the Seagram brothers — Won by Lower Flat. The Bethune Cup, for Drill and Shooting, given by Edmonton Old Boys — Held by Lower Flat. The Dennistoun Cup, for Range Shooting, given by R. M. Dennistoun Esq, — Held by Lower Flat. Ipla Zbc (Same. IN an address to sonic 600 students h!;t year Dr. Bethune, our revered Old Head, gave some advice admirably adapted to students at any institution and especially appropriate to us in a year when the Team is down on its luck. It was the first year in four that Guelph Agricultural College had failed to win the Chicago Trophy, and here is what Dr. Bethune said : — Tonight it is evident that there is a certain iimount of depression, that has been 56 I ' RlN ' irY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD visible the last few days abtmt the College and the campus, and some amongst us, I am afraid, actually think ihat the College has suffered some amount of disgrace by the small amount of succi-,;s that was achieved the oilier day. Now, I would like you to think very differently from that. In these days of strenuous competition there has arisen a feeling that success is everything, and that success must be attained by foul means if not by fair, and that the whole thing thai we should aim at is, to use the common expression, " to get there, " to win, to come out on top. Now, when we come to contests, whether it is on the football field or in athletic competitions, oratory or music, or in stock judging or anything of that kind, we ought to feel that we must not expect to win every time, that the contest would be no contest at all if the same side always wo n, and that we must expect to take our share of the defeats when it happens to come to our turn. The only thing that can disgrace a College team is their enter- ing into a contest without proper preparation, and then when they are engaged in it not striving to do Iheir best. Now, I know our men who went to Chicago went through all the preparation that they could, and that when they got there they did their level best, but the Fates were against them ; there were conditions different from what they expected, and they had to undertake trials for which they could not be pre- pared. That was not their fault ; that was one of the fortunes of war, and they cams out in a lower position than they hoped or anticipated. That will not be the case al- ways, we feel sure ; although when we look back on the victories of the past three years it was our turn to lose and we ought to lose with good grace. It has been said that British soldiers never know when they are beaten, that is to say, that though they may suffer defeat in battle, they turn round and are ready to fight again. So let It be with us. Don ' t let us be down-hearted or too much disappointed. Let us nerve ourselves to do better next time, and feel that we have suffered no disgrace, that we have only failed because others had superior advantages, but they had not done any more real honest work or made any better preparation than our men. I must ' not de- tain you any longer, but I would simply say to all students past and present, whatever you have to do, whether in work or in sport, always " play the game " and play it fair. And one word more — be loyal to one another, be loyal to your College, loyal to your King and country, be loyal to this great empire of which we are so proud ; " play the game, " and play it fair. jfootball - 1909. OFFICERS. President — The Head Master. Vice-President— h, T. S. L. Miller. Committee— Mx. H. P. Boyle ; G. F. Laing (Capt); E.O.C.Martin, N. Macaulay, F. Carswell. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 FIRST TEAM — SCHOOL LEAGUE. Oct. i6th— U. C. C. at T. C. S. Ridley at St. Andrew ' s College. Oct. 23rd— T. C. S. vs Ridley at Toronto. Oct. 30th — St. Andrew ' s at Upper Canada College. Nov. 6tli— T. C. S. at St. Andrew ' s. U. C. C. at Ridley. PRACTICE GAMES. Oct. 2nd— T. C. S. at Peterborough C. I. Oct. 9tli— Peterborough C. I. at T. C. S. Oct. 25th— Old Boys at T. C. S. SECOND TEAM. Oct. 30th— T. C. S. at Peterborough C. I. Second. Nov. 13th — Peterborougli C. I Second at T. C. S, LITTLKSIDE. Oct. 29th— Lakefield Preparatory at T. C. S. Nov. sth— T. C. S. at Lakefield Preparatory. Nov. loth — Bigside Flat Match. T. C. S. vs. PETERBOROUGH C. I. mHE opening game of the season was played against Peterborough Collegiate Institute in Peterborough at Riverside Park, on October 2nd, and although it resulted in a loss for the school the game was keenly contested throughout. T. C. S. winning the toss chose the kick, P. C. I having a .slight wind with them. During tbe first half the school out-played the home team both in running and kicking and when half-time was called the score stood 5-0 in favor of the visitors. In the latter half the back division fell to pieces, and P. C I. encouraged by this played a steady and spirited game, forcing the ball hack repeatedly to Trinity ' s touch line where by good judgment and excellent kicking they succeeded in gaining two touch downs and several rou jj, thj final score biing 14-11 in thsir favour. The defeat was a disappointment to T. C. S. but was beneficial in pointing out the defects of the teim Dr. ;vticpherson and .-Man Campb-il acted as referee and umpire respectively, giving satisfaction to both sides. The line up was as follows : Full-back ; Armour, Halves ; C. Martin, Conyers, Lindsay. Quarter ; Mac.iulay. Scrimmage ; Ambery. Carswell, Urch. Inside ; Savage, Mclllree. . Middle ; Magann, Ross. Outside; Mallory.Laing. T. C. .S. vs P. C. I. Tiie return match with Peterborough Collegiate Institute was played on our own ground on October 9th. Both teams showed signs of improvement, especially the .school team, owing to the efficient coaching of Alan Campbell. There were one or 58 TKINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. two ch.ingfs made, Macr.ulay falling back to the lialf line, while Laiiig played quar- ter and Martin full-hack. T. C. S. started off with a determined rush which somewhat disheartened the Collegiate team. Throughout the whole game they played with that lack of spirit which sometimes characterises a losing team. T. C. S. on the contrary played a strong confident game, which brought about the desired result, the final score standing 21-0 in our fnvour. In the first quarter Ince scored a try which Conyers converted. Shortly .after Conyers had the misfortune to hurt his instep which prevented him from playing the remainder of the game ; he was replaced by G. Coldwell. There was no more scor- ing until near the end of the second quarter when Ince kicked a beautiful drop. This ended the tally for the first half; score 9-0. During the third quarter the play was pretty even, the ball changing hands often. The last quarter T. C. S. had a decided rally carrying their opponents down the field. Two dead line kicks followed in quick succession. Shortly after Martin followed down on Ince ' s kick and secured the ball behind the line. The try was not converted. A few minutes before full time Macaulay got away and though chased by one of their men from half way, scored a try. Final score, T. C. S. 2 1 ; P. C. I. o. For Peterborough Gibson their captain played the best game. For T. C. S. the wings held their opponents well and the halves showed that they had the right stuff in them. The school team lined up as follows ; — Full : Martin. Halves ; Macaulay, Conyers, (Ince), Coldwell. Quarter ; Laing, (Capt.). Scrimmage ; Ambery, Carswell, Shepherd. Inside wings ; Hebden, Urch, M. W. Savage, Ross. Outside wings ; Armour, Magann. T. C. S. vs. U. C. C. The first school match of the year was played on Oct. i6th .?gainst Upper Canada College at Trinity College School. Though the school team was very light and inex- perienced they intended to strive as hard as they could to defeat the visitors. Upper Canada on the contrary had the advantage of having played several previous games and having a heavier team all round. Although we were beaten by 29-0 the specta- tors complimented us upon our rapid forming up and the spirit we displayed in the uphill fight. Saunders, the U. C. C. captain won the toss. He chose the end with the wind at his back, the sun being in our eyes. T. C. S. held the ball at first but on an off- side interference U. C. C. got the ball. Tiien. by a series of wing bucks Upper Cana- da forced the school to within striking distance of our line. Saunders scored their first point by kicking to the dead line. Shortly after another dead ball line was kick- ed and to complete the tally for the first quarter Roberts went over for a try which was converted. Score 80. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 59 The wind having dropped in the second quarter Upper Canada played an entirely kicking game, forcinj us right down the field. Saunders from the thirty yard line punted, and Galliher following down hard caught the ball and went over for a try. Roberts converted. T. C. S. by steady teamwork carried the ball to within five yards of U. C. C ' s line. Then T. C. S. bucked, and went over the line, but unfortunately were called back because of offside interference. This somewhat disheartened the school team and Palmer by a magnificent run brought the ball to our 25 yard line From there Saunders kicked an easy drop. After a few minutes more play half lime was called. Score 17-0. In the third quarter the wind freshened and a fiercesleet blew directly in our faces; notwithstanding this the two teams played very evenly with varying fortunes. For T. C. S. Ross tackled hard and both Maj;ann and Ross stopped effectually the bucks di- rected through their side. Mallory and Savage also put up a strong defence, although they were both hampered by previous injuries. In this quarter Upper Canada scored a try which was converted. The wind and sleet stopped in the last quarter and now it remained only a question of time before the victory would be awarded to Upper Canada ; it was seen that the school bucks could make no impression on the heavier wing line of Upper Canada, and the runs were generally stopped before many yards were gained. Upper Canada scored one more try before full time was called, the total tally being 29-0. U. C. C. had a well drilled team, Galligher, Palmer, Lawson and Saunders being most conspicuous ; while for T. C. S. the tackling of Ross and the steady playing of the halves were very noticeable. The line up was as follows : T. C. S. — Halves : Macaulay, Ince, Lindsay. Full ; E. O. C. Martin. Quarter : Laing. Scrimmage : Ambery, Carswell, Shepherd, Wings : McIUree, Hebden, Savage, Ross, Mallory ,Magann. U. C. C. — Full : Palmer. Halves : Lawson, Saunders, Bird : Quarter : Blackstock. Scrimmage : McLeod, and Johnson. Wings : Kingsford, Roberts, Hamilton, Calligher, Clarkson. T. C. S. vs. B. R. C. The annual game with B. R. C. was played on ' Varsity Campus on Oct. 23rd. This game proved to be one of the most exciting contests ever witnessed between the two teams, although resulting in a victory for B. R. C. In the first quarter we had the advantage of the play although Ridley scored a rouge shortly after the commence- ment. We then braced up ai-.d forced the ball into Ridley ' s territory where Lindsay went over for a try which was not converted. The play then was confined mostly to the centre 01 the field, neither side getting the advantage. In the second quarter Ridley took the lead securing a try (unconverted) and two rouges, while the only thing we had to balance this was a rouge scored in the early part of the quarter. At half time the scoring stood 8 to 6 in Ridley ' s favour. 6o TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. In the 3rd quarter honours were evenly divided, both teams icoring six points, liiit with the play mostly in B. R, C ' s quarter. At the beginning of the 4th quarter we again forced Ridley to rouge, and from then on till nearly the end of the quarter the play remained about the centre of the field ; a few minutes before full time was called Jarvi» of Ridley intercepttd a long pass and ran half the length of the field for a try which Barnum converted. At the kick-off Ambery criss-crosseJ with Shepherd who made a gain of twenty yardi which Lindsay followed up to Ridley ' s ten yard line, but before the ball could be put into play full time was called. Score 20-13. For B, R, C, Jarvis and Barnum played good games ; while for the ichool Lind- say was the only one noticeable, The teams were ; — B, R, C, — Full, Cronn: Halves, Barnum (Capt), Stevenson, Byrne; Quarter, Jarvis ; Scrimmage, Wallace, Tidy, Hammond ; Inside wings, Jones, Fish ; Centre, Hamilton, Usshey ; Outside wings, Schoemberger, Lee. T. C. S —Full, Martin : Halves, Lindsay, Ince, Macaulay ; Quarter, Laing (Capt.) ; Scrimmage, Ambery, Carswell, Shepherd : Inside wings, Clarke, Hebden; Centre, Savage, Magann ; Outside wings, Mallory, Ross, Referee— W, A, Hewitt, T. C. S. vs OLD BOYS. On Thanksgiving Day the usual match was played on the T. C. S. grounds with the Old Boys, who, led by Al. Campbell, proved too strong for the school. Campbell won the toss, and chose to play with the wind. Laing kicked to Ambery who plunged for ten yards. T. C. S. failed to gain so Ince was forced to kick. Maynard caught the ball neatly, and, after carrying it for some distance return- ed. Coldwell fumbled and the school were held on their own 10 yard line. After kome uneventful play the Old Boys got possession of the ball and bucked Reid over for a touch, which was converted by Maynard. T. C. S. again kicked to Ambery who was quickly stopped by Hammond. The Old Boys, making T. C. S. kick, secured the ball and soon ran it down to our territory. AI. Campbell ran some twenty yards round our end, and was tackled by Lamg a moment too late, for he fell across the line. Maynard again converted. Score was now 12-0. Through good kicking by Ince and hard following down, the school kept the ball in the Old Boy quarter until Mallory, catching it, made a fifty yard run for a try, which Lindsay converted. The Old Boys played a kicking game, May.iard ' s punting being the feature for this quarter, forcing Ince to rouge. Ince almost immediately retaliat- ed by kicking to the Old Boys ' dead line. After a few minutes ' h ird play Pete went over for a try, which Maynard for the third time converted, thus ending the first half. Half-time score— Old Boys 19 ; T. C. S. 7. T. C. S, on account of continual fumbling made it easy for the Old Boys to run up a large score. Within a few minutes ' play Billy Pe.Trcc was " bucked " over for a TRINITY COLLEi;ii: SCHOOL KIXORl). 6i try, Maynard failing to convert. T. C. S. now managed to force the play to the Old Boys ' lo yard line, but owing to o(T-side interfcrenco lost the ball. Failing to gain on an end playLeycestcr Ingles was sent through the line and carried the ball for a res- pectable run of sixty yards, which soon resulted in a touch by Pete Campbell, which Maynard converted. Score was now 30 to 7. As the Old Boys were now playing with the wind, Maynard continued to kick and succeeded in forcing T. C. S. to rouge. This ended the third quarter. The Old Boys now, by a series of end runs, and line plunging by the halves, managed to get the ball into our quarter and soon bucked " Red " Stone over for a try. Maynard converted. At this stage of the game Laing played well, his tackling and wing bucks being very noticeable. T. C. S. made the Old Boys kick, Maynard punting to Macaulay who was forced to rouge by the good following of the Old Boy wings. The score now stood at 38 to 7 in favour of the Old Boys. The school lost the ball on the twenty-five yard line and Maynard kicked a beautiful drop over goal. The whistle blew after a few minutes ' play, leaving the final score 42 to 7. For the Old Boys the kicking of Maynard, the work of the Campbells at quarter and half proved to be the features of the game. Laing, Mallory and Lindsay starred for T. C. S. The teams lined up as follows ; — Old Boys — Full, Hogg ; Halves, Reid, Maynard. A. Campbell ; Quarter, P. Campbell ; Outsides, Van Allen, S. Pearce ; Middle, Ingles, Stone ; Insides, W. Pearce, Hammond ; Scrimmage, Conyers, Greey, R. Shepherd. T. C. S. — Full, Coldwell ; Halves, Lindsay, Ince, Macaulay ; Quarter, P. Camp- bell ; Outsides, Mallory, ; Middle, Ross, Urch ; Mcllree, Hebden ; Scrim- mage ; Ambery, Carswell, O. Shepherd. T. C. S. vs. S. A. C. On Saturday; Nov. 6th, we played the last school game with S. A. C. Sharply at 1 1. 00 the teams lined up and it could easily be seen that we were out-weighed at every point. S. A. C. won the toss and chose to play with the wind behind them. Laing kicked to Ambery who was quickly stopped by Nichols. Ince then kicked and Smith returned to Macaulay. On the next down we lost the ball on an off-side interference, and Smith kicked to the dead line ; this was soon followed by a rouge. On the kick- off from quarter way Paisley caught the ball and made a good run nearly to our touch line ; there we succeeded in holding out for two downs, but on the third Nichols buck- ed over for a try. For some time now the play remained in the centre of the field, the ball changing hands repeatedly owing to off-sides. McGillivray then got away and ran 40 yards through a broken field, when Paisley easily scored another tr) ' . This ended the scoring for the first quarter, and after a few more minutes of play quarter time was called, the ball bemg on our ten yard line. The exchange of goals was quick- ly made and Ince kicked to Smith who returned toLindsay but he was tackled before he 6a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD could get out ; again Smith kicked the ball, but this time to our dead ball line. Ince then kicked to Bicknell who made a good run and managed to notch another try. On the kick-off at centre way Ambery recuived the ball and made 15 yards, which Lindsay followed with a good run to S. A. C, ten yard line. Here Ince tried a drop and failed and St, Andrews ' secured the ball and by good kicking and following down forced the play to our 25 yard line with the ball still in their possession ; Smith then kicked behind our line where it was fouled. This ended the first half with the score standing 30-0 in our opponents ' favour. S. A. C. kicked and by good following down Montgomery secured possession of the ball and after a series of bucks Paisley again secured a try, Ambery then received the ball, but was stopped before he got fairly started, and Paisley stole the ball and ran to our 20 yard line before he was brought down. From there Smith kicked to the dead ball line. Ince then kicked to Smith who made a beautiful catch and plung- ed through our whole line for a try. At this stage of the game S.A.C. seemed to have the play all in their own hands and before three-quarter time was called had succeeded in getting another try and a safety touch, with the ball still in our territory but in their possession ; presently Nichols bucked over our line. This was the only try converted. Lindsay kicked off to St. Andrew ' s quarter line where Paisley was tackled. Smith kicked, but our backs fumbled the ball and S. A. C. secured it on our 20 yard line. Smith kicked again and Ince was forced to rouge. .Smith caught Ince ' s kick and ran to our line ; on the next down Paisley plunged over for a try. Lindsay again kic ked off down the field to Smith who returned and McGillivray by good following down caught the ball and carried it to our 20 yard line. Smith tiien kicked to Macaulay who rouged. Ince kicked along our line to Ambt ry who made 20 yards to the centre of the field and after a few more minutes of play time was called, the final score being — S. A. C. 5 , T. C, S. o. For St. Andrew ' s Smith and Paisley played a star game, w hile for the school Laing and Lindsay showed their usual good play. The teams : — S. A. C. — Full. Ross ; Halves, Rogers, Smith, Bicknell ; Quarter, Paisley (Capt.); Scrimmage, Bell, Oliver, Smith; Inside, Nichols, Macpherson ; Middle, Waterous, Eusten ; Outside, Mct ' jilhvray, Montgomery. T. C. S. — Full, Martin ; Halves, Lindsay, Ince, Macaulay ; Quarter, Laing (Capt.); Scrimmage, Mewburn, Carswell, Ambery, Insid; ' , McIIree, Clark ; MiddK ' , Urch, Savage ; Outside, Ross, Mallory. THF BIGSIDE FLAT M.VTCII. The Bigside Flat Match took place on the Wednesday after the St. Andrew ' s game. The weather was fairly good for football ; there was no sun and very little wind, the only disadvantage being that the field was slightly slippery. The ' inter-flat rivalry as usual was very great, both flats confidently expecting a victory, aUhou;;!-, neither anticipated winning by any great margin. The game was started at 2:30 ; Mr. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 63 Ingles refereed and Mr. Boyle was umpire. The line up was as follows : — Lower Flat - Full-back, Fisken ; Halves, Macaulay (Capt.). A. S Iiice, Lind- say ; Quarter, Ncllcs ; Scrimmage, Ings, Fitzgerald, Fisher ; Inside wings, Clarke, Conyers ; Middle wings, Magann, Urch ; Outsides, Savage, Dawson. Upper Flat — Full back. G. Coldwell ; Halves, Armour, Mallory, E. O. C. Mar- tin ; Quarter, Symons ; Scrimmage, R. T. Bethune, Carswell, Shepherd ; Inside wings Ambery, Mclllree ; Middles, Hebden, Mewburn ; Outsides, G. Lumsden, Ross. In the first half the game was very fast, the play horering from one side to the other. The Uppers used Bethune ' s outside kicks for several good gains, while Lind- say and Urch bucked well for the Lowers. Quarter time found the score 00. Neither team gained much on end runs as most of thete plays were soon stopped, several times for a loss. At critical points both teams played to perfection holding their opponents or running the ball out of danger. At half time neither team had scored and the ex- citement on the side lines had become intense. Second half : the Uppers kicked off and retained the ball. Shortly after the Lowers secured it and carried it right down the field. Near their own line the Uppers made a strong stand and held the Lowers ' bucks. Finding their opponents ' line im- penetrable the Lowers were forced to kick, Conyers thus scoring the first point by kicking to th ! dead ball line. The play was resumed at quarter way ; the ball was again carried to the Uppers ' line. This time a mass of Lowers succeeded in shoving Lindsay over the line for a try which was not converted. Score, 6-0. The Uppers had the kick off and retained the ball ; the play then moved to the Lowers ' territory. Shortly after a kick went over Macaulay ' s head and he was forced to rouge. This was the Uppers ' only point and the quarter ended soon after. Score, 6-1. The last quarter commenced with the Uppers on the defensive. Conyers attempted a drop kick over the goal which was not successful and the uppers secured the ball ; on an off-side play, however, they lost it again and Conyers kicked behind their line to Martin, who, in attempting to run the ball out of danger, made a forced pass to Mallory, and Mr. Ingles awarded the lowers one point. The last point was scored when on a kick from Conyers Martin was forced to rouge. The game ended with the score 8-1 in favor of the Lowers, who thus retain jhe Morgan Jellett Cup for another year. For the Upper Flat Mallory and Martin played well their tackling being very good. Ross bucked well in the first part of the game. For the Lower Flat the bucking of Lindsay, Urch and Clarke was the feature. Macaulay gained on end runs while Savage was very effective in stopping bucks. SECOND TEAM vs PETERBOROUGH C. I. SECOND. On October 30th the Second team visited Peterborough to play the Collegiate Second. This team was composed of several members of the Collegiate First team, who had played against our Firit a few weeks before, with a number of juniors to fill up the XIV. The game was played at Riverside Park at 2 o ' clock. 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The first quarter was evenly contested, both sides being repeatedly penalized for interference. Our backs fumbled frequently but were able to recover in time to prev- ent a score. They improved towards the end of the quarter and Greey succeeded in crossing the line for a try. Quarter time score 5-0. T. C. S. settled down during the second quarter and made good gains on Hinck- ley ' s kicks. A kick to the dead ball line gave us one point. Shortly after the kick-off an off-side by Peterborough gave us a free kick. Dawson followed down and secur- ing the ball from the Peterborough back ' s fumble crossed the line for a try This Hinckley converted. Peterborough now rushed things and forced the play into our quarter. A good kick looked like a point against us, but Fisken ran the ball back to our twenty yard line. Good following down on Hinckley ' s long kicks brought the play first to centre then to Peterboro ' s 25 yard line. Here Hinckley kicked over dead ball line making the score 13-0. On the kick out Fisken caught the ball and ran it well back to Peterborough ' s line. Greey successfully tried a drop kick adding tliree points to the score just before half time. Score 16-0. Peterborough came back in the second half with a vim and a determination which drove the play once more almost to our line. They might have scored had it not been for interference which lost them the ball. Fi.sken received a long pass from G. Coldwell, and made a gain of 25 yards ; Hinckley kicked for another 15 yards; Peterborough lost the ball on downs. Hinckley used the outside kick which Hanbury caught, crossing Peterborough ' s line for a try. Score at three quarter time 21-0. In the last quarter Peterborougli forced the play and for the most part it was in our end of the field. Fisken repeatedly relieved by running the ball well back nn the field. Dawson got away for a fine run which looked good for another try, but he was downed a few yards out. On the whole the tackling and passing was poor, although in both tliese respects individuals were conspicuous. Fisken ran the ball back well several times preventing what appeared to l)e certain scores for our opponents. T. C. S. SECOND vs. F. C. I. .SECOND. On Saturday November 13th Peterborough played the return match with the school seconds ; it was the most even game seen on these grounds this season. T. C. S. won the toss and chose to play with the wind. P. C. I. kicked to T. C. S. Coldwell caught the bell and ran 15 yards before he was downed. Failing to gain on end runs Bethune was forced to kick. Peterborough got the ball and gained their yards by wing bucks. T. C. S. held them for the next two downs and P. C. I. punted to Coldweil, who was tackled behind the line. Scoie o-i in favour of Peter- borough. After this the school ' s play was very aggressive, the ball being in I ' . C. I ' s territory the remainder of this quarter. The second quarter proved to be very even and the ball was constantly shifting to and fro. Bethune kicked well for the school and the halves followed down splen- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 65 didly, but were not able to get possession of the ball on account of the fine playing of the Peterborough halves. Neither side scored in this quarter. Half time score : P. C. I. I. T. C. S. o. After half time T. C. S. worked like Trojans and slowly but surely forced the ball into Peterborough ' ! quarter. On the last down Coldwell tried a drop which was block- ed by P. C. I. Peterborough got the ball but failed to gain their yards. Fisken made a neat catch and ran the ball up the field for twenty yards. T. C. S. failed to gain and Bethune punted behind their line. Perks made a good running catch and succeeded in getting safely out of touch. P. C. I. attempted to kick but were unsuccessful. On the first down Hanbury dodged through the opposing wings for a touch which Hinck- ley easily converted. The whistle blew a few minutes afterwards w th the ball in the centre of the field. Score, Peterborough i. School, 6. At the opening of this quarter P. C. I. kicked to Hanbury who made a good gain before being tackled. T. C. S. made yards by end runs but lost the ball on a poor pass by Hanbury. Peterborough kicked on first down scoring a rouge ; Coldwell dropped and P. C. I. punted to the dead line for another point. T. C. S. tried a fake drop but were called back for an offside, thus giving Peterborough possession of the ball on our 25 yard line. They immediately kicked and scored another rouge. Ar- mour again tried a fake drop but again school was called back. They blocked the kick but Peterborough succeeded in holding the ball, and scored a point on the next down by forcing Hinckley to rouge: Score 5-6 in favor of T. C. S. Coldwell kicked to P. C. I. centre half who fumbled but recovering quickly kick- ed behind our line and the fast following down of the wings resulted in forcing T. C. S. to rouge ; score 6 -6. Urged on by the frantic cheers from the side lines T. C. S. bucked up marvelcusly, and by keeping possession of the ball on the kick out worked their way towards Peterborough ' s territory by end runs. On the last down Bethune, yihose kicking was the uee de resisfance for the school, punted a well-judged kick which Fisken caught and carried on a sensational run of thirty yards to within a few feet of their line. Urch was then bucked over for a touch which Hinckley failed to convert Final score, P. C. I. 6 ; T. C. S. 11. For the school Coldwell, Bethune and Fisken starred, while for Peterborough the kicking of the centre half, and the catching and running of the remainder of the back division were very noticeable. LITTLESIDE MATCHES. The Junior Littleside is the breeding ground for our first team men of the future, and that, all being well, we shall hare a first class team three or four years hence, was amply shown by the games played on October jgth and November 5th against Lake- field Preparatory School. The first game was played on our own grounds. As the teams lined up it could be seen that although our opponents had one or two bigger 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. boys yet ours was the better balanced line. It remainL-d to be seen which was the bet- ter team. From the start T. C. S. gained ground. End running, with splendid passing, bucking, and the good kicking of Hope brought the ball well into Lakefield territory, where Boyd, securing it on a fumble, got over for our first and only score during the first quarter, a try, 5 points. Lakefield were handicapped by having no signals, where- as our boys not only had them, but followed them with the precision of a machine. The second quarter brought us 7 more points, two of which, a rouge aud a kick to the dead ball line, were due to Hope ' s kicking: a brilliant end run in which the whole back division took part, resulted in a try by Jack Waller, which, like tiie first, was unconverted. Half time score, 12-0. In the third quarter T. C. S. let up a bit, and Cumberland, Lakefield ' s centre half got away for a long run for a try. This seemed to waken our team again, for following down on the kick off, they secured the ball, and by a couple of tellmg bucks Errol Thompson came sufificiently near the line for Hope to go round the end for a try. Thii ended the score for the quarter. Score, 17-5. The last quarter showed our team to be not only the faster and better organized but also to be in better condition, for now end runs and bucks told much more heavi- ly on the Lakefield team. An end run resulted in spectacular play, by Jack Waller and Warfield Patterson. They got away round the left end, Waller p.issing to Patter- son just as he was tackled ; the latter succeeded in evading several tackles and crossed the line for a try. This was converted by Nation. Just before time was called Boyd secured the ball on a mix-up and dashed off on a 30 yard run for tlie line, which he crossed making the score 28-5. This ended the scoring. For T. C. S. Boyd was, ])er- haps, the most conspicuous. His tackling was better than any seen on the field this year, and he is second to none in securing a loose ball. Hope handled his team with good judgment ; his on-side kick being especially good. The team : — T. C S.— Full, Jack Waller ; Halves, D. W. Patterson, Hope, ; Quarter, O ' Brian ; Wings, E. Thompson, Potter, Boyce, Lee, Rogers, M. Boyd. LAKEFIELD RETURN GAME. The previous game had shown that what Lakefield needed was more experience and better defence men on the wing line ; it had also shown the L. XIV team to be a hard working one. The second was a better game. Our team was in excellent form and on the morning of Nov. 5th, the Head Master and the team left for Lakefield. It was a fine day for the game. L, P. S won the toss and took the kick. Mewburn kicked to Hope who ran the ball back eight yards. Our bucks were of no use on account of their heavy men on the wing line. Most gain was made on end runs in which Smith showed up well. On-side kicks were also tried with satisfactory results on account of Hope ' s kicking and TRINITY COLI.EGK SCHOOL RECORO. 67 Patterson ' s good following down. The school worked the ball down to Lakeficld ' s 10 yard line but lost it on a fmnlile. L. P. S. had one down before it was tjuarter time. Score, 0-0. The next qu.irtfr a kicking baltU ' of which Hojie got the better. Then T. C. S. secured the ball on Lakeficld ' s thirty yard line. Hope kicked and Patterson by following down made a fine running catch and went over for a touch. Nation failed to convert. Play was resumed, the ball staying pretty well in the centre of the field. Half time score 5-0 in favor of T. C. S. It would have been a tough problem for a good judge to say who played the best game. Boyd tackled like a demon and so did Rogers and O ' Brian. O ' Brian got the ball out well and the halves all played a good game. Waller showed up well in getting all the fumbles and in catching. The wings held a tight line and broke through well. Play was resumed and the ball was brought to Lakefield ' s five yard line where O ' Brian went over for a try. Hope converted. The ball was again put into action and on repeated criss-crosses and end runs Lakefield forced the ball to our 20 yard line,whereiMewburn took it round the end for a try.which he then converted beautifully. By repeated kicking Hope got the ball to their 20 yard line where he kicked to Brail who was forced to rouge. Then Lakefield twice got their yards in the first down ; Mewburn fumbled the ball and it was recovered by Boyd, who made a fine 30 yard run. We then forced them to their 5 yard line and O ' Brian went over for another try which Hope converted. Score at three-quarter time, T. C. S. 19, L. P.. S. 6. In the last quarter the best football was played and the ball was kept in the mid- dle of the field nearly the whole time. At this stage of the game Smith showed up well in tackling, and Mewburn and Ketchum followed down well, never failing to give yards. At last Smith brought the ball on a fine run round the end to Lakefield ' s quar- ter way line. Thompson gained on his bucks, but the Lakefield team was a little too heavy for much of that. Boyce, Potter, Nation and Tait held their wings in good shape, and tiie game ended with the ball on Lakefield ' s 15 yard line. Score 19-6 in favor of T. C. S. The best game on the whole for the school was played by O ' Brian, though Smith, Hope and Patterson played well also. The spares, Gryll and Downer cheered up the team considerably by their rooting from the side lines. The line up : Outside, Rogers, M. Boyd ; Middle, Lee, Boyce ; Inside, Potter, E. Thompson ; L. Scrim., Nation ; C. Scrim., E. J. Ketchum; R, Scrim., A. D. Tait; Quarter,0 ' Brian; L. Half, D. W. Patterson ; C. Half, Hope (Capt ); R. Half, Smith ; Full, J. C. Wal- ler ; Spares, Grylls, Downer. THE DEMRSTKR CUP was this year won by the unjjers in three hard -fought games. The lowers had the advantage in kicking, hut the uppers ' halves outweighed those of the lowers. The first game was played off on October 19th. It was a clear day, but a strong west wind was blowing. The uppers won the toss, and decided to play against the 68 TRINITY COLl-Klll ' : SCHOOL RECOPvD. wind in order to have the wind in the last (;uarter. Both teams worked hard in the first quarter ; Greer, for the uppers, repeatedly made yards by bucking, and for the lowers Rogers tackl ed magnificently. Neither team was able to score. In the second quirter Skinner neatly intercejited a ])ass and made a twenty-five yard run for a touch, which the uppers failed to convert. Everyone played hard and soon Greer went over for A touch. Score at half lime lo-o in favor of the uppers. The lowers rallied in the third quarter, and having the wind at their backs gained a great deal by kicking. Vernon and Allen repeatedly tried wing bucks, but were unable to gain anything owing to the strength of the uppers ' wing line. Byers bucked for a touch which Parkes converted. Parkes kicked beautifully, scoring two dead ball lines ; and by the wings following down two rouges were scored. Three quarter time was called with the score ten all. The last quarter was the most exciting. Both uppers and lowers were determined to score, and both equally determined to hold the others down. Coldwell never failed to make yards in the end runs, and Greer ' s and Skinner ' s bucking was good. Coldwell got away for a good run and scored a touch in goal. Uppers ii, lowers lo. The uppers ' policy now was to hold the lowers down, which they did till time was called. Both Coldwell and Parkes managed their teams well and used good judgment in giving out the signals. For the uppers Baker and Patterson tackled well, and for the lowers Parkes ' kicking and the tackling of Rogers and Boyd showed the reiult of hard practice. Uppers; — Full, Hope ; Halves, Skinner, T. Coldwell, Greer ; Scrimmage, A. D. Tait, G. A. Waller, A. E. Tucker ; Inside wings, VVestgate, Evans ; Middle wings, Baker, J. C. Waller; Outside wings, E. J. Ketchum, D. W. Patterson; Quarter, O ' Brian. Lowers: — Full, Smith ; Halves, C. K. Martin, Parkes, Byers; Scrimmage, Luard, Moore, Downer; Inside wings, Allen, Vernon; Middle wings, Lee, F. H. Stone; Outside wings, Rogers, M. B. Boyd ; Quarter, Mathers. THK L. ST JUNIOR FLAT MATCH The last Junior Flat Match was won by the uppers by a score of lo-o. It was a good game but not as exciting as the previous two. The uppers won the toss and took the wind. Parkes kicked off and the ball went low and was blocked by Tait who fell on it ; uppers ' ball. Repeated bucks were tried and most yards were gained in in this manner by Greer. Vernon for the lowers aided considerably in getting under the bucks. For the lowers Allen ' s bucks were tried often but nothing much was gain- ed. The uppers gained most yards on end runs and on side kicks in which Greer showed up well. I ' arkes ' kicking was good and it drove the uppers hack several times. For the lowers Byers showed up well on the half line and Boyd and Rogers tackled well. Both teams ' wings held well, and Patterson and Baker showed up well in their tackling for the uppers. The scrimmage was kept pretty well in the centre of the field until about the last five minutes of the quarter, when Greer broke through and gained TRINirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 about JO yards. Then the uppers tried a fake buck, Coldwell getting the ball and go- ing down the field for a touch. Hope failed to convert. The b.ill was kicked to Coldwell who ran it back on a dodging run for about 30 yards ; it went then to the lowers because the uppers failed to get their yards. On a series of bucks and end runs by Byers and Martin the ball got dangerously near the uppers ' line. The lowers fumbled and Waller fell on the ball. After a few downs quarter time was called : score uppers 3, l owers o. The ball was given to Skinner who went two yards ; after two downs Greer kicked and Parkes getting the ball ran it back 5 yards. Byers went about 7 yards around the end and Martin went 5 yards through the line. By continued buck- ing and runs the ball was brought to the uppers ' quarter way line, where I ' arkes tried a drop, the ball bounding back off the cross-bar. It was recovered by Baker who was tackled before he could get away. Coldwell made a twenty yard run and Skinner brought the ball to a little past half way ; it was now kept pretty well in the middle of the field, both teams tackling energetically and getting under bucks. Lee tackled Skinner for a loss and Greer ' s kick was blocked, but recovered by Hope. Boyd got Skinner but Coldwell made the yards. Half time score 50 in favour of the uppers. During the next quarter the ball was principally in the centre of the field. It wag given to Tait who got 7 yards. Coldwell was downed for a loss, Greer gained 2 yards, and uppers kicked to Parkes who returned, Hope getting the b.ill and gaining 5 yards; uppers were penalised for off-side. Greer kicked to Smith who made a run of 10 yards and was tackled by Baker. Vernon gained 4 yards on his buck and Martin went round the end for 7 yards. Mathers made a blind pass to Byers which was intercept- ed by Ketchum. The uppers filled to gain any yards in first and second downs and Greer kicked to Martin who was tackled by Evans. Parkes kicked on first down and the ball went over Hope ' s head. He recovered it but was downed by Byers when three-quarter time was called. On resuming play Greer went through the line for four yards. Greer kicked to Byers who ran the ball back 15 yar ds until he was tackled by Tait, Martin was thrown for a loss by Patterson, and Parkes ' kick was blocked, Tuck- er getting the ball. Coldwell gained 20 yardt on a fake buck, while Greer got 7 more on a buck through the line. Coldwell made a forward pass to Skinner, the lowers get- ting the ball. Mathers was thrown before he could get the ball out. Mathers bucked on to Downer ; uppers ' ball on lowers ' quarter way line ; Coldwell took it and on an end run brought it to the lowers ' 5 yard line. Skinner failed to gain and Coldwell went over for a try which was not converted. Parkes gave the ball to Dyers who ran round the end for ' T5 yards, but was downed by Greer. Lowers failed to get their yards in two downs and Parkes kicked over Hope ' s head who fumbled. Byers getting the ball was tackled by Coldwell ; Martin fumbled and Ketchurn got the ball and ran 5 yards. Time was called the next down. Score, lowers o, uppers 10. For the uppers Greer, Coldwell and O ' Brian played a good game, while Parkes, Boyd and Byers starred for the lowers. o TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. (XbCSfi. All those who are Chess players, or who are in any way interested in the game will be glad to hear that a cup is being offered by R. V. Harris of Halifax, for the Tournament in Lent term. Already this term some very exciting and cloie games have been played, mostly by some of the older players. They are very evenly match- ed, so evenly, in fact, that it will be more or less a matter of luck who wins the Tournament. The Editor wishes to renew his prize of a set of Staunton ' s chessmen to the best player of those who have learned the game since the opening of the school year in September, 1909. Iport Ibope JD. fiD. C. a. Ibarrlcrs ' noeet On Friday, October 22nd, the Y. M. C. A. of Port Hope held their Annual Harriers ' Meet. The school was represented by a small squad which did fairly well, considering the training facilities at their disposal. Macaulay, Tom Coldwell and Hughes did well. Macaulay and Hughes each won their respective heats in the 2.20, but in the finals Macaulay won out, Hughes making a close second. In the 50 yard dash Macaulay secured second place. An exceptionally good race was run by Tom Coldwell in the half mile for boys under 17. Behind at the start he caught up wonderfully well, finishing an easy third. With the competitors were some notable runners ; among them Jack Tait, G. Goulding, and Knox. With such promising material in the school, and considering the amount of interest taken in the sports, it is to be hoped that a cinder track will soon be laid on the grounds. be Ipaper Cbasc The annual paper chase was run successfully on the morning of Thanksgiving Day. The hares — instructor McQueen and Luard — set out in a northwesterly direction around Corbett ' s Pond, and after a hard run came in a good distance ahead of Bousfield and Stuart, the leading hounds. The whole pack then repaired to the Tuck where they regaled themselves on bread and coffee. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 71 While th« Editor was bota;iising in the neighborhood of Lanark, Ont., he inct an Old Boy, W, G. Kelly ( ' 95- ' q7) from Almonte ; among Old Boys asked about were J, W, Syer and Archy Roiamond. Does anyone know anything about the latter? ' He mentioned also F. E. Patterson of Almonte and — Nic. Tighe (!) who is it seems, in a stationery business in Arnprior. Several inquiries have been made in the Rbcurd, some- by " ' Joe " Syer, but they have not been answered. VVc hope this note will catch the eye of more than one interested in " Nic, " " Bull " Reid and " Red " Stone spent a couple of days here at the beginning of the term, H. Kern was here for a short visit on September 24lh, and was among the Old Boys watching the Ridley game. Herald Thompson visited us on Seprembcr 22nd and spent a very pleasant week. He is now working in t!ie Imperial Bank in I ' ort William. Al. Campbell was here for three days before Speech Day to coach the football team. On Speech Day the following were present : — Jack Christie, AI. Campbell, " Pack " Harris, Robin Haultain, " Bev. " Rhodes, " Crow " Fisken, Maurie Wilkes, Mr. D ' Arcy Martin. Between them they managed to carry off a number of prizes including the Bronze Medal, Rev. J. Scott Howard came down Oct. i6th, to see the U. C. C. game, J. W. Hilliard and Mr. A. ' . Mackenzie c.ime down with the Lakefield team on Oct. 29th. Milliard is sailing for Columbia, South America shortly after Christmas. Kenny Edmislon stepped over for a day on liis way back to Kingston after ' Varsi- sity II and R. M. C. played in Toronto on Novemiier 7th. R. H. Passy was in chapel Sunday, November 14th. C. R. Spencer spent a couple of days at the school, coming on November 15th, while attending an Archidiaconal meeting in town. The following spent Th:inksgiving Day here and represented the Old Boysngainst the school in the football match :— " Hilly " Pearce, " Buck " Pearce, Max Reid, Bob Shepherd, Pete Campbell, A). Campbell, Jack Maynard, Allan Greey, " Red " Stone, " Piggy " Hogg, K. M. Van .Mien, " Don " Conyers, Dug. Hammond. " Cassius " Wilmot, " TodcIIes " Mallory, " Prcnchy " Hethririgton, and " Pick. " McConkey who used to be in 54 together are rooming together at Mc(iill. Harold Tett and " Daredevil " Macdonald are rooming together at McGill, as are also Reg. Dempster and Pack Harris. 72 trinhy college school record. Steve Caswell is in the Bank of Commerce at Regina. " Chick " Daw is on a ranch near Regina. The following are in their freshman year at Toronto University. — Max Raid; Jack Maynard, " Skeet " Baldwin, " Sis " Hopkins, and Maurie Wilkes. - ' Nedward " Martin is at Trinity. Many of the Old Boys have distinguished themselves on the gridiron this year, among whom are Jack Maynard, and M. Van Allen for ' Varsity U, John Drumniond for T. A. A. C, Reg. Digby on McGiU II, Pete Campbell, " Jonesy " Meredith, and " Short " Rogers for R. M. C: while Kenny Edmiston, and Billy Pearce were spares. Em. Pinkham is playing for Calgary, who won the championship of Alberta. Among those who left last year the following went to R. M. C: — Pete Campbell, Buck Pearce, Kenny Edmiston, " Here. " ' Watts, Bev, Rhodes and " Rat " Haultain. " Fuzzy " Delafosse has joined the Northwest Mounted Police. Bob Shepherd is in the North British and Mercantile Insurance Company in Montreal. D ' Arcy Martin is in the Bodwell and Lawson Law Co., in Victoria, and Don Conyers is in the Bank of Montreal in Toronto. Xi0t of IWew Bo 5. W. L. R. Bossange Wolseley, Sask . D. K. MacKendrick Toronto, Ont A. V. H. Bousfield Eastview, Ottawa . H. J. L. Pearce Calgary, Alta W. C. L. King ... Wellington, Ont . Hector Thompson. Port Arthur, Ont V. R. Empringham Syracuse, N. Y. . C. K W. Smith Owen Sound, Ont E. E. Empringham " .... " ... K. T. Urch Lethbridge. Alta W.W.Todd SaranacLake, " .. W. L. Stone Woodstock, Ont. . J. A. Wicket: Toronto, Ont . F. H. Stone " " ... C. R. B. Lloyd . . " " . . . B. F. Gossage Gravenhurst, Ont M. R. H. Garnett Hoboken, N. J . . C.E.Baker, Prince Albert, ;Sask H. H. Leather . Hamilton, Ont . . E. G. R. Rogers Lachine, P. Q F. V. Skinner Gananoque, Ont. . C.D.Young iirancK n, Msn J.P.Sampson " " ... H, E. Bethune Toronto, Ont J. G. H. Murray Belleville, Ont. . F G.Mathers Winnipeg, Man A. A. n. Vernon Toronto, Ont . H. K. Patlon Winnipeg, Man L.E.Clarke " " .. D.G.Montgomery Port Hope, Ont N.B.Allen " .... ■. .J.L.Potter -Sudbery, Ont G. T. Willi.ims " .. " . ' C.T.Perry Port Hope, Ont G. A. Renfrew " ... ' • ., Eric Smart Young ' s I ' oint, Ont Ivan Wilson London... " .. A.N. Glass New Yoik, N. Y H. W. Dawsfm Ottawa " . . F. P. Daw Hamilton, Ont A.D.Harvey •• ■ ' .. H. F. L. Hughes Gait, Ont K.G.Evans Toronto, Ont H. L. Chappell Nakamachi, Japan G. K. MacKendrick " " .. J.G.Mackenzie Toronto, Ont W . Si.VMuUK Edw. rds. vinit (ToUcoc School IRccovb. VOL. XIII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL 1910. NO. I SSl i Annual Subscription so cents f (le f tinitu s i ijcliool Ifttotil. Genekal Editok.—Mt. F. J. A. Morris. Assistant Editors.— Sports : Laing, Mallory, E. O. C. M.irtin. Athletics Recreation ; Inns. OsIer» Cockbum, J. D. Kctchum, Notes, etc.: Bath, 6cttiui)«,A.S. Ince Magann. Sfxretarv-Trbaslkek. — Mr. G. L. Ingles. Scbool6 anb Scbolare. mHE epithet ' ■ well-gtoomed " in nearly all its horrible suggistiveness could be applied to him. He boasted of being broad-minded — not insular ; on the contrary he thought highly of French literature, the Swiss Army, and German cigars. He took any opportunity which presented itself of conversing with foreigners, especially with Germans ; for he could talk their language fluently, having studied science at Heidelberg, where he had also played Association foot-ball in mid-July. As the South-Eastern boat express shambled shamefacedly Londonwards he debated genially with a Berlin sho[)keeper the question of English education. " We are behindhand— I admit it. " He waved his cigarette with a gesture of depreciation. ' You will find in English education much to surprise you, and you may possibly go away with the idea that our Public Schools are nothing more than expensive lu.xuries. I myself, as you have just discovered, am ignorant of the locality of Bismarck Straits — yet you will find geography figuring large on the curriculum of X., the school where I was educated. A boy when he leaves a Public School at the " ' This sketch of the English I ' ublic School we lake the liberty of copjiag from Tie Dir.icirian. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. age of eighteen will very likely imagine thai Michelangelo wis a musician, or that Handel wrote comic verse. He will be unable to tell the difference between rates and taxes. He will not know the name of the present French Premier or the names of the battles of the Russo-Japanese war. He will not even know the difference be- tween Cabinet and Parliament. He will be master of barely enough arithmetic to keep his own accounts, but as he is probably unwilling to keep any — that hardly mat- ters. Science he may never have touched — he will probably imagine that radium is a vegetable. latin and Greek have been almost his sole study for something like ten years ; yet out of a hundred such boys barely fifteen will be able to turn the easiest piece of English into Latin without the most ridiculous grammatical blunders. They will know a great deal of Roman history of the period which is of the least general im- portance — they ' end with the death of Augustus. ' As for their Greek " The German chuckled. " Oh, that is not all, " proceeded the Englishman, with the utmost good-humour. " I assure you when I left X. " " My friend. " interrupted the German, patting the Englishman ' s knee, " you did well to study in Heidelberg. And your son — your little boy of whom you spoke, you will perhaps send him to one of our gymnasien, eh ? " The Englishman ' s eyes twinkled with pride and pleasure. " Not a bit of it, " he said. " I shall send him to X„ where I myself was educated. For I have shown you only one side of the picture. It is not because I see that the English Public Schools are awake at last to their own weaknesses ; that nearly every school now has its laboratories and lecture theatres, and records term by term the dimensions and weight of each single pupil. I admit these facts encourage me. But I should send my boy to X. even if in these matters it stood where it stood in my time. He can get in a Public School what he cannot get anywhere else in any country, not even — I speak without offence — ,in Germany. He will learn self-reliance and will acquire cer- tain other moral qualities — a sense of duty and fellowship, a knowledge of how to command and how to obey, which he can only get in an English Public School. I am not an athleticist. Freddy — my boy — will of course play games, and he must be keen on representing his school. But even if he should really be a rotter at games, he will learn the Public School tradition. And that tradition is something of which, as a nation, we are proud. " There was a moment ' s silence. The German had certainly been set a difficult problem. Suddenly an idea occurred to him " All this time, " he said, " you have not spoken to me of the professors in your Public Schools. " " The masters? — oh, they ' re all right, " was the easy reply. " But I mean, " said the German, " if you are really sending your boy to a Public School in the full confidence that he will obtain no intellectual advantages worth speak- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOLRECORD. 3 ing of, but a moral training of such value as to outweigh that deficiency, surely those who preside over this training must be men of quite exceptional character. They must be something " " Well, now, see here, " said the other, " I know that in Germany you are proud of your professors, and that at first sight our schoolmasters do not appear, as a body, to be their equals in efficiency. Hut take the typical master in a Public .School to- day — what is he ? He is a man who has himself received a good liberal education at Public School and University. In spite of what is sometimes said, I maintain he is a broad-minded man of wide interests. One thing rarely noticed : no expense has been spared in producing him ; his education, Public School and University, may have cost anything upward of 2,000, never less. He is a person remcmiiered by his pupils afterwards with increasing respect and affection. He is fully alive to his res- ponsibilities — He spares himself in no way, and besides his routine work will nearly always take on some extra unsalaried job for the school ' s good ; he will manage the cadet corps or the tuck-shop — there are many such interests. He is a companion to the boys, and generally something of an athlete, ready to help with games as well as work. Let me quote you an instance— my old House Master. There was a scholar and a gentleman. He had taken First Classes at Oxford in Classical Schools, and he had rowed in the ' Varsity Eight. He was no mean runner. I never met a warmer- hearted man or one who entered more deeply into all the interests of a hoy. There was no trouble which I did not confide to him, and in all he was able to help me. He would tolerate no meanness or slackness in anyone ; he was judicious in his praise, and when he could help others he never considered himself. I owe more to him than —well, I ' ve said enough. But is he unique ? No ; I suppose every Public School boy has known the like of him. " " Ah, fortunate nation, " sighed the German — ' ' and how you must revere these masters. With what honours must they be received in public. I can imagine it would be only necessary for one to announce himself a Public School master for every countenance to assume an expression of deference and every heart to experience an eager desire to — but tell me, how is it we abroad do not hear more of this wonderful class ? My knowledge of English literature is fairly extensive, yet I do not recall any book of recent years in which school-masters are mentioned with specially fervent ad- miration. Still one is always ignorant of the really important things in the character of other nations. Well, I suppose these men, honoured in their work, are carefully cherished when they retire from active service ? I suppose a wealthy nation such as England, finding her proudest boast in her Public Schools, does not grudge rich sala- ries to those who mould her sons ' characters with such admirable results ? " The Englishman glowed. " That, " he said solemnly, " is the finest point in the character of such men. They do not work for gain. To revert to my House Master. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD For fifteen years he was paid ;, i5o a year. He had never at any period a salary of more than 300 a year (this included board and lodging and, I think, washing, but not firewood), and yet he was responsible, body and soul, for at least forty-five boys. Such services as his are not bought with money. " The German relaxed his rigid attitude. A hopeless expression possessed his brow, and he sat back with a sigh. " I wish I could understand, " he began, and then stopped in despair. F. R. G. D. Presidenf— The Head Master. VirePresident — Mr. Miller. Secretary — Mr. Boyle. Committee — Mr. Ingles, Laing. Carswell, Lindsay, Macaulay {Captain.) T. C. S. vs. McMASTER UNIVERSITY II. The first league game was played in Toronto on Thursday, January 27th, at the Mutual Street Rink. Owing to the mild weather the ice was in very bad condition. Good hockey wai impossible. For the first few minutes the play remained about centre ice. Laing got away and shot, but Wilkins cleared easily. A good rush by Silcox was checked by Tedder who carried the puck to McMaster end only to be checked in turn. T. C. S. was checking back well and prevented McMaster forwards from shooting. Lindsay failed to go far on an individual rush, but Tedder secured the puck and shot. McMaster rushed to school end. Tedder did some brilliant checking. Silcox rushed and scored on a good shot nine minutes from the start. Score McMaster i, T. C. S. o. From the face-off T. C. S. forwards got in some good combination work, carrying the puck in and Macaulay scoring one minute later. Score, College i, School i. By fast checking back Macaulay prevented a score by McMaster. He and Laing rushed but the former shot high. Good combination resulted in a goal by Laing. College I, School a. T. C. S. was now playing a good combination game and checking back well, while McMaster seemed to depend on individual work. Silcox shot on Shepherd who guarded well and cleared quickly. Macaulay got away and with Carswell carried the puck to McMaster end, where the former shot and scored. College i, T. C. 8. 3. Silcox, who is the fastest man on the McMaster team repeatedly rushed, but when not checked by Lindsay or Tedder was prevented from scoring by Shepherd ' s brilliant work in goal. The bell rang for half time with the score standing McMaster i, T. C. S. 3- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RKCORIX 5 T. C. S. started oiT in the secoiiii hall ' witli goud combination play, but were checked by McMaster, who rushed, but could not get inside the T. C. S. defence. L-lcaulay got away alone but was checked. Tom Coldwell was sent to the fence for cross checking. Carswell took the puck from centre in and went through McMaster tea m for a goal. Score, College 1, School 4. Macaulay rushed and shot but failed to score. By good combination I ing scored on a pass from Macaulay; score 1-5. Tedder ' s checking was good all through preventing a score time after time. Puck carried to McMaster end but Silcox rushed back. Lindsay checked him and rushed but missed his shot. A good individual rush by Carswell gave T. C. S. one more. Score 1-6 in favour of School. T. C. S. was now going hard and shots came thick and fast. Macaulay scored a long shot. Score 1-7. Wilkins, McMaster goal keep- er ruled off for tripping T. Coldwell. T. C. S. failed to take advantage of his absence but as soon as he came back Tom Coldwell scored our 8th. Silcox rushed and got past Lindsay and Tedder, but Shepherd skated out to meet him and stopped his shot. The game ended with the puck in centre ice. For McMaster IL Silcox was the most conspic uous ; for T. C. S. it would be difficult (o pick the best player. All played well and most unselfishly. The teams : — McNL ' VSTER (i) — Goal, Wilkins ; Point, Silcox; Cover Point, Mac Kay ; Rover, Ryrie ; Centre, Clive ; Right Wing, Bray ; Left Wing, Matthews. T. C. S. (8) — Goal, Shepherd ; Point, Tedder ; Cover Point, Lindsay ; Rover, Macaulay ; Centre, Carswell ; Right Wing, T. Coldwell ; Left Wing, Laing. Referee — J. B. McArthur. T. C. S. vs. S. A. C. On Saturday January 29th, the second league game was played against St. Andrew ' s College, Toronto, on the town rink. There was some delay in starting owmg to a dispute over the officials, so it was 3 o ' clock before the game was called. St. Andrew ' s started off with a rush and for a few moments it looked as if they would score, but after some hard work by the defence the puck was soon carried out of the danger zone. Then Laing made an individual sortie and scored the first goal for T. C. S. after five minutes ' play. Immediately after the face off Grant retaliated for St. Andrew ' s by scoring almost at once. The score now stood T. C. S. i ; S A. C, I. Both teams settled down to work the checking being fast and furious, so for some time the puck continually changed hands. Before long, however, McKmley got away, flew up the ice only to be stopped by Lindsay, who, cleverly dodging an S. A. C.forward, shot down the ice amid the frenzied cheers of supporters of the Red and Black, but he failed to score. The checking was hard, — a trifle too hard as the referee thought — so both McKinley and Macaulay retired for a short rest on the boards. MacPherson aided and backed up by the S. A. C, team swept down the ice and scored. The score was now 1-2 in favor of S. A. C. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . The puck had not been in play more than a few moments when Carswell, skil- fully eluding his opponents, tore down the ice shot and scored. S. A. C. seemed to lose heart, for soon afterwards T. Coldwell scored for T, C. S. putting the school in the lead. Again the Red and Black forwards raced down the rmk completely swamping the College defence, Laing scoring. For a few moments the play was monotonous until St. Andrews, carrying the puck down towards the School goal, were checked by Tedder, who immediately showed the Red and White players a clean p.iir of heels, and getting well up the ice passed to T. Coldwell, who finished the scoring for the first half. Half time score, S. A. C. 2, T. C. S. 5. St. Andrew ' s opened the second half with a vigorous rush, sweeping down the ice in fine style ; the agility and vigilance of the School defence saved a goal for S. A. C. by hard checking and many struggles. During the scrimmage by the T. C. S. goal Harty retired for a few minutes of forced rest, and he was soon followed by Macaulay. The game began to get monotonous, now S. A. C. now T. C. S. obtaining the advant- age, the dull routine being broken by the vigilance and strictness of the referee, who sent McKinley and then Macaulay to join the cheering mob in the bleachers. Up and down skated the forwards with wearisome regularity, until Carswell, getting out of the rut, intercepted a pass, swept through the hostile ranks to the enemies ' goal, shot and scored. S. A. C bucked up, and by fine combination and fast playing carried the puck rapidly towards the School goal ; Lindsay checked, dodged and squirmad out of the mix-up, emerged with the rubber disk, and like Halley ' s comet sped up the ice.and ventre a terre shot, but was blocked by a fine stop by Paisley. Both teams were now playing hard and fast and it was only by good combination and clever stick-handling, that Carswell, supported zealously by the others, scored for T. C. S, Again, as soon as the puck was in motion St. Andrew ' s made an impetuous rush for the School goal, carrying all before them. Once more Lindsay came to the rescue and burst through the Red and White line with the puck, passed to Laing, who shot and scored. L c- pherson for S. Andrew ' s made a rush, and, before the goal of T. C. S. a hard scrim- mage ensued from which Tedder came out — to go to the boards. Macaulay, whoseplaying had been the fe ature of the game, had his eye badly cut in the scrimmage by accident. He was greeted by enthusiastic cheers when he reappeared bandaged up, by the spec- tators, both Trinityites and others. The game was now renewed, (jrant for S. A. C. carrying the puck down the ice at a fast clip, but he was blocked by Tedder. After a few minutes of uneventful play the whistle blew, leaving the final score 7 to 2 in favor of T. C. S. For the School it would be impossible to pick out the stars of the game. The defence, Shepherd, Tedder, and Lindsay worked together and individually perfectly, while the fast work, the aggressive rushes of the forwards, were all that could be desired. Though Macaulay failed to make any goals, his absence was noticed and his need felt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 7 For St. Andrew ' s Grant, Macpherson and Harty were in the liniL ' liglit for their fast, clean and hard hockey. The line-up ; — S. A. C— Goal, Paisley; Point, Harty; C. Point, Macpherson (Capt.); Rover, Matheson ; Centre, McKinley ; R. Wing, Grant ; L. Wing, WilH)n. T. C. S. — Goal, Shepherd ; Point, Tedder ; C. Point, Lindsay ; Rover, Macaulay (Capt.); Centre, Carswell ; R. Wing, Laing ; L. Wing, T. Coldwell. Referee — J. Rowden. Time-keeper — Ince. T. C. S. vs. -VARSITY III. A game counting as two, which was to decide the championshi[) of this district was played at the Town Rink, between ' Varsity III. and the School on Feb. 5th. The School team having won all their previous games by a larger margin than had ' Varsity hoped to land the championship, but ' Varsity seemed to think dititierently, bringing along with their fastest Juniors three men who were members of their Senior O. H. A. team. This was not known until after the game was over, and a good deal of indignation was expressed at the unsportsman-like action of ' Varsity. Owing to the non-appearance of one of the ' Varsity men it was agreed to play only six a side, Coldwell benig dropped by us. The School team started off wiih a rush and carried the puck into ' Varsity ' s ice but German brought it back to half way ; here, owing to continuous ofT-sides it re- mained for a while until finally Laing secured it and after a fine rush scored. A few minutes later Macaulay, who had passed the defence and had only the goal keeper m front of him, was about to shoot, when Caldwell of ' Varsity coming up behind tripped him and thus prevented an almost certain score. Caldwell was put off for this but that did not hinder him from doing the same trick several times again. Both teams were rushing well and for a little while neither side scored owing to the good work of the goal keepers, especially that of Shepherd, but finally Code succeeded in passing Tedder and scored, making a tie. Carswell and Macaulay now followed one another to the boards for tripping, and taking advantage of their absence ' Varsity were rushing the play and Code succeeded in scoring another tally. Carswell, who had been sick was seen to be getting fagged out, although putting up a strong game, and T. Coldwell took his place. Coldwell however seemed too anxious to get into the game and was put off for cross-checking, and Macaulay soon followed with a badly cut knee. Laing ) was now the only School forward on the ice, but he, with the excellent work of the | defence succeeded in preventing another score, and with the puck on our ice he man- aged to secure the disk unassisted on a face-off, and made one of the most spectacular ) rushes of the season, carrying the puck through the entire ' ' arsity team and once more scored, making a tie for the second time. Coldwell now returned but before Macaulay could get on the ice to assist him and Laing, German scored putting ' Varsi- 8 TRINITY COI.I.KCK SCHOOL RECORD. ty again in the lead and a few minutes later he scored again. I ' his ended the scoring for the first half and soon the bell rang for half time. The School team returned to the ice refreshed and determined to win, and Mac- aulay took the puck through the ' Varsity defence, bat a lucky stop by the £;oal keeper who seemed to have a good many horseshoes around him, prevented a score. Mac- aulay rushed again and this time scored. Coldwell was put off again with Davidson and Cauldwell to accompany him, and Laing, who was putting up the game of his life, made one of his fine rushes, and again the score was tied (4 all). Both teams were playing excellent hockey, ' Varsity ' s individual rushes and the School ' s combinations drawing loads of applause from the spectatators, the puck trav- elling from goal to goal many times without entering either. ' Varsity were sending in a perfect hail of shots at Shephard who made some grand stops, but finally Lorimer succeeded in placing one out of his reach and Toronto was again in the lead: With two more minutes to play Laing and Macaulay were sending in a furious hail of shots but none entered the goal. Just before the bell sounded Laing managed to poke in what was thought to be a score but after a little argument the goal umpire decided it was not, and a face-off was ordered right in front of the ' Varsity goal. The excitement amongst the crowd was in tense and a score was expected, but Cauldwell suucceeded in taking the puck out of danger and before anything else could be done by either side full time was called, leaving ' Varsity the victor by one goal of one of the hardest fought games of the season. Although the School team was beaten handicapped as it was by the loss of Car.swell and with Macaulay badly hurt, they put up one of the pluckiest fights that could be imagined, and it could easily be seen that ' Varsity, without the services of their Senior men, Cauldwell, German and Cotes, would have been no match for the School team. For ' Varsity, is it would be « xpected, Cauldwell, German and Cotes were the stars, while for the School the whole team played well, but Laing, Macaulay and Lind- say were the ones most noticeable. The line up was as follows : — ' Varsity — Goal, Grant; Point, German; C. Point. Cauldwell; Rover ; Centre, Daridson ; L. Wing, Cotes ; R. Wing, Lorimer. T. C. S. — Goal, Shepherd ; Point, Tedder ; C. Point, Lindsay ; Rover, Macau- lay; Centre, Carswell (Coldwell); L. Wing, Laing; R. Wing . T. C. S. vs. St. ANDREW ' .S. On February 7th the School team went to Toronto to play their return game with S. A. C. The team was not in the best of condition having had a hard game with ' Varsity III. two days before, and being also without the services of Tedder who had to go home. However Greey went in his place and played a steady game. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 9 T. C. S. were first on the ice, and the players immediately began to familiarize themselres with the rink. In a few minutes S. A. C. made their appearance and after warming up were ready for the fray. The puck was faced off at 3.15, and S. A. C, who were determined to redeem themselves for the defeat that they had suffered at our hands a week before, rushed things from the start and took the School off their feet ; so for the first few minutes Shepherd had his hands full ; but he behaved like a veteran, and the forwards waken- ing up relieved, and the puck made its appearance in S. A. C. territory, where, after a few attempts had been made by the other forwards Laing notched the first for the School. Soon after the face-off on a three-man combination he placed another in the net. After this S. A. C. played hard and held the School, who managed however to get in another before half-time. Score 3-0. Afttr the interval the School, thinking that they had secured a safe enough lead decided to slow up a bit, and consequently the play in the second half was not nearly so fast as that of the first. Both teams dropped combination and relied upon indivi- dual rushes, which resulted in one goal for the School, S. A. C. being unable to find the net in either half. Thus the game ended with the score standing 4-0 in favour ofT. C. S. There were no stars on either team. St. Andrew ' s lacked combination and checkmg back, whereas during the first half T. C. S. always had a good three-man combination and checked back well all the time. All the School team played good hockey. Shepherd in goal deserving special mention, although he did not have much to do in the second half- THE BIGSIDE FLAT MATCH. As usual the latter end of the hockey heralded what might almost be termed the event of the season, namely the Bigside Flat Match. This year ' s First and Second Team colors being fairly equally distributed between the two Flats a great game was anticipated. Owing to a badly sprained ankle Carswell, the Uppers ' captain, was not able to play, and his loss was keenly felt by his team. At first it was thought only the players would be allowed to go dow n as there was a great deal of sickness in town, but finally the rest of the School were allowed to wit- ness the match. Sharply at 2.15 Mr. Rowden of Port Hope who was acting as referee rang the bell and called the players up for final instructions. At the face-off Lindsay of the Lowers secured the puck and carried it into the Uppers ' ice but Slater checked him and took it out of danger. In a few minutes Lindsay again rushed and Slater was sent to the boards for two minutes, but Martin managed to get away for a good rush. The play swept from goal to goal, neither team as yet having their combination in working order ; individual rushes were the only lo TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC:ORD. features, in which Macaulay, Laing and Martin were the best. Greey, however, got away for a good rush and carried the puck to the Uppers ' goal but failed to score on Shepherd. Then Nelles aud Slater were put off for 2 minutes, and on the (ace-off which followed Ince managed to push the puck into the net. The Uppers now com- menced to play a strong game and shot after shot was showered at W. R. Stone, but none eluded him. Again the puck travelled to the Uppers ' goal, but this time Laing with one of his fine rushes took it out of danger. Martin was then sent to the fence for a minute and Nelles got the puck bark to Macaulay who made a fine rush, netting the second for the Lowers. Lindsay then rushed but Shepherd stopped his shot, and G. Lumsden rushed but Lindsay checked him and again shot; unfortunately the puck hit one of his own men, A. S. Ince, on the knee delaying the game for a little. Soon after Laing placed a nice shot but Stone stopped it, then Macaulay rushed, but Martin checked him and rushed himself, when Macaulay by good back-checking took the puck away from him and scored. The Uppers now commenced to wake up and get their combination working and soon Lumsden and Laing got in a rush with the result that Lumsden scored. A few minutes later Macaulay rushed again but Lumsden made a beautiful check pre- venting almost a sure goal. The Uppers ' combination was now doing wonders and the two Coldwells rushed and Laing scored. Martin was now put off for i minute Nelles following with 2 minutes, and just a little before half time Laing scored again leaving the score at half time 3 all. After half time both teams came on the ice determined to do their best, for they knew that no matter which team won the final score would be very close. The Uppers secured the rubber and shot but Stone stopped it. Lindsay and G. Coldwell then went to the board for 2 minutes. Directly Lindsay was on the ice again he made a good rush and got through the defence and with only the goal keep- er in front of him it looked like a sure sroie, but Shepherd saved the day by rushing out to meet him, and once more the Uppers ' goal was out of danger, but not for long ; Nelles was put off for 2 minutes and L caulay rushed and scored. Soon after he made a nice shot from outside the defence and netted another. Mathers was then put off for 2 minutes and Laing soon followed him with a similar penalty. By this time Nelles was agam on the ice and he immediately got in a mix-up with Shepherd with the result that he got five minutes and Shepherd two minutes. Thmgs were now looking bad for the Uppers, with their goal keeper off and the Lowers with a two goal lead, but they were equal to the occasion, and the puck was never once in danger of entering their goal, for they were rushing the play, and Laing scored. Shepherd then returned and with one and a half more minutes to play Laing and Slater got away and Laing scored making a tie, 5-5. The game was by this time very exciting and both teams were doing their best to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RKCORO ii break the tie l)ut neither succeeded, and it was agreed to play on till the next goal was scored, the side making it was to win the match without any further play. On resuming Martin and Ince seemed too anxious to get into the game and re- ceived one minute each. Lindsay ruslied anil placed a nice shot while Shepherd was at the opposite side of the goal and had to make a long dive at it but he succeeded, effecting the finest stop of the game. The puck now was being carried from goal to goal, and it seemed as if the game was going to last for some time. However after 7 minutes of play C Lumsden pulled off what was justly called the event of the game. Securing the puck he made an individual rush through the entire Lower team and .scored, a fitting climax for such an exciting game. When it comes to picking out the stars of the occasion it is hard to say who played the best for both teams showed up in fine style. However, for the Lower Flat Macaulay, Lindsay and W. R. Stone were the stars ; while for the winners Lums- den, Laing, Shepherd and Martin all played excellent games. The teams : — Lowers — Ooal, W.R.Stone ; Point, Greey ; C. Point, Lindsay ; Rover, Macaulay (Capt.); Centre, Nelles; R. Wing, Mathers; L. Wing, W. S, Ince. Uppers — Goal, Shepherd ; Point, Carew Martin ; C. Point, G. Lumsden ; Rover Slater; Centre, G. Coldwell ; R. Wing, T. Coldwell ; L. Wing, Uing. The second VII ' s season has been almost entirely devoted to " scrub work; " they have given the School VII something to practice against. It was hoped that they would get several games, but the mildness of the winter and the early break up of the ice prevented this. A game they played with the First VII of the High School in town was well contested ; there was little scoring on either side, and the fina l plunge of Fortune ' s balance declared the High School winners by a score of 2 goals to i. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY- On Wednesday February 16th the Littleside team played the High School II on the School rink. It was a fine day for hockey although the ice was a little rough owing to a recent thaw, but that hindered the game very little, and a better class of hockey was played than was expected, not a few of our men showing that they might become real stars. The High School returned the puck on the face-off and Cox carried it into our ice, but he was checked by D. W. Patterson who passed to Hope. Hope carried the puck the entire length of the rink but was heavily checked by Machon, who again took the puck into our ice. There was very little combination on either side, the play mostly consisting of individual rushes in which Nation and Hope were conspicuous for us, while Machon and Jarrell were doing some fine work for the High School. D. W. Patterson and Thomp- son were also playing good games, and between them they stopped many rushes, but la TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. finally McMillan succeeded in passing them and scoring. This ended the scoring for the first half and the teams changed goals without the usual interval, and the play was quickly resumed. During the second half the play was almost the same as in the first, marked by a great many individual rushes, in which the same men figured, although Patterson and Jarrell were probably playing better hockey than in the first half. Had it not been that our team did not follow the puck we surely must have scor- ed, for a great many chances were missed which should have been goals. However Nation did once succeed in passing their defense by a good rush and scored creating a tie. Both teams were now working hard to get the winning goal before time was called but neither side succeeded, so it was agreed to play 6 minutes over time but even with this neither side scored, and when time was called the tie still existed. The game was fairly clean, Nation bcmg the only one who was penalised. The teams : — High School — Goal, Montgomery ; Point, Machon ; C. Point, McMillan ; Cen- tre, Cox; Rover, Jarrell; L. Wing, Snider (Capt.); R. Wing, Walker. T. C. S.— Goal, Mitchell ; Point, E. B, Thompson ; C. Point, D. W. Patterson ; Rover, Nation; Centre, O ' Brian (Capt.); L. Wing, Hope; R. Wing. E. J. Ketchum. Referee — L. Hanbury. THE FL.VT MATCHES. Only two games in this contest were played. The rules call for the best of five games, but the ice gave out before the series could be completed; however the Uppers won both games, making the same score each time 4-0. The second of these games was reported. SECOND JUNIOR FLAT M.VfCH. The line up : — Uppek Flat — Goal, Jaclc Dennistoun ; Point, Skinner ; Cover, D. W. i ' atterson; Rover, Hope (Capt.); Centre, H. Thompson ; R. Wing, Billings ; L. Wing, Westgate. Lower Flat — Goal, Luard ; Point, Vernon ; Cover, H. Stone ; Rover, E. H. Smith (Capt.); Centre, Moore ; L. Wing, H. K, Thompson ; R. Wing, Downer. Referee — Mr. Ingles ; Time Keeper — Wainwright. Goal Umpires — G. MacKendrick, E. B. Thompson. The second Junior Flat match was plnyed on Thursday, February 17th. The Upper Flat won the toss and chose to defend the west goal. At 2.15 Mr. Ingles gave Moore and H. Thompson the puck which the latter passed to Hope who rushed it up to the Lowers ' goal. The whistle sounded and the centres drew off immediately in front of Luard. The Lowers rallied and saved a goal, but Hope obtained the puck and passed it to Westgate who very nearly scored. After a little more play varying between Dennistoun ' s and Luard ' s ends. Hope got rough and was given a minute. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 13 Smith made a good rush and then took a minute ' s rest. The Lowers then took the rubber up to Dennistoun where there was another draw off, but Skinner at point did good work and the puck was carried away. The first half ended with the score 00. The second half opened witli last play by both sides, the puck hovering round the centre ; then the Uppers made a rush which Moore successfully checked and guided the puck out of danger. Patterson checked him and ran up the ice. Luard stopped a good shot. Stone played his position well saving Vernon and Luard a good deal of trouble. Stone made a good rush. The whistle blew and Skinner retir(!d for cross- checking. The first goal was scored. Hope passed to Billings who made a good clean shot. Hope rushed and tried a long shot on Luard ; Stone stopped and rushed. Hope rushed and scored making the score 2-0. After drawing off Moore rushed and passed to Smith who took a shot but was stopped by Skinner. The Uppers took the puck up to the Lowers ' goal and after some sharp play H. Thompson scored. D. VV. Patterson made several rushes and a good shot which brought the Upper Flat ' s score up to 4-0. The final score was 4-0 in favour of the Uppers. LITTLESIDE vs L. KEFIELD. This game was played on Wednesday February 23rd, and was won by Lakefield, the score being 3-1. The Lakefield TI played together better than T. C. S., and two of their goals were scored by Hamilton ; other players conspicuous on the Grove team were Gordon, a most promising player, Mewburn and Edwards (the Goal); for T. C. S. Hope played a good hard game and several times with better support or a weaker op- position looked like scoring ; as it was he managed once on a side shot to pierce the defence. The Grove players gave great credit to Byers our goal for his work in clearing. FIRST [SOW.M.VNVILLE G. .ME. On February 5th a team from Bowmanville came here to play against a team representing the Junior Littleside picked from the Fifth Division. The game was played on the School rink as the ' Varsity game was going on down town and conse- quently there were no spectators. The game was called at 2 o ' clock. Mr. Ingles refereed giving satisfaction to both sides. Our team started off well and in a few min- utes D. W. Patterson scored on a nice shot from right wing. Neither team had much combination, but T. C S. had the best. Nation made a fine individual rush the length of the ice but did not shoot straight. A moment later however he found the net. Be- fore half time Nation scored again but the visitors were blanked, and the game looked easy for us. However in the second half they had the wind behind them, and out- classed our team, scoring four goals to our nil. None of their goals were made from spectacular plays but were banged in from scrimmage in front of the goal. The final score was 4-3 in Bowmanville ' s favor. For the visitors their right wing starred. Na- tion played the best game for us, while the two wings also played well. The defenc 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. played hard and Mitchell in goal stopped some threatening ones. Our line up : — Goal, Mitchell ; Point, E. H. Thompson ; Cover, O ' Brian (Capt.); Centre, Ren- frew ; Rover, Nation ; R. Wing, D. W. Patterson ; L. Wing, Hope. A return game was played in Bowmanville soon after in which the sides again proved very evenly matched. Bowmanville again won out by a single point, the score being 5-4. A most amusing account of a game of Hockey played in Winnipeg between old boys of T. C. S. and U. C. C. appeared in the Winnipeg Free Press and we take the liberty of copying it : — OLD BOYS PLAYED VERY YOUNG HOCKEY. HOMERIC STRUGGLE AT FORT OSBORNE RESULTED IN A VICTORY FOR PORT HOPE. The High fences that surround Fort Osborne barracks have in their time shut in from public gaze many stirring sights, but it is doubtful if ever in their usefulness from the earliest days they have kept from unhallowed gaze so fearful and wonderful a hap- pening as took place yesterday afternoon on the barracks rink. Fourteen steel shod athletes met there in deadly combat, termed, in courtesy, a hockey match. Seven were on the treacherous ice by virtue of the fact that at some time in the dim and dis- t«nt past they owed some smattering of education to a Canadian educational institution known to fame as Trinity College, Port Hope. BANZAI, PORT HOPE. For the benefit of those who may not be of the cognoscenti, it may be remarked here and now, that in speaking of Trinity College it is very necessary to include Port Hope. Just why may not be clear to the average Canadian, but full specifications may be obtained from Major Macdonnell or any other Trinity College (Port Hope) " old boy. " The other seven were carefully chosen from among those in Winnipeg who own Upper Canada College as alma mater. They included several men disting- uished as athletes in their day, but from the events of the afternoon it became painfully apparant that it must have been in the days of the last appearance of Halley ' s comet. This conclusion is forced from the bulletin posted at the sentry ' s gate after the combat, which read Trinity College (Port Hope) 8 Upper Canada 2. Particulars of the affair must be withheld for a variety of reasons. Several reports were available last evening, but they bore such manifest evidences of the bias of the reporters that fair, ness compels the truthful chronicler to confine himself to the barest of facts. THE ALLEGED FACTS. Even these facts are " alleged. " Briefly, they may be summed up in the bald statement that Trinity College (Port Hope) had the Gotch toehold on the Upper Can- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 ada fellows all the way and that when it suited them they cleared the ice by the simple method of bowling their opponents on their backs, leaving a clear space for Dudk-y Dawson, who swooped (the word is borrowed from the apparently veracious report of a committe of ladies) gleefully down on " Bill " Cairns, the custodian of the U. C. C. goal, and after scaring him half to death with some fancy passes, slipped the rubber between the posts. Mr. Dawson is credited with having annexed most of the eight large round tallies credited to Trinity College (I ' ort Hope.) There appears some doubt as to who should get the credit for the lonely brace of goals scored by U. C. C. Under the circumstances it seems wisest to give the whole team the kudos. As a team they comported themselves admirably, at least so it is alleged, but individually they failed sadly. The teams lined up before referee " Dan " Bain as follows : — Trinitv College (Port Hope). — Major Macdonnell, " Charley " Marks, A. D. Merrick, Dudley Dawson, Capt. E. C. Complin, " Eddie " Read and H. C. Seaman. Upp«r Canada College— " Bill " Cairns, Shirley Stewart, " Bill " Upper, W. 0. Tassie, H, A. Burbidge, Hugh Niven and Capt. Cosby. THE AGE LIMIT. For the benefit of those who may wonder why other athletes of these famous halls of learning did not appear, it may as well be stated that the most important rule con- nected with the combat was that the contestants must make an affidavit that they had not played hockey for at least twelve years. With the possible exception of Mr. Daw- son, hereinbefore mentioned, the individual gyrations on the ice were proof enough without affidavits. HOCKEY CHARACTERS— 1910. Macaitlav (Capt.) — Rover ; 2nd year on team. Shot quickly and hard. One of the fastest skaters on the team. In every play and checked back well Good at individual and combination rushes, and a good stick handler. Laing — Left Wing ; 2nd year on team. Fast skater and wicked shot. Worked in well on combination rushes and did good individual work. Improved greatly since last year. Carswell — Centre ; 2nd year on team. Fast skater and fair stick handler. Weak on shooting. Played a good combination game. Always in on the goal-keep- er to knock in rebounding shots. Lindsay — Cover Point ; iit year on team. Played a fine checking game ; used his weight to advantage, and broke up combination rushes well. Fairly good at individual rushing. Shepherd — Goal ; 2nd year on team ; showed a great improvement on last year ' s form. Always cool and made many good stops. Rather slow at clearing. i6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOl- RECORD . Tedder — Point; ist year on team. Only weighed loo lbs. but used his weight well. Good at breaking up combination rushes ; cool and rushed well himself. T.COLDWELL — Right Wing ; ist year on team. Good skater and stick handler. Mark- ed his man well but was inclined to lose his head. Not always in the best condition. SECOND VII HOCKEY COLORS. Goal— G. Coldwell (Capt.); Point, E. O. C. Martin ; C. Point, G. Lumsden ; Rover, Slater ; Centre, Nelles ; R. Wing, Mathers ; L. Wing, Greey. FOOTBALL CHARACTERS. Ambery — Scrim.; first year on team. Stopped bucks effectively and supported Certtre Scrim, well. Carswell — Centre Scrim ; first year on team. A hard worker, fair tackle, and under all bucks through centre ; heeled ball out cleanly and quickly. Clarke — Middle Wing ; first year on team. Hard tackle. Improved as season progressed. Hebden — Middle Wing ; first year on team. Always in the game. Fair tackle but sustained an injury and unable to play at last. Ince, a. S. — Centre Half; first year on team. A cool kick and sure catch, but rather weak on bucks. Kept his head well. Laing (Capt,) — Quarter ; second year on team. Hard tackle and fair runner. Kept his head and used his weight to advantage in stopping bucks. Lindsay — Left Half; first year on team. Hard worker ; put life into the bucks, and good at difficult catches. Macaulay — Right Half; second year on team. When started hard to stop, but fumbles occasionally. McIllree — Inside Wing ; first year on team. Held his man well but weak on tack- ling. ¥e off at end of season. Magann, M. W. — first year on team. Began well but did not do himself justice towards end of season. Martin, E. O. C. — Full Back ; first year on team ; sure catch ; hard driving tackier. Mallory — Outside wing ; first year on team. Good ground gainer ; hard driving tackle and marks his man well. Ross — Outside Wing ; first year on team. Hard driving tackle ; stopped bucks well. Savage — Middle Wing ; second year on team. Hard worker and always in the game. Both broke through and held his man well. Made splendid holes. Shepherd — Rather erratic tackle ; stopped bucks, but fell off towards end of season. TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Z K Contirmation. ' X Saturday, March 191I1, the Lord Bishop of Toronto visited the School for the - annual Confirmation. The service was held in the evening and was most im- pressive in character. The Bishop ' s address was listened to most attentively by all who were present, and we are sure will be long remembered. On Pahn Sunday at eight o ' clock the Bishop celebrated the Holy Communion, assisted by the Head Mas- ter and Mr. Britton. All those who had been Confirmed were present and made their first Communion, and with them were nearly fifty other boys. The Bishop asked the Head Lister to tell the boys how greatly pleased he had been by their close atten- tion to his words at the Confirmation service, and how much impressed he had been by the large numbers who had been in attendance at the Communion service, and by the reverence of their behaviour. The following is a list of those who were Confirmed : Allen, Norman Burke, 15 years, 2 mos Toronto Bath, Charles Lambert, 1 5 years, 6 mos Toronto Boyce, Cyril Uelamere, 15 years, 10 mos Sault Ste. Marie Coldwell, Thomas, 15 years, 4 mos Brandon, Man Evans, Kenneth George, 15 years, 4 mos Toronto Hope, Alexander Campbell, 15 years, 8 mos Vancouver, B. C. Ketchum, Edward Jay, 15 years, 4 mos Toronto Mathers, Francis Graham, 15 years, 4 mos Winnipeg, Man Moore, Herbert Edward, 1 3 years, 5 mos Toronto Patterson, Davidge Warfield, 15 years Brookline, Mass. Patton, Hugh Eric, i6 years, 9 mos Winnipeg, Man. Rogers. Edward George Rathbun, 15 years, 6 mos Lachine, P. Q. Skinner, Frederick Van Dusen, 14 years, 9 mos Gananoque Smith, Eric Strong Havelock. 14 years, 2 mos Pincher Creek, .Alta. Stone, William Leroy, 15 years, 6 mos Woodstock Stone, Francis Heath, 13 years, 8 mos Toronto Stuart, Eric, 15 years, 9 mos Young ' s Point Thompson, Hector, 14 years, 5 mos Port Arthur Todd, William Vallace, 16 years, 7 mos Ridgewood, N.J. Vernon, Arthur Arundel Harcourt, 14 years, 5 mos Toronto Walters, William Henry Milton, 16 years, 9 mos Whitby Williams, Gordon Taylor, 17 years Toronto Zbc (Ibapel. ' TT ' FTF.R long waiting the beautiful new west doors and stalls are in position and (sJr- -t tiie old teni[)orary doors have disappeared. The doors and stalls have been designed by Mr. Frank Darhng, and tiie work executed by the J. C. Scott Company of Toronto. They have been put in position during the Easter vacation. They are beautiful and stately in design and add very greatly to the appearance of the Chapel. 1 8 TRIMITY ( OLl.EC.E SCHOOL RECORD. In order to put the stall immediately north of the west doors, it has been necessary to move the font a little forward. The stall to the south of the new west doors is a me- morial to the late F. W. B. Ridout, an Old Boy of the School, and the cost has been defrayed by subscriptions from a number of tliose who were at school with him. The cost of the remainder has been provided for hy the T. C. S. Ladies ' Guild and the offertories in the School Chapel. Mrs, Rigby is collecting funds for a white dossal and curiains for the altar to be used on festivals. She has already made good progress and it is hoped they will be ready to be used on next Speech Day. ' Bo Scouts. 1 VHE Boy-Scout movement was started in England a few years ago by Lieut -Gen. J I Baden-Powell. The idea was eagerly taken up throughout the kingdom and the colonies, and similar organizations were started in several other countries ; to show the popularity of the B-P scheme we have only to point to the number of Boy Scouts in existence today. They are found in nearly every British Colony, in Germany, Russia, the United States, the Argentine and Chili. It is ho[)ed that Baden-Powell ' s visit to Canada this year will greatly strengthen the movement. Scouting is not as many people imagine a form of militarism, except in its rule of absolute obedience to authority. It does not demand a certain length of service ; any scout may resign the position, provided he gives the Patrol or Scout Master notice of his intention. The three essentials to which a scout pledges himself are ; — 1st. To uphold his God, his king and his country. 2nd. To help at all costs those in distress. 3rd. To obey his ofificers and never question their orders. His motto at all times and for all emergencies is " Be Prepared ; " the initials of the motto, it will be noticed, are those of the founder of the order. The scout is not allowed to smoke, or to drink anything intoxicating ; he should be honest in all games and in everything that he does. He must be courteous and obliging to women and those weaker than himself. In short he must be thoroughly " disciplined " or trained, morally as well as physically. In the middle ages the beau ideal of chivalry, " the perfect gentle knight " was imitated by the young squire who hoped to win his spurs, and Ijy the page who aspir- ed to become a squire, and thus the love of " truth and honour, freedom and courtesy " was fostered in every boyish heart ; so it is hoped to preserve and strengthen in the ranks of the Boy Scouts the best traditions of the Public School Boy. Nine or ten of the junior boys have already been enrolled among the scouts, and these should form the nucleus of a well ordered troop before the close of the summer term. The leaders of the movement in the School were C. D. Boyce and Errol Boyd. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 19 (Bvnmaisliim Competition. On Saturday March 19th, the annual Gymnasium Competition was held. Despite the recent epidemic of grippe the comi)etilurs were in good trim, and the work through- out, both in senior and junior divisions was of the linest order. By great good fortune the services of Mr. d.illey of the V. M. C. A. were secured as judge of the gymnastic work, and Mr. Grant the manager of the Tinus officiated as referee for the boxing and fencing. In the senior division the work on each piece of apparatus was closely contested and until the end it was very uncertain who would win. J ' he marking, after the work on the parallel bars, showed Fisken to be leading by one point, with Wainwright second. On the horse Fisken gained another point, but on the travelling rings Wainwright gained an advantage which enabled him to win out by two points, Fisken and Symons coming second and third respectively. The junior division results were not so even, Luard winning by seven points with H. Thompson second. The boxing this year was a decided success and more scientific than was expected. The winners were Grylls, LeMesurier and Lindsay, who in very good bouts defeated O ' Brian, Armour and G. Tucker respectively. In the last encounter between Lindsay and Tucker an extra bout had to be fought before Mr. Grant could give a decision. In the fencing Instructor McQueen and Mr. Ingles gave a very jjrctty exhibition which was watched with keen interest. A splendid single stick encounter took place between representatives of the Upper and Lower Flats, Laingand Mclllree laying on for the Uppers against Urch and Clarke for the Lowers. The fighting for a long time was very even, Laing finally defeating Urch and Clarke defeating Mclllree. At the close of the contest Mr. Galley gave a short address m which he remarked upon the great improvement shown on last year ' s form and which was indeed very noticeable; for this we have to thank Mr. McQueen who worked to prepare the classes. At present Mr. McQueen is uncertain if he will come back to help us next year as he is thinking of another place; but we all sincerely hope he will return, for after the splen- did work he has done the School Gymnasium could hardly get along without him The spectators from the outside were delighted with the whole performance and many of them according to the local papers were astonished at the proficiency shown by the boys. " The entertainment was a great success. Instructor James MacQucen deserves a world of praise for his careful tuition, the effects of which were apparent throughout. In his chosen field he is an artist of the first rank, and his " sample " turns and " vol- untary " performances met with the greatest applause. " Perhaps the most e.xciting events were the boxing bouts, the boys showing much skill and any amount of pluck. A gratifying feature was the absolute fairness of the 20 PRINirY COLLEGE SCHOOL RFX ' ORI) boyi and their cheerful acceptance of good hard blows, with the coolness that marks the well-trained gentleman athlete. In two of the bouts the inevitable happened, — blood flowed, but that was " all in the game " and a few minutes after there was no sign that anyone had had " his claret tap[)ed " in the manly art of self defence. " The bout between LeMesurier and Armour is described as the fastest, and LeMcsurier " with a little more steam in his blows " is picked as a likely winner among amateurs in his class (under 126 lbs.). The following are the results in the gymnastic events : — BiGSiDE — Parallel bars, Horizontal bar, Rings and Horse — VVainwright 74 ; Fisken (last year ' s champion) 71 ; Symons 64; Hope and Macaulay 62. LirrLKSiDE — Bars, Rings and Horse — Luard 56; Thompson 49; Spencer and Daw 48 ; Waller 46 ; Garnett 43. (Ibc06 anb (Ibechers. mHE Chess Club has once more proved itself to be an important factor in the recreation of the School. Although the interest shown in chess and checkers was not quite equal to that of last year, nevertheless there were many who made good use of the winter evenings and have easily upheld the standard of chess as played last year. Owing to some misunderstanding in the rules of the championship tournament, there was considerable delay in playing it off. The conditions as laid down by the donor of the Challenge Cup were found too elaborate to be practicable, and eventually it was decided with the donor ' s consent to divide the competitors into 4 sections of 6 players each ; each player m a section to play two games with every other in the same section. The present state of the play is as follows : — Section L — Cockburn won 7, lost i. Billings won o, lost 3. Greey . Harvey won 4, lost 2. Hanbury won o, lost 3. Spragge won 5, lost i. Section 11. — E. Boyd won o, lost 2. J. I). Ketchum won 3, lost i. Mallory won 2, lost 2. Porterfield won 3, lost i. Voght won 4, lost 2. Martin . Section HL — .Clapp, — Boyce — . Laing won 4, lost o. Roberts won i ' , lost 4 - Ross won 2, lost o. H. K. Thompson won yi, lost 4I 2. Section IV. — Darling, Fisken, Grylls, P. Lumsden, G. Lumsden, j. B. Walker did not play- CHECKER TOURNAMENT. The Checker Tournament was held in the early part of Lent Perm, and aroused a good deal of interest as several boys were known to be adepts at the game. There were 24 entries which was a very good showing, considering the number of boys who were in the sick room and hospital. Several of those who entered were taken ill, and thus lost their chances of winning, which were in some cases very good. The play was as follows : — TRINITY COLLEGR SCHOOL RECORD. 21 First Round. — G. Tucker beat Greey ; P. Lumsden beat Laing ; Todd beat Fisken ; Downer beat Billings ; C. Patterson beat Evans ; Spragge beat Coles ; Moore beat J. B. Waller (default); C. K. Martin beat Shortt ; Sharpe beat Daw ; Clapp beat H. K. Thompson ; Ross beat Harvey ; Gossage beat Patton. Second Round. — P. Lumsden beat G. Tucker ; Todd beat Downer (default); C. Pat- terson beat Spragge ; C. K. Martin beat Moore ; Clapp beat Sharpe ; Ross beat Gossage. Semi-Finals. — P. Lumsden beat Todd ; C. Patterson beat C. K. Martin ; Clapp beat Ross. Finals. — C. Patterson beat P. Lumsden ; Clapp beat Patterson ; Clapp champion. The points were claimed in each draw by the winner of the best of three games. Our friend Hilary P. B. Clapp is to be congratulated on his victory. ©bituar . We regret extremely to record the death of two old boys — Charles Hammond Ford Plummer, second son of James A. Plummer, who died on January 3rd at his father ' s residence. Rosedale, Toronto, aged 32 years ; and Godfrey Si. George Baldwin, second son of the late William Ross Baldwin, Lismore, Ireland, and grandson of the late William Augustus Baldwin, of Mashquoteh, Toronto. " Quinty " was for some time in the Dominion Bank, but left for the Continent some eighteen months ago in a vain search for health. He died at Arosa, Switzerland on February 13th, 19 10. be library. The Librarian begs to acknowledge, w ' th cordial thanks, the receipt of a cheque from I urence Baldwin Esq. The donation has gone to the purchase of some 20 new books by Anthony Hope, W. W Jacobs, Booth Tarkington, Louis Tracy, Marchmont and other popular authors. The Librarian wishes also to thank Williams for present- ing a number of boys ' books to the Library. He has also received and desires grate- fully to acknowledge presents of books from A. L. Tait and Fitzgerald. W, Seijmour i£t warDs mHE portrait in our magazine is that of an Old Boy who has gained great distinc. tion as an author in the last 5 or 6 years. He is the son of the late W. H. Edwards, an entomologist of world-wide reputation, whose magnificent work on the 33 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Butterflies of N. America not only was a pioneer in tracing out the life history of in- sects but (old as it now is) will long remain a standard work of reference. His father, the naturalist, settled on a property in the midst of the coal-fields of West Virginia and devoted much of his spare time to horticulture, with such success that when it fell to his son ' s lot to carry on the work of perpetuating his father ' s property, the Edwards ' flower garden was reputed the finest in the State. Our Old Boy is a lawyer by pro- fession and has been a practical man of affairs for many years. Born and bred in the midst of a patch of some thousands of acres of coal lands, on parts of which he has mines in working, he could not fail to have expert knowledge of the world ' s chief fuel, and indeed he is the author of " Coals and Cokes in West Virginia " written nearly 20 years ago, but it is not as a writer on technical subjects that we are to speak of him here. He was at the School in ' 73-4 and 5 years later graduated at Cornell ; three years after he was given his law degree(with honours) at Columbia ; in 1892 he was elected to the W.Va.House ofDelegates, and for two years acted as Speaker; he was even hon- oured with nomination as candidate for Congress by the Republican party in the 3rd District of W. Virginia. In spite of his many business activities as president, chief executive or counsel of numberless coal, oil, land and railway companies, he has never neglected the aesthetic side of a country gentleman ' s life. Besides horticulture, he farms a little and " keeps as fine a lot of ducks, chickens, guinea-fowls and peacocks as anybody round about. " Though he is in his S4th year, he " can vault a six rail fence or ride a horse with the youngest of them, " and considers himself " one of the boys. " From the ignoble passion to be a millionaire that prevents so many of his countrymen from enjoying life in its highest planes he is fortunately free ; he has re- fused to let business starve the aesthetic sense, and in his leisure hours has found time for culture and refinement. His favorite form of holiday is travelling, and it is in this way that he has won for himself an honored place as an author in the public mind. The editor has had the pleasure of reading the proof-sheets of Mr. Edwards ' books of travel, and hopes in the midsummer issue to write an appreciation of the author with an illustrative extract from " Into the Yukon. " We should like to draw our readers ' attention to the advertisement of the Bank of Toronto which has been altered and enlarged, and now appears on the second advertising page at the end of our magazine. IRotcs. During the summer holidays we had a visit from Mr. Jack Teviotdale, a pupil at the School in i884- ' 86, who was very much interested in visiting the old school and TRINITV COLLliGIi SCHOOL RECORD. 23 has sent a check for $50 to be used for the purpose of a cup wliich is to serve as a trophy to be competed for between the Hats. He wishes it to be played for by the younger boys. As no cup has yet been provided for tho Inter-Flat Litllesidc Cricket the Headmaster has decided that the cup shall be given for this purpose. Whilst the conditions have not yet been agreed upon they will probably be similar to those for the Dempster Football Cup. The -School is very grateful to Mr. Teviotdale for the in- terest he has shown and the cup will always bear his name. Last month the Headmaster received a letter from Mr. Garrett D. LaDuc ( ' 72-3) asking for information about his old school. Mr. LaDuc, who is now ranching at Hugo, Colorado, is anxious to hear of or from any of the boys of his time. The Headmaster received at the beginning of the term a photograph of the Prefects of 1899, This photograph was taken at a dinner which was held on the loth anniversary of their appointment. It was a remarkable incident that they should all be able to be together on the occasion when we consider the distances from which they came. The following is a libt with their present addresses : — F. Travers Lucas, Prince Rupert, B. C; K R. Ramsay, West of Edmonton, Alta.; P. W. Plummer, Re- gina, Sask.; H. V. Plummer, Aldershot, England; L. M. Rathbun, Toronto; J, W. G. Greey, Toronto. We are very pleased to have this photograph, which will be fram- ed and hung on the walls. We trust that they may be spared all to meet again ten years hence. We had a very pleasant visit last March from Hugh Lumsden. He has been for the last 5 months on a Forest Survey in northern Quebec with the Riordan Paper Co- We wish to congratulate R. V. Harris, Halifax, N. S. on a notable distinction gained by him last March. In a competition organized through the Standard af Em- pire (a London, Eng. paper in the interests of Imperialism), Harris has won first place and a prize of 100 guineas. This prize was offered for the best essay on " The Gover- nance of the Empire. " There was a large number of competitors from all over the world. We hope to be able to devote a page or two in our next issue to Harris ' essay. We saw last term that " Square " Jennings was to be married shortly to Miss Muriel Millichamp, of Toronto, J. W. G. Greey is to be best man. Also that Clarence Bogart is to be married. Travers Allen is now manager of Peel St. Branch of Bank of Montreal, Montreal- Murray Ogilvie we are relieved to hear is much better after several operations in Montreal. Stuart Kersteman ( " Grannie " ) underwent a serious operation in Toronto General Hospital a few weeks ago. We are glad to know he is much better. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Elmer Simpson is in Isolation Hospital, Toronto, with scarlet fever— a light case, and is progressing ve ry favourably. Harry ( " Stub " ) Lawson, who has been railroading up near Sudbcry, is home at Gananoque for the winter. Dong. Hammond has been removed from Montreal to Brockville. Jack Maynard has given up hockey this winter for his books. He played a few games for the Stratford Juniors at Xmas time though. Doug. Hay is travelling for a Canadian Manufacturing Co. besides playing hockey for the Owen Sound Intermediate team. Jack Drummond is city traveller in Toronto for the Drummond, Macaul Iron Co. Allan Rogers was promoted from Sergt. to C. S. M. at R. M. C. in February. Short also won the cross-country run in record time in the fall. Kev. Drummond had to give up iiockey this year on account of a bad knee. Alan Campbell played for the Peterboro ' Intermediate O. H. A. team this winter. George Ross is manager of the Brown Ranch, his father ' s place. We noticed towards the close of the Easter holidays in the Toronto papers that George ' s father and his partner were returning from Texas with 10,000 head of cattle for their S. Alberta Ranch. Walker Taylor is at the Strathcona University. He played in the Rugby team. Hugh Heaton (Linda) is studying and sight seeing in Germany. Ernie Pinkham has given up his position with the C. P. R. to take a position in a lawyer ' s office. Rannie Ball who weighs nearly 200 lbs, is in G. B. Murphy ' s grain broker ' s office in Winnipeg. Arthur Dempster is studying for McGill at Vancouver. He played on the Inter- mediate English Rugby team of that place. E. O. Wheeler and " Pete Campbell " both caught the R. M. C. hockey team. Stanton Mathewson is in a broker ' s office, and Jimmy is in the Ladies ' Branch of the Bank of Montreal. The following T. C. S. boys were in the minstrel ghow at R. M. C. which was a huge success : Doug. Fisken (one of the leaders — in fact the leader), E.O.Wheeler, Short Rogers, Johnny Symons, Bev Rhodes and G. C. Campbell, while Jonesy Mere- dith was chief usher. Bert Watts was appointed captain of the ' Varsity Harrier Club. Henry Waters is in Garden City, N. Y, and says he is playing rover for that city ' s hockey team. According to Henry they are going to challenge for the Stanley Cup. Bill Carey is at Osgoode Hall, in Toronto. i i -J u J tu d XTvinitv (Xollcoc School IRecovb. VOL Xni TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. JULY 1910. NO. 2 % % t rinilu ts t cl|Ool |(en)rri. Gi£NEKAL Editor.— Mr. F. f. A. Morris. Assistant Editors.— Sports : Laing, Mallory, E. O. C. Martin. Athletics Recreation : Ings. Oslec, Cockburn, J. D. Ketchum. Noi«s, etc.; Hath, Beihun " :, A.S. Ince, Magaiin. SKCKETARV-TREAStRBR.— .Mr. G. L. InglcS. Annual Sl ' bscriptkjn 50 cents. " Cbe (Bovernancc of lEmptrc. " BV REGINALD V. HARRIS. IMPERIAL unity — the unity of the British Empire — must be built on a sure foundation. Closer union must be the consummation and result of experi- ence and evolution, the product of an educational process, backed up by Imperial len ' iment and conviction. There must exist an inward and spiritual unity, which must precede outward and constitutional organization. The nation-States must be made to feel in a real way their Imperial interest and oneness, and their part in the shaping of Imperial desti- nies. They must realise that the continu.ince of the Empire is bound up with the Empire ' s problems, and that these problems are for them — all of them — to solve, and that they must rome together and solve them. The continuance of the Empire, therefore, depends upon the establishment of a means whereby there shall be heard at the centre the voice of ihe Imperial provinces for common purposes and joint functions. The duty is upon all the Empire States to set up the ideal and work towards it ; to 26 trinhy college school record. preach the gospel of all-British co-operation as the gospel of Imperial salvation. An Imperial constitution, however necessary (and in the case of the British Empire it is undeniably necessary), cannot be written in a day ; it is better to " hasten slowly " in Empire-lniildine; ; it has taken centuries to bring the Empire to its present state ; it cannot be completed by the passage of an Act of Parliament at Westminster creating a federated Empire. The question before us is not to draft an Imperial con- stitution, but rather to indicate the road by which the goal of Imperial unity is most likely to be reached. " We are more likely to achieve success by proceeding step by step, by a gradual advancement towards the ideal. " The First EssontlaL The first need — the root of all common action — the one enduring basis of Empire consolidation— is mutual understanding between the integral and component parts. This is the spirit of Imperialism, and hardly a day passes on which something may not be done, some impulse given in the right direction, some check given to the movement in the wrong one — and there are a hundred ways of doing either in an Empire as vast as ours. The present conception of the British Empire regards Great Britain and the self ' governing Dominions as constituting a league of free nations. If there is a difference between the ordinary relations of allied peoples and those existing between the Mother- land and the kindred States, it lies in the fact that there exists much greater freedom of speech and intercourse than is permissible and customary between other allies : there is a recognition on the part of the Motherland of the perfect aiitoncimy which has accompanied the growth to full nationhood of the self-governing Dommions : and there is on the part of the latter a clear and fair conception of their responsibilities as part of one Empire. There seems to be, in short, a virtual declaration for autonomy first and combination afterwards. Nor does it appear that any other solution of the problem would be either advisable or possible. The true essentials to any really forward step towards closer union are a recogni- tion of the equal par tnership of Empne and a zealous spirit of co-operation. Of late years Imperial sentiment has been gradually displacing " Little England- ism. " The Oversea States have manifested a desire for closer union for purposes of mutual trade and profit, and there is evident a strong national effort on the part of the Motherland to meet their wishes. The movement coincides with the looking forward of the Imperial provinces towards participation in Imperial defence. No change of political sentiment has been more marked than that towards the kindred States of the Empire. The fatalistic indifference that was widespread half a century ago has been replaced by an Empire-wide desire for closer union between all the Empire States, and much real progress has been made towards that desirable goal. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 27 Tbo Wider Imperialism. Inter-State steamship lines, and submarine cable services have been estabhshed. We have Imperial penny postage. Several of the self-governing Dominions have enacted preferential tariffs. Contributions towards Imperial defence have been made by several States, and are under consideration by others. Another important step forward was the formation of the Committee of Imperial Defence. At present the kindred States are wholly unrepresented on tiiis committee, although its elastic constitution permits the addition to it as a member, of any citi .en of the Empire whose advice is thought useful. Inter-State conferences, such as the recent Imperial Press Conference and the Imperial Defence Conference, and the coming Congress of the Chambers of Commerce of the Empire, serve to educate the nation towards a wider patriotism and a closer union. These have all helped to spread the spirit of wider Imperialism, though in no case have they been intended or proposed as part of a system of organic union of the Em- pire. That is a subject not only of vital interest and importance, but one of wi-Je di- mensions and great co ' mplexity, and although during the past twenty years many form- al plans have been suggested for reaching a basis of mutual understanding and for strengthening the bonds of Empire, the Empire is still without an articulating agency. That progress, however, has been made is evident when we read the history of the Colonial or Imperial Conferences since 1897. Though tentative, embryonic and incomplete in form, these conferences have been a means of getting something done and of ap[)roaching a mutual understanding imper- ially. While sitting they possess an official and representative character. The discus- sions concern the Empire ' s affairs, though their resolutions bind no one. The last Imperial Conference in 1907 instituted a permanent secretariat, appoint- ed under the direction of the Secretary of State for the Colonies, charged with the duty of keeping informed the several governments in regard to matters of past, or for future discussion ; and the conduct of correspondence details. This secretariat has now been established in Downing-street, and, presumably, it is doing some useful work within its sphere of action. This is a step forward, and constitutes or can be made to consti- tute, a real centre of mutual information and diicussion in Imperial affairs. " In that direction, " says Sir Frederick Pollock, ' • lies the practicable line of advance. " An Imperial Cooncil. Let us take this as a starting point for the next conference of 191 1. Let that conference take three steps : — First : Suggest or recommend to the British Government that the Secretary of State for the Colonies be known in future as the " Secretary of State for Imperial Af- fairs. " or " for the Oversea Dominions, " or " for Greater Britain. " 28 TRlNll ' Y COLLEGIA SCHOOL RECORD [III the columns of the Standard of Empire this Minister is always referred to as the Secretary of State for Greater Britain — Ed.] Second: Recommend to each of the self-governing nation-States the establishnicnt of a distinct department in their government, under a responsible head, for the man- agement of their general external interests, and, in particular, the conduct of matters of Imperial concern. The establishment of sucii a department in each State would co- ordinate Inij erial action. [The Standard of Empire has frequently urged the desirability of including in the Government of every self-governing British State, a Department and a Minister of Imperial or E.xternal Affairs. — Ed.] Third: Constitute or arrange for the establishment of a permanent consultative committee or council, consisting of the High Commissioners, Agents-General of the various self-governing Oversea States, the Crown Agents, the Secretary of State for Greater Britain, for India, and for Foreign Affairs, and the Premier of Great Britain, to which all questions of Imperial interest might be referred. Many of these men are gentlemen of great distinction and ability ; their successors in office could be selected with this added duty in mind. This Imperial Committee or Consultative Council would be constituted without legislative powers — a means of communication, an Imperial clearing house. All its members are residents of the capital of the Empire. All are in close and constant touch with their constituencies Oversea. Such a council could in an exceedingly short time consult the opinion of every Imperial province. There would be no danger of any portion of the Empire being ignored or over-ridden. Every responsible (Govern- ment Overseas, federal and provincial ; every self-governing State, Crown Colony, Pro- tectorate, and " sphere of influence " would have its representative and pro-consul, and as the Crown Colonies and other dependencies became self-governing they would ac- quire new rights and privileges in the Council of Empire. Mutual Understanding. As already stated, the functions of such a committee would be advisory ; the committee would be a means of arriving at a mutual inter-Imperial understanding on any matter requiring uniform or reciprocal legislation or uniform administrative action, and, while possessing no legislative powers, it would promote closer union and a step forward made. The discussions of the committee would, of course, have particular reference to: — (a) Imperial defence — naval and military matters, including the enlargement of the Committee of Imperial Defence by the addition of Overseas representatives. It would seem that only by a system of representative committees can the Imperial provinces unite their Ministerial action and Imperial administration. To delegate Empire-wide powers to the holder of a Cabinet position in the British Gov- TRIXriX lULLllGL bCHUOl. Rl ' XORl) 29 ernment would not be entirely acceptalde to the Oversea States. Direct association and representation of (Ireater Britain ' s (Jovernments on such committees must precede any national organization of the Empire ' s naval and military forces, and is essential to their intelligent co ordination ; The formation of an Imperial General Staff; The interchange of Colonial naval and military officials, tending materially to strengthen the ties of Empire ; The administ ' ation of such regiments as the King ' s Colonials — .composed of citizens of the Oversea States resident in Great Britain. (l ) Imperial trade — including the establishment of a system of [)rcferential tariffs bringing strength and support to the development and perfect unity of the Em- pire — a business basis of unity — and in this connection it may be considered desirable to establish a representative Imperial committee dealing with Customs duties through- out the Empire ; The establishment of inter Imperial m.iil services ; The establishment of a complete intcr-Imperial system of wireless telegraphy or cable service, and the reduction of cable rates, for " you cannot instruct the democracy of the British Empire at a shilling a word " ); The reduction of postage rates on newspapers circulated within the Empire ; (c) Imperial laws — the unification of the laws of the Empire relating to shipping and navigation, patents and copyright, bankruptcy, corporations, marriage, naturalisa- tion, and citizenship, negotiable instruments, weights and measures and coinage ; The establishment of one Imperial Court of Appeal for both the Motherland and the Oversea States. (d) Imperial emigration — the organisation of an Imperial system to direct the emigration of landless men from overcrowded provinces towards other Imperial States with menle-ss land, a question bound up with the questions of defence and econ- omic and commercial development, the maintenance of British sentiment, language, nationality and ideals ; The establishment of an Imperial Labour Exchange, making labour an inter- changeable commodity throughout the Empire ; [Steadily and persistently the Standard of Empire has been urging the formation by the Imperial Government of a Department of Imperial Migration, and the making of Labour Exchanges All-British to deal with the labour supply and demand in every portion of the Empire. — Ed.] We want our trade, our emigrants, our surplus capital to go to the Empire rather than to foreign countries, thereby adding to the strength and stability of the Im- perial provinces, on whom will rest in future a large measur of the responsibility of maintaining the Empire ' s supremacy. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. (e) Iin|)erial finance — including the establishment of a bureau of adequate information and advice regarding the issue of Oversea loans, thereby preventing that competition between States in the money market which now costs them so dearly ; The management of Imperial debt ; The consideration of such matters as the consolidation of the debts of the whole Empire, and the guarantee of loans by the whole Empire. (f) Foreign policy — the direction of the Empire ' s foreign policy, beginning with the control of the Empire ' s diplomatic and consular service. (g) Internal matters — the establishment of a system of interchange of officials between the Colonial office and the Governments of the Imperial provinces ; One Empire-wide standard of admission to the Civil Service ; ' l " he gradual advancement of various Colonial Governments to an autonomous state. The establishment of a scheme of Imperial travelling scholarships. In short such a representative committee would by proceeding step by step, secure Imperial co-operation in defence, trade and finance. Voting by States. Any voting upon any question under discussion would be by States ; that is, the Commonwealth of Australia would have one vote, not one for each Agent-General and High Commissioner ; similarly, the Dominion of Canada one vote, and so on. The vote of each State having more than one representative being determined by the ma- jority of its members. In this way the greater Empire-States, such as confederated South Africa, Canada and Australia, would have representation somewhat proportion- ed to their size and importance, although the eijuaiity of all would be maintained on a division. In the same way the Crown Colonies would be treated as one unit, record- ing their vote through the Crown Agents. As already stated there should be a limitation of the powers and functions of the council to those of consultation and recommendation ; the council would not legislate but would consider proposals submitted to them as subjects of uniform legislation or executive action, and all decisions or agreements reached would be reduced to the form of a draft Bill ready for submission to any legislature for ratification and adoption or to the British Parliament for enactment. In this way, though local autonomy would be unaffected by the discussions of the council, mutual understandings arrived at would have the same operation and effect as legislation. Such a course of action would be more in h.iruiony with Imperial thought. Such a system of governance would be a means of guiding the growth of the Imperial prov- inces and strengthening the Imperial tie ; and would " secure the unity of the Empire and insure the continuance of its growth while imposing no restraint on the best possi- ble developcmcnt of the constituents. " TRINITY Col. LlA.L SCHOOL RLCOIiU 31 MtnUtors In Connoll. I ' roiii tinif to lime the Imperial Council would br attended by the Premiers of Oversea States, the Minister of Defence, Trade and Commerce, External Affairs and other important portfolios, and matters of great moment would be discussed princi- ples of Imperial trade, defence, migration, finance and foreign policy outlined . This would be, in effect, a continuance of the Imperial Conferences until they merged with the Council of Empire or something better could be evolved. The presence of addi- tional representative ' s from any Imperial province would not destroy the equality of the position of all Empire States, but would merely enlarge the number of representatives. In the same way those citizens of the Empire acting on such bodies as the Committee of Imperial Defence coul J attend the Consultative Committee, taking part in the dis- cussion and voting with their own state representatives. Every such additional mem- ber would be an expert in some branch of Imperial affairs. If experience justified it, however, a more detailed and elaborate constitution could be outlined, further defining the representation and the method of selection of Agents-(ieneral and other rci)resentatives constituting the nucleus of the Council of Empire. A Scientific Basis. Once constituted as a reprcsentatire Imperial body, it would be a natural course of action for the Parliament at Westminster (still the " Imperial Parliament) " to con- sult this important body whenever matters of Imperial moment were under considera- tion ; and, being representative and reflecting the sentiment of the nation-States not represented in the British Parliament, the opinion and advice of the council would un- doubtedly have considerable weight and influence. In fact the stability of the Empire in conceivable instances might be prejudiced if the British Parliament should, after consultation with the council, deliberately defy its recommendation or opinion. This system of governance of the Empire would, of course, not be responsible government ; constitutional government by elected representatives , it would be a means of co-operation through selected delegates of the local governments of the Em- pire. It would be diplomacy and negotiation ; not legislation. It would promote Im- perial unity by establishing a centre of gravity, counteracting centrifugal tendencies, without affecting local autonomy. It would, however, reflect the wishes of the nation- States, and would crystalise those wishes into legislative enactment — the end would be accomplished. As time went on there would be more precise methods of government attained ; a scientific basis would be reached in which terms and phrasei would correspond with some closeness to the reality. An Imperial constitution would gradually come into existence, taking the place of the loose bundle of conventions and tacit understandings which had served as stepping-stone to closer union. 3J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The step forward from this form of governance to one of greater responsibility would not come unless and until the kindred States would consent to delegate to their representatives in the Imperial Council the right and power to bind their constituency by their decision. This might, and probably would, be a gradual change, but from the moment all States represented in the Imperial Council gave to their delegates this power, from that moment the British Parliament would cease to forego its right to bind the Orersea States by its decrees and Imperial legislation would be enacted " by the King with the consent of the Imperial Council. " It would be a new House of Par- liament. In its completeness the Imperial Council would have absolute and undivided control of the Navy, the Army, the Diplomatic Corps, the Consular Service, and the treaty-making powers and foreign relations of the whole Empire. The unity of the Empire would be accomplished in the realisation of a wider patriotism. The Imperial Provinces speak plainly for permanent unification ; an outward and visible form of unity and relationship; a truly Greater Britain; a galaxy of kindred States, all acknowledging one King-Emperor, one Flag, one Constitution, one Great National destiny. The time must come and cannot longer be delayed " when, " to use the words of Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, " the British Empire, founded upon freedom, buttressed by affectionate sentiment, fortified by mutual interest, shall stand impregna- nable, unassailable, four-square to all the winds that blow. " CIVIS BRITANNICUS SUM. Ci ' ichct. Hon. President. — Dr. Bethune. Vice Presidents. — Mr. Nightingale, Rev. J. Scott-Howard, Messrs. N. Seagram, S. R. Saunders. Committee — Mr. Morris (Secy), Mr. Worsfold, Conyers, Laing, Macaulay. Captain. — E. O. C. Martin. Pro., — C. Grainger. FIRST ELEVEN. The opening game for the School XI was against the Old Boys on Victaria Day. The Old Boys as has been usual in recent years defeated the School. OLD BOYS— isl innings. T. C. S. — isl innings. Rhodes, run out 7 G. Tucker b Conyers , i Whitehead, c C. Conyers, b G. Tucker 5 Laing c Wilmot, b Conyers 4 Campbell, b Conyers i C. Conyers b Conyers o V. N. Conyers, b Tucker 2 Wylde b Conyers 6 H. Bethune, c L.iing, b Conyers I E. O. C. Martin b Conyers 4 IKINI lY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 Maynaril, b Conyers 16 Macaulay c nnil b Conycri 16 Wilmot b Conyers .. o Ki.- ki-n b Cunycrs o Creey b Conyers o R. T. Bcthunc c Wilmot b Conyers 1 Daw b Tucker I Balh c Daw I. Conyers I Nellcs c Wylile b Conyers 3 Limlsay c Whitehead b Conyers 3 Ross, not out 5 G. LumsJcn not out I Extras I Extras I Total.... 43 I ' olal 35 OLU novs — Jnd innings. T. c. s. — and innings. Nelles c Martin b Conyers o Conyers b Conyers 6 Greey 1 b w, b Martin 2 Laing c Nelles b Rhodes 7 Wilmot, did not bat Macaulay c Ross b Conyers o Rhodes b Conyers 6 WyUle, b Rhodes 2 Maynard c Conyers b Martin o Tucker c Whitehead b Rhodes 2 Bflhune b Conyers 2 Martin c Whitehead b Conyers o Conyers c Bethune b Wyldc 10 lielhune c Conyers b Rhodes i Campbell, not out 24 Bath std Rhodes 3 Daw c l- ' isken b Tucker 1 Lindsay c Whitehead b Conyers o Whitehead 1 b w, b Wylde I Fisken, run out O Ross b Conyers 2 Lumsden, not out o Extras o Extras 2 Total 47 Total 23 T. C. S. VS. R. M. C. Played in Kingston on May zyih and won by us on the first innings. T. c. s. — isl inning-;. R. m. c. — is, innings. G. Tucker li Rhodes 4 Shine, 1 b w, b Tucker o Macaulay, run out 7 Carruthers b Tucker o Conyers, b Rhodes 3 Rhodes b Tucker 8 Wylde, run out o Robertson b Lindsay c Conyers o E. O. C. Martin b Carruthers 2 Green b Martin b Carruthers 3 R. A. Bethune b Rhodes 5 Voung, I b w, b Martin 12 G. Lumsden, b Carruthers I Irving b Conyers o Bath b Rhodes o Wheeler b Conyers O Lindsay, c Capt. Robertson b Carruthers o Fortt b Conyers O Nelles b Carruthers o Campbell, not out o Fisken, not out o Arnold b Conyers • Extras 5 Extras 1 ' . 27 Total 24 T. c. s. — 2nd innings. R. M. c. — 2nd innings. Tucker c Rhodes b Carruthers o Shine c Fisken b Conyers 3 Macaulay b Rhodes 2 Rhodes, not out 14 Wylde c Fortt b Carruthers o Carrnthers c Lindsay b Conyers 13 Conyers b Fortt 30 Capt. Robertson, not out . 1 1 Martin b Carruthers o Green, Young, Irving, Wheeler, Fortt, 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Bethune b Khodes o Campbell, Ariiokl did not bat. Lumsden b (arruthers • Bath « Rhodes b Font o Kisken c Green b Carruthers 6 Nelles b Carruthers. .. . I Lindsay, not out " Extras S Extras I-Qts,) 45 Total (for 2 wickets) 42 T. C. S. VS. TRINITY COLLEGE. Played on the School Grounds on June 2nd and lost by 6 wickets. X. c. s. — 1st innings. TRINITY college — 1st innings. Macaulay b Ingles 3 Storms b Conyers I Laing b Ingles , o Beasley c Laing b Conyers 37 Conyers c Storms b Gordon .... 3 E Martin, run out 10 Tucker b Ingles i Woodcock c Wylcle b Conyers 8 Wylde, I b w, b Gordon o Morley b Conyers o Martin c Woodcock b Gordon 3 Bond b Conyers o Bethune b Gordon o Ingles c Laing b Martin o Fisken b Gordon 3 Kirkwood b Martin o Grcey c Kirkwood h Ingles o Spencer b Martin 5 Lindsay, not out o Gordon b Conyers 2 Lumsden b Ingles . 10 Forneret, not out o E. tras •■ 5 Extras 16 Total 29 Tolal 84 X. c. S. — 2nd innings. trinity college — 2nd inning-;. Tucker c Ingles b Gordon .. 7 Morley b Wylde 3 Macaulay c Moiley b Gordon. 2 Bond b Conyers o Laing c Ingles b Storms 15 Kiikwood, run out o Conyers c Ingles b Storms 2 Woodcock c Martin b Wylde 2 Lumsden c Forneret b Storms 5 Spencer, not out . I Martin, 1 b w, b Kirkwood 6 Martin, Storms, Be.isley, Ingles, Gordon and Wylde c Morley b Storms I Forneret did not bat. Fisken b Kirkwood 6 Lindsay c Spencer b Kirkwood i Bethune, not out 7 Greey b Kirkwood o Extras 7 Bxlfas 2 Tolal . 59 Total (for 4 wickets. ) 8 T. C. S. VS. ST. ANDREW ' S. Played in Toronto on June 4th and won by 10 runs. T. c. s.— 1st iunings. s. A. c. — ist innings. Tucket b Crawford 7 Vaz, run out 10 Laing b Crawford o Cassels c Bath b Martin 8 TRIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 35 Conyers c Besliy 1) Mcl ' herson i6 Smith, c Wylde li Martin 6 Macaulay b McI ' liLTSOn l licatty b Conyers o Martin b Mcl ' herson 3 CrawfDr.l, 1 b w, b Conyers 4 LuinsJen b Crawford o Fergubon c Macaulay b Martin 6 Wylile b Mcl ' herson o Gixxlerhain b Conyers o Bethune not out 11 Webber b Conyers 3 Fisken b Mcl ' herson o Large c Lumsden b Conyers 4 Bath b Crawford 4 Lindsay b Crawford 7 Extras i Mcl ' herson, not ou o Clarke b Conyers o Extras 2 Total : 60 r. c. s. — 2ml innings. Tucker c Vaz b Crawford I Macaulayjb Crawford i Conyers b Crawford 16 Martin c Beatty c Crawford o Laing c Gooderham b McPherson 5 Bethune c Ferguson b Smith o Lindsay b Crawford I Bath c Smith b McPherson . . i Lumsden c Large b McPherson i Wylde, not out 6 Fisken c .Vai b McPherson 7 E.xtras 6 Total . 43 s. A. c. — 2nd innings. Vai c Fisken b Conyers 4 McPherson b Conyers 7 Smith b Martin 6 Beatty b Conyers o Crawford b Conyers 2 L »rge c Laing b Conyers j Ferguson, not out 17 Webber b Conyers 2 Gooderham b Martin o Cassels b Conyers o Clarke c Laing b Martin 5 Extras 5 Total . 44 Total . T. C. S. AS. U. C. C. 5« Played on the School Grounds on June the 8th and won by the School on the result of the first innings. A case of playing the time out in which the honours were with our opponents though the victory fell to us. K c. c. — 1st tunings. T. c. s. — 1st innings. Bird b Martin 5 Tucker c Bird b Galliher o Woods c Wylde b Martin 6 Macaulay b Bltckstock O lilackstock c Lumsden b Martin 3 Conyers b Roberts 45 Roberts b Conyers o Galliher c Bath b Martin 5 Essex b Conyers 2 Saunders c Bethune b Martin 5 GouinlcKk, run out i DrUBimond, not out : I Gunsaulus b Conyers 2 Brown b Conyers 3 Extras .... 6 Laing b Galliher 15 Martin b Galliher 9 Bethune b Galliher i Fisken b Roberts o Bath b Galliher a Wylde b Galliher 2 Lindsay, not out 3 Lumsden c Saunders b Galliher i Extras .4 Total.. 49 Total 73 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. u. c. c— 2nd innings. T. c. s.— and innings. Woods, not out 40 Tucker b Galliher I (, ' .;illihcr li Conyers 3 Lindsay b Galliher 2 Kol)crts b Wyldc I Macaulay, not out 6 Blackstock c Wylde b Conyers 13 Conyets b Roberts 1 Drummond, run out 4 La ' ng c Blackstock b Brown 2 Bird b Conyers 18 Bath b Brown o Gunsaulus, Essex, Gouinlock, Brown.Saunders NUrtin b Brown i did not bat. Bethune, Wylde, Lumsden, Fisken did not bat. Extras o Extras 6 Total (for 5 wickets) 8s Total (for 6 wickets). T. C. S. VS. RIDLEY. 13 Played on Varsity Campus on June loth and lost on the ist innings. KiULEY — 1st innings. t. c. s.— ist innings. Tidy b Conyers o Tucker b Jarvis . i Cronyn b Conyers 2 Jarvis c and b Conyers 19 Taylor b Conyers 12 Barnum b Tucker 8 Lee b Wylde • 1 Daniel c Martin b Conyers 1 Macaulay b Jarvis 27 Laing c Jarvis h Tidy i Conyers b Tidy 1 Bethune b Jarvis 2 Martin b Jarvis 3 Wylde c Woolworth b Tidy 6 Blake b Conyers 5 Bath c Martin b Tidy o Woolworth c Conyers b Wylde 7 Lindsay c Daniel b Jarvis 4 Marian b Conyers 4 Fisken b Jarvis o Mix, not out o Lumsden, not out i Extras 82 Extras 11 Total 71 RIDLEY — and innings. Jarvis, not out 12 Cronyn b Conyers o Taylor, not out 20 Extras i Total 57 Total (for i wicket) 33 SECOND ELKVEN. T. c. s. 2nd vs. ST. ANDREW ' S 2nd. Played on May 21st in Port Hope and lost. T. c. S. — ist innings. ST. Andrew ' s. — 1st innings. Bath, run out 5 Leishman c Ince b Greey o Armour b Frith ii o McCarter, run out o Roberts b Frith ii o Nicol c Ross b Greey i Clarke c Leishman b Frith ii . Wilson iii c Ince b G. Lumsden i •5 fc t, d o OS H O o — ■ - d o -J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 37 Shepherd b Suthorlnml 2 G. Lumsdcn b SulherlanJ 6 Greey c Nichiil b Friih ii 2 Nelles, nul oul 6 A S. Ince b Suiheiland i V. Luinsden b SuiheclnnJ Ross b Evans c Kii ' .h ii . Kvans c Kubeits b (;. Lumsden 6 McTigg.itl c Nclk-. b Greey o Large b G. Lumsden 8 Krilh ii b Greey 2 McPhcrson i c Roberts b (Jrcey 2 o Jackson c Sutherland b (jrecy j o Sutherland ngt out . 1 Eitrns 4 Extras Total. 34 T. ul 24 T. c. S. — »nd innings. Bath, c fackson b Frith 9 Nelles b Sutherland I Koberls c McCarier b Frith 4 Clarke b Frith o G. Lumsden b Sutherland 3 s. A. c. — 2nd Innings. Leishman c Shepherd b Greey 8 McCarter b Roberts 6 Nichol c Ince b G. I.umsden 5 Wilson c Ince b G. Lumsden o Evans c G. Lumsden b Roberts . . 11 Greey b -Sutherland 3 McTaggart, hit wicket b Roberts 3 . . 2 Large bCJreey I 8 Frith b Greey II . . I McPhcrson c Ross b Roberts 5 ... o Jackson, not out i ... I Sutherland c P. Lumsden b Greey o ... I Extras I Armour c Wilson b Sutherland . . . . A. S. Ince b Sutherland P. Lumsden ' n Leishman Shepherd c l.eisliinan b Sutherland Ross, not out Extras Total 32 Total T. c. s. 2nd VS. u. c. c. 2nd 44 Played at U. C. C. on June 8th ind won by more than an innings. •;. c. c — isl innings. T. c. s. — 1st iunin s. (Jrant b Lemesurier o Nelles c and b Grant 2 Deuchy b LeMesurier 9 Roberts, run out .. 4 Palmer c Symons b Roberts 8 A. S. Ince b Grant 5 Ellis b LeMesurier 6 Carswell b Tuck I I I.Trcraft c Roberts b LeMesurier 4 LeMesurier c Tuck b Grant 30 9 6 7 II »5 o 6 Tuck b LeMesurier II Clarke b Grant .. Garvey b Lumsden 9 Symons c Garvey b Tuck ... Pipon b LeMesurier ... i Ross c Pipon b Grant Estlin c Ince b Nelles 9 Martin c Garvey b Hargraft Stevenr, 1 b w, b Nelles 2 Armour c Hersey b Hargrafs Hersey, not out 2 P. Lumsden, not out Extras 2 Extras Total 63 c. c. i — 2nd inning-i. (irant b Nelles : 12 Denuchy c Martin b LeMesuiier 3 Palmer b Nelles t Tuck b Nellc ' i 6 Garvey c Nelles b Roberts 10 T..ial. 106 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Estlin c Carswell b Nelles 3 Ellis c Ince b Martin . . o Haigraft b Roberts o I ' ipon, run out o Hersey b Martin o Stevens, not out 4 Extras 3 Total 42 T. C. S. FIRST VS. Played at Port Hope June 18th and lost. R. M. c. — IS, innings. Shine b Conyers 32 Gibson 1 b w, b Conyers i Rhodes c Wylde b Conyers 1 Carruthers c Bath b Conyers 4 Wheeler b Conyers 2 Campbell b M.irtin o Greene c Conyers b Martin 4 Young b C»nyers 5 Fortt, b Martin 9 Irvin{ not out 3 Goldie 1) Murtin o Arnoldi b Conyers ... o Extras 4 R. M. C. T. c. s. — 1st innings. Tucker b Rhodes o Macaulay b Shine 6 Conyers b Rhodes o Laing c Arnoldi b Shine 13 Martin b Shine . 7 Bethune b Rhodes 4 Wylde c Arnoldi b Shine I Lindsay c Rhodes b Shine o Fisken c Campbell b Shine 2 Bath b Rhodes 3 Lumsden, not out i Ince b Rhodes o Extras 2 ToUl 66 Total 39 SENrOR FLAT MATCH The Upper Flat in a very close and exciting game beat the Lower Flat by 2 runs the final score being 58 to 56. UPPER FLAT Tucker i b Greey I Martin i b Conyers 4 Laing b Conyers 14 Wylde c anp b Conyers 10 LOWKR ELAT Macaulay b Martin o Greey c Martin h Wylde o Conyers b Martin 10 Fisken c Laing b Wylde 10 Btthune i b Conyers o Lindsay b Martin I Symons b Conyers 5 Ince i b Tucker 7 Bath, hit wicket, b Greey 2 Ntlles b Martin 3 Armonr b Conyers 2 Roberts b Martin o Luasden ii c Macaulay b Qreey S Martin ii c Armour b Tucker 11 LeMesurier, not out . . 2 Clarke, not out o Carswell b Grhey o Extras 6 Extras . .13 Total 58 Total $6 LITTI.ESIDE FLAT MATCHES The Littleside Flat Matches were won by the Upper Flat. First Match : — UPPER FLAT LOWKR FLAT Ketchuwi ii c Mathers b Martin ii o Martin ii c Kctchum ii b Waller iii 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RLCORD 39 Dfiinistoiin !i c Stone i b Matlin ii . 3 Spenecr c I ' ntterson ii !■ Waller iii 8 Tuckci ii c M.-iilin ii 1 Si)cnccr I Rogers c Ui-nnisloun ii h Waller iii o Waller iii li Martin ii 4 Snii ' .h i, run Out O Skinner b Spencer 9 Allen b Waller iii a CoUlwell ii b Spencer o Mathers c Hakcr b Waller ii 3 Waller ii, run out O Slowner b Waller ii o Patterson ii, not out 3 Stone i b Wallet ii o CIreer c and b Spencer o Moore, not out o O ' Brian c Mason li Martin ii I Vcrnun c Uennislonn b Waller iii o Baker c Allen b Spencer 2 Thompson ii b Waller iii I Extras I lixtras I Total 24 Total 16 SECOWD MATCH. UPPER FLAT LOWER FLAT Ketchum ii c Spencer b Martin ii o Spencer c Uennistoun b Waller iii 6 Deniiistoun ii b Spencer 9 Matlin ii b Waller ii 10 Tucker ii b Mnitin ii o Allen c Coklwell b Waller ii . . I Waller iii c Mathers b Spencer o Smith i c Colwell ii b Waller iii 5 Skinner c Spencer Ii Maitin ii o Muore, run out o Coklwell ii c Smith i b Maitin ii I Mothers b Waller o Waller ii b Martin ii 8 LuarJ b Waller ii o I ' aiterson ii b Maitin ii. . . 8 Stone b Waller iii o Baker c Martin b Spencer I Rogeis c Coldwell ii b Waller it I O ' Brian b Spencer ... o Downer not out I Greer, not out o Vernon c Dennistoun b Waller o Extras 5 Extras 2 Total 32 Total ; - 29 The Pri cs for cricket were as follows: — Bitting average, Conyers (lo.i) Bowling ageiage, Conyers (3 S). Kielding Cup, Wylde. Captain ' s Cup, E. O. C Martin. IJttleside — Hatting average, 1). W. I ' atterson (12). Bowling average, G. A. Waller (1.3). The Cricket Colours for 1910 have been awarded as follows : — First Eleven— E. O. C. Martin (Capt.), C. H. Conyers, Laing, Macaulay, Wylde, G. ' I ' ucker, R. T. Bethune, Fisken, Lindsay, Bath, G. Lumsden. Second Eleven — Carswell (dipt.), Greey, Symons, LeMesurier. A. S. Ince, Nelles, C K C Martin, Armour, Roberts, Ross, Clarke, P. Lumsden. tibc athletic Sports ' ri ;(7H Thc Lord P.ishop of Toronto. Hon. President . H. Osier, Esq , NL P. President - ' ' Rev. The Head .Master. Committee— x. Morris (Sec ' y),Mcssrs. Worsfold, Rridcer, Britten, Ingles, Boult- 1)V, Southby, Dr. Brown, Capt. Robertson. Starter— Vix. Miller. Time Keeper -Ux. Boyle. Stewards (Bigside)— Ambery, R. T. Bethune, Cockburn, Conyers, A. S. Ince, 40 TRINITY COLLliGE SCHOOL RECORD. Ings, Lindsay, G. Lumsden, E. O. C. Martin. (Littleside) — Boycc, Hope, O ' Brian, J. C. Waller. In accordance with the custom instituted last year, the Annual Sports were held this year again in the Spring. Despite a chilly wind, unpleasant to contestant and spectator alike, the various events were run off with the very keenest competition. Of the eleven events contested on the first day, Tuesday, May 31st, the results of three leave three new School records to be broken in succeeding years. The 220 yards (open) was won by Macaulay in 25} seconds, )4 a second faster than the previous record. Ings, in the mile covered the distance in 5 minutes 15 seconds, 5 sec- onds better than the old record. In the shot-putting, Conyers exceeds the record made last year of 35 feet 6 inches, by 20 inches, his distance being 37 feet 2 inches. On Wednesday, ' isitor ' s Day, one more new record was made. C.irew Martin, in the broad jump, making the distance on 19 feet 6 inches, as against 19 feet 4 inches made by Haggarty in 1902. Martin also equalled the School Record for the 100 yards in 1 1 seconds flat. On the Littleside (under 15) one new record was set, Stone doing the Quarter mile in 63 2-5 seconds. The results in detail of the two days were as follows : — J20 yards (open) — ist Macaulay, 2nd C. Martin, 25 2 sec 220 yards (under 13) — ist G. A. Walker, 2nd E. Erapringham 32 sec High Jump (under 15) ist F. H. Stone, 2nd E. Smith 4 feet 4 in Mile (open) ist Ings, 2nd T. Coldwell 5 min. 15 sec Sack Race (under 14) 1st D. McKenrick, 2nd Sharp 220 yards (under 15) ist F. H. Stone, 2nd Vernon 29 sec 100 yards (under 12) ist I). McKendrick, 2nd E. Enipringham ' 5 2 sec Littleside Handicap ist F. H. Stone, 2nd Vernon Quarter-mile (open) ist C. Martin, 2nd Macaulay 591 sec Shot-putting (open) ist Conyers, 2nd Laing 37 feet 2 in Broad Jump (open) ist C. Martin, 2nd Macaulay 19 feet 6 in Broad Jump (under 15) ist J. C. Walker, 2nd F. H. Stone 14 feet iji in Half mile (open) ist C. Martin, 2nd Ings 2 min 21 sec Throwing Cricket Ball (open) ist Conyers, 2nd Hinckley . . 97 yards 10 in High Jump (open) ist Ross, 2nd Lindsay and Magann 4 feet 1 1 in Bigside Handicap, 1st Coldwell, 2nd Hel)den Quarter-mile (under 15) 1st F. H. Stone, 2nd Vern ' )n i min 3 2-5 sec Relay Race ist Symons, Conye ' s, A. S. Ince, 2nd Lindsay, T. Coldwell, Fenton 100 yards (under 15) i(t F. H. Stone, 2nd Skinner 123-4 sec 100 yards (open) ist C. Martin, 2nd Macaulay 11 sec Potato Race (under 13) 1st Coles, nd E. Enipringham TRINITY COI.LKGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Hurillo Race (open) fsi Macaulay, and Fisken ' 9 4-5 sec Obstacle Race (open) «st Lindsay, 2nd Greey Quarter-mile (under 16) ist ' 1 " . Coldwell, 2nd Fenton 63 4-5 sec Consolation Race, too yards (senior) ist Laing, 2nd Hinckley 11 1-5 sec Consolation Race, no yards (junior) ist E. Smith, 2nd Daw RECORD LIST. ioo yards— G. Campbell, 1 1 seconds 1909 220 yards — N. Macaulay, 25)2 seconds igio Quarter mile — Ridout, 56 seconds 1896 Half-mile — G. Campbell, i minutes 12 seconds 1907 I Mile — E. Ings, 5 minutes 15 4 seconds 1910 High Jump — Maynard, 5 feet i in 1909 Broad Jump — E. O. C. Martin, 19 feet 6 in 1910 Throwing Cricket Ball — C. Conyers, loi yards 6 inches ' 909 Shot I ' utting-C. Conyers, 37 feet 2 inches 1910 Hurdle Race (120 yards) W. Taylor. 19 seconds 1909 Oxford Cup — T. Coldwell, 25 minutes 45 seconds, Upper Flat. . . 1910 This time was equ.illed by C. ALirtin in 1910. LITTLESIDE. 100 yards — A. Campbell, 12 seconds 1904 220 yards — A. Campbell, 25 seconds ' 1904 Quarter-mile — F. H. Stone, 63 2-5 seconds 19 10 High Jump — H. Fraser, 4 feet 7 inches 1906 Broad Jump — H. Oldham, 14 feet 9 inches 1909 The Grand Challenge Cup— Won by E. O. C. Martin. The Littleside Grand Challenge Cup — Won by F. H. Stone. ®J:fOl• Cup IRacc. ON Thursday, May 5th, the Annual Race for the Oxford Cup was run off between the two Flats. Owing to objections from the farmers to crossing their land the course had to be altered slightly, making it a trifle longer over the fields, but otherwise it was unchanged. Keen interest as usual was taken in the race, and both F ' lats worked hard to put a fit team into the field. On each team there were two men from last year, and natur- ally the Flats were anxious to see how the new men would turn out. Both teams must be complimented upon the manner in which they faithfully kept the strict training rules, and the Lower Flat may rest assured that it was not due to any laxity of training 4J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. on the part of the runners that the Upper Flat won tlie race and Cup. In fact so in- tent were they in improving their condition that some fear they were over-trained, but that only shows the zeal with which they were preparing for the the run. Also it can be said that the active interest displayed by the Upper Flat gained its own reward. The runners lined up at the usual starting place behind the rink as follows : F " or the Uppers — T. Coldwell (lust year ' s winner), Osier, (old colour), Symons, Perry and Hughes, all new men. For the Lowers — Ings and Voght (old colours), Patton, Ma- gann, and F. H. Stone, new men. When Mr. Miller, the official starter, rang the bell, the runners set of at a teriffic pace, Ings leading. Evidently he wished to get the lead and keep it at any cost till the finish, but in this he was baulked by Tom Coldwell. A few fields before the Ra- venscourt Road, Coldwell sprinted, passing Ings who endeavored to keep pace with hhn but finally dropped back to his uiual ground-gaining stride. Ings however deser- ves a great deal of credit considering he was in doubt whether he would enter the race or not on account of his examinations, and consequently was not in the fittest condition. As the runners rounded the Ravenscourt Road corner Coldwell lead, Ings and Symons about 50 yards behind, Stone, Magann, Perry, Patton, Hughes and Voght stringing out behind. From this corner each Flat had fellows stationed at regular intervals to pace and encourage the runners. Several people from town came to see the finish, and it is not hkely they were disappointed. Coldwell for the Uppers finished 25.45, Ings, Lower, J6.40, Symons 26.52, and Osier 27.15, Uppers, Patton 37.53, Lower; Magann 28 20, though done out sprinted and beat Stone 28.2r both Lowers, Perry 28.43 and Hughes 28.58 Uppers, and Voght 30 minutes flat. Although every runner was pretty well used up, yet they all had enough stamina to sprint at the end and finish fast. Magann and Hughes both made unexpected dashes before crossing the tape. Tom Coldwell still holds the reputation of being the fastest long distance runner in the School. W, Seymour I£ var 0. IN pursuance of our article in last issue we wish to speak here t)f our (JId Boy ' s writings. His first book of Travel was " In the Yukon, " which soon won the writer recognition and a host of interested readers. The book has since been listed in the New York Carneigie Libraries among the 26 most popular books of the season. Apart from the merits of the volume — and they are many— the author was fortunate in his subject : in fact it was a peculiarly well-timed publication. ICveryone was talk- TRINITY COLLIiGIi SCHOOL RECORD. 43 ing of the Yukon, fur it was shortly after the big boom : the |)iiblic were full of curios- ity about the place and the conditions of life there ; the papers had plenty to say about the rush on the uails, prospectors and gold-strikes ; occasionally a journalistic or a newspaper correspondent sent east lome scattered first-hand impressions. But there was practically no reliable information from an unbiased and observant stand- point till Mr. Edwards published his volume. It was well-timed, and it was exceptionally interesting. To begin with it was quite unpretentious ; for it began by being a series of familiar letters, casual impress- ions by the way, sent home to friends with no thought of ()ul)lication. The author was simply taking a holiday trip to Uawson City and back from his home in West Vir- ginia. The impressions, however, were those of a man who had travelled much and with ojien eyes, in short the impressions of a well-informed cultured man of the world. Another thing that made for popularity in the book and greatly enhanced its value to a public thirsting for information was its illustrations ; the author had taken his kodak with him and used it to such excellent purpose that his volume was almost interlaced with typical and beautifully clear photos of the Yukon, its landscapes, its villages, its mines and camps, its citizens ; in fact everything you were looking for. I have said the book was a series of familiar letters home ; the writing was just what it should have been, easy and colloquial in expression ; the style breezy and goiid-humoured. No wonder " In to the Yukon " took with the public. It was followed presently by " On the Mexican Highlands; " a most interesting account of a trip through Mexico, and again liberally supplemented by snap-shots that " bagged the bird " every time and brought home through the eye the impression the author wished to convey in his description. Subsequently a trip over a somewhat more hackneyed route was put in print — " Through Scandinavia to Moscow ; " all in- teresting in subject, and entertaining in style these books well deserved the success they attained, and we feel that the School shows brightly with a borrowed light through tl-.e writings of its Old Boy, William Seymour Edwards. The author has kindly promised the School Library copies of his books of travel which aie under revision at present. We subjoin an extract from " In to the Yukon. " a 38ioncbo Bustino HDatcb. mHE crowd stuck to the sidewalk and seemed expectant. We did not know just what was going to happen, but stuck to the sidewalk, too, and well for us was it that we did so, Tl.ere were rumors of a parade. A number of ranch maidens riding restive bronchos, some sitting gracefully astride, drew their horses to one side. The crowd was silent. We were silent too. then a cloud of dust and a clatter of hoofs came swirling and echoing down the street. A troop of horses ! They were 44 IRIMTY COI.l.EGE SCHOOL RECORD. running like mad. ' I ' hey were bridlclcs, riderless ; they were wild horses escaped. They ran like things possessed. No, not all were riderless, for behind them urged by silent riders, each one swinging a lasso, came as many cowboys, hot on the chase. Had the wild horses broken loose? Could they ever be headed off? We wondered. Was the fun for all the day vanished by the accident ? Not so, we found. This was part of the game. Every broncho buster, if he would take part in the tests of rider- ship, must first catch a wild horse, that later an opponent should master. And the way those lassos swung and reached and dropped over the fleeing bronchos was in its- self a sight worth stopping to see. Then, as eacli rider came out of the dust and dis- tance leading the wild-eyed, terrified beast by his unerring lasso, great was the acclaim given him by the hitherto silent multitude. Every loose horse was caught before he had run half a mile, and thus haltered — the lariat around his neck — was led, to the carral near the big meadow, where the man who should ride most perfectly would win the longed-for prize — a champions belt and a purse of gold. Many famous men were met there to win the trophy — the most coveted honor a Coloradon or any ranchman may possess. There was Marshall Nuckolds, of Rifle City, swarthy and black as an Indian, who had won more than one trophy in hard-fought contests — his square jaw meaning mas- tery of any four-footed thing that bucks. There was Red Grimsby, long, and lank and lithe as a Comanche, with a blue eye that tames a horse and a man alike. There was big, loose-limbed Arizona Moore, a new man in glenwood, but preceded by his fame. He it was who won the cowboy race in Cheyenne, when his horse fell, and he under- neath — dead, the shuddering audience thought him — and who shook himself loose, re- mounted his horse and won the race amidst the mad cheers of every mortal being on the course. He rode a fiery black mustang, and was dressed in gorgeous white Ango- ra goat ' s hair leggings, a blue shirt, a handkerchief about his neck. Handy Harry Buna, of Divide Creek, was there too, a dapper little pile of bone and sinew, whom broncho, buck as he might, never yet had thrown. And Freddy Conners, solid and silent, and renowned among the boys on the ranches all ' round about. And the two Thompson brothers, of Aspen, home boys, the youngest Dick, the pride of Grand River, for hadn ' t he won the $ioo saddle in the big match at Aspen last year, and then carried off the purse of gold at Rifle city the Fourth of last July ! Slim and clean- muscled, and quick as a flash he was, with a piercing black eye. The crowd on the streets were all betting on Dick, and Dick was watching Arizona Moore like a hawk. The honors probably lay between the two. The big meadow in the mi ' dst of the mile track was the place. H sat in the grandstand, my field-glasses in hand. I was invited to the judges ' stand, and even allowed with my kodak out in the field amon ' the judges who sat on their horses an J followed the riders taking points. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 45 Swarthy Nukolds was the first man. He came out into the meadow carrying his own saddle and bridle. To him had fallen a wiry bay, four-ycarold, never yet touched by man. First, the horse was led out willi a lasso halter around his neck, then, when it had come to a standstill, Nukolds, with the softness of a cat, slipped up and passed a rope halter over its head, which he made cleverly into a bitless bridle, then he steal- thily, and before the horse knew it, hoodwinked it with a leather band, and when the horse could not see his motions, he gently, oh, so gently, laid the big Mexican saddle on its back, and had it double girt fast before the horse knew what had happened. Then he waved his hand, the hoodwink was pulled off by two assistants, and instantly he was in the saddle astride the astonished beast. For a moment the horse stood wild-eyed, sweating with terror — and then, and then — up it went like a bent hook, a bunch, then down it came, stiff-kneed, taught as iron, and then up again, and so by leaps and bounds across the wide field and back again right through the scrambling crowd. All the while Nuckolds rising and falling in perfect unison with the mad mo- tions of the terrified horse- — his hat gone, his black hair flying, his great whip and heavy spurs goading the animal int,o subjection. At last he rode it on a trot, mastered, subjugated, cowed, up to the judges ' stand. The horse stood quietly, trembling, sweating, wet as though having swum Grand River. Wild were the yells that greeted Nuckolds. He had but added to a reputation already made. " Grimsby next, " was the command. His horse was a short backed, spindle-tailed sorrel, with a sort of vicious gait that boded bad temper and stubborn mind. Again the halter was deftly put on and made into a bitless bridle, the hoodwink slipped on, the saddle gently placed, and man and horse were furiously rushing, bucking, leaping, rearing across the meadow, and riglir straight at the high board and wire fence. The horse, if it couldn ' t throw him, would jam and scrape him off if it ever reached that merciless mass of pine and barbed wire. Could Grimsby turn him, and without a bit ? Great riding that was, and greater steering, for just before the seeming inevitable crash, the horse swerved, turned and was bucking across and then around the field again. Grimsby never failed to meet each wild movement, and sat in the saddle as though in a rocking-chair. The horse, at last conquered, stood quiet as a lamb, and the cheers for the sturdy rider quite equalled the applause given to his raven-ma ned predecessor. Now the crowd had its blood up. Two native champions had proved their grit, what could the Arizonian do against such as these? " He ' s too big and awkward, ' ' said one onlooker. " He ' s not the cut for a King buster, " grunted another. " The h — I he ain ' t. Ain ' t he the man who won that (Cheyenne race after his horse fell on him ? " exclaimed one who knew, and the scoffers became silent. Arizona Moore strode clumsily under the weight of his big saddle, but his black eye shone clear and masterful, and I felt he was sure enough a man. His horse was 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. a dark blood bay, well knit, clean limbed, short-barreled, full mane and tail, a fighter with the grit of a horse that dies before it yields. I stood qaite near with my camera. It was difficult to get the rope bridle on, it was more difficult to put on the hoodwink, it was nigh impossible to set and cinch the saddle. But Moore did it all, easily deftly, quietly. The hoodwink dropped, and instantly the slouchy, awkward stranger was rid- ing that furious, leaping, cavorting, bucking, lunging creature as though horse and man were one. I have never beheld such riding, He sat to his saddle and every muscle and sinew kept perfect time to the fiery, furious movements of the horse. And he plied his whip and used his spurs and laughed with glee, as though he were on the vel- vet cushions of a Pullman car. The horse was stronger, more active, more violent than the two before. It whirled ' round and ' round until you were dizzy looking. It went up all in a bunch, it came down spread out, it came down with stiff legs, it reared, it plunged, it ran for the fence. Nothing could mar the joy of the rider, nor stir that even, easy, tenacious seat. " You ' ve beat ' em all. " ' ' Vor can the others beat you, " roared the crowd, as he rode the conquered animal on a gentle trot up to the judges ' stand and leisurely dismounted. It was the greatest horsemanship I have ever seen, nor shall I again see the like for many a day. Bunn rode next. His horse was in full and fine condition. It leaped, it bucked, it raced for the fence, it reared, it even sat down and started to roll backwards, a terri- ble thing to happen, and often bringing death to an incautious rider. But Bunn never lost his seat, nor did the horse stay long upon its haunches, for, stung by the rawhide and spur, it sprang to its feet and tore across the meadow, actually leaping clean and sheer the impounding fence. And Bnnn, vanquishing at last, walked his quiet horse up peacefully and dismounted. The Thompson boys each covered himself with glory. Dick ' s horse was tamed so quickly — a big heavy bay — that they brought him a second one to ride again — a long, lean, dun-colored, Roman-nosed cayuse, with scant mane and tail. A mean beast, the sort of a horse that other horses in the bunch scorn to keep company with and hate with natural good horse sense. He stood very quiet through bridling, hoodwinking and saddling. He had seen the others in the game. His mind was quite made up. And when Dick vaulted into the saddle, he at first stood stock still, .ind then, as I set my kodak, I could see nothing but one great clou J of dun-colored dust and Thomp- son ' s head floating in the upper levels of of the haze. The horse was whirling and bucking all at the same instant, a hump buck, a flat buck, an iron legged buck, a touch-ground-with-belly buck, and a swirling-wliirl and tail-aiid-neck twist at one and the same moment. Enough to throw a tender seat a hundred feet and crack his bones like pipe stems. And then, like the flight of an arrow from a bow, that dun-colored devil bolted straight for the wickedest edge of die fence. I ihought Dick would be killed certain, but there he sat and drew that horse down on his hams three feel from TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 47 sure death. It was a long battle, vicious, mean, fierce, merciless — the beast was bleed- ing, welts stood out on flanks and shoulders, its dry, spare muscles trembled like leaves shaken by the wind. The boy hero of Aspen was hero still, and the dun horse walked quietly up to the judges ' horses and allowed himself to be unsaddled without as much as a flinch, and he, too, was drenching wet, as well •■ bloody. I did not see the last rider, for my train was soon to leave, and I barely had time to get aboard. But I got some fine kodak photographs, and have promised to send a set to the old, grey-headed ranch er who stood near nie and who almost cried for joy to see how these men rode. " I ' ve seven boys, " he said, " and every one of ' em ' s a broncho buster ; even the gals can bust a broncho, that they can. " I have not learned who got the coveted prize belt, but I should divide it between Arizona Moore and Dandy Dick. Jfarcwell. Vyil ' E are very sorry to have to say goodbye in this issue to Mr. and Mrs. Miller, VScA» our House Master and our Matron. Mr. Miller has been here for eight years. His success as a teacher has been remarkable throughout, and it will be difficult to replace him for the R. M. C. Class as well as candidates in senior moderns and mathematics. For three years Mr. Miller has added to his duties as teacher the ard- uous work of House Master. Here his great energy has proved invaluable ; the work of discipline as well as the responsibilities of the position have been ably maintained. Mr. Miller ' s coolness of judgment, his sympathetic insight into boys ' needs and re- quirements in work as well as in their character, and a certain reasonableness in ex- plaining his point of view or in presenting a situation to the School, these qualities have all united in securing him success as a House Master. His leaving is the more serious a blow to the School in that it involves the resignation of Mrs. Miller, so long Nurse and Matron in the School. Mr. Miller has accepted a post as mathematical master in the Montreal High School. U ' e hope their lines will fall in pleasant places and we offer them our heartiest good wishes for future prosperity and happiness. We lose also Mr. W ' orsfold, who goes to the Westmount High School, Montreal, and Mr. Ingles who has decided to complete his Theology at the New York Seminary; we regret very much to lose them and they may rest assured they take with them the School ' s best wishes. ©lb »o 5 at rinltp. C. J. S. Stuart has just graduated in Classics and is in Calgary for the summer 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD intending to commence his Theology course in September, at the General Theological Seminary, New York. G«o. Morley gradu«ted in Political Science, and intends entering business in New York on his return from England and the Continent in the fall. V. C. Spencer has obtained his M. A. and proceeds with his Theology, after which he goes to Japan as a missionary. A. J. Johnson, who obtained 4th place in Classics for the Final Year in the Univeriity of Toronto, goes to 0.xford in the fall for Lit. Hum. ®l Boys at 1R. riD. C. E. O, Wheeler has brought honour to the old School by passing First out of the R. M. C. In addition to the Diploma, he has won the following awards : — The Sword of Honour for conduct and discipline ; The Governor-General ' s Gold Medal ; and the prize presented by the Alliance Francaise of Paris for the highest aggregate during the entire course. His company also won the Gymnasium Cup and the Com- pany Musketry Shield. We congratulate you E. O. and wish you every success in your new field of work in the Royal Engineers. A. S. C. Rogers has also graduated this year, being recommended for a commission in the Indian Army. " Short " also carried off the heavy-weight boxing championship. C. S. Hanson has been recommended for the Imperial Cavalry Commission. " Jonsey " Merideth and " Dug. " Fisken also completed their Final Year. Jack Symons and Gordon Mortimer passed in their Second year. In the First Class, Robin Haultain obtained 3rd place, while Bev Rhodes, Edmiston, and " Buck " Pearce were also successful in passing. Unfortunately the Entrance results have not been published up to the time of writing, but will be inclnded in our next issue. Chris. Willis finished Second in his year at McGill with ist Class Honours. J. S. Willis was 2nd in Classics of the 2nd year at Toronto with ist Class Honours. Keith Fisken and Martin Baldwin both obtained ist Class Honousin Architecture at Toronto. The School Steeplecease, run on Tuesday, June 6th, proved a very interesting race. Handicapped according to age, some 80 runners started and all finished. The first 5 to finish were : 1st T. Coldwell (»cr.), 2nd Ings (scr.), 3rd F. H. Stone, 4th Ma- gann, 5th Symons. t ) n n =. o o w r r o Xrvinit ! CoUcoc School IRccoib. VOL XIII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. DEC. 1910. NO. 3 kt tiiiito ollcje $cI|OdI cjftorii. Ornkral Editor.— Mr. F. (. A. Morris. AssisrA T EoiTOKs.— Sports : Macaiitay, E. O. C. Martin, An ' . ' L.M. Sl ' USCKIKI ' I ' N ' . Skikk I . H -TKtAstKtK. -Mr. W . K. P iJrid.: i£c itoiial. mHI. ' i.s tlie;! ! numhcr of Vol. XIII but it synchronises witli the first Term of a new School ear. Uv all appearances the [ ros|)erity of recent years will lie Miure than niiintainid. ' e o| ' eiied in September with a list of 52 new boys, a recorJ opening of ome 146 boy» altogether. In January we hope to have 8 new bovs which will at least mean no los.-; in total diiring the year. In School work, though we have only two boys reading Honour? or Scholarship work, we have a plienonieiial list of V ' ltli Form boys to compete for R. M. C. entrance, 18 lioys out of 2O. In l ' " ()o ' li.ill we have •. on the interSchnol Championship beyond any (juestion of divided title ; .nnd prnsi)ects for a Hockey ' II quite on level terms with those of our palmiest day seem at least bright, the best of last year ' s VII being supplemented this season by the return of Tedder and by the i nirai;ce last term on the School roll of Denison, the Peterborough star. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 51 In Hockey we seem lo be on the edge of a l)ooni, for there is hardly a doubt that by the autumn of 191 1 we sliall have our own covered rink for practice and for matches. The greater part of tlie necessary funds has already been raised, tlirough the generosity of Mr. E. 1j. Osier of the Governing IJody and some of the Old Boys. Speech 2)a . CV I ' EECH DAY was wnce more a great success and we were again favoured — r undeservedly, some think — by the most perfect weather. There was an unusually large attendance both from Port Hope and from a distance. From Toron- to, in particular, the attendance was very large, larger than it has been for a number of years, nor is the explanation far to seek ; the entries of I ' oronto boys on our roll has steadily increased for three or four years and rapidly the last two. Among those present from Toronto we noticed Mr. and .Mrs. Harry Ryrie, Bishop and Mrs. Reeve, Mrs. Floyd, Mrs. and Miss Cochran, The Rev. and Mrs. S. P. Roberts, Dr. and Mrs. Norman Allen, The Rev. F. Vipond, The Rev. C B. and Mrs. Darling, Miss New- man, The Provost of Trinity, Mr. W. Ince, Mrs. H. J. Bethune, Mrs. Broun, Miss Brown, Mrs. Rae, Mr. and Mrs. W. Stone, Mr. and Mrs. Castell Hr pkins, Mr. and Mrs. McKendrick, Mr. and Mrs. Dyce W. Saunders, Mrs. Magann, Mrs. Hargraft, The Rev, C. Ensor Sharp, Mrs. and Miss Greer; there were also Mrs. Wainwright, Bermuda; Dr. Wilfred Campbell, Ottawa; Principal Peterson, McGill; Lt.-Col. Crowe, R. M. C, Kingston ; ' The Rev. and Mrs. R, Serson, Gananoque ; The Bishop of Huron, London ; Mr. D ' Arcy .Martin, The Rev. and Mrs. S. Daw, Mrs. Walker, Hamilton ; Mrs. King, Wellington: Mr. and Mrs. Campbel), Mrs. Stratton, Mr. G. C. Wainwright, The Rev. Canon Davidson, Peterborough ; Miss Thompson, Port Arthur; Mrs. Rice, Whitby ; Mrs. Macdonald, Edmonton ; Mrs. Beith, Bowmanville ; Mrs. Kerr, Cobourg ; Mrs. Walters, Whitby; The Rev, T. W, Jones, Tamworth : and a great number of friends and guests from Port Hope. The proceedings began at 11,30 with service in the School Chapel which was taxed to its utmost capacity even with the added accommodation of the gallery. Tht. Sermon was preached by the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Huron, who took as his text St. Paul ' s Epistle to the Phihp[)ians, Chap. II, v. 13 and 14. " One thing I do. . . i press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Jesus Christ. " The address which was earnest and inspiring received the closest attention. At the close of the service the Right Rev. Bishop Reeve dedicated the stained glass window in memory of Humphrey Vernon, an Old Boy of the School, the new west doors and stalls in memory of Frederick Ridout, another Old Boy, who died in India, and the new festival alta r curtains and hangings. iRixiiY ( ' ()i.i.i:(;e schooi. krcork. 52 After lui ' .cli in the Diiiiiii; Hall, an adjournment was made to tlie (lymnasium, where at 3:.?o p. m. the Distribution of I ' rizes took [ilace. In the unavoidable l)ut much regretted absence of the Bishop of I ' oronto. the chair was taken by Bishop Reeve. The Headmaster stated that the entry had been the largest in the history of the School, and that the attendance had broken all past records. He alluded to the success of the pupils in the various examinations that had been held for entrance to il.o universities and Royal Military ( " ollege, for the latter of whicli every candidate passed, and amongst the many successes of Old Uoys in College careers special men- tion was made of E. O. Wheeler, who had passed out of tlie R. M. C. first and with an almost unprecedented list of distinctions. He also spoke of the new covered rink, to which over $5,000 has been subscribed by old boys and friends of the school, and ex- pressed the hope that it might be ready for use this winter. Principal Peterson then addressed the boys, and his remarks were amongst the most timely and pomted that we have heard for some years on Speech Day. The prizes were then distributed by Principal Peterson. After which the time-honoured custom of chairing the Rionze Medalist was observed, (I. F Laing being the winner of this enviable distinction. The boys were then addressed by Dr. Wilfred Campbell, an old friend of our old boy the late Archibald Lampman and a brother poet ; Lt.-Col. Crowe, Commandant at the R. M. C. and one or two others also spoke. The pro- ceedings terminated with the singing of the National Anthem and the Benediction. The following is the Prize List : — ■ iprisc %iQt OLD KOV DONOUS OF PRIZES ARE M. ' iRKED WITH AN A ' iTERISK. General Prokicikncv, Christ.mas, 1909. Form VI. Presented by E. Rogers, Esq. — J, 1). Ketchum. Form Va. O. (}. Darling- IVb. E. J. Ketchum. IV. A. D. Harvey. III. D. Battersby. II. G. Murray. I. E. C. Southey. General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1910. Form VI. The Chancellor ' s Prize, J. D. Ketchum. Va. presented by Col. Ward, O. G. Darling. Vb. presented by C. Bogart, Esq., G. S. O ' Brian. IV. present- ed by H. J. Bethune, Esq., A. D. Harvey. III. not awarded. II. M. E. C. Sharp. I., H. Thompson. Divinity. Form IV., presented by the Bishop of Toronto, J. D. Ketchum. Va. presented by the Bishop of Chicago, H. Dawson. Vb., presented by the Bishop of Calgary, E. J. Ketchum. IV., presented by the Bishop of the Philippines, A. D. Har- S3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. vey. IIL, presented by the Bisliop of Nova Scotia, H. Ptarce. IL, M. C. E. Sharp. L, C. Loyd. Mathematics. Form VL, Governor General ' s Medal, R. F. L Osier. Va., the Rev, Dr. Jones ' prize, C. K. C. Martin and A. S. Ince. Vb. presented by Elmes Henderson, C. C. Patterson. IV., presented by Lawrence Baldwin, Esq., A. D. Harvey. III. K. Evans. II., W. Empringham. I., the Rev. Dr. Jones ' prize, H. Thompson. Classics. Form VI. presented by D ' Arcy Martin, Esq., J. D. Ketchum. Va., presented by ♦Chancellor Worrell, C K. C. Martin. Vb . G S. Tucker. IV., Latin, pres- ented by Mrs. Edward Martin, A. D. Harvey. Greek, L. A. Spencer. III., Latin, not awarded. Greek, Rev. Dr. Bethune, not awarded. II., presented by F. G. B. Allen, Esq., M E. C. Sharp I., C. Loyd. French. Form VI., presented by Sutherland Mackleni, Esq., J. D. Ketchum. Va., presented by Sutherland Macklem, Esq., O. G. Darling. Vb., G. S. O ' Brian. IV., A. D. Harvey. III., F. Daw. II , M. E. C. Sharp. German. Form v., presented by Dr. Langfeldt, G. S. O ' Brian. IV., G. S. Shortt. III., K. Evans. English and History. Form VI., presented by the Headmaster, J. D. Ketchum. Va., presented by Rev. Dr. Clark, O. G. Darling. Vb., E. J. Ketchum. IV., presented by James Henderson, Esq., A. D, Harvey. III., by H. Barnard, Esq., M.P. (Canadian History), C. Mackendrick. II., M. C. E. Sharp. I., E C. Southey. Science. F ' orm ' I., presented by J. F. Lawson, Esq., R. F. L. Osier. Va., O. G. Darling. Vb., not awarded. IV., A. D. Harvey. Writing. Form III., F. Billings. II., presented by R. S. Morris, Esq., W. Empringham. I., by R. S. Morris, Esq., E. C. Southey. Reading. Form III., presented by the Headmaster, G. Nation. II., T. S. Tait. I., presented by the Rev. Canon Cayley, C. Loyd. English Essay. Senior, presented by the Rev. S. Daw, . . D. Harvey. Junior, presented by the Rev. S. Daw, G. Williams. Bronze Medal G. F. Laing TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC:ORD. 54 athletic pvi ce au dropbicQ. BIGSIDB CBICKKT. Captain ' s Cup— Presented by the Rtv. Scott Howard E. O. C. Martin Kest Batsman— K. L. Curry ' s Challenge Cup C. H. Conyers Hcst Bowler C. H. Conyers Best Fielder— The Old Boy ' s Challenge Cup J.I. Wylde LITTLESIDX CRICKET, Best Batsman — Challenge Cup by an Old Boy D. W. Patterson Best Bowler— Mr. J. F. Calcutt ' s Challenge Cup G. A. Waller GYMNASIUM CONTESTS. Bigside— Prize presented by ♦H. E. Price, Esq J. D. Wainwright Litlleside— Challenge Cup presented by Ciwyn L. Francis, Esq., and Prize presented by Dr. A. J. Johnson G. D. Luard LAWN TENNIS Open (Singles)— Challenge Cup, presented by H. VVotherspoon, Esq. .R. O. Hinckley Bigside (Doubles) G. F. Laing and N. Nelles Littlcside (Doubles) G. Nation and W. Slater THE STEEPLECHASE Challenge Cup presented by ♦H. C. Osborne, Esq T. Coldwell SHOOTING PRIZES. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Prize for the best shot H. Dawson Mr. G. V. Watts ' Cup for the best shot for boys under 15 L. A. Spencer Major Smart ' s Prize for Gallery Competition C. C. Patterson THE GRAND CHALLENGE CUP Bigside — Challenge Cup, presented by Old Boys E. O. C. Martin Littleside — Challenge Cup presented by F. Gordon Osier, Esq H. Stone INTER-FLAT CHALLENGE CUP The Oxford Cup for cross-country Race given by Old Boys Won by Upper Flat The Bigside Football Cup, given by Morgan Jellett, Esq Won by Lower Flat The Littleside Football Cup, gi en by A. L. Dempster, Esq Won by Upper Flat The Bigside Hockey Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq Won by Upper Flat The Littleside Hockey Cup, given by F. H. Matthewson Esq. . . .Won by Upper Fl«t The Bigside Cricket Cup, given by the Seagram brothers Won by Upper Flat The Littleside Cricket Cup, given by J. Tiviotdale, Esq Won by Upper Flat The Bethune Cup forDrill and Shooiing,by 10 Edmonton OldBoys Won by Lower Flat The Dennistoun Cup for Range Shooting, given by R. M. Dennistoun, Esq Won by Upper Flat 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Zbc football Season. There is no doubt about the Football season of 1910, and we beg to congratulate the Captain, Macaulay, and the members of the First XIV on a season of unbroken successes. We say " unbroken " advisedly, for we do not regard the trimming ad- ministered by the Old Boys as in any way breaking the continued success of the season, PETERBOROUGH COLLF.GI. TE VS. T. C. S. The old rivals Trinity College School and Peterborough Collegiate Institute fourteens, met in an interesting game of Rugby at Riverside Park on Saturdny, Oct. 8th, and the result was a clean-cut victory for the visitors, the score being 19 to 6 in their favour. T. C. S. led all the way, and at the end of the third quarter were ahead 19 to o. Until shortly before that stage they had all the better of the play, but the Collegiate boys rallied a few minutes before three-quarter time, aiid from then until the final whistle outplayed and out-scored the visitors. T. C. S. with all but one of last year ' s back division, and heavier all the way round proved t ' .o awkward a proposition for the homesters, of whom only six were on last year ' s team. T. C. S. had the weight, the experience and the most speed, and this enabled them to win a decisive although not an easy victory. The Collegiate team fought hard all the way and were going stronger and better at the finish than during the opening stages. The weight of the visitors, assisted by a lot of in- terference was used to advantage in bucking the line, and T. C. S. devoted themselves to line-plunging tactics almost exclusively. They realized early in the game that this policy would produce the best results, and they kept plugging away at Peterborough ' s lines with tandem bucks, wings and backs taking turns at carrying the ball. For the greater part of the game the Collegiate wings seemed unable to stop these plunges, but in the last quarter they began pulling down the man with the ball for losses. Per- haps it was on account of the fact that the officials began to penalize T, C. S. frequent- ly for inttrference ; at any event the smashes into the line did not gain as they had done earlier in the battle. T. C. S. looked to have a better team than last season. The back division was the same with the exception that Rogers last year with U. C. C. was on the half line, and their wing line seemed faster and heavier than the 1909 team. The backs were fast and clever, the only fault being that none of them seemed very sure with his hands, but this muffing will disappear with practice. Martin, the full-back, ran splendidly, getting a thirty-five dash for a try, and the three halves were almost as fast, while Lind- say did some fine punting. The Collegiate team had an entirely new back division from quarter clean through. Buiritt, Gibson, Rankin, Richardson and Geale arc all absentees this season and the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORP. 56 new rear guard have not had enough practice together to work very smoothly, although thoy caught and kicked better than the visitors ' backs. They are, perhaps, shy a ht- tle on speed, and would be better for the services of a good running half, but on the whole their work was good on Saturday. Most of the fumbles they made were caus- ed by two men going after a punt together, and this error may be set down to the little practice tliey have had. Minorgan did some grand punting, perhaps a little too far for his wings, but certainly better than the kicking of the visitors. Vernie Hayes ' tackling was one of the brightest features of the game. The little full-back pulled ofT some beautiful dives at flying runners, which cut off some very promising runs. Quar- ter-back Matthews played a steady, effective game. On the wing-line the feature was the bucking of Hogan, and the following up and all round good work of Laing, Gilbert and Conroy, who were always in the thickest of the fray. The teams were as follows : — T. C. S. — Back, Martin ; centre half, Macaulay ; right half, Rogers ; left half, Lindsay ; quarter, Symons ; scrimmage, Ambery, Greer, Urch ; inside wings, Hebden, Mewburn ; middle wings, Clark, Hinckley ; outside wings, Ross, Ryrie. Collegiate. — Back, Hayes; centre half, Minorgan; right half, Craig; left half, Ray, (Captain); quarter, Matthews; scrimm.ige, Harstone, Ingram, Hill ; inside wings, Leahy, Laing ; middle wings, Hogan, Easwood ; outside wings, Gilbert, Conroy. Referee, — A. Quinlan, Peterborough. Umpire, — F. Denison, T. C. S. Hayes kicked off for Peterborough, but the play was carried at once into the Collegiate territory. On the first scrimmage T. C. S. worked a tandem buck fo ' a big gain. Collegiate were off-side and lost ten yards. T. C. S. bucked through two gains but lost possession on a fumble. The visitors regained the oval, however, and made a big gain with an outside kick. Their heavy back division aided by off-side interfer- ence frequently by their wings, tore holes in the Peterborough line, and the homesters seemed unable to stop them. Finally Hinckley, the big middle wing man, was push- ed over for a touch. The attempt at converting was a failure. Score, Trinity School 5, Collegiate o. Peterborough worked hard, hut were unable to make much impression upon the T. C. S. line. Their bucks were smothered up and attempts at end runs and criss- crosses met the same fate, with the result that they had to fall back on the kicking game, which proved better tactics. The T. C. S. back division were not any too good with their hands and fumbled several of Minorgan ' s long punts. They were lucky in recovenng a loose bail several times, but finally Laing followed up fast and dropped on 57 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. the oval 3 yards from goal on a bad miss by Lindsay. Hogan hit the line for a gain, but the Collegiate were offside in the buck, and lost a golden chance ; Fisken broke through on the first down and carried the ball thirty yards before being brilliantly downed by Hayes. Once more the School commenced a succession of bucks towards the Collegiate line. In breaking up one of these Conroy was sent off for tripping. Quarter time was called a few minutes afterwards. Trinity School continued to have the better of the play in the second quarter. They kept up their same line-plunging tactics and gained ground repeatedly although their tandem bucks, with the assistance of the wing-line, looked to be rather off-side. They got away with it, however, and it counted for big gains. Collegiate worked hard but could not hold them back; Lindsay finally carryitig the ball over for a try, which was converted neatly. Score ii-o in favour of the School. Just before half time a long kick by Craig, on the return of a punt, carried the play into T. C. S ' s quarter for the first time in the period, but time was called before the locals had a chance. T. C. S. continued to press after the rest, although the Collegiate wings were rip- ping in ' .o their tandems and breaking into their plunges in much better fashion than at first. A fumble of a long punt gave T. C. S. possession at Peterborough ' s twenty-yard jine, and Lindsay dropped a goal neatly from the field. School 15, Collegiate o. The visitors kept Peterborough on the defensive and fight as thev might the Collegiate team could not get away. Finally, Martin grabbed a long punt from Min- organ on Peterborough ' s thirty-five yard line, and tore through a broken field , dodging half a dozen tackles for a try. It was tlie prettiest run of the day. The attempt at converting was close enough to hit the goal post. T. C. S. 19, Collegiate o. The tide suddenly changed at this stage, and for the balance of the game the Collegiate were the aggressors with the red and black team fit;luing to hold their lead, instead of increasing it. Hogan started tht, " tr.)uble. In a tanJem buck the big mid- dle wing man crashed into the School line, like a runaway lucomotive. He tore the centre out of the visitors ' advance guard and plunged through for a gain o( tweiity-five yards. This exploit seemed to act like a stimulant on the garnet and grey team. On the next down on a fiike buck Matthew ' s skirted the Scliool ' s right wing for a fifteen- yard gain. On the next Hogan was sent through their left wing for ten yards more. Once more Matthews made a big gain on a fake buck, and the Collegiate were within striking distence. Hogan made their yards on three bucks, and then T. C. S. were off-side and it was Collcgiate ' s ball with tlie line only five yards away. Before another scrimmage three-quarter time was called, preventing an almost certain touch-down. In the last quarter the (Collegiate team kept up the good work and were on the TRINITY COLLEGP: SCHOOL RECORD 58 aggressive all the wajr. The School could not gain with their bucks, the Collegiate wings ripping through and pulling clown the man with the ball. On the other hand Hogan ' s bucking and good punting by Minorgan, kept the visitors on the run ; finally Minorgan kicked over the dead-line for Peterborough ' s first point. Score, School 19, Collegiate i. Peterborough went right at the visitors and kept the play in their ijuarter. The School backs fumbled badly at this stage and they could not work the ball away. Fi- nally Minorgan kicked over to Martin who fumbled, and Conroy dropped on the ball for a try, which Hayes converted. Score — School 19, Collegiate 6. The time was too short, however, and although the Collegiate did not let up un- til the finish they were unable to add to their score before the final whistle sounded. T. C. S. vs. RIDLEY. The little Big Four opened in Toronto at ' Varsity Field Oct. 15th, with a game between Ridley, Harry Griffith ' s prides and Trinity College School of Port Hope. The teams are about evenly matched, weight and age. These are preparatory colleges which furnish the college teams with their future stars. The teams : — Ridley — Back, Mell Jarvis ; halves, Gordon, Barnum, Zeigler ; quarter, Bill Jan ' is ; scrimmage, Leask, Carley, Tidy ; inside wings, Reed, Cassels, Woolworth, Hamilton ; outside, Schoenberger, Leach. T. C. S. — Back, Fisken ; halves, Martin, Macaulay, Lindsay ; quarter, Symons ; scrimmage, Urch, Greer, Hebden ; inside wings, Mewburn, Denison, Clark, Hinckley ; outside, Ross, Ryrie. Referee— Dr. Wright. Umpire— W. G. Foulds, The game started like a swift scrimmage contest. The kick-off went into touch off a Ridley back, and Macaulay of Trinity bucked ten yards for a try, which was not converted. Trinity 5, Ridley o. Three minutes later Ridley stole the ball in Trinity ' s quarter and Barnum bucked five for a try, which was not converted. Trinity 5, Ridley 5. Trinity and Ridley on defensive at once, but Jarvis relieved by a grand 40-yard run. Trinity bucked it back to quarter way, and commenced to kick. Every mo- ment wa» replete with good tackling and speedy work in every department. Both sides worked the outside kick and long pass out to perfection. Ridley worked the ball into Trinity territory only to lose it on offsides. There Macaulay, the Trinity centre half, hurdled the Ridley line, and, knocking off or evading six or seven, ran 80 yards for a touch, which was converted. Q)uarter-time score — Trinity, 11, Ridley, 5. On resuming piny Ridley got the ball 10 yards out for off-side, but failed to buck 59 TKINirV COIAALCE SCHOOL RECORD. over and Trinity kicked out the quarter way. Ridley had a grand chance on a long pass out, but Zeigler knocked it forward and Trinity recovered the ball at micl-field a ter an exchange of punts, i ill Jarvis recovered a fum Med ball at inid-fiekl after some lively punting exchanges. Ridley ' s triple buck f ained 15 yards and a plunge by Bar- num placed them in possession in the mouth of the goal. Rill Jarvis bucked it over, and the goal was converted, tieing the score at 1 1 all at half time. In the second half Trinity out-bucked and out-manoeuvred Ridley i:i the early portion of the third quarter, but a forward pass and several olT sides drove them back upon the defens " . Fiskins ' line plunging and half-back plunges saved their bacon and play raged in mid-field, with but little advantage either way. Urch was hurt, but pluckily resumed. Both sides smothered long pass outs, Lindsay starring with several running catches and runs, and wound up by dropping a field goal. Thiee-quarter score — Trinity 14, Ridley 14. From the kick-off Trinity plunged and bucked to Ridley ' s lo-yard line. There Ridley made a determined stand, but Trinity were not to be downed, and finally Lindsay got over. The goal was not kicked. Trinity 19, Ridley 14. Zeigler had an open field on an olT-side pass, but Ross nailed him in his tracks. Ridley, desperate at the reverse, smashed the ball to Trinity ' s 15 yard line, where Bar- num fumbled a pass close to the line and failed to j;o over. This lost opportunity and a fumbled punt in Ridley ' s quarter, settled the latter ' s chances, and for the rest of the time they were on the defensive. ' ' Mell " Jarvis was forced to rouge on a kick over the line, and a kick to the dead ball line made the final score : Trinity 20, Ridley 14. T. C. S. vs. ST. ANDREW ' S. The game opened with T. C. S. playing down the wind ; the play was somewhat loose at the outset, neither team working together to the best advantage. Presently, however, on a fumble by the T. C. S. back division S. A. C. scored a point by kicking to the dead-ball line. On the kick-off Hinckley got the ball, but it was lost through off-side interference. Soon after, however, Macaulay broke through on a fumbled pass by St. Andrews ' dribbled the ball down the field and over the goal line, securing a touch-down, which Lindsay converted. Score, 6-1. There was no more scoring done in this quarter, but the School were tackling well and playing a good game. Second quarter. S. A. C. by good kicking and following down again secured a point by kicking over the dead-ball line, and soon after forc ' d Denison to rouge. Score, 6-3. In this quarter Martin made two good runs, carrying the ball from the School line half way down the field. The play throughout this quarter was fast. 6o TRINITY COLI.EC.K SCHOOL RECORD. Third quarter, . ' fier half lin.e the T. C. S. te;im continued to improve steadily ; with the wind in their favour they adojited kicking tactics, and Lindsay did soine fine work, scoring two points (8-3), a rouge and a kick over the dead-ball lino. Fourth quarter. At first the play was mostly in our 25 where St. Anilrew ' s had brought the ball at the close of the 3rd quarter. Matters were soon relieved by l.)ng runs on the p;irt of Macaulay and Lindsay, who brought the ball nearly up to the S. A. C. line ; as the result of two bucks Macaulay at last got over for a try which Lindsay converted. Score 14-3. S. A. C. then kicked the ball over our line, but Lindsay saved the rouge by a good run ; soon after, however, the catch on an S. A. C. kick was fumbled and our opponents looked like getting a touch-down, but Fisken managed by a low dive to fall on the ball, and so saved disaster at the small cost of a rouge (14-4)- It was a good clean game and as a whole the two teams were evenly matched. In kicking neither side had much advantage over the other, and the following down by both teams was very good, as good as we have seen in any game ; but in tackling T. C. S. were more thin a match for their opponents, Hinckley being conspicuous on the wing and .Macaulay, Lindsay and Martin on the back division. S. A. C. fumbled a good deal more than our team and lost much ground thereby, the School wings be- ing right on the ball at every opportunity. There were many fine runs made by both sides, Kilgour and McGilvary stairing for S. A. C, and Lindsay, Martin, Macaulay and Fisken for T. C. S. Where all the team played well, it is hard to individualise, but of players in the loss conspicuous positions we noticed in particular Greer, Symons and Ross. The game was refereed with entire satisfaction to all by Harcourt, of To- ronto, an old Ridley bo). The following is the line-up : — T. C. S.— Full-back, Fisken ; halves, Lindsay, Macaulay (Capt.), Martin ; quar- ter, Symons; scrimmage, Urch, Greer, Hebden ; inside wings, Mewburn, Denison; middle wings, Clarke, Hmckl ' y ; outside wings, Ross, Ryrie. S. A. C. — Full-back, Cra.vford ; halves, Large, Ross, Bickwell ; quarter, Kilgour (Capt.) ; scrimmage, Montgomery, Smith, Hewitt ; inside wings, Risteen, Nicol ; middle wings, Foster, Wilson ; outside wings, Tupper, McGilvary. T. C. S. VS. U. C. C. Played on Wednesday Nov. 9th, a most exciting game and a splendid exhibition of good clean football ; it was the deciding game of the inter-school champiopship.and left us undisputed masters of the field for 1910. What the Toronto press says : — Many of the finest e.xponents and greatest authorities on Rugby in Ontario have rKiNirv (.oi.ija;! ' : school record 6i been heard lo say, not once, but m:uiy times, tluit tliL ' best gaiiies of Rugby from every standpoint aru ' tiiosc played by the youngsters in tiie little " Big Four, " and the game for the championship of 1910 at Upper C.mad.i College yesterday ofternoon, when the boys from " the little red school-house on the hill " were beaten by Trinity College School, Port Hope, by the si:ore of 16 to 18 after ten minutes ' overtime, demonstrated that fiict beyond arp;umcnt. With the pos-.iblc exception of the victory of Casey Baldwin ' s team over the Rough Riders in 1905, no other played in Toronto has equalled it for excitement ; the game was full of surprises, and was one of those matches where at one moment you are in the wildest trans|iorts of joy, and victory seems assured, two minutes later the " other fellows " pull ofTsonie sensational work, and jump into the lead, and leave you gasp- ing and bewildered, with a pained, very [lainful expression hovering over your visage. Before the game yesterday I ' ijrt Mope led in the race for the championship, with St. .Xndrews ' and Upper Canada College tieil for second place. A win for U. C. C. would have put Trinity on the same footing witli the two Toronto colleges, and made a three-cornered tie, while a win gave the honors ro the I ' ort Hope fouitecn, with a clean shjet for the season. The Port Hope team was a mucii heavier team both on on the line and on the ba, ' ,; divi!,ion than the College, and under the conditions which prevailed yesterday afternoon the heavy men had a;i advantage. The Trinity team is of the greatest line-bucking teams that ever slejiped on a C iiiailian grid- iron, aiil the way they tore at their lighter opponents, was a sight thai woiilil do some of the r g.,Ts ' heirts go )ii. They made good gams through the U. C. C. line, but the Colle:re temi li dd bravely to it, althougii their supporters ifxpecled every minute dur- ing ths last half to see th. ' m cruinple up. The more they got of it, though, the bt.-iter the hill-top hoys seenT:?d to lik= it, and i- stea 1 of giving w.iy u ider ihe terrific h im- mering thjy were holding better i.i the last h.ilf of the game than they were in the first. The backs on both teams pl.iyed excell..-nt games, and in Macaulay, of i ' ort Hojje, and Palmer, of U. C. C, tlie game possessed two kicking bicks who could hold their own in almost any companv. l.indsav, the Trinity left h.ilf, w;is running slar of die ' .. .. c winners ' hick division. Tne U. C. C, b.u;ks all pla ed uell, wliii Hemt perhaps, a shade better than the others, i oth wing lines taekle-.l exceptionallj- well. Li Claik- son, a brotiier of .- iistin, Cuy aiul Hugh, Upper C niada the star tackier; his work at outside w.;s I ' laltless, an 1 lii- Ion.; div.;s through the air trli.;lU at liie knees of ih. ' i runner w.t: a ireat to witch. S ' vend of th;; .idler C.i f.-ge wi;iifs, h i.vev,;r, seemed to lie .t bit fiff c !or. tiu; they were not geCliuLr the men. I ' oit Hope, o 1 the (jdier liand although ihey did not have a mm as goo I as Claikson, li.i 1 I ' reily a whole team almost as good, and their t.icklei were in. irked by ihe hard way they hit the man— no dirt or roi:g!i oik, but the kind of tackling ihat takes it out of a half, and leaves h:m with the- f a to.) of hri.:k dr ipped on him. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 61 CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH NOV. lyVli, I910. — DETAILS OF THE CAME. T j t H E match for the championship o( the little " Bii; Four " was played at U. C. C. J- It was keenly contested, and in every respect an exci,llent exhibition of foot- ball. The closeness of the score gives some idea of the excitement among both T. C. S. and v. C. C. supporters during the ten minutes ' overtime which it was found ricoessiry to play. I ' he game started by Lindsay taking the ball and getting 15 yards before being downed. Hinckley then made a left wing buck, which was and continued through- out the game to be most effective. Lindsay got away soon after for another 15 yard run, but was tackled by Clark. U. C. C. now got a good end run which made 25 yards. Then U. C. C. made a left wing buck which brought the ball back to halfway. Palmer kicked and Fisken caught, but was almost immediately tackled. Lindsay kick- ed but before Palmer could return he was tackled by Martin, who throughout followed down well. U. C. C. kicked and Lindsay made ten yards before being downed. On a T. C. S. kick Palmer attempted to return but lost the ball to Martin. U. C. C. got the ball on a fumble by Lindsay and tried bucking. These were very effectively blocked by Macaulay. Palmer kicked and Lindsay returned but Hinckley tackled Heintzman before he could get away for a run. Palmer next made 30 yards on an end run being tackled by Clark. Ryrie then made a good tackle ; U. C. C. attempted another end run but Clark was again in evidence by his tackling. Palmer kicked over T. C. S. line, but before Lindsay could get it he was tackled, making the score, Col- lege I, School o. Macaulay did some fine work blocking the U. C. C, bucks, but by Palmer ' s splendid kicking they managed to foce the ball to the dead line. Score 2-0. Upper Canada got away for a good end run, Lindsay saving almost a sure touch by tackling. Martin next got away for a run which brought the ball close enough to U. C. C. line for Lindsay tcj kick well over. Before Palmer could get out he was tackled, giving the School i point. Score, T. C. S. i, College 2. Soon after quarter time was called. Immediately on play being resumed T. C. S, forced the ball over for a rouge. Score 2-2. Lindsay ' s kicking was brilliant. The ball was forced to three-quarter way the College running it back again to half way. On U. C. C. second down Denison tackled before an end run could be made. Palmer then kicked short which Greer obtained, Lindsay kicked and Ross followed up, tackling almost at the line. U. C. C. by hard work brought the pig skin to half way where the School got possession, but later lost by not making yards. Heintztnan did not get away before being tackled by Mewburn. Splendid bucking on the part of T. C. S brought the ball to three- quarter way. By gaining yards the ball was brought close to College territory, but on 63 IKINirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOKD. noxt third down was lost two yards from the line. Macaulay hurt his knee at this point, which badly handicapped him throughout the rest of the game. Palmer kicked well down the field, Fisken catching and running 30 yards. Martin ' s splendid running and Lindsay ' s kicking got the ball to three-quarter way ; Lindsay then obtained it and making a clear run got the ball within two yards of the College line, and on the third down went over for a touch, which was converted. T. C. S. 8, College 2. Shortly after half time was called. On play being resumed College kicked. Lindsay obtained and on the next down Denison made good gains by a buck. Hebden and Urch held their man well. Heb- den tackled Heintzman ; Palmer then kicked which T. C. S. obtained, putting Hinck- ley through for a buck which gained yards. Martin got away for a good run but was tackled by Clarkson, who continued to tackle well all through the game. Lindsay at- tempted a drop over which failed, Ross obtaining the ball. Soon after College kicked to the dead-ball line. T. C. S. 8, U. C. C. 3. Kicks were exchanged, the ball being finally brought dangerously close to the T. C. S. line, but nothing more than a rouge was gained. School 8, College 4. Palmer got the ball well down the field, being tackled by Urch. College kicked the ball within ten yards of the T. C. S. line, and after a brilliant run Heintzman got over for a touch, which was converted putting U. C. C. two points in the lead. Lindsay kicked to Palmer who returned. However Lindsay ' s kicking prevailed and a rouge was gained for T. C. S. by the good following up of the wings. School 9, College 10. As only one point was now needed and there were only six minutes more to play, excitement at this point was intense. Macaulay decided that Lindsay should kick at every opportunity and this, probably, saved the game. Lindsay ' s kicking, which cannot be too highly commended, obtained another point before the whistle blew, making the score a tie. OVERTIME. It was decided that an overtime of five minutes each way should be played. Palmier kicked but Lindsay returned to three-quarter way. T. C. S. obtained and brought the ball to the College line, where Palmer kicked it to three-quarter way. The College lost possession later by off-side, and Lindsay made a run, followed later by one by Martin, which gained 45 yards for the School. Martin then made an end run which was the most sensational of the game and crossed the line for a touch amid great en- thusiasm from T. C. S. supporters This Lindsay failed to convert. Score, T. C. S. 15, College 10. U. C. C. kicked and obtained on Lindsay ' s return but Macaulay tackled before an end ran could be effected. Heintzman got away for a run which would have been a sure touch had he not been tackled by Martin. College again got an end run which was this time successful, a touch beiiig obtained which was convert- ed, giving them a lead of one point. With darkness coming down and only three TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 64 minutes to play, things looked bad for T. C. S., to whom the championship meant so much. However, after remarkably good play a safety touch was obtained and T. C. S. went wild. School 17, College 16. A moment later Lindsay kicked to U. C. C. dead-ball line. T. C. S. 18 ; College 16. The whistle for full time now blew learing the School champions of the league by liie narrow margin of two points. For T. C- S. Martin and Lindsay were the stars. OLD BOVS ' MATCH On Monday Nov. 31st, a number of our old boys journeyed to Port Hope to take part in the annual match between the past and present. The old boys were not as strong as thev expected to be ; however they managed to put together a team which beat the School by a score of 21-16. The School won the toss and decided to kick with the wind behind them, but this advantage did not seem to help them a great deal, as they lost the ball on inter- ference, and the old boys bucked Reid over for a touch which was converted. How- ever, the school bucked up and Lindsay scored twice for them on kicks to the dead- line. Maynard then made a nice run through the school team as the result of a long pass by Campbell. This was also converted. School kicked off and by good follow- ing down had ball on the old boys ' five yard line. Campbell decided to kick but there was a fumble giving Hebden his chance, and he broke through and fell on the ball for a touch, which Lindsay converted. After this the ball remained in the centre of the field during the remaining time before half was called. Score — old boys 13 ; school 8. In the second half the school team showed its ability to buck against a heavier team, and Martin sent Fisken through the line heading a buck. He got clear and after making a pretty run placed the ball between the posts. This try was not con- verted. The old boys bucked up and worked the ball down the field on pretty end run by Campbell, Reid, Majrnard and Hay, and finally sent Dempster across for the last touch of the game which Maynard converted. The remaining old boy points were the result of kicks to the dead-ball line. The school again tried to overcome the lead gained by their opponents and Martin broke away for a nice run which placed the ball in the old boys ' quarter. After two magnificent attempts to make the required yards Lindsay dropped a goal, making the final score 21-16 in the old boys ' favour. For the old boys the playing of Maynard, Campbell, Pearce and Ross was good ; while the school backs played a good running game, Clarke, Dawson and Hinckley bucked well on the wing hne. Ross and Ryrie tackled well. The tea ms lined up as follows :— T. C. S. — Back, Fisken ; halves, Martin, Lindsay, Coldwell, (Rogers ); quarter, Symons ; scrimmage, Urch, Greer, Hebden ; inside wings, Denison, Mewburn, (Daw- son ); middle wings, Hinckley, Clarke ; outside wings. Ross, Ryrie. 6s TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Olo Boys. — Back, Dempster ; halvei, Reid, Maynard, Hay ; quarter, Campbell ; scrimmage, Macdonald, Greey, Mallory ; inside wing, Pearce, Taylor ; middle wing. Greer, Uonyers ; outside wing, Ross. Vhe«ler. T. C. S. vs. S. A. C. 2ND. First quarter ; T. C. S. won the toss and played with what little wind there was. S. A. C. ran the ball on the kick-off into our quarter and kicked. Baker fumbled the ball behind the line. College fell on it for a touch which was not converted, Score 5-0 in favor of College. The School was nervous and played badly. Greey fumbled but retained the ball. Hughes bucked for 5 yards and Greey kicked to Col- lege quarter-way line. Coldwell caught the return and ran the ball back to College 35 yard line. Dawson buckedfor 5 yards and Greey kickt-d a drop over. Score 5-3. Coldwell made a fine running catch and gained 10 yards. Walker made a fine run but was downed on St. Andrew ' s 10 yard line. College held Dennistoun ' s buck, but Nelles and Coldwell advanced the ball 7 yards on a fake buck. Greey bucked over for a touch which was not converted. School 8, College 5. College forced the play to School ' s quarter and punted over our line, but Coldwell caught the ball and ran it to half way. Our boys took it to St. Andrew ' s quarter way, where Greey dropped it over. School 11, College 5. St. .Andrew ' s made a splendid run and Baker saved a touch down by a splendid tackle. Quarter tim-e was called. Second quarter. College kicked to the School ' s touch line and Walker made a good return, Dawson getting the man before he got started. St. Andrew ' s kicked the ball behind our line but Coldwell ran it out to our quarter. Greey bucked and made an end run. Baker and Coldwell took the ball to half, and S. A. C. got it on an off- side. On the third down Rogers broke through and blocked the kick, and ran the ball from half way for a touch down, which was converted. Score 17-5. For the rest of the half the ball remained in about the middle of the field. Dawson and Rogers showed up well in following down on kicks. Third quarter. St. Andrew ' s ran the ball into T. C. S ' s and got it on our 3 yard line. Here they bucked twice but were stopped by Hughes and Dennistoun. On the third down they tried an outside kich. Coldwell dropped the ball behind our line but Greey kicked it to dead line before College could get possession. School 17, College 6. St. Andrew ' s still got the School in their own quarter. Mortlock broke through and got the ball. Dennistoun and Rogers bucked well. Greey kicked and College fumbled the ball, Rogers gaining possession. A St. Andrew ' s man was laid out and Clapp had to go to the side to even up. Greey made a long pass to Walker, who had a clear field, but the referee called it forward. College kicked to our quarter way but Coldwell ran the ball back to half. .Aylen made his yards on a buck, and on an end run by Greey and Coldwell, Greey passed to Coldwell who went over for a touch, TRINITY COLLEGIi SCHOOL RECORD 66 which was not converted. School 2j, College 7. St. Andrew ' i kicked and Walker was forced to rouge. Score 12--]. Last quirtci. Dawson broke through and got the ball, but the School lost it on off-side interlL-rence, and our opponents dropped it over from our 10 yard line ; (22-10). Coldwell made a good run, and Greey a long pass to Walker, who fumbled but re- gained the ball. St. Andrew ' s kicked the ball behind the line and llaker was forced to rouge. Score, School 23, College 11. For the rest of the quarter the ball remain- ed in the centre of the field our opponents having the advantage, but the School making a good defence game. For the School Coldwell ' s fine catching and dodging was the feature, and Rogers ' and 1 )awson ' s tackling were at the best. Dawson seldom missed his man during the game, For St. Andrew ' s Munro and Large played the whole game. Their wings could not buck or their halves make any headway on end runs. The game was more of a kicking game, and we held our own all through. T. C. S. line up. Back. — T. Coldwell ; halves, Greey, Walker, Baker ; quarter, Nelles, outside, Dawson, Rogers ; middle, HuL ' hes, Dennistoun ; inside, Mortlock, Aylen ; scrimmage, Belcher, Fitzgerald, Clapp : spares. Stone, Tucker. BIGSIDK MATCH. The game as usual was a very interesting one, and there was considerable doubt as to which would be the victor, the uppers being superior on the wing line and the lowers on the back division. The uppers ' tactics were wing and half back bucks, which netted them thirteen points. The lowers having a light wing line depended upon Lindsay to score most of their points by kicking. This he did exceedingly well, besides going over for a touch The final score was : — Lowers 17, Uppers 13. The teams : — Uppers: — Back, Coldwell ; halves; Fisken, Macaulay, Lmdsay ; quarter, Cochran ; scrimmage. Belcher, Greey, Stuart ; inside, Aylen, Mortlock ; middle, Denison, Urch ; outside, Dawson, Clapp. Lowers. — Back, Walker ; halves, Rogers, Martin (Capt.), Baker ; quarter, Symons; scrimmage, Hebden, Greer, Hughes ; inside, Mortlock, Dennistoun ; middle, Clarke, Ross ; outside, Ross, Ryrie. LrXTLKSIDE FLAT MATCH. . s is the usual custom, the upper flat and lower flat participated in a series of five games ; the lower flat winnmg the majority of games was awarded the Littleside Trophy to be held in its possession for one year. The games were exciting and close, but the uppers finally acknowledged defeat in the last game and the cup went to the lowers. The scores were as follows : — First. Nov. 3. — Won by the upper flat i8 to 5 6; TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Second. Nov. 8. — Won by the lower flat la to 8 Third. Nov. 1 1. — Won by the upper flat 7 to i Fourth. Nov. 1 6. — Won by lower flat 28 to o P ' ifth. Nov. 21. — Won by the lowers 17 to 3 Both teams deserved praise and much credit, and each had their individual stars who showed up very well at different stages of the game. Skinner, J. C. Waller, A. L. Tait, E. Smith, and Mathers shone especially for the uppers ; while Cochran, E. Rog- ers, Macdonald, Crawford Martin and several others for the lowers. The teams : — Uppers — Full, Waller ; right half, Skinner ; centre half. Smith ; left half, Ketch- um ; quarter, Patterson ; left outside, Mathers ; right outside, Edwards ; left middle, Emery ; right middle, Empringham ; left inside, Macdonald ; right inside, Tait ; scrim- mage, Coldwell, Dempster, Tucker. Lowers — Full, Stratton ; right half, Winchester ; centre half, Martin ; left half, Broughall ; quarter, Cochran ; left outside, Rogers ; right outside, Macdonald ; left middle. Downer ; right middle, Vernon ; left inside, Walsh ; right inside, Allen; scrimmage, Vibert, Evans, Stone. Also played, Waller, Billings, Saunders, Bird. T. C. S. IV, vs. PETERBOROUGH III. On Saturday Oct. 15th our IV played Peterborough Collegiate III at Port Hope. The Peterborough team was a little heavier, but lacked practice, whereas the School team were fairly sure and fast. We took the ball and gave it to Waller who made six yards and was stopped by Lang. The School tried end runs for gains and once by a beautiful combination se- cured 30 yards. We tried bucks but to no avail, for Peterborough was much too heavy and gained more on bucks through our left wing line. The ball was in Peter- borough territory all the first half, and in the last five minules was on their 20 yard line. Grylls tried a drop but was unsuccessful, the ball hitting the cross-bar. After a few more scrimmages half time was called without any scoring by either side. In the first half the School had far the better of it, tackling well, and running and catching well also. Peterborough suffered from lack of practice, but Lang, their Captain, played well and tackled hard and well also. Peterborough kicked but the ball went low, and Empringham fell on it. We tried end runs but the backs were slow in passing and were tackled for losses. Ai the School had the wind Smith kicked a good deal, and the fine following down of the backs gained several yards. Peterborough on the other hand tried bucks, Lang mak- ing 20 yards twice through our left wing line. The Peterborough full back Hill, was a large fellow, and hard to tackle, but he seemed to be Waller ' s favourite, the latter get - ting him several times for losses. T. C. S. broke through and blocked Lang ' s kicking once or twice very effectively. By kicking and following down the School had the ball TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 68 on Peterborough ' s lo yard line, where Smith kicked to the dead-line for a point. lang dropped from quarter way but the liall rolled along the ground Kclciium falling on it. After several rushes and bucks by the visit ' rs which Walsh and Macdonald got under time was called with the ball at our 40 yard line. For T. C. S. the outside wings and Macdonald and Waller tacklkd well, and Smith hit the line for gains several times. The line got under the bucks well and the whole team played good football, hnt were a little nervous. For Peterborough Lang easily played the best game doing all the bucking, kicking and nearly all the tackling. Score, School i. Collegiate o. The line up : — T. C. S.— Back, Stratton ; centre half, Smith (Capt.) ; right half, Waller ; left half, Ketchum ; outside wings, Empringham, Macdonald ; middle wings. Downer, Evans ; inside wings, Walsh, Bird ; right scrimmage, Macdonald, centre scrimmage, Wilson; left scrimmage, ' ibert ; quarter, Grylls. P. C. I. — Back, Hill ; centre half, Lang (Capt.) ; right half, Parker ; left half, Smith ; outside wings, Richardson, Conroy ; middle wings, Huick, Long ; inside wings, Huston, ; right scrimmage, ; centre scrimmage, Knapman ; left scrim- ; quarter, Lee. Cbc ail star (Team. The following is an All Star team picked from the way the fellows played their positions in the School games, and we trust that it w ill meet with everybody ' s approval. Full Back — Heintzman, U. C. C, undoubtedly the best man for the position. Caught and ran with the ball exceptionally well, and was a good tackle. Fisken, T. C. S., is next choice for this position, but he has not had enough experience. Left Half — Martin, T. C. S., runs well with the ball, fair catch and a splendid tackle, also uses his head when handling the ball. Centre Half — Lindsay, T. C. S.. played a splendid game all season, and in the U. C. C. match proved himself to be one of the steadiest players in school football. Palmer, U. C. C, is next choice for this position, but Lindsay is his superior in running and tackling. Right Half — Macaulay,T. C. S. Capt. An experienced player.who has shown ability at captaining a team, and undoubtedly the best man for the position. A very fast runner, splendid backer, and fair tackle. A quick man on the wing line, stop- ping all the opponents ' bucks. Always keeps his head and is an indefatigable worker. Quarter — Jarvis, B. R. C. It is between Jarvis and Rilgour for this position, but 69 TRiNirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Jarvis is the better bucker and passer. Kilgour is good at running with the ball. Right Scrimm. ge — Hebden, T. U. S., kicks hard and holds his man well. Is a good tackier ; has shown his superiority over the men he has marked in the game. Centre Scrimmage — Greer, T. C. S., gets the ball out well and follows down well on kicks. Armstrong of U. C. C. is second choice, but Greer ' s following down en- titles him to the place. Left Scrimmage — Urch, T. C. S. A clever man to break through, and holds his man well. Gets out well on end runs and is a good tackier. Left Inside Wing — Nichols, 3, A. C. A good buck and breaks through well. Al- ways gives the man he is marking a hard game. Right Inside — Cassels, B. K. C. Like Nichols he gives his mark a very hard time ; stops bucks well and is a spirited tackier. Reshen, S. A. C, is next choice, but he is not Cassels ' equal. Left Middle— Hinckley, T. C. S., undoubtedly. Hinckley and Clarke are the best middle wings in the school league. Hinckley combines his tackling and bucking well. Right Middle — Clarke, T. C. S. A splendid tackle but is only fair on bucks ; holds his man well and is always in the game. Right Outside — Clarkson, U. C. C. The best tackle in the schools. Plays a hard game all the time, and follows down well on kicks. Left Outside — McGilvray, S. A. C. The fastest outside wing in the schools. A good tackle but inclined to over-run his man on kicks. Runs well with the ball; Ross, T. C. S., is the ne.xt choice ; hut McGilvray gets the place through his speed. Cbaractcrs of tbc Jfootball eam. Clarke — Second year on team ; middle wing. Improved greatly since last year ; one of the best tackles on the team. Inclined to fumble the ball when heading a buck. Denison — First year on the team. Inside wing ; did not know the game at the first of the season, but improved greatly toward the end. A fair tackle and holds his man well. FiSKEN — First year on the team. Full back ; played a good game all through the season, his catching in all the g.imcs being a feature. Runs well with the ball and a good tackle. Gref.r — First year on team ; centre scrimmage. Plays his position well, and is gen- erally down with the outside wings on a kick ; a good a tackle. Hebden — Second year on team ; left scrimmage. A good hnrd tackle although he TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 70 was handicapped with a bad shoulder most of the season. Supports Cireer well in the scrimm.ige. Hinckley — -First ye:;r on team ; middle wing. One of the best men on the line. Makes his hole well for a buck. Is good at gaining yards on wing bucks. A deadly tackle. LiNiis.w — Second year on the team ; left half, . lthough left half he did all the kick, ing. A very hard man to stop when he has the ball. Is always cool in the game and gets his kicks away well. He did his best kicking in the U. C. C. game. A good tackle and a splendid running catch. N. H. Macaul.w — Third year on team : centre half. Knows the game well and made an excellent captain. Never makes a careless mistake, and puts his whole heart into the game. A good tackle who stopped all wing bucks and encouraged the wing men greatly. A fine running and bucking half-back, who is sure with his handi and a careful pass. Played splendidly in the Ridley and St. Andrew ' s games. Martin — Second year on team ; right half. A splendid runner with the ball, dis- tinguishing himielf most in this line in the U. C. C. game ; a good tackle and a fair catch. Combined well with the other backs in end runs. Works hard all the time. Mewburn — First year on team ; inside wing. Rather light for the position, but holds his man well; talks too much on the field. Should make a star wing next year. Ross — Second year on team ; outside wing. A fine diving tackle ; follows down well on kicks, and makes his hole well for a buck . Hai improved greatly since last year, and uses his head well when breaking up end runs. Ryrie — First year on team ; outside wing. A good diving tackle. Plays his position well but lacks experience. Follows down well on kicks, good in stopping bucks. SvMONs— First year on team ; quarter; slightest man on the team, but made up for it by getting the ball away quickly ; runs well with the ball and is a good tackier. Urch — First year on team ; left scrimmage. A good tackle ; supports the centre scrim well and helps the inside wing to stop bucks. Is always with the first on the ball when it is dead. Will be a good wing man next year. Christmas lEyaminations 1910. General Proficiency Prizes : — Form VI Martin and Spragge Form Va Harvey and C. Patterson. Hon. Mention — Ketchum Form Vb Mitchell " " .. .— Tait Form IV Bethune " " ... —Cochran 71 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Form III Sharp " .... " .. .— Welch.. Form II Chappell " .... " .. .—Lloyd .. i orm I Smith ©bituarij. Cavley — On Nov loth, 1910, at Singapore, of pneumonia, Arthur Macaulay Cayley, Major, RoyaL rtillery,second son of Rev.CanonCayley,L).D.,Toronto,aged 43 years. The sad news was received by cablegram to his family, Saturday, November loth of the death at Singapore, in the Straits Settlements, of Major Arthur Cayley, of the RoyalArtiliery, youngest son of Rev. Canon J. D. Cayley, rector emeritus of St. George ' s Anglican Church, and a brother of Rural Dean Cayley, of St. Simon ' s Anglican Church. On Friday word was first received here that Major Cayley was seriously ill with pneumonia, and the deceased ' s family and many friends in Toronto were shocked by the sudden intimation of his demise. Major Cayley was 43 years of age, and unmarried. He was a graduate of the Royal Military College in Kingston, where he won distinction as one of the College ' best athletes, being particularly proficient in gymnastics. For some time deceased served in India, and during the Boer War he had charge of the prisoners on St. He- lena Island. He had just accepted a new commission in Singapore, having but arrived there when he was taken down with the fatal illness. Di " . lEuoene MalJ er. We were all greatly concerned to hear of the serious accident sustained by Eugene Walker who came to us from liermuda a few years ago, and proceeded to McGill for his medical course. On graduating lately he qualified for competition by two hospi- tal postions in New York, Harlem and Fordham. The latter of these he accepted, and while answering an emergency call his ambulence was run into, and Eugene ' s right arm so badly injured that it has had to be amputated at the shoulder. The Editor had a bright letter from Eugene a few days ago, which shows he is undaunted by his mis- fortune. We admire his pluck, and send him our heartiest good wishes for his success. Xist Qt Bo?3 iSiiterec September, 1910. Aylen, G. H. S. Fort Saskatchewan, Alta Lee, H. C " .... " .. Belcher, A. R Edmonton, Alta McLeod, G. E " " .. Belcher, P. J " " . . Macbeth, A. G Lethbridge, Alta Bethune, J. A Toronto Macdonald, D. M Edmonton, Alta TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7a Bethune, W. D " . . Macdonald, D. O Sutton, I ' . Q BigwoocI, P. H " ... Mahaffy, J Medicine Hat, Alta Bird, M. H " ... Matthews, W. M Ottawa Briar, G. V Brandon, Man Nelson, M. G Vancouver, B. C Broughall, Deric Toronto Nicholson, C. N Vancouver, B. C Cochran, H. E " .. . Pullcn, H. C Rochester, N. Y Coldwell, J. R Brandon, Man Rogers, G. C Lethbridge, Alta Croll, L. 1) Saskatoon, Sask Saunders, T. B Toronto Davison, R. H Toronto Serson, CM Gananoque Dempster, E. V Rossland, B.C Stevens, R. G Temagami Denison, F. B Peterborough Stratton, V. V Peterborough Duncan, A. G Ottawa Thompson, ]. V Erindale, Ont Edwards, G. J Lindsay Vibert, V. C Winnipeg Emery, H. J Edmonton Vibert, W. E • ' Geiger, A. D Cobourg Vipond, H. K Toronto Greene, L. K London, Eng Walsh, L. A Calgary, Alta Harper, S. E Haileybury Walters, F. J Whitby Hawke, G. W Toronto Welsh, L. A Millarville, Alta Hill, C. B Ottawa Whitney, T Bow Island, Alta Hodder, J. A Port Arthur Winchester, M St. Paul, Minn Lte, A. R St. John, N .B Young, M. C Ripley, England inote0. Among business announcements we see that Morgan Jellett has been admitted as a general partner in the firm of .•Emilius Jarvis Co.; also that J. J. G ' over has form- ed a partnership in a firm of barristers, solicitort, etc. — Denton, Grover and Field, 20, King Street East, Toronto. We had a newsy letter from G. Leycester Ingles last Term ; among others with him at the General Theological Seminary, Chelsea Square, New York, are Cecil Stu- art, an old boy, four Trinity men, and four Lennoxville men. Wc had a short letter from Maurice V. Plummer, Aldcrshot, notifying us that his permanent address was : care of Messrs. Cox Co., 16 Charing Cross, London, S. W. In a letter from Mr. Miller, Montreal High School, mention was made of a num- ber of old boys about Montreal— Walter Taylor, George Laing, Reg. Dempster, Harold Tett, Wilkes and Digby ; also Morgan Carry, Frank McKeand and Jimmy Trow. On Sunday Oct. 20th, we had a visit from Rev. Dr. Miller, Principal of Ridley College. He preached at the Chapel Service in the afternoon, and his visit was great- ly appreciated. On Sunday November 13th, the Headmaster visited Ridley College. He preach. 73 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ed at St. Thomas ' Church in the morning and addressed the boys at Ridley in the evening. It is hoped that this exchange of visits may be an annual event, and help to maintain the friendly relations which exist between the two Church Schools of the Province. At the recent general election in Great Britain, two of our old boys were candidates though we regret that neither succeeded in obtaining election. Mr. Foster Boulton ran in the Liberal interest in the Ramsay division of Huntingdonshire, and defeated by 123 votes; and Capt. Duncan Campbell was the Unionist ca:;didate in North Ayr- shire, but failed to get elected by 354 votes. The Church Congress and dedication of the new cathedral at Halifax last. Sept. must not pass without notice in this number of the Record. It was the greatest cel- ebration in connection with one church that has been held in Canada, and to all T. C. S. boys, past and present, it must be a matter of pride that its inspiration, organiza- tion and success was due to one old boy. Bishop Worrell of Nova Scotia. Great credit too must be given to another old boy, R. V. Harris, one of the secretaries of the Con- gress, who was indefatigable in his efforts. Amongst the selected speakers was Bishop Brent who was, with the Bishop of London, one of the outstanding figures in the celebration, our late Headmaster Rev. Dr Symonds, the Ven. Archdeacon Ingles, and the Headmaster, so the School was well represented. The following old boys visited the School during the Summer vacation : — Arthur T. Gibb, Ithaca, N. Y., Clarence R. Albinson, Mooretown, H. R. Langslow, Roches- ter, C. H. Clementi, Peterborough. The following visited the School during the Michaelmas Term : — W. K. Pearce, Cobourg, L. Malory, Bowmanville, W. Walters, Whitby, R. T. Bethune, Toronto, A. L. Dempster and Pasker Harris, Mc(iill, D W. Saunders, K.C. ToroMo, Norman Robinson, Toronto, Gordon C. Campbell, Peterl)orough, J. C. Maynard, Stratford, W. Taylor, Edmonton, N. Conyers, Toronto, Ford Daw, Winnipeg, E. Moiitizambert, ' Trinity College, Rev. C. R. Spencer, Milibrook, D. Hammond, Rrockville, Gordon Mortimer, George Magann, H. .Mallory, J. Symons, R. M. C., VVm. Ince, Toronto, D ' Arcv M:ir;in K.C, Hamilton, C. C Ross, Mayrake, Alberta, D. Ketchum, Trinity, S. Ince, ' Ttronto, C. Daintry, Toronto, R. Osier, C. T Laing, McCiiU, Gordon Wil- liams, Toronto, A. B. Mortimer, ' Trinity, H. C. Osborne, Toronto, Rev. Canon Dav idson. Peterborough, W. A. Bevan, Maynooth, Max Reid, Toronto Univ., C. H. Bald- win, Toronto, M. Baldwin, K. Fisken, S P. S., I. Champion, iiraiitford, Fred. Cars- well, Oshav a, Reg. Denipster, Norman McDonald, McGill, E. Ings, R. M. C, Herbert Taylor, ' Tor. Univ.. L. Gilbert, Trinity, I. I. (-rover, E. Leishman, Fred. Watts, A. Greey, M. Greer, Toronto, Reg. Digby, .McGill, Billy Pearce, R. M. C, Bert. Watts, Gordon Wheeler, S. P. S., Lt. Col. McQueen, Max Bethune, Godfrey Chowne, ' Toron- to, Douglas Hay, Owen Sound, Rev. H. H. Bedford Jones, Brockville, Dr. Farncomb, Newcastle, Hon. C. R ' Coldwell, Brandon, Hugh lieaton, S. P. S., T. W. Allen, Osgoode Hall. es: £•5 2 -si: n 5; S: d a " -5: X Ci .;--i BQ ss ' ■J rt a- " a s o , — . » w d X Xlrinit Collcoe School IRccovb. VOL XIV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, APRIL 1911. NO. I. % [t riitilg 4 " ?8 t n %mxt Genkral Editor.— Mr. F. |. A. Morris. Assistant Editors.— Micaulay, Martin, Dawson. Secrrtarv-Tkea urbr. — Mr. W . R. P. liiidgrr. Annual Subscription , . . go cents. Ibocftei?. S. A. C. AT T. C. S. Our first game of the season played against S. A. C. at Port Hope on February 4th resulted in a win for T. C. S. by sixteen goals to four. The game was hard throughout with quite a few penalties on both sides. Shoitly after the commencement of play Macaulay got away and shot. This was stopped by .Montgomery. Denison got the puck right down to S. A. C. goal but lost it. A moment after he rushed and this time was successful, scoring the first goal for the school. T. C. S. i. S. A. C. o. The puck was again forced into S, A. C. territory but they managed to get it down where Denison checked. Denison got through but lost right in front of the goal. The play was, during the first half, all with T. C. S. Baillie after some nice stick handling scored for S. .A. C. School i. College r Almost immediately Coldwell put the home team in the lead by scoring. T, C. 2 TRINirV COLI.RGE SCHOOL RECORD. S. 2. S. A. C. 1. Denison then made several atlempts to score after pretty rushes which were unsuccessful. Macaulay however scored giving; the school a lead of 2 goals. T. C. S renewed their efforts but were called several times for off-sides. Denison got down the ice and shot but this was stopped by Montgomery. With S. A. C. forc- ing the puck towards T. C. S. goal Lindsay and Tedder did some nice defence work. Even with Coldwcll penalized the school kept up a remarkable pace, Macaulay notch- ing another goal. T. C. S. 4. St. Andrew ' s i. Munro for the visitors made a good rush but was checked by Denison who got past Kilgore and counted. Score 5-1. Ault rushed but Tedder obtained and got away for what might have been another score, but was checked, Lindsay after a fine exhibition of stick-handlirg also lost right at St. Andrew ' s goal. The game now seem- ed all with T. C. S. who continued to force the play despite Munro ' g brilliant work for S. A, C. Tedder got away for a beautiful rush which resulted in another goal (or the school on a difficult side sliot. Score 61. Ault rushed and fell. Again he rushed but was tripped by Denison who was put ofT for one minute. S. A. C ' s forward line got the puck down the ice but lost their chance of scoring by an erratic shoot. Macaulay and Nelles got away, the former pass- ing to Nelles who scored ; 7-1. Baillie soon after attempted to score but Denison stopped. Several ofif-sides were called which gave a brief rest to the players. Cold- well soon managed to score. School 8. College i. MacCarter went off for tripping Lindsay. Cotton rushed l)ut was checked by Lindsay who got away well but was blocked at the goal. Macaulay and Denison soon after did some combination work which resulted in Denison scoring ; 9-1. Immedi- ately after Denisun rushtd and passing both Munro and Kilgore scored; lo-i. Duncan saved a goal by a good stop. The puck was now faced down and got behind the S. A. C. net. Denison, however, got it around and shoved in another goal, ii-r. ' After a moment ' s play half-time was called. The second half commenced with some very strenuous play which resulted in many penalties. Lindsay did some very efficient work which did not result in direct scoring but served to keep the puck right in St. Andrew ' s territory. The latter showed marked improvement in play and Cotton obtaining the puck, rushed and scored; 1 1-2. Almost immediately Munro passed to Cotton who scored again ; 1 1-3. Tedder and Denison did some combined work which Ijrought the puck to S. A. C. goal but lost. Macaulay. however, after some very nice stick-handling gave the school a still greater lead. T. C. S. 1 2. College 3. Munro got a good chance to score but shot wild. The next attempt on the part of St. Andrew ' s was successful however. Cotton notching their 4th goal. Duncan ef- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 3 fected a good stup. Coldwell Reiting through the College defence scored once more for the School. Score 13-4. Coldwell went off for one minute. Although handicapped T. C. S. did not slacken, Macaulay getting away for what proved to be a further lead ; 14-4. Denison got through and shot bul tills was stopped by Montgomery. Lindsay ' s effective rush- ing did much to keep the puck at St. Andrew ' s goal and Cdldwell soon got an oppor- tunity to score, the puck barely passing the post line. Score 15-4. S. A. C ' s forward line mad« a last rally and almost scored. Macaulay checked and obtaining the puck scored after a brilliant piece of stick-handling. Soon after full time was called leaving the final score 16-4 in favor of T. C. S. The game throughout was marked by fine pieces of individual play, combination work not being very much in evidence. Macaulay, Denison and Lindsay showed up conspicuously. Lindsay ' s work was efleciive in tliat it brought the puck to within striking distance of S. A. C ' s goal, but Linds.iy himself was unfortunate enough to lose the puck six times within a few feet of the goal after rushes through the entire St. Andrew ' s team. Referee VVaghorn was very strict to both sides and many penalties were handed out. These were nearly all for minor ofTcnces. For S. A. C. Munro did some sensational work, and several times managed to get right through. The T. C. S. defence was so strong owing to Lindsay ' s and Tedder ' s hard checking that anything in the way of a rush ended before becoming dangerous. Cotton of St. Andrew ' s proNed to be the best scorer for his side, having notched three out of the four goals. The others lost many good chances at scoring through erratic shooting. Montgomery in goal was not steady during the first half, letting eleven past him. In the second half, however, he showed up much better, making some sensa- tional stops at close range. The second half was an improvement over the first, in which the game was all one way After this S. A. C. came on the ice w ' ith plucky determination which made the latter part of the game very fast. Duncan in goal for T. C, S. although not called on to make many stops was steady throughout. Nelles and Coldwell each had their share in the goal making, and did steady and effective work all through the game. T. C. S. AT s. A. c. Played Wednesday Feb. 8th. P ' or a second time our team showed itself to be superior to St. Andrew ' s seven, winning by a score of eleven goals to four. At half time the score stood 7-1 in favor of T. C. S. The second half, as in the first game at Port Hope, was a more even contest, S. A. C. " coming back " strongly. The College had some good men on their line up, but they lacked team play. The game was at- tended by the S. A. C. supporters in a body, who continued to cheer on their side 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD although going down to sure defeat. Munro, who played cover, did some good stick- hnndling and was easily the best man for his side. Cotton also showed skill in accur- acy of shooting. However, St, Andrew ' s weak point was undoubtedly their lack of combination. T. C. S. were slightly at fault in this matter, but the excellence of their indiridual work made up for it. The game started with Lindsay securing an d passing to Coldwell who was offside; a moment after Denison was called offside fullowing some neat work. St. Andrew ' s then got down and shot but without the puck finding the net. Davison then got away for one of the best rushes of the game and getting past Kilgore put in the first goal for T. C. S. School i. College o. On resuming Denison passed to Macaulay who was off side. MacCarter went off for tripping Macaulay, who, getting away for a long run, succeeded in scoring for the School. S. A. C. soon got away, their whole wing line coming down the ice, but Macaulay checked. Ault rushed, which was ineffective. MacCarter shot from half way but this was easily stopped. Denison and Coldwell went down but lost at the goal. MacCarter obtained and again shot from half way, which was stopped by Lind- say who brought the puck back. Denison securing passed to Nelles at right wing who got in another goal for T. C. S. School 3. College o. Denison started down the ice and passed to Coldwell, the latter losing the puck to Munro who got down to centre ice. Macaulay then got possession and went right through only to lose at the goal. Ault got away but was checked by Tedder, who brought the puck to three quarters way and shot. This Montgomery failed to stop. Score : T. C. S, 4. S. A. C. o. St. Andrew ' s returned with renewed vigor and got through the School ' s defence, but Martin saved by a good stop Coldwell rushed and passed to Macaulay who was called off side. The puck was faced near the S. A. C goal and Macaulay tried to score but without result. Ault passed to left wing but Nelles secured, later losing to St. Andrew ' s who came down the ice but were checked by Macaulay. Ault again got possession and shot. This wa s stopped by Martin. Macaulay got down the ice and shot but was stopped, Denison doing the same thing a moment later but without re- sult. Munro went off for tripping and Denison got well down, shooting, bnt this went wids of the net. The play rather slackened at this point, both teams feeling the ef- fects of the pace. MacCarter shot but Tedder stopped, losing however to Munro. Macaulay obtained and getting away shot, but this went wide. MacCarter shot, Mar- tin stopped this, and a moment after MacCarter shot again on the rebound and another save was made. Denison and Coldwell together went down the ice, the former pass- ing to the latter at the goal. Coldwell got the puck past Montgomery and scored. 5-0. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 5 Denisoii started by making a pretty rush and shooting. ' I ' his hit the goal post but did not go in. MacCartcr shot from half way which Lindsay stopped. Coldwell got the puck right down to S. A. C. goal and was about to shoot but was checked by Baillie. The puck was next brought very close to the School goal but Lindsay stopped Cotton ' s shot. Cotton again came down and attempted to score but Martin saved. Denison rushed but was called for kicking the puck. Baillie came down the ice but was checked by Tedder who got the puck well down. .-Vult, however, rush- ed and sent the puck high over T. C. S. goal. Macaulay obtaining worked through to St. Andrew ' s goal and shot, but Montgomery saved. Cotton was well down and shot but Lindsay blocked this. MacCarter attempted to score from centre ice but without result. Getting through tlie S. A. C. defence Macaulay passed to Denison in front of the net but the latter lost. Next attempt on Macaulay ' s part to score was successful, which he did after a nice rush 6-0, Play recommenced and hardly had the purk been faced than Maciulay got through after the prettiest piece of work of the game and scored. 7-0. Tedder got through and attempted to score but the puck did not find the net. Ault retaliated by shooting, but Martin stopped. The puck was faced at T. C. S. net when Lindsay got possession and was well started, when called by referee ' aghorn for kicking the puck. The game was at this time fast, as St. Andrew ' s were determined to score at any cost. Cotton checked Lindsay and rushing in attempted to score again but Martin effected a good save. Munro came down but seeing no chance to get through shot from half way. The puck w. s now in T. C. S. territory and Lindsay working his way down got through the S. A. C. defence and scored ; 8-0. When play was resumed Macaulay shot hut Munro checked. Coldwell got the puck on a pass from Macaulay and scored, but this was called for off side. Denison tried to score but the puck missed the net. Obtaining Munro got down to centre where he shot, but Macaulay stopped. Cotton did not score as Martin eflfected a good stop. Coldwell got away but was checked by Cotton who again failed to score. Den- ison rushed receiving a h.ird check. Working through Macaulcy tried to score with- out result, and taking advantage of a lull in the play Bailie made a good rush through T. C. S. defence and scored just as half time was called. T. C. S. 8. S. A. C. i. The second half began with a burst of speed from T. C. S, The checking became hard. Denison and Coldwell both received heavy body checks. Macaulay, working through the S. A. C. defence, shot, missing the net. S. A. C ' s,wing line got started on a dangerous rush, but Tedder running in checked and securing the puck got away, but was in turn checked by Ault. The latter skated around the right side and shot for goal but without finding the net. Both Denison and Tedder attempted 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to score for T. C. S. but Montgomery in goal was equal to the situation in both cases. The School now forced matters and repeatedly tried to score but in all cases the puck went wide of the net. Rallying, St. Andrew ' s improved, Cotton getting through to score, but Martin saved by a good stop. Lindsay made two rushes, in the first case being called for kicking the puck, and in the second was checked. Coldwell skated through the S. A. C. defence after some good stick handling, only to fail at the goal. Denison did the same thing a moment after ; and Macaulay, getting in from the left shot, but the puck did not find the net. MacCarter, obtaining for S. A. C. tried to score at long distance, Martin, however, easily stopped him from doing so. MacCar- ter a minute later went off for rough work. Denison got the puck and shot twice but each time Montgomery saved. Lindsay then tried to lift in from half way, but Mun- ro stopped this and worked down but failed to score. After a face near S. A. C ' s net Aull got away for a rush, but Denison getting possession was about to shoot when he was checked. Tedder, however, was n.ore successful, and making a fast run through St. Andrew ' s defence, scored. Score 9-1. Denison passed to Macaulay who lost, Cotton securing the puck and getting down was checked by Lindsay. The latter was unfortunate enough to lose the puck after getting within easy distance of the goal. Macaulay tried again to score for T. C. S. but failed, and Cotton securing a moment after rushed down the ice, got past Lind- say and Tedder and shot for the net, but this was stoi)ped. Martin throughout the game kept cool and collected, and effected some remarkable sto[)s. Macaulay con- tinued to play a fast game, but despite this Ault got away for a run and shot, but Martin rose to the occasion. Coldwell returned by getting down hut did not score. Cotton might have scored after a rush, a ' he was St. Andrew ' s best scorer, but he was called for kicking the puck. Denison next tried, missing the net, but recovering pass- ed over to Macaulay at centre, who scored ; lo-i. Coldwell started by getting through but did not score. Baillie, who played rover for S. A. C. rushed down only to be checked by the T. C. S. defence, and this was re- peated by Munro who met the same fate. The puck was brought down and Denison tried to score but shot over the net, and a moment later tried again. Nelles was call- ed for off side ; Coldwell shot but Montgomery stopped. Next minute Macaulay and Lindsay worked a fast combination up to the goal, Lindsay finally getting m from close range. Score ii-i. Immediately on play being resumed Lindsay again got down but shot wide. Cot- ton, who throughout was conspicuous for S. A. C. made a nice rush which might have been dangerous had not Macaulay checked. MacCarter tried to score but did not shoot accurately. At this point the puck was right at the mouth of T. C. S. goal and TRINITY COLLIiCK SCHOOL RECORD. 7 attempts were made to get it clear, but Cutton taking advantage of a sudden opening lifted the puck into the net ; 1 1-3. Lindsay secured the puck and working down passed Kilgore but shot to the side. A moment later Baillie got throu;:;h and passed to MacCarter who scored; ii-j. Cotton attempted to add another for St. Andrew s but .Martin stopped. At this point the interest in the game was greatly increased as S. A. C. rallied and seemed de- termined to turn the tables on T. C. S. The shots came in fast and Martin in goal was kept very busy. The checking also became hard ; .MacCarter shot but Lindsay blocked. The puck continued to travel up and down the ice till finally securing S. A. C ' s centre man shot, the puck struck the goal post and bounced in. Score 1 1-4. St. Andrew ' s continued to force matters and only the cool work of Martin pre- vented their score from mounting up. Nelles, who kept his position well throughout the game, got off for a nice rush and passed to Coldwell at centre, but the latter shot wide of the net. Several attempts were made on both sides to score, all however fail- ing to connect with the net. The game continued to be very fast, and when time was called both teami showed signs of fatigue. Lindsay was well started on a good rush and might have scored when full time was called, leaving the score 11 to 4 in favour of T. C. S, TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL VS. ' VARSITV III. Our team was successful in winning the third game of the season from ' Varsity III on February i6th at Mutual street rink, Toronto, by a score of three goals 10 two. At no stage during the same did the pl.iy lag ; on the contrary, the teams were so evenly matched that it continued a fine exhibition of hockey throughout. ' Varsity III had the advantage over T. C. S. in weight, but this was made up by the fine stick- handling and combination work of the winners. The attendance at the match was not such as to merit notice but this did not detract in the least from the great efforts put up by players of both teams. The game started with Tedder getting possession and breaking away for a rush, only to be checked. Macaulay and Denison next started down on a combination rush which proved so effective in the later stages of the game. This, however, failed, and MacDougall obtaining, got through and tried to score, but the shot went wide. Then followed a face at the School net and ' Varsity were making great efforts to get the puck in, when Tedder securing possession got it out of danger. Macaulay followed by get- ting through for a good run. He shot but Beady in goal made a fine stop. Through- out the game Beady made a great many stops. The School wing line might with difficulty work through and attempt to score, but would be frustrated by the ' Varsity goal tend. This might well have discouraged any other team which went into a game 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC:ORD. with no determination to win. Tilt, ' Varsity centre man, rushed but was not success- ful. A momtnt later Wylie again attempted to score for ' Varsity, but Martin effected a fine save. Caldwell was about to shoot but was checked in the act. Redoubling their efforts the School kept forcing the ' Varsity defence, Lindsay making repeated rushes. Tilt started off from half way, and boring in shot, Martin stopping neatly. Macaulay got possession but lost, Lindsay repeating this action a minute later, Ted der got off but was checked and MacLaren obtaining shot from centre. This was itopped easily by Martin. Coldwell, working a combination with Nelles, got to ' Var- sity goal and shot Caldwell stopping. Nelles was playing a strong game at right wing and did valuable combination work. Denison rushed but was checked by Tilt. Again rushing he shot. This, however, went wide The School team at this stage were playing a slightly stronger game than their opponents. Realizing this ' Varsity made an effort to score by a piece of combination play, Lindsay breaking this up. Tedder rushed being checked, and Denison got possession, with dit ' ficulty passed Caldwell but shot wide of the net. Coldwell got the puck down and Denison tried to lift in. Then followed a general scramble near ' Varsity goal, and Macaulay getting the puck batted it in for T. C. S ' s first score. School i, ' Varsity o. On play rcc ' ommencing Macaulay and Denison tried hard to get in another for the School only to find Beady in goal invulnerable. Then Wylie got through by some good stick handling and shot but Martin saved. MacLaren then shot for goal and Martin blocked again. Denison then got past Caldwell and shot but without scoring. Wylie ' eturned by getting down nicely and shooting, Martin, however, being equal to the occasion. Some hard checking followed ; Macaulay lost possession of the puck almost in front of the School ' s goal, but Tedder rushed in and got it before ' Varsity had a chance to score. Coldwell got down and later Macaulay and Lindsay, but none of these rushes came to anything. Nelles did some work at right wing and got the puck well down and passed Macaulay, who was checked. ' Varsity ' s right wing got possession and uus almost within shooting distance when he was checked. Tilt was more fortunate and had a good chance to score, but Martin in goal was ready for him. Denison passed to Coldwell who was offside. Caldwell, ' Varsity ' s point, shot from far out but Lindsay blocked. At this point ' Varsity made every possible effort to score and continued to shoot on the School net. Lindsay started off on a rush which brought him well down the ice, where he passed to Denison who shot wide. Lindsay made another good rush but was checked by Baillie. Tedder then got possession and got through only to be checked. Caldwell then got started and instead of getting past the T. C. S. defence .shot from half wav, which was easily stopped by Martin. Tilt tried to score and was followed by MacLaren, both failing. Tedder rushed with- rKINH ' Y COLLK ' ;!-: SJHOOL iKCORI). 9 out success after doiiif some good defence work. Lindiay broke up a ' Varsity rus ' i cliecking three men in quick succession, hut failed to get away with the puck himself. MacDougall passed to Caldwell who lost to Macaulay and Deniion who worked a combination rush to ' ' arsity defence where tiiey were cheeked. Caldwell shot and Martin saved, handing the puck out to ( " oldwell who went down with Macaulay. ' Varsity ' s rover took possession and getting through after a good piece of individual work icored ' ' arsity ' s first goal. A moment later half time was called. In the second half play began by Macaulay getting through and trying to bang the puck past Heady. Caldwell, however, frustrated this. Coldwell got the puck from Tilt, passing to Macaulay who lost. ' Varsity ihen got the puck down and MacLaren was on the point of shooting when Nelles rush ' .d in and check»:d him. Then Wylie tried to score, this also failing. Nelles made a strong rush down but had the misfor- tune to lose. At this stage the game was very fast as the score was tied. Denison shot this being stopped by Beady. MacLaren, who played the best game for ' Varsity, broke away for a rush which brought him in front of Martin who made a good »ave MacLaren again rushed but was this time checked by Nelles. The School team now made great efforts to lead by scoring and Denison shot twice for the ' Varsity net but without scoring. MacLaren passed to Tilt who shot, but this went wide. Both teams started in afresh and Tilt got through and shot but high over the net. Wylie and Tilt both tried to score and it looked as if ' Varsity might take the lead, but Martin ' s work in goal continued strong. Lindsay made a rush which brought him to ' Varsity goal where he was checked. Nelles was the next to att ' impt to score but Beady was ready and saved. ' Varsity ne.xt tried to work a combination but Macaulay broke it up, himself getting away with the puck. Caldwell for ' Varsity continued to play a strong game which was at all times a menace to T. C. S., as his unexpected rushes often got him close to their goal before being checked. MacLaren broke away for some fast work and getting around Lindsay and Tedder had only Martin to deal with. The latter, however, ran out and effected the best save of the game. Caldwell a moment later obtained and shot but did not succeed in scoring. Macaulay got possession and started ofT but was checked. Then MacLaren got away for what was one of the best pieces of individual work of the game, and getting through the entire T. C. S. team put in a goal for ' Varsity. School i, ' Varsity 2. With the score one against them T. C. S. started off to even things up if possible. Denison shot but this went wide, Nelles rushed but lost the puck to Wylie who shot but Lindsay stopped. ' Varsity forced the School ' s defence hard, and it looked as if they might get a still greater lead, when Macaulay broke away and shot. This Beady failed to stop. T. C. S. 2. ' Varsity 2. ,0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . Will-, tlie score tied and both teams determined to wm out, and only a few minutes to play the game became very fast. For a time it looked as if ' Varsity would score and Martin made some very good saves. Then Denison breaking through the opponents ' defence got close in and scored what proved to be the winning goal. Hardly had he done this when full time was called leaving the final score three to two in favor of T. C. S. The teams lined up as follows : — T. C. S.— Goal, Martin. Point, Tedder. Cover Point, Lindsay. Rover, Deni- son. Centre, Macaulay. R. Wing, Nelles. L. Wing, Coldwell. ' Varsity III.— Goal, Beady. Point, Caldwell. Cover Point, Baillie. Rover, Macl iren. Centre, Tilt. R. Wing, Wylie. L. Wing, MacDougall. Referee. — Herb. Clarke. ' varsity III AT T. c. s. In the sec ond game against ' Varsity III, played at Port Hope on Feb. 22nd, the School team suffered defeat at the hands of their opponents. With two exceptions the whole ' Varsity line up was different from that of the first game, many junior O. H. A- men playing. In addition to this Macaulay (our Captain) was forced to retire from the ice on account of illness, so that although the game at first promised to be evenly contested, later developments showed that the odds were undoubtedly against us. The game was the best of the season as regards speed. At half time the score was one all, but at full time was 5-2 in ' Varsity ' s favor. The game started with ' Varsity on a sudden rush getting well down to T. C. S. territory. Lindsay got possession and took the puck out of danger, and worked down to half way before being checked by Smith. Dennison then got possession and went wide. A moment later he again shot with the same result. ' Varsity then got away, Nelles got the puck and went down only to lose. Caldwell, ' Varsity ' s cover, rushed and was close to T. C. S. net before being checked. At this point the School team were having the best of the play. Coldwell went off for one minute for tripping Mul- queen. Denison got down with the puck, and later Macaulay who shot wide. Den- ison again got away and shot from far out, but Smith at point easily disposed of this, and got away himself. Macaulay shot but Laird in goal was ready and effected a save. Laird continued throughout the game to do some wonderful work in goal. The play became better now as the School team were working a fast combination. Denison obtained but was called on this for loafing. Tedder, after some nice defence work, got away for a brilliant rush and was on the point of shooting when he slipped slightly the puck losing much of its force and being easily stopped by Laird. .Milne went off niterfering with Denison when the latter did not have the puck. Nelles tried to lift TRlNirV COLI.ICCI ' ; SCHOOL RI ' XORI). n the puck in past I-aird but was unsuccessful. T. C. S. were not long in rcali ing that the only way to Score while Laird was tilling th« net was to get in very close before shooting. Coldwell got off for one of his rushes and shot, this going wide. Tilt, the College left wing made a nice rush but was checked by Lindsay. Tilt throughout showed that he was a good stiikhandlcr. Smith obtaining from Coldwell worked past Denison and Macaulay, and might have scored had not Tedder checked in time. Caldwell and Milne got down on a combination rush, but Nelles skated in between and was .successful in checking and passing to Lindsay ; the latter had barely time to get started when checked by Caldwell. Denison then got the puck, skated through the whole College team and passed to Coldwell who got around Smith and scored. T. C. S. I. ' Varsity IJI o. Deni»on started in again and almost scored. Coldwell went off for one minute. Mulqueen shot but did not find the net. Goodearle next attempted to score but Mar- tin saved. Macaulay, who up to date had been playing remarkably well, shot. Laird stopping, and on the rebound Nelles tried to get the puck in without success. Denison made a nice rush but was checked by Smith, who playeci a strong de- fence game for the College. Mulqueen, a veteran senior O. H. A. man, got through where Lindsay got possession. He lost, however, but Nelles obtained. Coldwell rushed and was tripped by Goodearle who went off for one minute for this offence. Nelles was the next to get a penalty of two minutes. Macaulay, who was beginning to feel the effects of his illness, slackened up for a moment but pluckily resumed. Then Caldwell got around the right, evaded Lindsay and Tedder and scored. School I. College I. Denison got off for a rush which brought him in front of the ' Varsity goal, where he lost possession. The puck remained for a moment in front of the net, and Nellei rushed in to score, but before he could do so Caldwell got it out to the side. J ' . C. S. then started in with some good combination ; Denison had a golden chance to score when he found himself in front of the goal without being checked. He shot but unfortunately it just missed going in. Goodearle made a combination rush with Tilt, but was checked by Nelles. Tedder rushed but was checked ; Denison got down and passed to Coldwell who lost a good chance to score. Caldwell then tried to count for ' Varsity but Tedder, who checked well throughout, blocked. Half time was called leaving the score one all. The second half started with Tilt getting off and passing across to right wing who was checked. ' Varsity started in hard and looked more dangerous than in the first half They repeatedly forced the puck into School territory, but the work of Lindsay and Tedder was e.xcellent. Martin, however, was called on very often to stop the 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. shots which continued to come in quick succession. ' Varsity soon got down on a combination rush which the School defence were unable to cope with and scored; 1-2 in favour of ' Varsity. Goodoarlc rushed and shot from the right side, but Martin saved. At this point T. C. S. started in determined to even things up. All their attempts, however, were foiled by Laird in goal who deserves credit. Deiiison put up every effort to score but without success. Milne rushed and shot but Martin saved. Tilt then rushed with- out success, and was followed by Caldwell who also failed to get the puck in. flow- ever, ' Varsity returned harder than ever and managed to work in another goal past Martin. T. C. S. i. College 3. With their opponents in the lead the School team did not slacken up, but on the contrary returned to the attack with renewed vigor. Macaulay got around to the right and was down to three-quarter way before being checked. A moment after T. C. S. wing line renewed their efforts to score but Laird in goal was invulnerable. Nelles got away and passed out to centre where ' Varsity rover obtained and passed to centre who was in turn checked by Nelles. Tilt obtained from Nelles and got the puck down to where Tedder got possession, losing later to Tilt who rushed around behind the goal, shoving in the puck before an effort could be made to stop it ; score 1-4 in favor of ' Varsity. It was not long before Denison and Milne went off for two minutes after a mix- up. The College team hardly gave their opponents a breathing space before Caldwell worked around the right and scored. T. C. S. i. Varsity 5. Caldwell again tried to score but shot wide. Denison worked through ' Varsity wing line to lift in but this was blocked by Smith. T. C. S. were now making every effort to regain lost ground, and Denison and Nelles got off but were called for off- side. Coldwell then did some good checking, and enabled Lindsay to get off with the puck. Denison lost another chance to score through bad luck, as he tripped in front of the goal when about to shoot. Nelles then got started and passed to Denison who shot but Laird made a wonderful save. Caldwell was checked by Lindsay who failed to get the puck. At this point Macaulay had to give out on account of illness, after having played a plucky game under the circumstances. Our opponents dropped a man and play proceeded. Coldwell got the puck from Tilt, and making a nice rush passed to Denison who got close in and scored. School 2. College 5. Tedder got away and shot, but Laird as usual made a good save. T. C. S. lost many chances of scoring by the good head work of tlie ' Varsity defence. ' Varsity seemed determined to get in another goal but Martin made several excellent saves in one case runni ig out and checking Mulqueen after the latter had passed Lindsay and H n c : ( s- = — a r r 1 H n rv n w N en m ( s 2 a 5C p 5 ■i t ; • 3 rt S Sf o H Ss pi GS O O :3 2 2. trinhy college school rkcord. 13 Tedder. T. C. S. continued to play a plucky game right up till lull time, the fmal score being 5-2 in favor of ' Varsity. The line up of the teams : — ' Varsity IIL— Cioal, Laird. Point, Smith. Cover Point, Caldwell. Rover, .Mulqueen. Centre, Milne. Right Wing, (Joodc.irle. Left Wing, Tilt. T. C. S. — Goal, Martin. Point, Tedder. Cover Point, Lindsay. Rover, Deni- son. Centre, Macaulay. Right Wing, Nclles. Left Wing, Coldwell. Spares, Leme- surier, Oldham. Referee.— Andy Kyle, Port Hope. UICSIUE FIAT MATCH. The Bigside Flat match took place on M.iicli the zrul, and resulted in a win for the Lower Flat. The final score was 4-2. At half time the score stood 3-1 against the Uppers. Although the ice was not fast the game turned out to be interesting. It was characterised more by individual work on the part of the teams, as the players were not in a position to work combined play without considerable practice together. Martin did great work in goal and undoubtedly saved the Uppers from worse defeat. The game from the outset promised to be fast and would have continued so if the ice had been in better condition. Lindsay started out on one of his characteristic rushes but lost to Symons. The latter lost to Denison who didn ' t take long to get through the Uppers ' wing line, but was checked by Tedder, who throughout played a good defence game. Patton got started for a rush which brought him into the Uppers ' territory, but here Tedder got possessio n of the puck and started down the ice with Symons. Denison checked and got through, but lifted wide of the net. Then Ted- der got off for two rushes but was checked by Denison both times. Oldham obtained from Denison and got past Lindsay and shot, but the puck went over the net. Deni- son, the best man on the wing line for the Lowers, tried to get in a goal but Martin made a good save. Mathers returned and shot from far out. Belcher stopped this. The game was now getting fast and both teams seemed determined to get in a goal. Tedder worked around the left and shot low, Belcher saving however. Martin made one of the best saves af the game when he prevented Macaulay from scoring on what seemed a sure goal. Martin ' s work in goal seemed to take the heart out of the Lowers for a moment, and seizing on this opportunity Coldwell and Nclles went down the ice for a combination rush which resulted in the first goal for the Uppers. Redoubling their efforts to even up the score the Lowers started in hard. Deni- son worked past Teddsr and shot but this was stopped. This was followed by an attem[)t on Macaulay ' s part to score which .ilso failed. Nelies was penalized at this 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. point for interfering with Cochrane when the latter did not have the [juck. Oldham worked through for a good rush and shot, but Lindsay stopped this neatly and got off on a rush himself, which, however did not result in a score. A moment after Lindsay got through the Uppers ' defence and passed from the left to Cochrane who worked in the first goal for the Lowers. Uppers i, Lowers i. Patton got well started on a rush but was checked by Oldham. Macaulay very ne«rly scored but NLirtin had the puck out at the side before he had a chance to got it in. Lindsay and Nelles went olTand with the Lowers ' defence weakened Coldwell almost scored, but Macaulay checked as he was about to shoot. Macaulay then work- ed in some good stick-handling and shot. Martin stopped this but the puck bounded off his pads to Cochrane, who put in a goal before Martin had time to recover. Score 1-2 in favor of Lowers. At this period of the game the Uppers were not playing their usual game. Patton repeatedly forced the puck into their territory. Then Uenison getting possession scored; Uppers i, Lowers 3. Uppers returned by trying to score by combination tactics. Lindsay and Greey ' s work at defence, however, was successful in breaking this up, although the Uppers de- served credit for their repeated efforts to even things up. Half time was called at this both teams getting a much needed respite while the ice was being cleaned off. The second half commenced with a rush by Tedder who shot, the puck going wide. The Lowers rushed then got down with a well formed wing line and Denison passed out to centre, when Tedder obtained. The latter had a good chance to get through with the Lowers ' wing line behind him but tripped, losing possession of the puck. Lindsay then started off and was well down into the Lowers ' territory before be- ing checked by Oldham. Macaulay, taking advantage of a momentary lull in tlie play, rushed in and shot. Martin was ready, and stopped the puck on his pads, but it bounced out again to Macaulay who banged it in for the Lowers ' 4th goal. The Uppers started in to make the score more even, and immediately went down the ice in a line but were called off side. Denison then went through the entire Up- pers ' team and shot from the side, but the puck went wide. Nelles obtained and passed to Mathers who lost however to Denison. A rush made by the latter with Macaulay was broken up by Coldwell, but Macaulay recovered the puck and shot, but Martin saved. Lowers then kept the puck for some time in Uppers ' territory. Mathers, however, got the puck out, made a rush and shot. The rubber hit the post and bounced over to Cochrane, who by mistake passed to Coldvvell. The latter wait- ed an instant till the Uppers ' wing line was in line and started down but the Lowers ' defence stopped a score. Then Tedder got through for one of the best pieces of in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 15 dividual work of the game and getting around by the left shot from far out. The puck went low, and though Belcher made a good ittempt to save it got tlirough be- tween hii pads for Uppers second goal ; 2-4. Lowers then did some good combination work which failed to get another goal, however. Coldwell passed Lindsay and Cireey and had only Belcher to deal with to score a goal but the latter saved by running out and ciiecking. At this point the play slackened as the condition of the ice was far from good. Macaulay got through but was checked by Oldham, who was doing good defence, work. Tedder rushed but could not shoot, so lifted, but the puck failed to find the net. Nelles and Coldwell both made attempts to score witiiout result. P:itton was the next to rush for the Low- ers and was checked by Coldwell, inn inimediati. ' ly regained possession but lost at the goal. Uppers realized that there was not much lime left and made every effort to score. Coldwell was about to shoot but was checked by Denison and a combined rush was made only to be broken up by the Uppers. Symons tried to get through by himself and was checked. Shooting from far out was resorted to by the Uppers but these shots were all stopped by Belcher. Martin kept up his good work in goal by stopping a difficult shot from Denison. Both Macaulay and Denison were penalized by referee Brown, and with the Lowers thus weakened Uppers tried hard to score as there remained only one minute to play. When full time was called the score stood 4-2, but the play continued for a few moments after, during which Uppers scored. This however did not count. The final .score was 4 2 in favor of the Lowers. The line up : — Lower Flat — Goal, Belcher. I ' oint, Cireey. Cover, Lindsay. Rover, Denison. Centre, Macaulay. R. Wing, Cochrane. L. Wing, Patton, Upper Flat — Goal, Martin. Point, Tedder. Cover, Oldham. Rover, Mathers. Centre, Coldwell. R. Wing, Symons. L. Wing, Nelles. Referee — George Brown. OLD BOYS vs. T. C. S. The Old Boys ' game was this jear one of the most interesting hockey games of the season, and considering the very poor condition of the ice the play was remarkably good. The combination play of the School was undoubtedly what gave them the vic- tory over their opponents. The Old Boys had a team which, beyond criticism taken individually, lacked the combined play which only much practice can gain. Martin ' s work in goal for the School was faultless. l-rom the commencement of play the Old Boys started in at a pace which at first bewildered their lighter opponents. Stone got the puck near his own goal and went right through and shot, Martin saving. Nelles and Macaulay then got away for a rush i6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC:ORD. and the latter shot, the puck going wide, however. Seagram got away but failed to score. Denison rushed several times but could not get the puck in, as Stone at point was putting up a strong game. Hay then shot twice but each time Martin saved. Macaulay shot, Robinson in goal saving. Hay attempted to score but his shot went wide of the goal. Old Boys then got through after some good combination work and •cored. Old Boys i. School o. This did not seem to satisfy the Old Boys, for a moment afterwards Maynard made a clever " -ush which resulted in a score. 2-0. Hay shot high and getting possession Denison worked down but was checked by Lithgow. Denison and Coldwell were tiie next to get away for a combination rush which almost resulted in a score. School at this point were playing the strongest game but despite their efforts Maynard and Campbell rushed and came close to getting in the puck for a third score. Seeing a chance to get through Nelles worked it and pass- ed to Macaulay at the goal, the latter putting in the School ' s fiist count. A rush by Coldwell and DenLson was called offside by referee Lindsay. Obtain- ing the puck from a face off near the goal Stone got away but was checked by Cold- well. Old Boys then forced the play, and Hay, getting through an opening in the defence, scored. Old Boys 3. School i Tedder started in by getting through and passing to Coldwell, who shot wide. Coldwell missed several good chances to score, but the condition of the ice was much at fault. Maynard, left wing for the Old Boys, made a quick rush down the side, and swerving to the right almost at the goal got the puck in past Martin. 4-1. Stone and Campbell went down together and the latter shot but Martin saved; Hay got a good rush but shot wide. Coldwell got possession but was checked by Hay. Denison, getting through the Old Boys ' defence, worked around from the right to centre and scored. Old Boys 4. School 2. Macaulay soon after tried to get in another, butStone ' s good work at point prevent- ed a score. Lithgow shot from the right, but Martin saved. Macaulay shot but Robin- son stopped, but on the rebound the puck was batted in. Old Boys 4. School 3. Hay, who was playing an excellent game for the Old Boys, shot but Martin was ready, and effected a good save. Oldham returned the puck to Old Boys ' territory and might have scored but his shot was stopped by Stone. A moment later, seizing on an opportunity to get through the Old Boys ' defence Macaulay scored 4-4. Hardlv had play been resumed than Denison sliot. The puck hit Stone ' s stick and bounced in. Old Boys 4. School 5. Macaulay and Nelles got awuy for a combined rush which brought them into Old Boys territory, but their defence proved too strong. It was not till some time after TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 17 that Macaulay got through and made a shot which Robinson failed to stop. Score 4-6 in School ' s favor at half time which was c.illcd about a minute after. The second h.ilf cominenccd with Maynard rushing through to score. He shot but Martin saved. Oldham made a good rush but lost to Lithgow who shot but fail- ed to score. Stone got down but was checked by Tedder, who played his usual steady defence game. Martin continuing his fine work in goal prevented both Maynard and Campbell from scoring. Macaulay got down but lost. Maynard got possession and shot but this went wide of the net. The game became fast despite the bad condition of the ice, and the Old Hoys seemed determined to even up the score. Hay worked through and had only Tedder to pass but was checked. Next to rush was Stone who came close to scoring. The Old Boys continued individual work, but the School ' s combination was remarkably good considering the condition of the ice. The puck was now brought close to the School net by Hay who passed to Campbell. The latter was about to shoot but Martin ran out and checked in time. Macaulay then got away and shot but the puck hit the goal post and bounced out. Stone started on one of his dangerous rushes but Denison checked him before he got through the School de- fence. Maynard got away for a rush and was prevented from scoring by Tedder, who himself made a nice rush and got the puck past Robinson for the School ' s 7th goal. Old Boys 4. School 7. The game once more waxed fast and Old Boys worked hard to score. Campbell and Maynard both made attempts to count which came to nothing owing to Martin ' s work in goal. l Iaynard ' s next attempt, however, was successful, the puck striking Tedder ' s hand and bounding in. Score 5-7. From this point the School seemed to be having the best of the play due to theii combination work. It was not long before Denison dodged around Stone and scored for the School. 5-8. Macaulay rushed but was blocked by Stone. Tedder was the next to rush but lost possession to Lithgow. The latter did some good stickhandling and getting through the School defence scored. Old Boys 6. School 8. With three minutes left to play the Old Boys made desperate efforts. Hay made a rush and skated around to centre but was checked by Tedder. Oldham got pos- session and did some good work which brought him well into Old Boys ' territory where he pissed to Denison. The latter tried to bang the puck in but it went wide of th« net. It remained for Macaulay to score the final goal which he did on a long shot from ths side. A moment later full time was called leaving the final score nine to six in favor of the School seven. In brief, the game was, as before stated, a very good exhibition of hockey considering the poor condition of the ice. The Old Boys ' play i8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. n-as characterized by individual work. The School wing line showed better combina- tion than in previous games. For the Old Boys all showed good form. Maynard and Hay perhaps starring. For the School Macaulay and Denison were the best, but both were a trifle weak on shooting. Denison too often shot from far out. Nelles did very well and played good combmation. There were few penalties, those handed out be- ing for minor offences. The teams lined up as follows : — Old Boys — Goal, Robinson. Point, Stone. Cover, Seagram. Rover, Hay. Centre, Campbell. R. Wing, Maynard. L. Wing, Lithgow. School — Goal, Martin. Point, Tedder, Cover, Oldham. Rover, Denison. Centre, Macaulay. R. Wing, Nelles. L. Wing, Coldwell. Referee — L. L. Lindsay. T. C. S. SECOND SEVE f. The 2nd VII did their duty nobly as " scrubs " — i.e. material for the ist VII to practice with. The only outside match they got was with St. Andrew ' s. The team were without LeMesurier, and after a hard fought game suffered defeat by 2 to 4. The line up was : — Goal, Belcher. Point, Oldham. Cover, Greey. Rover, Mathers. Centre, Patton. R. NVing, Gossage. L. Wing, Ross. LITTLESIDE SEVEN. The Littleside team beat a seven of Peterborough Collegiate by 5 to 2. In the Inter-flat series, the Lowers won the cup. The ist game was won by the Uppers 7.6 ; the 2nd and 3rd by the Lowers 8-4 and 7-6. cTbaractera of tbc 1l5oche Zcam. T. CoLDWKi.L — L. Wing ; 2nd year on team. Improved greatly on last year ' s form. Good stick handler and skater. Inclined to be too hot tempered. F. Denison — Rover; ist year on team. One of the best stick handlers and skaters on the team. Regular place on the defence, hence he might iiave been better at combination. N. Macaulay (Capt.) — Centre ; 3rd year on team. Good stick handler and skater. Managed his team well. L. Lindsay Cover Point ; 2nd year on team. Good skater and checked well. Used his body to good advantage. C.Martin — Goal; ist year on team. Made an excellent goal keeper; used his hands well, but has not had enough experience in using his body. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 N. Nelles — R. Wing ; ist year on Good skater ; played the boards well. Good at back checking and played good combination. R. Tedder — Point : 2nd year on team. An excellent check ; used his body well ; good at rushing. He and Lindsay played a good cross ice defence. (3 mna0iuin Coiupctition, The annual Gymnasium Competition was held on March the sand, with the result that Fisken, the winner in igog, defeated Wainwnght, last year ' s winner, who tied with Waller by six points. Undoubtedly Fisken deserved his victory ; he ihowed the best form both on the parallel bars and on the horizontal bar. The boxing this year was rather disappointing in some respects, it not having the gory finish that last year ' s contests had, though it was probably mere scientific. In the senior contest Martin showed superior class, and proved that if he wanted to con- tinue in the profession he in all probability would soon have Walgate at his feet. Win- chester while having good footwork does not use his hands enough, but should im prove with time. The junior contest between Dempster and Welsh was a spirited affair that drew rounds of applause at the tricky way the youngsters sparred. The result was a win for Welsh by a very narrow margin. The sport that attracted most attention was the wrestling. A number have been taking lessons this term with the result that W. Sterling has turned out some first class wrestlers; the first bout was between Tucker and Fitzgerald who showed that they knew something about the game. Tucker got the first fall in five minutes in an arm and body hold. Fitzgerald secured the toe hold but Tucker squirmed out of it and held his opponent off for the remaining ten minutes. The second bout between Clarke and Urch resulted in a draw, neither man getting a fall in the allotted time. Both did good work on the defensive and attack, but the time was not long enough for them to get really set. Mr. Runchey of the Y. M. C. A. made an impartial referee, both in the tourna- ment and in the wrestling. Death of JSiebcp ©uflDoulin It was with very great sorrow that we received the sad news of the death of the Rishop of Niagara. He was always a warm friend of the School and most of his sons were educated here. His last visit was duiing the serious illness of the late Arch- bishop, when he came down to take the confirmation, and few will forget the solemn 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD charge which he gave them in the Chapel, or his genial address to the boys in the Speech Room, with the unique request for the remission of all outstanding punish- ments instead of the usual half holiday. To Mrs. DuMoulin and all the members of the family we tender on behalf of the School our most sincere sympathy. The School flag flew at half mast from the announcement of the death until after the funeral. IRcw Bisbop of H iatjara. The new Bishop of Niagara, Archdeacon Clark, is another old friend of the School whose boys have been educated here. We offer him our heartiest congratula- tions on his election, and our most sincere good wishes for the success of his E[)isco- pate. We trust it will not be long before he is able to pay the School a visit. Zbc annual donfirmation. The funeral of Bishop DuMoulin having been fixed for April ist, the day of our Confirmation, the Bishop of Toronto, to our very great regret, was unable to be with us as he had hoped. He sent his most sincere regrets and good wishes for the candi- dates and the School. Most fortunately Bishop Reeve was able to come down and take the service which was as usual a most impressive one. The Bishop ' s address was very earnest and will have, we are sure, a lasting effect on all who were present. The following twenty-two bovs were confirmed : — Montagu Herbert Bird, Deric Broughall, Hugh Eric Cochran, Eric Vane Dempster, Fred William Rayson Downer, Price F. Ellison, .Arthur Douglas Geiger, Charles Reginald Bedford Loyd, Gordon King Mackendrick, Marden Grosvenor Nelson, Cuthbert Neilson Nicholson, Hugh Clapp Pullen, Mainwaring C. E. Sharp, Edmond Charles Clay Southey, Reginald Gar- net Stevens, Wilfred Wilkens Stratton, Harry Kendal Vipond, George Awdrey Valler Legh Aquila Walsh, Leonard Alfred Welsh, Thompson Whitney, Alfred Lawrence Wilson. On Sunday morning Bishop Reeve celebrated the Holy Comn, union at 8 o ' clock and ninety-two boys made their Communion including all the newly Confirmed. Tlie service was very impressive. (Beoroc 3). Ipcrr . GMe, March , igii. Mr George D. I ' erry is the new General Manager of the Great Northwestern Telegraph Company. He succeeds the late Mr. I. McMichal, who died on February 22nd last. General Manager Perry begins his new duties to-day. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 21 Mr. Perry has been witli the Great Nortli-western Telegraph Company since its or- ganization. He has, in turn, filled the positions of Stenographer, Accountant, Secre- tary and Auditor, Secretary Treasurer and Superintendent of Supplies. He has been Secretary-Treasurer and Superintendent of Supplies since 1903, and prior to his pro- motion to this position he was Secretary and .Auditor for about ten years. Mr. Terry is a native of Whitby, where he was born on April 19th, 1858. His father was County Registrar at Whitby. He was educated at Trinity College School ' Port Hope. In November, 1877 he entered the service of the Standard Bank of Can- ada at Colborne. In February, 1880, he was appointed Cashier of the Credit Valley Railway Company, which later was absorbed by the C. P. R. In February, 1881, Mr. Perry accepted the position of book keeper with the Do minion Telegraph Company, and retained this until the consolidation of the telegraph lines in Canada, September, i88i, when the Dominion Telegraph Company ' s lines were leased to the Great Northwestern Telegraph Company. Mr. Perry is well known as an expei t auditor and accountant, and he is a hard worker. He has attained his position as Manager of the Great Northwestern Telegraph Company by simple merit and energy. ©bituar . Montreal, April 12. — The death occurred to-day of one of Canada ' s most di» linguished and experienced soldiers, in the person of Major General Frederick Wilson when he succumbed to ill health which had affected him for several years past. AT though General Wilson had been in feeble health for a very long time it was only dur ing the previous few weeks that he was confined to his house, when he gradually became weaker, until death ensued. The deceased had practically devoted his life to military affairs, and had fought for the Empire in two campaigns, the Gordon relief expedition to the Soudan, and the North-west Rebellion in 1S85-6. He was born at Kingston in 1852, thus being in his 59th year. After education at Trinity College School, and Trinity College, Toronto ' the deceased when nineteen years of age joined the 47th Batallion as an ensign. The following year, 1872, he was appointed 2nd lieutenant in the Kingston Field Battery and in 1874 was promoted lieutenant in .A Battery. In 1877 he was promoted cap- tain and won his majority in 1883. In 1884 he was transferred to the Imperiil Army and was sent to England where he served under Viscount Wolseley in the expedition sent out for the relief of General Gordon at Khartoum. He served in several engage " ments during this expedition and w.ts then recalled to Canada on the outbreak of the North-west Rebellion. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. He returned to Canada via England, taking charge of a party of invalided and wounded soldiers. While in England he was presented to Queen Victoria and receiv- ed the Egyptian war medal and clasps and also the Khedive ' s star. On his return from the Northwest campaign the deceased continued his service with the regular forces and in 1892 was commissioned Lieutenant-Colonel, being later advanced to the full Colonelcy. In 1895 he was appointed commandant of the Royal School of Artillery at Que- bec, which post he occupied for many years, as well as that of Inspector of Artillery for the Quebec district. It was in the Artillery service that the then Lieutenant-Colo- nel Wilson did much of his best work in improving this branch of the service, and in recognition of his services he was appointed honorary A. D. C. to the Governor-Gen. In 1907 he retired from active service, when he was granted the rank of Major-General by the Dominion Government. Shortly after his retirement from active service General Wilson removed with Mrs. Wilson to Montreal and he had smce resided here. ©Id Bo )0 at Wleston. To the Editor nf the T. C. S. Record. Dk.vr Mr. Morris : — In looking over some old letters received while at school in ' 05 I have found one from an Old Boy of ' 66- ' 67, parts of which may be of interest to some of the many readers of the Record. The letter is dated March sth, 1905, aud reads as follows : — " The copy of the Record (apparently ' ol. TII, No i, Feb. 1905), arrived last week, and I was much interested in the reminiscenses of the old school at Weston. I am an older boy than the writer, having entered March ' 66 Speaking of Dr. Osier, throwing the cricket ball was his great feat. There was a tradition amongst us that he had equalled — more probably we decided he had beaten — the longest record- throw of which we knew anything, in any of the English schools. In fact I think we were fully persuaded that, but for an accident, he would have beaten the world ' s le- cord. One Speech Day he threw quite across the cricket field and hit the fence near the top. Professor Jones, the mathematical professor at Trinity, was sent for to calcu- late how far the b.ill ought to have gone. We had an interesting lecture on parabolas and things, and of course the result was amazing ; I think we got it up to a thousand yards before we were done with it ; but of couise our mathematics was probably " higher " than the professor ' s. " I can picture the old gallows that served as a ' gym. ' It must have been as high as Haman ' s ; at least poor Jones minor (the baby of the school) must have TRlNirV COLI.KC.K SCHOOl. RECORD. 33 thought so, when he slid down the roiie, cutting his fingers to the bone. lie was afterwards a furious cowboy in the norih west. " Jones max was our wicket keeper, and a rather |)oor fist he made of it ; in fact the whole team was woefully weak. Much against our inclination the Head look us in to Toronto to play Upper Canada (at that time particularly strong). Result — all out for less than a score, in fact I am not sure that we made more than a dozen. Then the other fellows went in and stayed there, . ndrew Lang, I tliink it was, made a century off his own bat " not out. ' (I am thankful to say times have changed since) " The French master ' s name was Fernet not Parent. He made us — or rather tried to make us —learn a horrible French grammar ' I ' ugol and Van Norman. ' It was as big as ' Liddell and Scott, ' and one niiglu as well have set to work to learn by heart the latter as the former. The only thing to commend it was its dedication ' To my dear Pernet. ' Of this we were even more proud than that estimable pedagogue hmiself " We had another character, I forget his name, who used to come out from town to teach us drawing. He used to entertain us with accounis of how, when he was governor ' in the southern hemisphere ' (he would never tell us more definitely, the lo- cation of his pro-consular domain), he once quelled an insurrection, simply by holding the men in check with the [lower of his eye. I (ear his eye had lost most of its cun- ning by the time he arrived in this northern hemisphere ; at any rate he didn ' t quell us worth a cent as Anderson max said. Poor old chap ! I am afraid we used to guy him as mercilessly as ' 1 ' . C. S. boys can, even in these degenerate days — a-hem ! — though he was a great favourite all the same " n used to march up to the parish church on Sundays, the prefects in their beaver hats (this was a compulsory badge of honour — and office) having to marshal the host. On Sunday evenings if the weather were bad we would have Evensong in our own dining room. I had the honour of leading the psalmody on my old German flute, but, if I remember rightly, this happened once, and only once. I got the tune pitched so low that even the Head ' s thorougli bass could not descend to the depth of my gamut. After that, following the precedent of the Eastern church, we dispensed with instrumental accompaniment, and the flute went out of commission. On week days we had one of the ancient morning offices, and compline after study at night. " I don ' t remember much about the " Tuck. " I don ' t think we had arrived at the dignity of such an institution in those early days ; or perhaps as senior prefect, and having to sustain the character of a veteran of the " war " (the Fenian raid of ' 66) such frivolities were beneath my consideration • There was a little place where we used to consume a species of three-cornered tart, the flavor of which I can still recall, and the 24 IRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIV recollection is a [)leasanl one. Tliis feat in the solution of triangles was about as far as I got in the mysteries of plane trigonometry ; other problems of that interesting science were certainly not plane to me then, if they are now, which is doubtful. " Before Kerrison (the singing master) undertook to teach us " Come out, it ' s now September, " — the one glee we murdered, nearly breaking poor Kerrison ' s heart in tlie attempt — we had instructions in the theory and practice of music (so called) from one of the masters, Evans, one of the great Evans family. He afterwards went in for med- icine, but 1 don ' t know what became of him. He was a testy fellow and couldn ' t un- derstand our treating his favourite music as a joke. Some such scene as this would occur, to vary the monotony of our sad performance : ' Now Worrell (Worrell was my brother prefect in our house, at present Chancellor of Toronto). Now, Worrell, if the signature is so and so, and the first note of the chord is ' A ' can you tell me what is ' ' ' yes sir, ' ' well, then, what is a parallellopiped? (this with a rush — it was the longest word he could think of). Worrell, with a face as grave as a Chancellor ' s, ' Please, sir, its a biped with four eyes. ' For which pleasantry the future Chancellor had to pay the penalty of engrossing a hundred good lines of Virgil — a task which he accomplished with the aid of four pens ingeniously adjusted so that the imposition was reduced 25 ' . Vou needn ' t try to work this scheme ; Worrell has a patent on it, and I doubt if he would sell it to a Port Hope boy, anyhow. " Being in a reminiscent mood there occurs to me an incident that may interest you : The different houses, though maintaining a healthy rivalry, were always ready to combine for offensive or defensive purposes against all foreign foes — to wit, the vil- lage cads. United we could stand against the whole pagan host, and they had to re- sort to the Boer tactics of sni[)irig us when they cau ' ht a small detachment unawares. One ' half we had made a small rink somewhere near Johnson ' s house. A squad of the uncircumciscd watched the proceedings over a neighboring fence, but wisely con- fined their opposition to disparaging remarks -concerning ' young bloods ' in general and T. C- S. ' snobs ' in particular. These we could afford to treat with contempt. The Head had taught us that it was a high compliment to be insulted by a cad — cads don ' t insult one another. But the Head ' s house fellows had to leave the field half an hour earlier than the oihers to satisfy the demands of roll call. This was the cads ' opportunity. Hastily summoning reinforcements they swooped down on the Johnson fellows, who were forced to retreat, maintaining a vigorous rear guard action. Meantime Price, the youngest compatriot, was sent across the field with despatches to head-quarters. The Head was looking out of his window and saw the contingent start in all the pomp and circumstance of glorious war. He was a wise man and somehow forgot to ask for the prefects ' report that night, ' i ' he great battle was short and decisive, and was cele- brated in what stood for the Record in those days — fugitive leaves from our note books. But it was beautiful to see Jones and Helliwell and Osier emerging from the lines of ' Torres Vedras. ' The latter did his best to vindicate the theory he has now propounded in prin ' , viz. to keep c«« of the Philistines anyhow from passing, or even reaching the sixtv year limit — and that without the use of chloroform. He gave him a lefthander in the solar plexus, which caused liim to swallow a ' chew ' of tobacco — I fancy he would have preferred chloroform. Moral : " I would not chew tobacco. It is a dirty weed. " Yours sincerely, ri. R Jarvis. 1Iviiiit (Tollcoc School IRccorb, VOL XIV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. JULY 1911. NO. 2. i rinilu oll(;fl cItoo( ncnl. Genkral EniTOR.— Mr. W. R. P. Diidger. Assistant Ewitorr.— Macnulay. Martin, Dawson. SlXKETAKY-TlcHASL RBR. -Mr. W . R. P. Bridc ;r. AnM Al. SuilSCRICTlnN , e,o CHS IS lEbitorial. ml I F, Midsummer issue of a School Magazine is always a more or less mournful one in spite of the usual cheery accounts of cricket, tennis and sports, for the rea- son that we have to bid farewell to so many faces which seem to have become part of the School. This term, not only amongst the boys is this the case, but amongst the masters also, wc have to regret the loss of the one who has been the longest at the School of any of the staff, Mr. Morris ; and one whose loss will be keenly felt, both in the editing of the Record which he did for so many years, and also in cricket affairs for which he has been secretary almost since prehistoric times. Unfortunately that is not the full tale of our woe ; wc are also losing Mr. Barker, who is leaving for Switzerland, Mr. Bocking and Mr. Gilbert who are returning to Toronto, and Mr. Perks. However we must not let our coronation number, as it ought to be, seem too lugubrious. We have many things to be cheerful about. Our Examination results, especially those at the Royal Military College, have been excellent ; to have filled one 36 TRINITY COl.l.KClK SCHOOL RECORD. (|uartcr ol llic vacancies at that iiistituliun with Trinity College School boys is surely a just cause for pride. In cricket this year we have not quite carried all before us, but reverses are always good tonics, so we wilt hope for still better things next year. The Athletic Sports in spite of inclement weather on the Visitors ' Day and the consequent postponement till the next day, showed some good records, though there was naturally a scarcity of visitors. As to lawn tennis all that need be said is that we could easily keep busy twice as many courts as we have. The Coronation of our King was celebrated on June 22nd by a special service (in the School Chapel) of a very hearty character — and also by the addition of four extra days to the summer holidays. Our warmest congratulations to Sir William Osier, K.. C. M. G., and may he live long to enjoy his well-merited baronetcy. We hear of many improvements taking place during the summer holidays both inside and outside the School, such as : new fittings for the dormitories, a cement walk alt the way up to the School from the town, and last but not least the commencement of the new skating rink. May we take this opportunity of begging past and present boys of the School to send us articles for insertion in the Record, be they truth or fiction, giave or gay, prose or poetry we care not, but we do want the magazine to contain something else besides merely sporting results. In conclusion we wish to extend a very hearty welcome to the new members of the stiff. ilbc ®yfor Cup. mUE much-contested Oxford Cup race was run this year on Tuesday, May i6th. At the commencement of the term the general impression in the School was that the Upper Flat could not help winning this famous race, as they had five men who had run in it before, while the Lowers had but one. This mistaken idea soon faded, however, as the Lower Flat dark horses began to loom up, especially as Symons who came third last year for the Uppers was forbidden to run by his parents. During the first week the gradual weeding out of the squads commenced, and soon only more or less select squads were in training. Now the flats were saturated with the odor of linament, while the druggists gloated over the sudden boom in that useful fluid. The following three weeks were strenuous ones for the committ«es, and oft in the IRINIIY COI.I.KCIK SCHOOL KIX.OKD. aj stilly night could be heard the groans of the tortured runners, at their vigorous trainers applied the linament. Also the little lilock was varied by runs across country and longer runs on the road All through the weather was admirable, and the usual busi- ness of plunging through bogs disguised as [ilowed fields was dispensed with. For a time the (.lark horse crop was nourishing, but some became discouraged and dropped out, leaving about ten runners on each flat. The School began to realize that the Lowe ' s would have some team after all, especially their trio of Vernon, Winchester and Urch was watched with interest. I ' or the Uppers Gossage and Waller ii were the star dark horses, but wheti the latter showed signs of over-training he was prompt- ly sent to the Tuck, which improved him greatly ; he was also hampered by weak ankles, (iossage was handic.ipped by a perpetual stitch in his side. However, they both stuck pluckily to it and covered themselves wilh glory. Coldwcll and Stone could be seen every afternoon skimming over fields at an awful pace, while Mcllree and Hughes plodded along and improved slowly. I ' he Lowers undoubtedly had hard luck, for I ' atton who came fifth last year re- ceived orders from the doctor to stop running, while Denison cultivated German measles which isolated him for ten days. In fact he just returned three days before the race, whicli made it necessary for Uowner, Denison and Stuart to run the course on the last Sunday in order to decide who should catch the last two places. As the fatal day approached the excitement increased, and each day scouts from each flat skimmed around the country, trying to time the opposing runners. By this time the Lowers, stimulated by ' oght, had fully decided to win the Cup ; but as the Uppers were equally determined, the race promised to be the best yet. On the 15th the rival committees and runners went over the course to determine the exact direction the. contestants should take. On a similar occasion last year an argument as to whether the fences should be left up or down, nearly resulted in war ; but this time everything was harmonious, and it was decided to open barbed-wire fen- ces, and leave the others intact. The only subject that caused any trouble was over the colours that each team should wear, both flats refusing to wear red, considering it unlucky. The matter was finally decided by the ancient method of flipping a coin. As the Uppers won they chose their old colours — white, while the Lowers picked white with a red band. Undoubtedly the red hoo-dooed them and earned their downfall. Up to this time the weather had left nothing to be desired, but now it started to drizzle occasion!) ' , making the roads slippery, but hardly affecting the fields, which was good for the runners, but hard on the farmers. The 1 6th dawned cloudy and dull, rain threatening all the time. Thii caused the 28 TRINITY COI.l.KC.K SCHOOL RKCORO Lowers some trouble in choosing the loam, hat Dijui oii wis liiially plck ' .-d in. icad of Stu.irt, hfciuse he more robust and butter i ' nu:d to stJiiil heavy running. On the auspicious d.iy the Head gave a hall, and soon squads of forcers, spongers etc., started for their distant posts, while the runners suffered intermittent attacks of nervous prostration. At 3.15. in a li;;hl dri zlu, the contestants lined up at thi; usual starling place. ' I ' he teams were as follows : — Ui ' i ' iiRS — Coldwcll, Stone. Waller ii, Gossage, Mcllree. Spare, Hughes. Lowers — Urch, Winchester, V ernon, Downer, Denison. .Spare, Stuart. At the crack of the pistol both teams started as if in the quarter mile, and kept it up for some time each hoping to tire the other. At the new C. N. R track a grading train caused a frantic spurt. Even then Waller was cut off and had to wait till it passed. At the first ploughed field the terrific pace began to tell, and the runners settled down to their fit strides. The last three members of the Uppers ' team had orders to break up the Lowers ' famous trio or bust ; but it is doubtful if they could have done this if Urcli had not collected a violent stitch which hindered him greatly. l ' )r over a mile Gossage and Mclllrec worried him, running on each side and wearing him out by occasional spurts. Coldwell as usual kept the lead, and was followed closely by his side-partner Stone, At the Ravenscourt corner these two were first and second, while Vernon and W ' inchester followed r.ot far behind. At a longer interval came Mclllree and Gossage, closely followed by Urch. The order of the others was Downer, Waller and Denison, all running hard. The first Lower forcers were stationed at this corner, and as the first Upper relay was further down they expected to gain, but failed to do so because the roars of the Lower forcers stimulated both teams equally. .Soon the Upper outposts were reached, and their low-voiced encouragements acted as 1 tonic to their runners. Tom Coldwell increased his lead, and strive as they might, Vernon and Winchester could not pass Stone. Behind, Gossage, Urch and Mclllree were still having a glorious time, but the latter drew ahead as his pacer joined him. Waller also commenced to gain, and pass- ed Downer near the creek. At the corner of the Cobourg road the runners were still in this order, but Waller drew up and passed Urch, who was running on his grit. The latter made one last desperate spurt and led again till the Little Block road was reached, where Waller passed him for good. In the meantime Gossage had drawn away and was well up, while Vernon, who had passed Winchester, tried in vain to get near Stone. As Tom Coldwell swept down the hill near the finish, a winner for the third time, the Uppers went crazy, especially when they heard that he had, as usual, slipped a minute -from the record. When Stone appeared they went crazier still ; but the Low- IRINirV tOLLlCGli SCHOOl, RIiC:01 U 29 I rs llicit Uiin on ihe appearance of Vernon and I.Ucr Winchester. ' I ' liey fell bad, however, wluii Melllree, Gossage and Waller followed in succession. All ihree finish- ed strong, and were followed hy Djwner. Urcli and Denison then a|)peared, and the latter, who would have given a diflcrent account of himself had he been in training, forged ahead near the finish. Urch is to be congratulated on the plucky race he ran. ' I ' hat stitch was certainly hard luck ; at the finish he presented a woeful ai)pearance, being positively blue in the face, ' ihe score was Uppers 21 ; Lowers 34. The time of finish was as follows : — First, ( " oklwcll, 24.12 ; 2nd, Stone, 24.45 y Vernon, 25.03; 4th, Winchester, 25.30; 61I), Gossage, 26.15 ' V ' - Waller, 26.21 ; Slh, Downer, 26.50; 9th, Denison, 27.45 ; lolh, Urch, 2805. The distance was afterwards measured more or less accurately, and was found to be practically four miles. The committees were : Uppers, Hinckley, Oldham and Melllree. Lowers, Voght, Grcey i and Fiskdn. Both committees were very hard working and deserve great credit, especially is Voght to be congratulated on the way he managed things when the other two were away trying their examinations. Both flats backed up their runners splendidly, and even went down into their [)ockets to supply oranges, etc. The facers also were very important factors, and all did their duty nobly ; each runner will remember how their blandishments urged him on, and hel[)ed him to forget his own troubles. atbletic Sporia. Patron — The Lord Bishop of Toronto. Hon. President— E. B. Osier, Esq., M, P. President — The Rev. The Head Master. Committee — Mr. Morris, (Sec ' y), Mr. Boyle, S. Fisken, D. Greey, R. Hinckley, J. Ross. Judges — Dr. Pelry, Messrs. Bridger, Britien, Barker, Gilbert, Soulhby, Boult- by. Dr. Brown, Capt. Robinson. Starter — Mr. Boyle. Time-Keeper — Mr. Bocking. Stewards — (Bigside) K. O. C. Martin, Ryrie, Macaulay, Spragge, J. A. Dennis- toun, Lindsay, Mewburn, Urch, Hebden, L. E. Clarke. (Littleside) J. C. Waller, W. W. Patterson, Downer, Ketchum. ji S several of the winners of last year ' s sports were back this year, it was thought a few records would be broken. On the afternoon of the starting of the J o TKlNllA ' COLl.l-.C.l ' ; .S( HOOl. RliCORD. sporls ami the inoniitig of the ' isiiois ' 1 ij- the wcuiher fulillid all e ,ptttatioi)s. Un- fortunately it rained in the afternoon oi this last day causing the sports to be postponed until the following afternoon. Of the eleven events contested on the first day, ( ' rue;;- day, May 301I1), two School records were broken. The 220 yards (open) was won by Hinckley m 24 4-5 seconds, 7-10 a second faster than the previous record held by Macaulay in 25 -2 seconds. In the mile Coldwell beat Ings ' record of the previous year by 9 9-10 seconds, covering the distance in 5 niin. 5 35 sec. On Wednesday, Visitors ' Day, three School records were broken. Macaulay in the broad jump beat the previous record held by Martin by 10 inches, jumping 20 feet 4 inches. Ross in the high jump, beat the previous record of Maynard ' s by 2-3 of an inch, jumping 5 ft. I 2-3 inches. Macaulay also lowered the record for the 100 yards from 11 seconds to 10 2-5 seconds. Oji the Littleside no records were broken. The results in detail were as follows : — 220 yards (open) ist Hinckley, 2nd E. O. C. Martin 24 4-5 sec 220 yards (under 13) ist Wigle, 2nd Croll 33 sec High Jump (under 15) ist Moore, 2nd Daw 4 feet i in Mile (open) ist Coldvvell, 2nd Stone S min. 5 3-5 sec Sack Race (under 14) ist Bethune iii, 2nd Davison 220 yards (under 15) ist Tait ii, 2nd Da.v 29 1-5 sec 100 yards (under 12) ist Croll, 2nd Harper 15 sec Littleside Handicap ist Croll, 2nd Wigle i min lo sec Quarter-Mile (open) 1st Martin, 2nd Macaulay 57 sec Shot Putting, ist Lindsay, 2nd Denison 35 feet 9 in Broad Jimip (open) 1st Macaulay, 2nd Martin 20 feet 4 in Broad Jump (under 15) ist Waller iii, 2nd Whitney 14 feet i in Half-Mile (open) ist Maiiin, 2nd Coldwell 2 min 18 3-5 sec Throwing cricket ball, ist Hinckley, 2nd Denison 99 yds i ft 10 in High Jump (open) ist Ross, 2nd Oldham 5 ft i 3-5 in Bigside Handicap, jst Vernon, 2nd (Jossage 2 min. 17 sec Quarter-Mile (under 15) ist Daw, 2nd Chappell i min. 9 2-5 sec Relay Race, ist iNTacaulay, Lindsay, Grylls, 2nd Rogers i, Hebdcn, Stuart (3 laps, 660 yards) i min. 19 sec 100 yards (open) ist Macaulay, 2nd Rogers i 102-5 sec 200 yards (under 15) 1st Tait ii, 2nd Daw 13 sec Potato Race (under 13) ist Wigle, 2nd Harper Hurdle Race (open) 120 yards ist Macau ' ay, 2nd Fisken ' 9 ' " 5 sec TRINri ' Y tJOI.i.l-UlIi; SCHOOL RKCORD. v 01)sla(le Race (opjii) isi Liiidsav, 2iul Fiskcii Qaartor Mile (uiiJiir i6) ist Stiitu ' , 2111I W imliostur Corisohition Rice 100 y.irijs (senior) 1st ll.nvki ' , 2111I Ili ' bcli-n 10 3 5 sec Coiisolatic n 220 yards (Junior) 1st liilncy, sntl (IrcL-y ii 100 yards— N. Macaulay, 10 -5 sec 191 1 220 yards — R. Hinckley, 24 4-5 sec igi i Quarter Mile — Ridout, 56 sec ; 1896 Half Mile — G. Caiupl)ell, jiiin. 1 2 sec 1907 I Mile — T. C )ldrt-ell, 5 iiiiii. 5 3-5 sec 191 1 Hif;h Jump — J. Ross, 5 ft. i 2-3 in — 191 1 Broad Jump — X. Macaulay, 20 ft. 4 in igr i ' I ' lirowing Cricket Ball — C. Conyers, loi yards 6 in 1909 Sh ot Putting — C. Conyers, 37 ft. 2 in 1909 Hurdle Race (120 yards)— W. Taylor, 19 sec 1909 Oxford Cuj) — T. Coldwell, 24 min. i 2 sec 191 1 LITTLKSIDE. IOC yards — -A. Campbell, 12 sec 1904 220 yards — A. Campbell, 25 1-2 sec 1904 Quarter Mile — F. H. Stone, 2-5 sec 1910 High Jump — H. Frascr, 4 ft. 7 in 1906 Broad Jump — H. Oldham, 14 ft. 9 in 1907 The Grand Challenge Cup Won by E. O. C. Martin. The I.itlleside Grand Challenge Cup Won by F Daw. Tom Coldwell (Upper Flat) lowered the School record for the O.xford Cup course beating his last year ' s record, and covering the distance in 24 minutes, 12 seconds, as against his last year ' s record of 25 minutes and 45 seconds. IDcnnistoun an 3Setbime (Tups. mHIS year the Upper and Lower Flats produced very evenly matched squads for the Dennistoun and Bethune Cups, the former being for shooting and the lat- ter for drilling and shooting. In the Lent Term Mclllree and Fitzgerald were elected Captains of the Upper and Lower squads respectively. Each squad consisted of six- teen boys, not including the captain. 32 TRINITY COI.l.KC.K SCHOOl. RKCORD. Ill llic iiiJoor shooting ' , in LeiU ■JV-nii, the Upp-r FI.U woii from the Lower Flat by .09 points. In ' rrinity Term at the ranges the U[)per Flat also won by ,02 points. The shojtiiig of MeKendrick. and D.twson for the Lowers, and Mcillree, Ross and Martin i for the Uppers l)eing specially noticeable. The competitive drill between the squads was judged by Capt. Philips and Lieut. Outran!. Tiie Lowers won on neatness, while the Uppers won on guard mounting, the drilling and skirmishing being practically equal, the points standing 260 to 244 in favour of the Upper Flat. The Captains of the two st uads, Mcillree and Fitzgerald, are deseiving of praise for the spirit and enthusiasm they showed, and by the veteran manner in which ihey drilled their scjuads. The squads consisted of the following boys : — Uppers — Capt. Mcillree, Clarke, Uenniston i, Denniston ii, Greer, Hebden, Hinckley, Hughes, Martin i, Mewburn, Patterson i, Rogers i, Ross, Ryrie, Skinner, Spragge, Tucker i. Lowers — Capt. F ' itzgerald, Helcher i, Bigwood, Dawson, Ueni. on, DeVeber, Fisken, Greey i, Harvey, Ince, Lindsay, Macaulay, McKendrick, Mortlock, Urch, Vernon, Young. Winner of the Watts ' Challenge Cup, given for shooting (boys under fifteen) belonging to the School Cadet Corps — Stevens. Winner of the Lieut.-Covernor ' s prize for the best shot in the School — McLeod. V ' inner of the Ralston Cup, best shot under fifteen — Stevens. Shooting Gallery Competition Prize, presented by Major Smart — won by L. King. Ciichct. Hon. President — Dr. Bethune. Presidsnt — The Head Master. Vite Presidents — Mr. Nightingale, Rev. J. Scott-Howard, Messrs. N. Seagram R. Saunders. Committee — Mr. Morris (Secy), Mr. Bridger, Macaulay, Lindsay, Fisken. Captain— TE.. O. C. Martin. LIST O ' e FIXTURES, DATES AND RESULTS — FIRST ELEVEN. May 24th. vs. Old Boys — Won — 58 and 70 to 50. May 25lh vs. Trinity College — Won — 68 and 60 to 29 and 51. June 2nd. vs. Ridley — Lost — 13 and 29 to 152. June 7th. vs. Royal Military College — Lost — 71 to 78. TRINIIY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 Juno loth. vs. St. Amliew ' s — Won — 75 to 8 and 27. June i7tii. vs. U. C, C. — Li st —48 and 1 14 to 41; and 166 for 8 wickets. KI.Al MATCH. l.owLis won 45 to 43. SKCONU KLtVEN. Juni- loth, vs. St. Andrew ' s 2nd — Lost — 24 and 27 to 34 and 22. June i2tli. vs. U. C. C. 2iid — Won — 53 and 34 for 5 wks to 43 and 58 for 8 wks Best Batsman — Ciialltnge Cup presented by an Old Boy — II. rhi)iii|is(in. Mr. G. F. Calcutt ' s Challenge Cup— G. A. Waller. r. c. s. v. ;. OLD boys. OLD noYS — 1st innings. M. Jcllct b G. Tucker i V. Ince t) Tucker 6 N. Conyers • C. Martin o Rogers b C. Martin . . o K. Martin c Lindsay b Tucker 11 V. Walker b Tucker . 5 ( " 1. Laing c J. Rosi b D. Grcey 7 C. DcTallot b Tucker J. H. Ince c and b D. Greey Henderson 1) Martin S. Ince not out Extras Total 50 T. c. s. — 2nd innings. G. Tucker c Rogers b Conyers 2 N. Macaulay c W. Ince b Conyers 5 II. LeMesurier c and b Conyers ... o C. Martin c Conyers b W. Ince 24 C. K. Martin b G. Ince 15 H. Symons c Liing b Rogers i J. Ross c Jellet b Rogers 3 D. Greey c Conyers b J. Ince 2 S. Fisken not out 10 L. Lindsay run out 3 S. Roberts b Rogers 2 Extras 3 T. c. s. — ist innings. G. Tucker c Walker b Rogers 5 N. Macaulay c Henderson b Conyers 12 C. Martin 1 b w, b Rogers o K. Martin b Conyers. i D. Greey c K. Ince b Rogers 4 H. Synions « Jellet b Conyers 6 H. LeMesurier not out. 19 S. f isken c W. Ince h Rogers .... o L. Lindsay c J. Ince b Conyers o S. Roberts run out i J. Ross c Walker b W. Ince 8 Extras 2 Total 58 Old Boys did not bat. Total . 70 34 IklNirY COLLEGK SCHOOL RECORD T. C. S. VS. TKINIIV COLLEGE. TRINITY ccii.LKCF. — 1st inninge Mr. Kiskwcoil b Tucker Bi hui) c Tucker b C. Martin Camjibell c Symonils b C Martin E. Martin c and b C. Martin .... Storms c LeMesuiier b I ' uckcr Keen b C. Martin Mr. GrilTith b Tucker Spencer c and b Tucker Dykes c C. K. Martin b C. Martin 5 lierkinshaw c Kisken b Grecy Machell nut out T. c. s. - 1st itmmgs. (1 Tucker b K. Maitin 19 2 Macaulay c Bisliup b Martin 21 2 C. Martin b Martin 5 2 C. K. Martin nut out 12 8 LeMesurier c SpiMiccr b Martin o 2 I ' iskcn c Sliirnis b Martin o 2 Symons c -Martin b Storms i 2 Greey b Storms o Koss b Martin i Lindsay b Storms o Saunders c Machell b Storms o Extras 4 Total TRINITY COLLKGK — 2nd Innings. o 2 2 29 Total . 63 -2nd innings. Bishop b Ureey II Tucker b Mattin Spencer b Grecy Mr. Griffith b Tucker Storms c Saunders b Tucker o Macaulay b Martin o o C. Martin b Mr. Kiskwood 33 o C. K. .Maitin 1 b w, b Mr. Griffith 2 Campbell St Lindsay b Tucker I? LeMesurier b Martin 5 Martin c and b Tucker 8 Fisken b Maitin 3 Mr. Kibkwood c Lindsay b C. Maitin 5 Symons, b Storms o Keen c C. K. Martin b Tucker 6 Grecy b Storms 2 Machell run out o Ross c Spencer b Martin o Dykes b Tucker o Lindsay not out 5 Berkinshaw not out l Saunders, c and b Mr. KirskwooJ o Extras 3 Kxtras 4 Total 51 Total T. C. S. VS. ROYAL iMlLlTARY COLLEGE. 60 R. M. c. — ist innings. Sliine b S. Uoberts Carruthurs h o w, b Greey Rhodes c Fisken b Grecy 10 Storms c Hinckley b Greey Straubenzie run out Blackstock c C. K. Martin b Roberts Forth b Roberts Roberts b Greey Irwing c Symons b Greey Patterson not out T. c. s. — Ist inninga. 34 Macaulay b Rhories 9 15 C. Martin c Shine b Rhodes. .. . II C. K. Martin b Rhodes 2 Fisken b Rhodes .... 3 LeMesurier b Rhodes o Symons not o ut . 20 Rolierts c Shine b Rhodes 5 Greey b Carruthers 2 Ilinckly b Rhodes 2 6 Saunders run out. rklNll ' V CDl.l.l ' lGE SC110t)L Rl ' XOKl). 35 (Jrciiiwooil b (ircey o DcnnUloun c Shine I) Kliodcs Kxtras 2 Extras.. , Total 78 Total 7, T. C. S. VS. KIDLEY. RIDLKV — 1st innings. T. c. s. — isl in.nings. J.irvis c Tucker b C. Martin 32 TucUcr b Jarvis I Moruni b Tucker 2 Barnum c C. K. Martin b Tucker 43 Ulake b G. Tucker o Tilly c Macaulay b Tucker . 12 Mix c C. K. Martin 4 Cronyn run ou ' 29 ( itirdon not out 17 Trench c Macaulay b C. Martin .... o Bath c Gordon b Jarvis. Woolworlh c and h C. Martin 4 Ross not out , Macaulay b Tidy o C. Mariln c Trench b Tidy o C. K. Martin b Tidy o I.eMcsurier run oat 4 Fisken b Jarvis 4 Lindsay b Tidy o .Symont run out i o I Cassels c C. K. Martin b C. Martin I Greey c Cronyn b Tidy. Kxiras. 8 Extras. Total... 152 Tota ' 13 T. c. S. — 2nd innings. Tucker b Jarvis o Macaulay c Barnuoi b Tidy I C. Martin c Cronyn b Tidy 9 C. K. Martin c Morani b Jarvis 3 LcMcsurier c Woolworth b Tidy 2 Fisken run out 4 Lindsay c and b Tidy 2 Synions c Mix b Jarvis 3 C. Bath b Tidy o Ross c Mix b Tidy 3 Greey not out . . i Extras I Tc.ial. 29 T. C. S. VS. ST. ANDREW ' S COLLEGE. s. A. c. — 1st innings. Cassels c Symons b Tucker o Russ b Tucker. . o Ristera b Tucker o Cr.iwford b Tucker 4 Ross ii b C. Martin ... ■ Hcwit run out 3 Hatch b C. Martin o T. c. s. — 1st innings. Tucker c Courtenay b Crawford 28 Macaulay 1 b w, b Crawford 4 Lindsay c Ross i b Courtenay o C. Maitin 1 b w, b Courtenay .... 18 C. K. Martin b Courtenay I LeMesurier b Courtenay i Symons b Courtenay o 36 TRINITV COLl.ECE SCHOOL RECOKD. Campliell b C. Marlin.. Nicliol 1) C Martin ... Comtcn.iy 1 C. Marlin. Thonipsciu not out . . Extras. . . . . o Fisken I) Cr.iwfortl ' 7 o C. Bath not out o Ross c Hewitt I) Ci.iwforil o o S. Robutts b Tiiompson » o Extras Tola! . 8 Total I s. A. C. — 2nd innings. Hewitt b Tucker Crawfoi.l c S. Roberts 1) C. Marlin Campbell run out Thompson b C. Martin Nichol run out Ross ii c Symons b C. Martin o Ross i b C. Martin ° Di.l not bat. Casscls c Lindsay b C. Martin o Risiern not out ' 7 Hatch c LeMesurier b Tucker 2 Courtenay b C. Bath " Extras ' Total 7 T. C. S. VS. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE. u. c. c — 1st innings. T. c. s.— 1st innings. Inglis b Tucker o Tucker b Brown 4 C.unsai.lus b C. Larlin 8 Bath b Essex I Drummond b Tucker o Macaulay h Claikson. . . ii DetJruchy c Hath b Tucker o C. Martin c Drummond b Clarkson . S Essex b C. Marlin 9 C. K. Mai tin b Clarkson o Clarkson c 1-i.sken b Tucker I Fisken c Essex b Claikson Brown ml out i6 LeMesurier h Brown o Palmer b C. Martin o Lindsay not out 8 Tuck b Tucker ° Greey c Druninnmd b Clarkson 9 Grant b C. K. Martin b Tucker 7 Ross 1 b w, b Es ex o Saet b C. Martin . o Roberts c Delirucliy Ij lirow n 8 Exuas 7 Extras 3 Total 48 Total 49 U. c. C— 2nd innings. r. --. s — 2nd innings. Palmer b Tucker. 2 Tucker c I ' alm.r b Urown 42 Ounsaulus c C. K. Marlin b C. Marlin 23 Kaih b Tuck 12 Inglis b Roberts.... 7 Macaulay run out o Brown b S. Roberts o C. Martin 1 b w, b Essex 28 Essex c Macaulay b Tucker o C. K. Martin 1 b w, b Brown 3 o c Druinmonil not out UcGruchy c Tucker b C. Marlin Clatkson b C. Marlin ijrjiit b Ball) ... Tuck mil ciul S.icr ilici not V.xuis IRINI lY CUI.LEGE SCHOOL kliCORl) ... 48 37 Kisltcn b Ksscx 11 LvMi ' StUiier b Claikson 1 3 LinJiay c Palmer b Clarksiin 4 G11C7 I) CLirkiun 13 Ross c Tuck b Claikson Roberts nut out 1 17 Extras 6 Total 166 Total bk;sil)E flat match. 114 ui ' HDR Ki.AT— 1st innings. LOWEtR FLAT— 1st innings. G. T«cker h S. Robeits 14 N. Macaulay b C. Martin II Synions c C. K. Marlin b S. ko! crls... a C. Martin c anil b D. Grety 10 C. Halh c L Lin. Isay b S. Roberts 5 J. Donni toun b D. Greey 2 H. L ' jMesuricr b |). (ireey o J. Ross c T. Saunilers b .S. Roberts o R. Hinckley b D. Greey 10 G. Spragge c Cocliran b S. Rol erts o H. OUlham h S. Rolx rls o L. Clarke not out o Extras o L. Lindsay b (!. Tucker 1 C. K. Marlin I h w, b C. Marlin 4 S. Kisken b C. Martin o S. Roberts run out 4 D. Greey b C. Martin 10 T. Saunelcrs b G. Tucker 13 H. I ' earce b G. Tucker 3 F. Dcnison b G. Tucker. 6 Cochran b C. Bath o L. DeVeber not out a Extras o Total . 43 Total , T. C. S. 11 TICAM VS. U. C. C. II TEAM. 4S ti. c. c. — 1st innings. CaUlwell c T. Saunders b H. Oldham 5 .Machell b 11. Oldham 2 Jones c E. Stuart b T. Saunders i McLean b H. Oldham 27 Davis 1 b w, b T. Saunders o Pipore b H. Oldham 2 Cockshull b T. Saunders o Campbell b H. Oldham o Grant b L. DeVeber 4 Plumber b H. Oldham I Botte not out o Extras I Tola ' 43 U. C. C. — 2nd innings. Caldwell c H. Dawson b L. DeVeber .. .. lo Matchell b II. Oldham o T. c. s. — 1st innings. R. Hinckley run out 19 L. DeVeber c Pipore b McLean e T. Saunders c Davis b Cockshutt o H. Oldham b McLean 9 H. Pearce c Machell b McLean i G. Spragge b Caldwell 4 L. Clarke b McLean ... 8 H. Dawson b MtLean o Cockran c Machell b Caldwell 5 W. Patterson not out i E. Stuart 1 b w, b McLean . . . : a Extras 4 Total 53 T. c. s. — 2nd innings. R. Hinckley b McLean 1 L. DeVeber b McLean 1 38 TRINITV COl.l.EGK SCHOOL RKCORD Davics c H. Olilham b L. UeVclier 5 McUan c an i b II. Oldham 2 I ' ipore c E. Smart b H. Olilliam i8 Jones c E. Sluarl b II. Olclhani ... . o Cranl b II. OKlliam 3 Campbell not (lUl 6 Campbell c C. Spragge b II. Oldham I I ' lumber, Cockshutt, Bottc, Declared Extras 3 T. Saunders c McLean b Caldwell 12, II. Oldham b McLean o H. I ' carce c Caldwell b McLean $ G. Spragge not out S L. Clarke not out 7 H. Uawson, — Cochran, V. Patterson and v.. Stuait did not bat Extras 4 Total . Total . S8 41 T. C. S. II VS. ST. ANDRF.WS COLLEGE IL s A. c. — 1st innings. Patterson b DeVeber i Bicknell c Dennistoun b Saunders 4 Stephens c Hinckley b DeVeber o Dimock c Hinckley b DeVeber . 3 Southerland c and b Saunders i Malone b Saunders 2 Bradley b DeVeber 2 McClinton 1 b w, b Oldham . I4 Montgomery b Saunders I McGillivray I b w, b Saunders 2 Whitakcr m.t out 3 Extras ... ' . o T. c. s. — innings. Pearce c Bicknell b Southeiland S Pallcison c Stephens 1) Bradley .. O DeVeber c Patterson b Southerland I Saunders c McClinton b Bradley I Dcnnistoun b Southerland o Oldham c Malone b Bradley .... I Roberts b Bradley I .Spragge c Malone b Bradley 8 Dawson b Southerland 3 Denison b Bradley 3 Hinckley not out o Extras I Total 34 24 s. A. c. 2nd innings. Malone c DeVeber b Roberts 6 Bicknell c Dennistoun b Oldham o McClinton b Roberts 3 Wkitaker c Denison b Roberts 3 Sle|.hcns b Oldham o Dimock b Oldham o Patterson b Oldham ... 2 Bradley c Dennistoun b Roberts .... ... 4 Montgomery c Dennistoun b Roberts i McGillivray b Oldham o Southerland not out 2 Extras o 21 T. c. s, — 2nd innmgs. Pearce b Bradley o Patterson c Stephens b Southerland o Roberts c McClinton b Southerland 5 Saunders c Malone b Southerland . o Spragge b BraiUey 9 Hinckley 1 b w, b Bradley 6 Dawson b Southerland I Denison c Stephens b Southerland o Dennistoun 1) Bradley I DeVeber c Stephens b Southerland 3 Oldham not out o Extras. . . 2 Total . 27 TRINITV COi.LKC.E SCHOOL RliCOKD. y, FIRST XI. HATriNCi AVERAGES. INNrNGS NOT OUT h ' g ' s ' T SCORE TOTAL AVCRAOl E. O. C. Mnrtin lo o 33 133 ,3.3 G.Tucker 9 o 41 107 11.88 N. Mac.nuhiy 10 o 21 63 6.3 H. LeMcsurier 10 i 19 46 5.1 S. Fisken 10 i 17 43 4.7 H. Symoiis 8 .... V. K. Martin 10 . . . , C. Hath 5 I 12 17 ' 20 32 4-5 ' ' 5 39 4-. ... 4.2 S Roberts 6 i 8 17 3,4 D. Greey 9 i 9 23 2.8 L. Lindsay 9 i 8 20 2.5 J. Ross 9 I 8 16 2. Not out. FIRST XI. HOWLING AVERAGES. w ' k ' t ' s average G. Tucker 33 5.648 E. (). C. Mariin 31 5.875 C. Bath 2 5-333 (Only bowled in 2 games) D. Greev 1 1 6. S. Roberts 3 12.00 (Only bowled in 2 games) CRICKET— BIGSIDE. Captain ' s Cup — -Presented by Rev. J. Scott-Howard B. O. C. Martin Best Batsman — E. L Curry ' s ChalUnge Cup and Bat — Presented by Mr. E. B. Osier E. O. C. Martin Best Bowler — Bat presented by Mr. Morris G. S. Tucker Best Fielder— Old Boys ' Challenge Cup 9 C. K. C. Martin CRICKET CHARACTERS. Tucker — Very careful bat who scores slowly. Hits freely at loose balls. Medium pace break bowler and sure bat. Slow in the field. M. CAUL.AY — Steady left handed bat but weak on the off side, not taking advantage of short balls. Good fast field. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Martin, C. E. K.. — Stylish bat hut lacks confidence. Sliould be a useful man next season. Brilliant field at short slip, getting seemingly impossible catches. LeMesurikr — Free hitter and quick scorer when set. A hard working and keen field. B. Tii — Shows good style with the bat and should become a good scorer if he would hit harder. Slow but fairly good field. Fair bowler. Lindsay— Careful left handed bat ; very weak on the off. Lacks experience which would prevent him from knocking so many catches. " Fair wicket keeper who should use his hands more. Greev — Fair bat and unreliable field. Bowls well on a soft wicket possessing good breaks. Roberts — Fair bat and bowler and reliable deep field. If he would stand up to his wicket should be a good scorer. FiSKEN — Fair dashing bat but rather weak on the off. Sure and brilliant field. Ross— Played well at first of season but fell off towards the end. Fair bat and field. SvMoNS — Good left handed bat. A splendid point man who is absolutely reliable. Time on Team — Tucker 2 years ; Macaulay 2 years ; Martin i year ; Symons I year ; Fisken 2 years ; Bath 2 years ; Lemesurier i year ; Greey i year ; Lindsay 2 years ; Roberts i year ; Ross 1 year. CRICKET COLOURS 191 1. First XI — Martin i, Maciulay, Tucker i, Fisken, Lindsay, Bath, Martin ii, Lemesur- ier, Symons, Greey, Roberts, Ross. Second XI — Clarke, Cochran, Dawson, Denison, Dennistoun ii, DeVeber, Hinckley, Oldham, Patterson ii, Pearce, Saunders, Spragge. lawn tennis. " Y EVER perhaps in the annals of the School has Tennis achieved such a popu- r- G larity as it did this term, chiefly, no doubt, owing to the good weather we enjoyed. The three courts were always busy, even at such unusual times as before breakfast, and in the few minutes interval between Morning school and dinner, so that by the close of the term there was even less grass than usual on them. Hinckley showed splendid form and is to be congratulated on winning the open singles. In Virden, who won the junior singles, and also with Welsh, the junior doubles, we have a very promising young player. rklNlTY COLLEGli SCHOOL RECORD. 41 SiiNiok .SiNOl.KS -Forty-lhrcc eiitcrcil fui this. 11. l.uMcsiiriLr. I ' rud. Uciiisoii and Hinckley were tiie winners of the fourth round. Denison unfortunately h.ul to leave early, aiid Hinckley defeated LeMesurier, 6-3, 10-8, . 6, 6-4 in the fmal- Sknior DOUHi.Ks — Twcntv-iwo p.iirs entered. Denison and S. Fiskin, C. I ' atterson and C Martin, V. I ' atterson and J. Ross were left in the tliird round. Fisken and Uennison beat ( " . I ' atterson and Martin (6-3, 6-1), and linally Fisken and Winchester (vice Denison) beat W I ' atterson and J. Ross, 6-3, 2-6, 6-3, 8-6. Junior Singles — Si.xteen entered. V ' irden and Stratton won in tlie third round and Virden won the final by defeating Stratton, 64, 7-5, 7-5. Ji ' NioR DouHLEs — Nine pairs entered. Virden and Welsh defeated Saunders and Stratton, 6-1, 6-4, o-6, 6-0. CRANl) CHALLENGK CUPS. Bigside Challenge Cup presented by Old Boys E. O. C. Martin Littleside Challenge Cup presented by 1 ' . Cordon Osier, Esq F. Daw GYMNASIUM CONTEST. Bigside — Prize presented by H. E Price Esq S. F. Fisken Littleside Challenge Cup — Presented by Gwyn L. Francis Esq W. Stratton IDieit from flDr. It-ltobtinoale. Just after School closed for the holidays we had the pleasure of welcoming Mr. Nightingale, now Headmaster of Westward Ho, Edm onton, Alta., who was for so many years connected with ' P. C. S. and for whom many generations of Old Boys have the warmest affection. Mrs. Nightingale had come down a few weeks before, and Miss Rigl)y had given an afternoon tea in her honour. We are only sorry Mr. Night- ingale ' s visit came after the School closed, though it was unavoidable that this should be the case. He received a hearty welcome from the few who were still remaining at (he School, doronation Ibonours. Very general satisfaction was felt at the School when we found that in the list of Coronation honours Dr. William Osier had been made a baronet. The Headmaster cabled congratulations in the name of his old School. ©bltuarp. Jamf.s Frederick Eaton : Very general sorrow was felt when the news reached us in the middle of last term of the death of Jamie Eaton. Always a delicate boy he had been growing much stronger of late and there was every hope he was outgrowing the heart trouble which had been witli him all his life, but it was not to be so, and he died in Philadelphia after a short illness. He was a boy of gentle, patient disposition, much 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. liked by all who were brought into contact witli him, and his success in his work was remarkable, considering how he was handicapped by repeated illnesses. I ' o iiis mo- ther and ail the other membLTS of the laniily we tender our most sincere sym[)athy. A short memorial service was held in the .Scliool Chapel on the receipt of the news of his de.ith. Jamrs M rk Wknlkv. — The news of the sudden and instantaneous death by accident of J im VVenley which reached us at the end of last term came as a great sh ock to all who knew him. He had a brilliant career at the School and there was every reason to believe that the promise of that career would be fulfilled in his life. To Professor and Mrs U ' enley who are very well known at T. C. S. we desire to express our most sincere sympathy. A short memorial service was held in the School Chapel after we had heard the news of his death. Iprcacbcrs in Cbapel. During the Trinity Term we had the advantage of sermons from ihe Rev. J. R. Moore, an Old Boy of the School, now rector of St. George ' s and St. Margaret ' s, To- ronto ; the Rev. Canon Spragge, rector of Cobourg ; and the Rev. Canon Plumptree, rector of St. James ' Cathedral, Toronto. We had hoped to have had the Rev. Pro- fessor Cosgrave of Trinity College with us for one Sunday, but he was unfortunately taken ill and unable to come. We were however fortunate enough to have a visit on the Sunday he was to have been with us from the Rev. A. E. Wykes, rector of St. Stephen ' s the Martyr, Liverpool, England, and he was good enough to take Professor Cosgrave ' s place. ORDINATIONS. Amongst those orJained on Trinity Sunday were Victor C. Spencer B..A of Trinity College, and Mr. Pratt, who was for a short time a master at the Scliool. OLD BOYS AT WINNIPEG. The T. C. S. Old Boys ' Association played their annual cricket match with the U. C. C. Old Boys on Coronation Day, winning by 122 to 101. The T. C S. Old Boy team consisted of Liucks, Complin, .Morris, Brown, .Marks, Hjlliwell, Burbidge, Campbell, Ince and Merrick. ©lb iBo 5 IDisit tbe Scbool. The following Old Boyi visited the School since last Cliristmas : — Hugh Heaton, Toronto, T. VV. Allen, Osgoode Hall, W. W. R. Creightoi, Gordon Campbell and J. C. Maynard, Toronto University, Tom Seagram, Waterloo; Ma.x Reid, Toronto; Reg Stone, Woodstock; Douglas Hay, Owen Sound; Foster Ambery, Walkerville; C. C. Ross, .M.igrath, Alta.; N. B. Robinson, Hector Lithgow, Bob Bethune, Toronto; R. B. Rogers, Frankford; Rev. W. H. White, Regina, Sask.; Lt. Pasay, Ottawa; Dyce W. Saunders, Wm. Ince, Lionel Clarke, Lt. Col. McQueen, Toronto; Leigh Mallory, Bow- manviUe; Maurice Cruthers, Oakville; Fraser Daw, Rosetown, Sask.; Cullcn Perry, Cobourg; Dudley Hagarty, Toronto; Chrence Bucknell, Montreal; R. Haultain, Bev- erly Rhodes, R. M. C.; B. B. McConkey, Walker Taylor, Ralph Osier and A. L. Dempster, McGill University; J A. Houston, Toronto; K. Martin, Hamilton; George Lang, Alfred Lang, Bryan Henderson, Windsor, Ont.; Billy Ince, Shachan Ince, To- TRINITV COI.l.liGE SCHOOL RliCORl). .|.} ronto; Nl-nIIIc Conyers, Morgan Jcllttt, Edwin Rogers, J. A. Wornll, Fred Hr.mghall, Toronto; Car do Fallot, Imp, Naval College, Japan; Davitlsoii Kcteluim, (;.,S O ', Chas. a k r, J. H. luce, Toronto; K. O. 11. Martin, V. C. -Spencer, Trinity Coll ge; K. H. Tarker, Detroit: Robin Slupheid, MoiUreal; S. 1,. Willis, ' Toronto University; T. W. B. Marling, Archie Lampiiian, Lakcficld; 11. J. lielliune. Rev. R. J. Moore, ' Toronto; Jack Symons, R. M. C; U. Wainwright, I ' etcrliorough; (iavin l.angmuir, I ' oronto; Frank E. Bryan, Chicago; Gordon Williams, Toronto; Eyerett . ' mbery, Walkerville; Morgan Carey, Cobourg. flu lEypcricncc in Cainpino- mllERE are few nicer things to do in the summer time than camping. This is partly because it is such a healthy invigoratnig life. The following is a short .nccount of a few personal experiences which happened to me. I was camping up on Balsam Lake, the first and largest of a string known as th Kawartha Lakes, when I received an invitation to go to a regatta dance at Sturgeon Point. This is a place about fifteen miles away on another lake. I started out with two other boys at five o ' clock on Monday morning with two canoes and a dunnage bag filled with blankets. We paddled about two and a half miles and then came to Jocks over which we had to portage. After accom[)lishing this task we went straight on for another three and a half miles which brought us to that fast and exciting city known as Fenelon Falls. The falls are just the enormous length of two and a half feet and you reach them by a train which goes twenty miles an hour — if the hour is long enough. But unfortunately, unless someone gets out to push behind, the hour is only long enough for the train to go . But I wont give the train away and will leave you to imagine the speed. Well, as I was saying, at this fast and exciting city we had breakfast, and were joined by two others who were going to the same place as we were. There was a small river leading from Fenelon Falls into the next lake and just as we were starting to go down we were told we wouldn ' t be able to get through on account of a jam of logs belonging to somebody or other who had quite obviously overlooked the fact that we wished to get through, so we had to carry the canoes and the dunnage about a mile down to the mouth of the river, then we started off to pad- dle the remaining eight or ;;ine miles toStuigeon Point. We just got there m time to have dinner and go to see the regatta. There was a muter boat race won by a sort of half breed cross between a motor boat and a hydroplane. After the regatta was over we boys (young men) had two and a half hours with nothing to do. We got our canoes into a boat house, started for supper, and then for a swim. We had just got dressed when one of the others remarked that he had been thinking. Now as this was an impossibility he was promptly s:it on, and told that little boys should be seen and not heard. We cleaned up and walked the half mile or so to the house where we were going to try and dance. Everything went well until about the ninth dance when I slipped and fell on the edge of the verandah, and, whether by accident or design cut my ankle. I immediately became a person demanding great admiration and sincere syn.pathy. All kinds of restoratives were offered from liver pills to hair tonic, and I was very much afraid I sould have to do something energetic to get rid of the dear children. We stopped dancing about 2:30 when someone remarked that there was a person sitting in a motor car out on the lawn. Lights were brought but it was too late, for on investigation the car was found to be empty. Immediately people be- 44- ■ri L ri " Y COLI-liGH SCHOOL RliCORI). gaii to guess who the inlruJer and si ' mcDne guessed me ! How c;in people be so idiotic? We then got oar canoes out and paddled about half a mile up tlie shore to find a place to bunk for the rest of the night. We reached a nice spot, spread our blankets on the ground and retired t(j rest. It seemed to me I had only been to sleep fiye minutes when 1 dreamed I was having my face washed (for a wonder)and woke up to find it was raining. I aroused the others and we went under the shelter of some trees to have breakfast. I was standing with one leg out of my oilskins and the other in, no shirt on and a sou ' wester on my head, eating breakfast and feeling miserable. Thank goodness nobody had a camera. By and by the sun came out and we liad a swmi and felt much better. ' I ' he other tsvo look one of the canoes and the dunnage and made rather a crooked bee line for camp while 1 went for my two passengers. 1 )uring the wait for them on the wharf I was cornered by two Indian relic hunters. ' I ' hey were both dressed in seedy frock coats and dirty white bow ties. They started telling inc of their finds and discoveries of the past hundred years. At length one of them said, — " The other day I found an Indian skull with a tomahawk stuck in the leftside about two inches above the ear. Only two bones had been broken and the skin had healed before he died. Now don ' t you agree with me that the poor fellow had obviously suffered from a declivity of the interstices ? " Doubtless, " I answered, " but it is never good to come to such an obvious conclusion as that too soon or it might prove fatal. " They left looking rather annoyed and I believe they thought I didn ' t know anything about it. How silly of them to think ! Presently my passen- gers came along and we all paddled home and lived happily ever after. Dofl oerel. In Port Hope Ont. quite near Toront- -O sixty miles away, Is T. C. S which is no less Renowned for work than play. On campus green the boys are seen, Or on the skating rink In manly sport of every sirt — They learn to act and think. They all go down into the town On every holiday ; The prices rise on shirts and ties In an alarming way. Down to the Tuck just like a buck By instinct new boys go ; To get a place e ' en old boys race They love the old shop so. BY K4TIK. But on the morn haggard and worn Onward through life they go — They hate to see their room mates ' glee And seek the realms below. Many a one who ' s helped to run This Scho.)l upon the hill Has gained renown beyond the town For patience and for skill. The pupils too have not a few Won fame in foreign clime ; There ' s Bishop Hrent who long has lent The Philippines his time. We wont forget our Baronet — Sir William Osier, Bart. Long to survive his ' l ' " orty-five " Is hoped by every heart. In Church or State what«?ver fate May overtake our boys. They play the game but not for fame, Through all life ' s griefs and joys. Uvinit Colleoe School IRecovb. VOL XIV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. DEC- 1911. NO. 3. file f rinitg oll j? ( to K t«d. Sports Editors.— Mr. C. H. Sav.-»ge, C. P. Burgess and K. ThotnpsQD. News Eoitobs.— Mr.F. J. Weiibrechi, J R DennUloun, H Oldham, A. L. Tait. MANACKk SBCRBTARV ' TRBASURBR.— Mr. W . R. P. Bridger. Annual Sudscription , 50 cents. EMtoi ' ial. ' j ■ ' Good beginning generally makes a good ending: let us hope that thii is the (vf«- ' -» case with the School year which we are now commencing. In our last issue we offered our warm welcome to the new members of the staff; in this issue the highest compliment we can pay them is to tell them that we do not feel as if we had anyone new about the place. Things are running just as smoothly as if each one were an old hand, for the reason that they have all thrown themselves so heartily into the life of the School, both in work and play. To put play first : for once, we can well appreciate the valuable services rendered by Messrs. Murray and Savage when we view the almost unbroken record of our first Football Team (the only exception being the match with the old boys) ; a team which at first scarcely appearing to be up to average form, turned out one of the best in the annals of the School. Let us here take the opportunity of congratulating Capt. Sy- mons and his team, not only on winning the Championship, but also on being the 50 IRINIIA ' COl.LIiGb; SCHOOL RKCoRD means of bringing that hoaour to the School for the third time in four years. Our second, third and fourth teams have an absolutely unknown list of victories to their credit, which presages well for the future, and we also have great pleasure in extending our congratulations to Captains Orylls, Downer and T. S. Tait, and ttitir respective teams. To return to the new staff: Mr. Hepburn, whose resemhlmce in mriny ways to our late House Master at once gained him esteem, find time amongst his manifold duties to assist the choir: Mr. Weitbrecht has taken over the library and also assists in the production of this publication, while Mr. Martin, whose star, we confidently be lieve, will still be in the ascendant in the Summer Term, has undertaken the arduous duty of keeping the School supplied with all the sporting goods they require. As to work, it is of course too early to speak yet, but the new system of weekly examinations and no marks seems to be, so far as we can judge at present, a great improvement. Also the division of the old Senior Study into two component parts, seems to aid not a little in the preparation of work for the next day. The corridors have been much improved by the absence of trunks and the presence of the new steel wardrobes. Both these, and the bedroom furniture, have been objects of admiration to many visitors. The new SVating Rink is at last taking the form of a building, and we sincerely hope that it will be ready for use bv next term. Speech Dav had its usual fine weather, was its usual success, and attracted even more than its usual number of Old Roys, as will be seen from our Old Boys ' column. We are still trying hard to encourage present members of the School to take a more active interest in the Rr.coRn, and to show it by contributions ; but we are still short of straw for our bricks. We cannot very easily get at our Old Boys to ask them, but if anv of them persevere as ar as this in the Editorial we hope that thev will take pity on us if not by contributing, at all events by sending us items for our Old Boys ' column, which we are trying to make interesting to past and present members of the School. We are rejoiced to notice tlie much high.- r plane to which the spirit of rivalry, as evinced in School matches, has as -ended. Not only have opponents been encouraged by their own • ' yells, " but good play on both sides has been cheered impartially. This is a splcnd ' d sign, and we are sure that when it is our turn to lose, we will take our defeats In the same sporting spirit as our rivals have done this year. Lastly, we are really going to try to get this number out on time, to the surprise no doubt of our readers, but certainly to our own satisfaction. IRINHY COLI.IiGE SCHOOL RECORD. 51 mH E annual celebration of Speech Day was this year attended by the succcm which has marked its proceedings on previous occasions. I ' erfect weather, and the ease nith which events followed one another, left nothing to be desired in the projjranime, so there is no doubt that everyone enjoyed this anniversary thoroughly. A large number of visitors were present, and among them we noticed : the very Rev. Dean Bidwell of KinRSton, Provost Macklem of Trinity University, Rev. Canon and Mrs. Si)ragi;e of Cobourg, Mr. D ' Arcy .Martin, Hamilton ; Mr. R. 1 ' . Jellet, Montreal ; Mr. and Mrs. V. Bartlett, Peterborough ; Mrs. Gowan, Gananoque ; Mrs. Southey, Bow- manville ; Mrs. Rober, New York; Miss B. Bethune, Guelph ; and the following from Toronto : Mr. C. W. Spragge, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Clarke, Mr. W. K. MacKendrick, Dr. and Mrs. Norman Allen, Mrs. G. Saunders and daughter, Dr. Worrell and others. I ' he Old Boys with us on Speech Day were : Messrs. William Ince, D ' Arcy Martin, R. P. Jellett, Gordon Williams ; The Revs. Bedford Jones, J. Scott Howard Norman Allen, Dr. Worrell ; :is well as C. L. Bath, G. W. Spragge, R. O. Hinckley, J. B. Wal- ler, S. P. Roberts, and Dene MacKendrick. At eleven o ' clock the visitors began to arrive, and by half-past eleven, the time appointed for the service in the -School Chapel, a large congregation had assembled in the gallery, while our more intimate friends — the Old Boys — occupied the pews in the body of the Chapel. An inspiring sermon was preached by the Rev. Bedford Jones, an Old Boy, and was followed with the closest attention. The service concluded there was about an hour ' s interval, after which visitors and boys alike adjourned to the Dining Hall, where luncheon was served. The tables were prettily decorated with flowers which we owe to the kindness of several friends in the town and to the ladies on " the staff. " After lunch there was another hour ' s intermission, till, at half-past three, everyone went to the Gymnasium, where the distribution of the prizes was to take place, and where the speeches wtre to be made. The chair was taken by the Bishop of Toron- to, while the prizes were presented by Principal Gordon of Queen ' s University. We had hoped to have with us the Commandant of R. M. C. and others of our last year ' s risi- tors, but we regret to say that they were unable to be present. Among the speakers of the day were Dean Bidwell and Provost Macklem, the former of Kingston, the latter of Trinity University, Toronto, and few of those who heard them will forget their m- spiring remarks. .Vs usual, the Head Master made statements as to the progress of the School during the preceeding year, and alluded to the new covered skating-rink, which is now in process of construction, and is e.xpected to he ready for use after the Christmas holidays. He also spoke freely upon the past year ' s happenings in sports 52 rRlNllV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORH. and athletics, and gave a liearty welcome to our new Masters, a welcome which was cnthusiabtically seconded by the boys. A splendid speech was made by Principal Gordon, and then followed others, all of which received the clotest attention. When the addresses had been deliv ' . red, the prizes were presented by Principal Gordon, and R. O. Hinckley, the winner of the bronze medal, was chaired by his ad- mirint; school-mates: After this old custom had been observed the boys returned to the Gymnasium, where a few parting speeches were made, and the proceedings were terminated with the singing of the National Anthem and the Benediction. The following is the Prize List ; Old Boy donors of prizes are marked by an asterisk : — pri3e Xiet. Gf.nkral Proeiciencv, Christmas 1909. Form VL Presented by C. R. Rogers, Esq.— C. K. C. Martin, G. W. Spiagge. Va. C. C. Patterson, A. D. Harvey. Vb. R. J. Mitchell. IV. J. A. Bethune. III. M. C. R. Sharp. H. H. Chappell. 1. C. Smith. General Proficikncy, Midsummer, 1910 Form VI. The Chancellor ' s Prize ; G. W. Spragge, C. K. C. Martin. Va. Present- ed by Col Ward ; C. C. I ' atterson, A. I). Harvey. Vo. Presented by C. Bog- art, Esq.; H. Bird. IV Presented by H. J. Bethune Esq; J. A. Bethune. III. Presented by W. Ince Esq ; M. C. E. Sharp. II. E. C. Soulhey. 1. C. Smith. Divinity. Form VI. Presented by the Bishop of Toronto ; J . M. Dennistoun. Va Prize by ♦The Bishop of Chicago ; A. D. Harvey. Vb. Presented by The Bishop of Calgary ; H. Biru. IV. Prize by The Bishop of the Phillipines ; L. E. Clarke. III. Presented by The Bishop of Nova Scotia ; M. C. E. Sharp. II. L. A. Kennedy. I. C. Smith. Mathematics. Form VI. Governor General ' s Medal ; G. W. Spragge. Va. The Rev. Dr. Jones ' prize ; G. C. Patterson. Vb. Presented by Elmes Henderson, Esq.; H. Bird. IV. Presented by Lawrence Baldwin, Esq ; G. Edwards. III. S. McLeod. II. H. C. Pullen. 1. The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize ; C. Smith. Classics. Form VI. Presented by D ' Arcy Martin, Esq.; C. K. C. Martin. ' a. I ' u e by ♦Chancellor Worrell; A. D. Harvey. H. K. I ' hompson. ' b. H. Bird. IV. (Latin) Presented by Mrs. Edward Martin; J. A. Bethune. Ill, (Latin) L. A. Welsh. II. Presented by ♦[ ' ' . G. B. Allen, Esq.; ]. lUitt. I. C. Smith, IV. IRINirV CUlXEGli SCHUOL RECORD. 53 (Greek) K. McHcan 111. (Greek) I ' resented by ' riK ' Rev. Dr. Ruthune ; M. C. K Sharp. 1 ' ' rknch. I ' oriii VI. rrcseiiu-il by . " ulliurlan(J Macklem, Es(j. ; L. K. Greene. Va. I ' resunt- ed by Siitlioriand Macklcm, Esq.; E. J. Kctchum. Vb. G. Hawkc. I ' . J. A. Bftluinc. III. M. 0. E. Sharp. II. 11. Chai)pel. G«KM. N. Form ' . V. Mathers. IV. K. Evans. III. not awarded. English and History. Form VI. Presented by the Head Master ; C. K. C. Martin. Va. Presented by Rev. Dr. Clark (England) . . D. Harvey. Vb. H. Hird. IV. Presented by James Hender- son, Esq.; G. C. McKendrick. III. (Canadian History) Presented by H. Barn- ard, Esq.. M. P.; E. G. R. Rogers. II. J. Butt. I. C. Smith. SCIKNCE. Form Va. Pre.scnled by J. F. Lawson, Eaq., not awarded. Vli. A. E. Tucker. IV. G. C. iMaekendrick. Writing. Form II, Presented by R. S. Morris, Esq.; E. C. Soulhey. I. Presented by R. S. Morris, Esq. ; J. S. Harper. Reading. I- ' orm 111. Presented l)y the Head Master; G. . . Waller. II. R. Hill. I. Present- ed by Rev. Canon Cayley ; S. Harper. English Essay. Foi-m Va. Presented by Rev. S. Daw ; A. D. Harvey. ' b. J. B. Waller. IV. G. C. MacKendrick. III. C. ' ibert. Medal for Science. — Presented by the Lieut.-Governor of Ontario . . L. L. Lindsay_ Medal for History. — Presented by the Lieut.-Governor of Ontario.. C. C. Patterson. Bronze Medal for Courtesy, Industry and Integrity R. O. Hinckley. atblctic prises an cTvopbice. BIGSIUE CRICKET. Captain ' s Cap— Presented by Rev. J. Scott Howard E. O. C. Martin Best Batsman — E. L. Cur ry ' s Challenge Cup and Bat, presented by Mr. E. B. Osier E. O. C. Martin Best Bowler — Bat presented by Mr. Morris G. S. Tucker Best Fielder— The Old Boys ' Challenge Cup C. K. C. Martin LITTLE.SIDE CRICKET Best Batsman — Challenge Cup by an Old Boy H. Thompson 54 TRINIIY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Best Bowler— Mr. J. F. Calcutt ' s Challenge Cup G. A. Waller GYMNASIUM CONTESTS. Bigside — Prize presented by H. E. Price, Esq S. E. Fisken Littleside — Challenge Cup presented by Gwyn L. Francis, Esq W. Stratton LAWN TKNNIS. Open— Singles— Prize by ♦Hugh Wotherspoon, Esq R. O. Hinckley Bigside — Doubles S. F. Fisken and F. Dennison Littleside— Doubles J- Virden and L. A. Welsh THE STEEPLECHASE. Challenge Cup presented by H. C. Osborne, Esq., and Prize by Mrs. Langslow of Rochester, N. Y. was not run. SHOOTING PRIZES. The Lieutanant Governor ' s Prize for the best shot S. McLeod Mr. G. W. Watt s Cup for beit shot for boys under 15 R. Stevens Capt. Ralston ' s Cup R- Stevens THE GRAND CHALLENGE CUPS. Bigside— Challenge Cup presented by Old IJoys E. O. C. Martin Liitleside — Challenge Cup presented by F. Gordon Osier, Esq F. Daw FLAT CHALLEN(iE CUPS. The Oxford Cup for Oross-country, given by Old Boys Won by Upper Flat The Bigside Football Cup, given by Morgan Jellet, Esq Won by Lower Flat The Littleside Football Cup, given by A. L. Dempster, Esq Won by Lower Flat The Bigside Hockey Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq Won by Lower Flat The Littleside Hockey Cup, given by K. H. Matthewson, Esq . . . Won by Lower Flat The Bigside Cricket Cup, given by the Seagram brothers Won by Lower Flat The Litileside Cricket Cup, given by J. Teviotdale, Esq Won by Upper Flat The Bethune Cup for drill and 10 EdmontonOldBoys. Won by Upper Flat The Dennistoun Cup for range shooting, given by R. M. Den- nistoun, Esq Won by Upper Flat Dcatb of tbe IRev. flrtbur 1Llo . Ir was with very great regret that the news was received by cable of tlie death of the Rev. . rthur Lloyd, who was Head Master of the School from 1891 to 1893. The death took place on Saturday, October 23rd, after a very short illness. Mr. Lloyd had only just returned to Japan from a visit to England, where he had been ar- ranging about the publication of a book on " Religion in Japan, " to which he had devoted many yejrs of preparation. Before his appointment to the Headmastership TKINITV COLLliGE SCHCXH. RECORD. 55 of ihe School, Mr. Loyd had been Fellow and Dean of Peterhouse, Cambridge, and Professor of Classics at Trinity University, Toronto. After his resignation in 1893 he returned to Japan, where he had worked for some years before, and engaged in edu- cational work in connection with the Anglican Missions there, and alio under the Japanese Government. He was recognized as one of the leading influences in higher education in that country, and his loss will be greatly felt. His wife only died last year. The most sincere sympathy of all connected with the School is given to the family. Our readers will be interested in the following extracts from the Japan Ad- vertiser of Tokyo, and the London Times and Guardian : — The Rev. Prof. Aitiiur F ioyd, M. A., passed away at six o ' clock yesterday morn- ing after an illness of two or three days. Although Prof Lloyd was active and apparently in normal health until a few days ago, he felt so ill on Wednesday that Dr. Bliss was summoned to attend him and was able to afford the patient some relief; but despite all efforts Prof Lloyd grew worse late on ThursJay night, and towards morn- ing failed to resjwnd to stimulants. The cause of death was nephritis. Prof Lloyd was sixty years of age, and had spent the most of the past twenty-six years in Japan in religious and educational work. He was widely known as an ardent student of Japanese lUiddhism, more particularly of the Shin Sect, and of the influence of Cliristianity on Northern Buddhism. As librarian of and contributor to the Asiatic Society of Japan, and as author of " Everyday Japan " and other works, he made last- ing contributions to the world ' s knowledge of the country and its literature. Prof. Llovd returned from a summer holiday to England only a fortnight ago, ex- pecting to resume his ilu ' ics in the Imperial University and the higher Commercial School. The following record in brief of Mr. Lloyd appears in Who ' s Who: — Lloyd, Rev. Arthur, M. A., Lecturer in English Literature, Imperial University, Academv, aud Higher Commercial School, Tokyo, Japaii, b. Simla, loth April, 1852 ; s. of late Major I ' Vederick Llnyil, Bengal Native Infantry; m. ist, 1877, Maria Rosa Theresa Lloyd ; i s. 2. d.; znd, Mary Von Fallot (nee Polput), Educ. Breewood Gram- mar School, Staffs; Peterhouse, Cambridge, (ist Class Classical honours). Curate of St. B-irnabas, Liverprol, 1875 ; Kellow and Dean of Peterhouse, 1877 ; Rector of Norton, 1879 ; Vicar of Hunston, Bury St. Edmunds, 1882 ; resigned both livings to come to Japan as missionary S. P. fi., 1884 ; Professor in the Keiogijiku, and instruc- tor Naval Academy; Professor of Classics in Trinity College, Toronto, i890- ' 93 ; Headmaster of Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario. In the death of the Rev. Arthur Lloyd, which took place in Tokyo yesterday morni. ' g, Japan has lost another of that small and brilliant band of foreigners who have made Japan their home, this people the object of their study, and have done so much in making both country and people, through translations of the national literature, known to the world. It is hard for the foreigner in Japan to-day, who is every year confronted with conditions, economic and social, that more nearly approximate to those of his homeland, to enter into the spirit that moved such men as Mr. Lloyd to delve deeply into Japanese history, folklore and art; but it is not so hard to appreciate their good work, nor to realise that we are daily the beneficiaries of their labours. They have opened Japan and it is from their labour only that it is possible lo-day for Japan to receive intelligent appreciation abroad. To Mr. Lloyd ' s record during nearly thirty years of life in Japan, we refer at 56 TKINHY COLLEGIC SCHOOL RECORD. length elsewhere, but here we must pay tril)ute to tlie character of an erudite scliolar and Chi istian teacher, whose modesty of life and self-repression were as beautiful (jualities as they seem to be rare in theie days of competition, self-centred mental and physical restlessness. The younger generation of J. pan, those who came under his influence in the Tokyo schools, have lost a line leachei, not necessarily that his in- struction was superior in itself, but he himself was more a teacher by example than precept. Hundreds of Jap.uiese youths have passed through his hands, and they must bear tiie imprint of his character ; they will be not the least shocked at his sud- den death, whose acts of pjrson.d assistance scores of them must ever be conscious of. He was truly at their service, his means and the weight of his name were contin- ually at their service ; and they will remember their old instructor and friend. His active life wa» passed largely in the great student world of the city ; he was himself first and foremost a student, and will be remembered as one of the rapidly diminish- ing band of foreign workers in the field of Japanese literature whose names will all add lustre to the great Meiji Va3..— Japan Advertiser. It is announced that the Rev. Arthur Lloyd, formerly of Peterhouse, Cambridge, and for many years a resident in Japan, died at Tokyo on October 27. He visited England this summer in connection with the Oriental Congress and with some of his valuable literary work, and had only recently returned to the East. Mr. Lloyd, who was about 60 years of age, gradua.ted from Pi-terhouse, Cambridge, in 1874 as 13th Classic. After holding from 187910 1S84 the College benefice of Norton, Suffolk, Mr. Lloyd offered himself in 1884 for work in Japan under the Society for the Propa- gation of the (lospel. After a brief period of educational work in Canada he returned to Japan in 1893 o " his appointment as Professor of English literature in the Imperial University, Tokyo, in the Imperial Naval Academy, and in the Higher Commercial School. His position in Japan was in many ways unique. He had the honour of being invited to transl.ite the limperor ' s poems, and was well known to many high officials. — The Times. The death is announced of Aithur Lloyd, of Tokyo, Japan, a tiiissionary of no ordinary type. He ha i a distinguishr-d career at Cambiidge, being 13th Classic, and highly distinguished for the Chancellor ' s Medals in 1874. He was elected Fellow of Peterhouse in 1877 and served in the office of Dean, but in 1884 went out to Japan as a Missionary of the S. P. C. After a brief interval of educational woik at Toronto, he became, in 1893, Professor in the University of Tokyo, and in 1896 Professor at the Naval Academy, ' iOkyo, He did not however relinquish his work as a clergyman, but in later years served in the American Mission, his home being in that part of To- kyo which is assigned to the .American Bishop. But his chief contribution to the spread of Christianity injapai was indirect. He ' was dee|)ly impressed with the dangers which threaten the progress of the Gospel through the competition and rivalry of the different Christian Missions. He consequently made his house the meeting-place of the re])rcsentatives of the English, Greek, and .American Churches, and Roman Catho- lics and Baptists met there in conference with the rest Many awkward situations were safely dealt with at private discussions arranged with his help. He sought noth- ing for himself, and showed himself wonderful[v ' ree from littleness of mind and heart. He stood inanfully by the central position ol the Church of England, and, though he was sometimes msunderstood, he was always loyal. He was a genuine student, and, while he sought to turn men to Christ, he never forgot to look for whatsoever things are true and whatsoever ihinns are honest in Japanese Buddhism. — The Guardian. FfTtlfngT T i-rVT nfr i«r r -« IRINIIY CULLEdE SCHOOL RECORD. 57 JfootDall. PERSONALS OK KUr.llV TKAM, I9II, FisKEN — Second year on team. A thoiouf hly reliable player, sure catch, quick thinker and splendid runner ; a good tackle, and mainstay of the hack division. Should be able to make his way in almost any company. COLDWELI. — I-eft half, first season. A good running half, pulling off many sensational plays. An effcient wing man, tackles hard and lo«, follows down fast, and is always in the middle of play. PiRiE — Centre half, first year man, but thoroughly acquainted with the game. Best kirk in years, fair catch, good dodging runner and combination play. Inclined to be slightly erratic at commencement of games, but settles down and finishes strong. Pearce — Right half, first appearance. Deserves great credit considering the time he was laid up. A splendid flying wing, sure, low tackier, quick thinker, fast runner, and a good catch. Should do well wxi year. MAcKENDRick — Right inside, first year. Filled his position well, always reliable, great tackier and impossible man to break through on or jump over. Skinner — Scrimmage, first year. Splendid scrim, man, always holds his man and breaks through fast and supports the centre well. Fair tackle but sometimes erratic. VoGHT — First appearance, centre scrimmage. Best man in years, great tackle, heels ball out clean and fast, always amongst the first dow n. Works from whistle to whistle. Lightest on team, but more than makes up in speed and steady play- ing. Should be able to travel in fast company. Fitzgerald — Scrimmage, first season. Holds long and doesn ' t allow opponent to reach over. Breaks through quickly and plays steadily on all occasions. Sup- ports scrimmage well. Symons— Captain and quarter back. Second year on team. A quick thinker and always used his head well in the games, but most especially against Ridley. He was an untiring worker and encouraged his team by his unflagging energy. A good runner with the ball, and was easily the best and surest tackier on the team. He gets the ball out very quickly and well. Cochran — Left outside, first year. A light man but makes up in speed, tackling, buck-stopping and following down. ' ery reliable and played a star game dur- nig season. Will make a heady player next fall. Baker — Right outside, first season. Holds his man well, and a quick follower down. 5S I ' KlNirV COl.LKGli SCHOOL RE .ORl) Good hard tackle, t)ut inclined to let his man slip. Aylkn I — Left inside, first appearance. A splendid all round middle wing. Breaks through fast, always agressive, and first-class tackle in all positions. Ducks well and stops bucks quickly. Mathers — Left middle, first season, tiood man, fair buck and tackle, breaks through well and blocks bucks in fine style. Always in the game, but fell off at sea- son ' s close. Stone i — Right middle. A steady, hard-working player. Never slacks and watches his man closely. Good buck and tackle. First year. BARTLErr — First year, right inside. First-class at buck-stopping, fair bucker and good tackle; breaks through well but lets his man through too quickly. Slacked to- ward season ' s close. vibe 3foctbaU flDatcbei . PETERBOROUGH V. T. C. S. On Saturday, Oct. 8th, T. C. S. played Peterborough Junior O. R. F. U. at I ' ort Hope. The result was a victory for the School by the decisive score of 19 to o. The Peterboro ' men were on the field at two o ' clock, but the game did not begin until 2.30. A fairly strong wind was blowing from the east and T. C. S. kicked off against it. Pirie ' s kick off was ciught by Peterboro ' s centre half and returned to the kicker, who ran it back a few yards but was soon tackled, as the Peterboro ' men were well down the field on the kick. On the second down, Peterboro ' was off-side and our scrim, and quarter by following down quickly were able to catch them ofT-side again immediately. McKendrick, well supported, bucked for four yards, but the visitors soon stopped the onrush by sitting on him. T. C. S. lost the ball but on P ' s fir st down regained it on an off-side buck. In our next downs Peterboro ' was called off-side three times in succession. Mathers was sent through with a buck, but lost the ball, which, however, was soon regained, as our visitors sent through another off-side buck. Pirie made a splendid kick against the wind which resulted in Denison rouging, Coch- ran making a fine tackle. Ill the next P. down Cochran stole the ball and scored a touch which was not converted. Coldwell got away for a tiut run of 30 )ards. I ' irie kicked the ball be- hind touch-line, and Baker forced Peterboro ' to rouge. Coldwell then got off for ano- ther good run of 20 yards. T. C. S. 7. Peterboro ' o Second quarter: Now having advantage of the winl, Pine.who was kicking splen- didly, sent one over to the dead-ball line. Peterboro ' s fiill-back, Hayes, got away for a good long run, but was stopped by Symons, wlio made a splendid diving tackle. Pe- IRINITV ( OI.LF-GE SCHOOL kECOKlJ S ' ) terboro ' were soon forced back to their touch-line by good following down and splendid tackling on the part of Cochriin. Pirie then kicked the ball to the dead-line. Dcnison (;ot the ball and made a fine run for 20 yards, but was brought down by Mr. Savage, who made a spect.icular tackle. Pirie kicked another ball to dead-line, making the score 10-0. I ' etorboro ' kicked and Cochran received, and with much difficulty, owing to the number of opponents down the line, returned. Synions did splendid work, by running behind IVierboro ' line tackhng the bucks before they fairly got started. Half- time was called leaving the score 10 to o in favor of ' 1 ' . C. S. Peterboro ' kicked to their outside wing, who made a good run of 20 yards. Pirie ran for 25 yards, but Turner brought him down. Pirie then kicked over the touch- line, but Hayes ran it out. Peicrboro ' , by interference, gave us the ball back, and Pirie kicked it over the touch hue, and Voght was there to force them to rouge. Cochran then got away for a 20 yard run on the first down, while Coldsvell made a 10 ys,rd run. Peterborough finally got the ball, but t!ie School forced them back, for a safety touch. Peterborough kicked the ball to Pearce, who returned it to dead-ball line. R[r. Savage and Pearce ran for 10 yards, and on the third down Pirie kicked to dead-ball line. ' 1 ' . C S. 15. I ' eterljoro ' o. Mr. Savage made a good run for 10 yards a.;d was brought to the ground by a. hard tackle made by Davidson. Peterboro ' failed to make their yards, and on the School ' s last down Pirie kicked to dead-ball line. Mathers did good work by stealing the ball from Peterboro ' . Fitzgerald, who was waiting for a scrap, found an opponent in the [lerson of Davidson ; this resulted in their both being put off for two minutes. Pirie made a good run for 20 yards, and then kicked to the dead-ball line. Again Pir.c kicked and ' oght and Cochran succeeded in nailing their man just outside the touch-line. On the next down Pnie kicked, but Hayes had just got over the line when Voght tackled him. Peterboro ' then worked an off-side buck, giving the ball to the School. Pirie kicked to dead-ball line ; he also ran for 10 yards, then kicked the ball over, but Haye.s ran it out. Peterboro ' kicked to Symons, who returned it to dead- ball line. Denison had just got away on a good run, when Cochran got him neatly by the ankles. Time was up and the whistle blew, leaving the score: T. C. S. 19. Peterborough o. T. c. s. V. u. c. c. On C)ctobcr 21st T. C. S. played U. C. C. and were successful in beating them 21 to 14. This game was considered as the most important of the three, and a more favour- able day could not have been desired. Our team was out at 2.35, and the game started at 2.45. Upper Canada had plenty of supporters, and the rooting on both sides was strenuous. 6o TRINITY COI.LIiCK SCHOOL REC ORI). U. C. C. won the toss and took the wind, giving us the ball. Pine kicked to l)c Grouchy who started to run but was downed by Voght, Coldwell and Baker within the first five minutes of play. Piric kicked beliind their line, and Davis was forced to rouge. Before long the tables were turned and U. C. C. forced Pirie to rouge. On our next down Mathers w as sent through on a buck and made 4 yards. Hartlettthen made an off-side buck, giving the ball to U. C. C, but they failed to make their yards. Pirie then attempted to kick, but the ball was lost. DeOrouchy nearly got away for a long run, but Baker tackled him hard. DeGrouchy kicked to Fisken, who ran it for 15 yards. We were now in U. C. C ' s quarter, and on our second down Pirie kicked to Davis, who tried to return, but Skinner blocked the kick, and Pearce got the ball and ran over for a touch, w hirh was not converted. Pirie then kicked behind their line and Coldwell forced Garvey to rouge. U. C. C. Started oflf with an end run, but lost the ball and Symons fell on it, but the School lost it by an off-side buck. U. C. C. were now in our territory and DeGruchy put over a drop. U. C. C. started off with a cris-cro»s, but Symons put a stop to it by a splendid tackl e. Pirie kicked to Davis who ran it back. U. C. C. then worked their way into our quarter and DeGrouchy kicked to dead-ball line. Stone lost the ball by an off- side buck, and U. C C. forced Pirie to rouge. Stone once more got the ball and bucked for yards. Fisken nearly got away for a long run, but DeGrouchy tackled him hard. Symons then took the ball and ran for yards but play was stopped on account ol half-time. Upper Canad.i I0-.I the ball by an off-side buck, and Coldwell on getting the ball made a fast run for 30 yards. Stone went through for a buck and was stopped by Jones, who got laid iut and was forced to retire. Symons then made a splendid long pass out to Coldwell who went over for a toucli. ' I ' . C. S. got the ball .igain and gained yards. Then U. C. C. gained yards and DeGrouchy kicked to dead ball line. Upper Canada were out for a good score and before long they bucked for a touch which was converted. Pirie made a neat criss-cross with Symons, who got away for a long run. Fourth quarter. The School forced U. C. C. back to their territory and Pirie put a fine punt over to the dead-ball line. Again we got down into their quarter and Pi- ne kicked one over their line and Coldwell lorced DeGrouchy to rouge. Upper Can- ada worked their way up into our territory and DeGrouchy kicked to our dead-line. Again Coldwell got away for a fast run, gaining 25 yards. Pirie kicked over their line and Voght forced Garvey to rouge. Symons made a beautiful long pass out to Cold- well, but their outside wing had been watc ' nir.g so no y-.rds were gained. Pirie kicked over their line again and Cochran forced Gunsaulus to roug;. Pirie kicked over once more and Coldwell by a splendid tackle forced Davis to rouge. The last ten minutes IRINirV COLl.EGIi SCHO ' .)l. RECORD 6i was compriicd of kicking on the part of both teams, but Pyrie seemed to be the most succiiifal, an i he a ain kickjJ to the dead-ball line. We soon had Upper Canada bick on their own touch-line and forced a safety touch. Before long Pirie kicked out over their line, and B.iker forced Uavis to rouge. Final score 21-14 in favor of T.C.S. T. c. s. V. s. A. c. Played on Nov. 11, and won 12 10. S. A. C. won the toss and decided to play the ist quarter with the wind. Pirie ' s kick-oflT was caught by Junor and after several downs Bicknoll broke through for a fine 40 yard run. When T. C. S. received the ball I ' irie did some fine kicking which was made effective by the good tackling of Voght and Cochran. The School made their yards several times and finally Voght forced Junor to rouge after catching onrt of Pirie ' s long kicks. Play was rather loose in this quarter, several poor p.isses and off-»ides being niade by both teams. Beginning the 2nd quarter Bicknell kicked to Pirie who was splendidly tackled by Montgomery. A triple pass, Symons to Fisken to Pearce, resulted in a fumble, and S. A. C. secured the ball, and then tried an off-side kick Both teams then resorted to kicking, but Pirie ' s long punts and the fast tackling of T. C. S. gave them the better of this play. Each side made several off-sides and forward passes. The half ended with the score still i-o in favor of the School. On the third quarter Fitzgerald received the kick-off from S. A. C. The ball changed hands several times, and then, when within fifteen yards of S. A. C. goal-line, S) mons made a beautiful long pass to Coldwell, who went over for a touch-down which Pirie converted. S. A. C. kicked to Pirie and on the School ' s down, when MacKen - drick was about to buck. Sharps of S, A. C. came through, stole the ball, and secured a touch which was not converted. Soon after this Pirie kicked over the goal-line and Baker forced Junor to rouge. Kicks were exchanged and Montgomery broke away for a 30 yard run, but was brought down by Symons. T. C. S. then lost considerably by not giving yards on a catch and St. . ndrew ' s being close on our line, Bicknell buck- ed over for a touch, not converted. The rest of this quarter was principally kicking. Fine tackles by Symons, Cochran, Coldwell and Baker for T. C. S., and Montgomery for S. A. C, were the features of the play. Fourth quarter. Two beautiful runs, one by Coldwell for 25 yards, and one by Symons for 50, brought the ball well into S. A. C. territory. Pirie kicked and Coch- ran forced Foster to rouge. Coldwell got away with a fine 30 yard run, but T. C. S. were called up for interference. S. A. C. off-side gave the ball to T. C. S,, near their opponents ' goal-line. Pirie kicked, and Baker forced Cotton to rouge. After ex- changing kicks S. A. C. were held on their own touch-line, and, on the first down, T. C. S. secured a safety touch. Good running by Fisken, and kicking by Pirie, filled up the rest of the quarter, and time was called with th« score : T.C.S. i a; S.A.C. 10. 6j trinity college school record r. c. s. V. B. R. c. On the morning of November 9th, about ninety boys took the G. T. R. train to Toronto, in order to see what promised to be the best game of the league. A win would give T. C. S. the Championship, while a win for Ridley meant a tie. The day was cool, with no sun, hut the field was very soft and muddy on account of a recent snow-fall Ridley won the toss, and gave T. C. S. the kick. Piiie kicked oflf, and the wini;s, following down well, forced him to rouge. Ridley tried a short drop-kick from quarter, but Pirie caught the ball and kicked to the dead-ball line. For a while the ball stayed near centre field, both sides kicking and returning. Ridley then broke through, stopped a kick, and secured the ball on T. C. S. 25 yard line, but failed to get their yards, and T. C. S. got the ball again. Fisken ran for yards but T. C. S. lost the bull on an off-side buck Ridley then tried a long pass, which was neatly stopped by Voght. Marani, for Ridley, then kicked to T. C. S. line, but Pirie ran the ball back ten yards. Marani then kicked behind T. C. S. touch-line, but Pirie again ran it back successfully. On the third down Pirie kicked to centre field, and LeMesurier followed down well and got the ball on a fumble, but T. C. S. lost it by an off-side buck. T. C. S. got the ball again, Pirie kicked and Coldwell followed down on side and got the ball, but the School failed to get yards and lost it ao-aiii. Marani made a high kick, intending his halves to follow dotvn on side, but Fisken made a beautiful running catch, and a run for 15 yards. Pirie kicked to the dead-ball line and this ended the scoring for the first quarter, giving T. C. S. 3 and B. R. C. o. Ridley kicked at half-way, Symons caught the ball and passed to Fisken, who made a spectacular 35 yard run. B. R. C. secured the ball through an off-iide buck, but Coldwell got it again for the School. Pirie kicked on last down, and Coldwell followed down on side and not the ball. Pirie again kicked, this time behind Ridley line, and Coldwell forced Jarvis to rouge. T. C. S. then secured the ball on B. R. C ' s 25 yard line, and attempted to buck, but on account of the slippery ground this was impossible, and Ridley got the ball. LeMesurier secured a loose ball and made a good run, but was downed by Steed. I ' irie kicked to Martin, Coldwell followed down well and tackled him on the line. T. C. S. secured the ball about 30 yards out, and Pirie kicked behind the line to Jarvis, who managed to run the ball out safely, and after a few more downs half-time was called. Score : T. C. S. 4 : Ridley o. Ridley kicked behind the School line, but Fisken managed to get the ball out of danger. B. R. C. stole the ball and tried to buck, but were easily stopped for no gains by MacKendrick. Marani then kicked, and Steed forced Fisken to rouge. For a while it was a question which side had the best kickers, both sides kicking and return- ing. Here the School showed their superiority over their opponents, and made their TRINllV COl-LEUE SCHOOL RECORD. 63 way up the field towards tlie Ridley i oal. The outside wings followed down well, and Voght did some good work hy securing the ball on fumbles. Once Mix got a v.iy lor a thirty-five yard run, and would prob.ibly have made a touch, if he had not been downed by Fisken. Again Jarvia broke through, but vas stopped by a pretty flying tackle on Symon.s ' part. At three-quarter lime the teams lined up for a final effort, T. C. S. having four points to Ridley ' s one. In this quarter the School did most of the scoring, getting 2 touches— one of which was converted, and a kick to the dead-ball line. B. R. C. got the ball on their own 25 yard line and kicked ; Symons fumbled to Pirie, who made a brilliant 45 yard run, which resulted in a try. Jarvis secured the ball and broke through, hut downed by Coldwell. Aylen did some very pretty line work, and his tackling was very effective. Ridley got the ball and kicked behind T C. S. line. Fis- ken made a neat catch and passed to I ' irie, who cirricd the ball out safely, but was laid out for a few minutes. T. C. S. then kicked, and Baker followed down and se- cured the ball on a fumble by Martin ; Pirie took it and made a brilliant 35 yard run; he then kicked to the dead-ball line. Symons caught the kick from quarter, and ran the ball well back. Pirie then kicked behind the Ridley line, while Cochran followed and got the ball on a fumble, securing a touch, which Pirie easily converted. Shortly after this Mix forced Pirie to rouge. This ended the scoring, and after a few minutes more play the whistle blew for full time. Score : T. C. S. 16 ; Ridley 2. For Ridley Jarris, Castles and Mix were the stars, while Pirie, Symons, and Fisken were the best for the School. The teams were as follows : — Ridley— FuU-b.ick: Marani. Halves: Jarvis, Marani, Martin. Quarter: Mix. Scrimmage: Sahvay, Torre, Thistletwait. Wings: Scandrett, Cassells, Steele, Steed, Lancaster. T. C. S. — Full-back: Fisken. Halves: Coldwell, Pirie, Pearce. Quarter: Sy- mons. Scrimmage: Fitzgerald, Voght, Skinner. Wings: MacKendrick, Bartlett, Stoae, Aylen, Cochran, LeMesurier and Baker. T. C. S. vs. OLD BOYS. On October 30th many Old Boys came down, but when it came to playing foot- ball, two vacancies on the wing line were found, which were filled by Mr. Murray and Mathers. The Old Boys won the toss and took the wind, giving us the kick ulT. Pirie kicked to Campbell, who ran it for a short distance, but wai tackled by Stone before he could make any further progress. Ross got away for a 60 yard run, and by their last down they were pretty well on our line. On their first down Mr, Mur- ray took the ball and bucked over for a touch, which Reid failed to convert. Pirie kicked to Reid, who was unable to get away, as the wing line had swung right across. 64 TRINITY COl.l.l ' GK SCHOOL RECORD. On tlieir 2n(i down Symons broke through and stole the ball, and ran for 30 yards. We were now in their quarter, so Pirie kicked to deadline. Campbell then kicked the ball to Greey who fumbled, and Skinner dropped on it. Pirie then tried a drop over, and came very near it, but not quite, and Coldwell recovered the ball at 10 yard line. MacKendrick then bucked for 4 yards, and it seemed impossible to get more, so Pirie kicked over, and Baker forced Campbell to rouge. The School started an end run, but the ball got loose, anil Wheeler fell on it. Oldham intercepted a pass and ran for 30 yards, then passed to Cochran, who ran for 8 more. Pirie again kicked over, and Stone forced Reid to rouge. On our first down an off-side buck was sent through, which gave the Old Boys the b»ll about half-way. Ross got away for 30 yards, Bnd then passed to Greey, who fnmbled, and we got the ball, when quarter-time was called. School 3 ; Old Boys 5. Pirie sent a fine punt down field ' to Campbell, who missed it, and Oldham fell on it, Bv a series of hard bucks, we got right on the Old Boys ' touch-line, but were checked by an off-side buck. Reid started off hard, and was counting on a long run, only Aylen tackled him before he got far. We got the ball by the Old Boys failing to make yards, and Pirie kicked to dead-line, ( " ampbell kicked to Greey, who ran for 40 yards and then passed to Ross, who ran for a touch, which Reid converted. Pirie kicked to Campbell who passed to Greey, who ran for 15 yards, and then passed to Reid, but Reid was well surrounded and could not get away ; he kicked to Symons, who ran for 15 yards, dodging in and out with lightning rapidity. Pirie kicked to Campbell, who lost the ball; this brought us into their quarter, and Pirie kicked to dead-line. Campbell kicked to Symons, who caught and passed it to Pirie, who ran for 25 yards, and on the second down he kicked to dead-line. Campbell kicked to Reid, who ran for 35 yards, then passed to Oeey, who was forced to go out. Camp- bell then tried to run round the end, but Baker nailed hun. Reid kicked to Fisken, who ran for 20 yards. Owing to a nii. -up in the signals Campbell had to take the ball, but l?aker got him. Reid started off with the ball aud passed to Campbell, who went over for a touch, which Reid converted. Duncan broke through their line and blocked the kick, and Cochran fell on the ball. Pirie then bucked it io bead-ball line. Again Pirie sent the ball over their line, and Baker and Voght forced Campbell to rouge. Campbell then kicked to Hammond, and Baker tackled him well ; then half- time was called. T. C. S. 8 ; Old Boys i 7. This game being a practice one, Bartlett went on in Duncan ' s place in the 2nd half; Reid kicked off, and Baker received the ball and ran for a short way. The ball was passed out to Coldwell, who lost to Wheeler. Ross ran for 60 yards and scored a touch which was not converted. Pirie kicked to Reid and Cochran by fast following down, tackled him hard. Mr. Murray then tried to run round the end, but Baker was TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 65 there waiting for him. Again Mr. Murray took the ball and ran for 30 yards, l.ut Pirie nailed him. They were now withm ten yards of our touch-line, and Clarke bucked over for a touch, svhich was not converted. Pirie kicked to Campbell who returned to Pirie, who ran for 25 yards. On our last down Pirie kicked to Hammond, who ran for 25 yards, and was tackled by Pirie. Reid kicked to Fisken, who was beautifully tackled by Ross. Fourth quarter ; MacKendrick bucked, ran for 25 yards, and scored a touch; Pirie converted. Oldham got the ball and ran for 30 yards, and Ryrie ' tackled him. Reid kicked behind our line, and Fisken was forced to rouge. Symons got away for a 4oyard run, and was tackled by Ross; Pirie kicked and the ball went out to Campbell. On our 2nd down Pirie kicked to dead-line. Campbell then kicked to Pirie, who re- turned it over their line to Hammond, who fumbled; Baker fell on the ball ; uncon- verted. Reid nearly got away for a good run, but Coldwell tackled him well. Pirie then kicked from behmd half-way and Baker forced Campbell to rouge. Campbell the ball to Ross, but Skinner got there first, and ran for 15 yards. Symons then got it and went over for a touch, which was converted. The score was now 29-27, in favour of the Old Boyt, ano only half a minute was left to play ; but the ball seemed to stay around half-way, until Reid kicked it over our line to Pirie, who was successful in running it out. The whistle then blew for time, and the Old Boys went ofT the field victorious. T. C. S. 27 ; Old Boys 29. SBCOND TEAM VS. S. A. C. SECOND. The Second Team played their first match here, against S. A. C. Second Team resulting in a win of 40 to o. St. Andrew ' s won the toss, and played the first quarter with a slight wind at their backs. From the start T. C. S. showd their superiority over the visitors, and gained their yards with comparative ease. After about ten minutes ' play KUison secured the ball near S. A. C. 25 yard line, and. after a couple of bucks, Duncan went over for the first touch, which was not converted. This was the only score made in the first quarter. It was in the second quarter that the School did most of their scoring. Their good bucks, and their opponents ' poor handling of them, soon brought the ball into St. Andrew ' s territory. Duncan again bucked across the line, giving another fire to T. C. S. At the kick-off Broughall got the ball and made a spectacular 30 yard run. Patterson then repeated this, taking the ball up to S. A. C. line, where it was carried over by Aylen, and converted by Oldham. Oldham then made a neat drop kick which did not go over, but T. C. S. secured a rouge. Just before half-time Duncan went over for a touch, which Oldham converted. Score 23.0. The third quarter brought eight more points for T. C. S. After a few minutes ' play St. Andrew ' s wer« forced ' oack for a safety touch. Oldham then kicked to the 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD dead ball line, and Patterson, after effecting a neat criss cross with Grylls went over for a touch, which was not converted. Score 31-0. In the last quarter T- C. S. completed their scoring with two more touches, neither of which was converted. Waller captured the ball and carried it into S. A. C. quarter. Aylen then bucked over, and, another five minutes of time, Winchester bucked over for another five points, making the final score 41-0. Patterson ' s running, Oldham ' s kicking and Macdonald ' s tackling were the features of the game. T. C S. Team — Full-back, Smith. Halves, Broughall, Oldham, Patterson. Quar- ter, GrvUs (Capt.) Wings, J. C. Waller, McDonald, Duncan, Winchester (Morison), Aylen, Ellison. Scrim., Tucker, Burgess, DeVeber. T. C. S. THIRD vs. PtTERBORO ' COLLEGIATE. The game was played in Riverside Park, Peterboro ' , on October 28th. P. C. I. had the wind and the kick-off. In the first quarter one point was scored by Ed- wards forcing Long to rouge. In the second quarter T. C. S., having the wind, did a lot of punting, two dead-lines and a rouge being made. Macbeth kicked to dead- line, and I ' ait forced Hill to rouge. Half-tmie score 4-0. In the third quarter no score was made, although Long nearly got away for a touch-down for Peterboro ' , but he was tackled by Macbeth after going 25 yards. In the last quarter a rouge and a dead-line were made by Matthews and Macbeth respectively. Full time score 6-0 in favor of T. C. S. Macbeth ' s punting and Edwards ' tackling were the features of the game. Dempster, Aylen, and Tait also played very well; while the stars for P. C. I. were Cavanaugh, and Long, although Long ' s kicking was poor. Neither team had much .success in end runs, as the tackling was generally good, but Walsh and Stratton both made yards several times. T. C. S. vs. L.i KEFIEI.D P. S. On October 25 L. P. S. came down to phy our fourth team. T, C. S. won the toss and took the east end of the field. Lakefield had the best of the play in the first quarter, although T. C. S. were very good. Towards the end of the quarter Hamilton kicked to Ketchum, who was forced to rouge. In the second quarter T. C. S. forced the visiting team back gradually ; when almost on their line Hilliard took the ball and ran the whole length of the field for a try, which Hamilton converted. A few minutes later Waller made a beautiful kick to dcad-Hne. On T. C. S ' s next down he kicked a touch-in-goal. Just before halftime Waller kicked to Hilliard, who was forced to rouge by Gill. Half-time score L. P. S. 11 ; T. C. S. 7. In the third quarter T. C. S. scored a safety touch, and Waller kicked to the dead-line. In the last quarter Wal- ler kicked over the line to Hilliard, who fumbled, Pepler falling on the liall for a try, which Waller failed to convert. Final score, T. C. S. 11 ; L. P. S. 7. Throughout TRINITY COLLliGE SCHOOL RECORD. 67 the gaincT. C. S. wings held well. IVpltr followed down and tackled well, Waller kicked splendidly, Nelson did some good bucking, and Tail tackled and ran well. For Lakelield Hilliard ran splendidly, while Hamiiton kicked and tackled nicely, and Kairwell made a lot of line tackles. RliTURN MATCH. On November 4th the return game with L. 1 ' . S. was played at Lakefield. T. C. S. won the toss, but after exchanging kicks lost the ball by a fumble on their own ten yard line. Hamilton then kicked a drop over for L. P. S. By aggressive playing T. C. S. forced the ball back to L. P. S ' s line, and Tait kicked over the dead-line. L. 1 ' . S. secured one more point during this quarter, which ended with T. C. S. i, L. P. S. 4. In the second quarter Welsh blocked a kick by Hamilton, and f}ill, securing the ball went over for a touch, which was not converted. No more scormg was done this tjuarter, and the half ended 6-4 in favor of ' I ' . C. S. In the third quarter Lakefield again took the lead by securing three single points, but Gill soon ended it by forcing Hilliard to rouge. Soou after this Nelson made a splendid buck resulting in a touch, thus placing T. C. S. well in the lead. Shortly be- fore time Tait kicked to the dead-line, making the final score : T. C. S. 14 ; L. P. .S. 7. BIGSIDE FLAT M.VTCH. On account of the cold weather the Bigside Flat Match was put off till the 22nd of November. The teams lined up for the last game of the season, the Uppers to win the Cup, the Lowers to defend it. The field was rather slippery in places, and this hampered the play to a certain extent. The game resulted in a victory for the Uppers by a score of 12-g. The Uppers had the advantage of tlie wind in the first quarter, and, on account of Oldham ' s good kicking, managed to score 5 points to the Lowers o. Socm after the start of the game Baker forced Pirie to rouge. Oldham got the ball and kicked, Waller followed down and tackled Pirie, scoring another rouge for the Uppers. The next score was a touch-in-goal, which was followed by two punts to the dead-line ; score 5-0 in favour of the Uppers. In the and quarter the Lowers had the misfortune of losing their best man. Fis- ken made a beantiful diving tackle on Coldwell but was laid out in consequence, and had to retire for the rest of the game. There were one or two plays worthy of notice in this quarter, one being a splendid run for 45 yards by Oldham, another a spectacu- lar running catch by Pearce. The Uppers placed one more point before half-time. Coldwell and Baker forced Pirie to rouge, leaving the score 6-0. The third quarter gave a little better luck to both sides. Voght got the ball on a 6S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. fumble by Symons and icored a touch, which Pirie converted. Shortly after MacKen. drick fumbled and Coldwell got the ball, made a splendid run, scored a touch, which was not converted. The Lowers then notched another point to their score by a kick 10 dead-ball line. Uppers 1 1 ; Lowers 7. In tlie last (juarter Voght tackled Coldwell behind the line, scoring a rouge for the Lowers. Thii was followed by a touch-in-goal also for the Lowers. A few min- mtes before full time Coldwell and Baker tackled Pirie behind his line, and added another point to the Uppers ' score, making the final score : Uppers 12 ; Lowers 9. For the Uppers Oldham, Symons, and Bartlett were the stars, while Pirie and Fisken were the best for the Lowers. The teams were as follows : Uppers — Full, Grylls. Halves, Patterson, Oldham, Coldwell. Quarter, Symons. Scrim., Skinner, Burgess, Tucker. Wings, Waller i. Baker, Mathers, Stone, Bartlett Duncan. Lowers — Full — Broughall. Halves, Fisken, Pirie, Pearce. Quarter, Cochran, Scrim., Allan, Macbeth, Fitzgerald. Wings, Winchester, Voght, Aylen i, DeVeber, Murison, MacKendrick. LITTLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. The Lowers ' team was much heavier than the Uppers this year. This gave them a great advantage, and they won three straight games. The scores were : — First Game Lowers 23 Uppers 6 Second Game Lowers 24 Uppers o Third Game Lowers 33 Uppers o ail star cam. 19U. H.iving again won the Championship of the Little Big Four League, we deem it our right to chose the All Star Team for this season, and we sincerely hope that it will meet with the approval of all : — Full Back — Undoubtedly Fisken of T. C. S. is entitled to this position. His catch- ing and running in all the games being of the very highest quality. Right H. lf— For this place we name Jarvis of Ridley. His catching, dodging runs and drop kicks, entitle him to the position before Bicknell, of St. Andrew ' s, who, although a splendid runner, is not as sure with his hands. Centre Half — DeGrouchy, of Upper Canada, is the favourite for this place. His long punting, sure catching, quick head work, and very fast running, give him TRINI IT COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 6 j the title before I ' irie, of T. C. S., who, allluiugh a steadier kick, is not as sure a catch, or as speedy a player. Lkkj Hai.k — For this place M.)ritgoniery, of St. Andrew ' s, is chosen. He is a good tackle, follows down rapidly, and joins well in combination plays. LiiKr Outside— To Cochran, of T. C. S., belongs this jiosition. His tackling, follow- ing down, and all round work at outside is unexcelled in this league. Riom Centke— Garvey, Upper Canada, gets this place. He is an excellent tackle, and quickly breaks up end runs ind hucl s, is fast on his feet and quick to get on the ball. Left Miuule — For this place Aylen of T. C- S. is chosen. Hi» steady tackling, breaking through, and holding were always a noticeable feature. Rk;ht Middle — McLean of Upper Canada gets this place. His good tackling, breaking through, and bucking were hard tii beat. Left Inside — Undoubtedly Cassels of Ridley has the best claim for this position. A great bucker, and an exceptionally hard worker on the line, his continual hard playing being the mainstay of the Ridley line. Leff Scrim. — Jones of U. C. U. gets this place. A good buck stopper, hard to hold, good tackle, and hard to break through on. Right Scrim. — Steele of Ridley is the man for this position. He held well, bro e through fast, supported the scrim, well, and was quick to break up plays. Centre Scrim — For this position Voght of T. C. S. is chosen. His tackling, follow- ing down, and clean heeling of the ball being quite the finest in the league. Right Inside — Black of St. .Andrew ' s. A hardworking player. Breaks through fast and stops bucks in rapid fashion. Quarter-Back and Captain— Symons of T. C. S. is undoubtedly the best quarter in the league. He is a good pass and tackle. He captained his team particu- larly well all the season. Cbc ipapcrcba c The Faperchase was run on Thanksgiving Day, largely to the efforts of Messrs. Boyle and Wfartin. It was not as interesting as usual this year, the hares being far too lucky. Not once did they lose the trail. The course was two miles and a half, and the winner ' s time 20 minutes. The hares, Winchester and Stone ii, left the School at 10:30, and the hounds began the chase seven minutes later. The scent started just 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. west of the School grounds. It was laid in a semicircle to an orchard, a little east of the Tuck road. The leading hounds missed the trail in the middle of a field, but it was found almost directly by the rest, who got a start on the leaders. From the end of the trail the hares and hounds ran directly to the Tuck, where they were furni-shed with a liberal supply of bread, butter, and coffee. Mr. Boyle presented the winner with a box of candies. The hounds finished in the following order : — VVigle, Morris, Gill, Patton ii, Harper, Thetford, Ketchum, Thompson i, Pepler, Tucker iii, Dancy, Mahaffy, Croll, Brydge, Serson, Cameron, Johnson, Coles, Smith ii, Hogg. flDarriaoe. The marriage of Miss Agnes Kent (formerly assistant matron here) to the Rev. R. W. Allen, rector of Port Perry, Ont., took place in St. Alban ' s Cathedral, Toronto, on Wednesday, November isth. The Bishop of Toronto ofificiated, and the Head Mas- ter gave the bride away. Miss Kent had only been at T. C. S. for one term and a half, but was a general favourite, and we all wish her and her husband every happiness in their life together, and hope that they both will visit us on many future occasions. The Bride asked for, and the Head gave the boys a half the day after the wedding ; and the telegram Fisken sent her, conveying the congratulations of the Masters and boys, was a great pleasure to her. ®l 360V! H otcs, We note with pleasure that Col. Victor Williams has been appointed Hon. A. D. C. to H. R. H. The Duke of Connaught. This season the School has been well represented by Old Boys in Rugby. For ' Varsity, Jack Maynard, who was captain, and Pete Campbell, who played quarter, have both made themsclTes conspicuous in Rugby circles. Jack has been doing just what he did last year : playing a star game. He has been handicapped all season, but through sheer nerve has played, and a most wonderful game at that. Pete has been acknowledged by the Press as being the greatest quarter-back that ever donned a uniform in Canada, being very fast, a sure tackle, and having plenty of football brains rklNirV ( SCIIOOI. RHCORI). 71 Ho has playi-iJ a star game this season, making many runs for big gains. For McCiill, Cicoige;g, Archie Wilkes, Reg Rigby and Rogers have been starring, especially Laing who has been recognised by the I ' ress as being one of the neatest anj deadliest tackles in the Inter-coltegiate. For R. M. ( ' . Norm Macaulay has been starring this season as a half-back. His running and dodging have been of the finest class. " Buck " Pearce at middle wing has been acknowledged as being the best wing man on the team, being a sure tackle and a good bucker. " Bubbles " Mallory at centre scrim, has also been playing a star game, being a deadly tackle and very fast. A. E. Copeland has been elected member of the Executive of the O. H. A. Midshipman Nelles of H. M. C. S. Niobe was one of the officers who reprtiented the Canadian Navy at the Coronation. V e have bad the pleasure of welcoming the following Old Boys as visitors durin the term : — Pete Campbell, who coached the Rugby team for three days at the begin, ning of the term, and to whom we thus ovye, in some measure, our success. Mr. Morris, who only left us last term after having been a Master for eleven years has spent two or three week ends ut T. C. S. Mr. W ' orsfold, also an old Master, was down for the U. C. C. game. " Trout " Fisher, too, visited us for a couple of days. On Speech Day we welcomed the Revs. Dr. Worrell, Bedford-Jones, and J. Scott Howard ; Messrs. Wm. Ince, D ' Arcy Martin, R. ) ' . Jellett, and Norman Allen ; be- sides Jordan Williams, " Ted " Roberts, Chifu Waller and George Spragge. Charlie Kaih and " Boss " Hinckley made a very fast trip down from Toronto in a Hupmobile on Speech Day. From all accounts they have " Banney " Oldfield beat- en at every turn of the game for speed, and we understand that, considering the pace, they had very few mishaps on their way down. On Thanksgiving Day we saw : Allan Greey, Ez. Clarke, Max Reid, Pete Camp- bell, Oley Ross, Con Greey, Dong Hammond, Jack Maynard, Jumbo Nelles, Jim Dennistoun, Gord Wheeler, Bett Watts, Pete Lumsden, Robin Haultain, Spinx Rethune. Mr. Saunders was also down on Thanksgiving FJay. " Hank " Waters was here for a week. At ' Var sity we are represented by : Jack Maynard, Pete Campbell, ' Beak " - Tay- lor, ' Max " Reid, " Gee " Bethune, " Ev " Ryrie, " Skeet " Baldwin, " Sis " Hopkins, " Os " Darling, Bert and Fred Watts. 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIV George Laing, " Reg " Dempster, A. H. Dempster, " Daredevil " Macdonald, Archie Wilkes, " Reg " Digby, Ray Hebdcn and Rogers are attending McGill. " Robin " Haultain, " Bev " Rhodes, Norm Macaulay, " Pont " Armour, " Spinx " Bethunc, Green, " Olcy " Ross, Jim Dennistoun, Ken Edmiston, Ere lugs, " Buck " I ' earce, Con Greey. Hugh Ince, and " Joke " Walker are at R. M. C. this year. L. Lindsay is attending Meisterschaft School in Toronto. Charlie Bath, Ned Martin and Dave Ketchum are attending Trinity College, Toronto. Carew Martin is working in Elliot, McLean and Shandley ' s law office in Victoria, B. C. Neville Conyers is working in an Insurance office in Toronto, Ont. Cecil Conyers is working in the Bank of Ottawa, at Ottawa, Ont. Godfrey Mortlock is attending Manitoba University at Winnipeg, Man. " Ranny " Ball, Rod Wyssman and " Diddy " Daw have a Brokers ' office in Win- nipeg, Manitoba. Reg Milroy is working on the Grain Exchange. " Box " Caswell is working in Winnipeg, Manitoba. " Bushy " Carswell is working with the Ontario Malleable Iron Co., Oshawa. " Ev " Ambery is working for the E. M. F. Motor Co., at Walkerville, Ont. Foster Ambery is working for the Hiram Walker Co. at Walkerville, Ont. ' Clarence Rogers is in the hardware business in Lethbridge, Alta. " Pack " Harris is managing Mr. Dempster ' s mine at Fife, B. C. " Walker " Taylor is working in a broker ' s office in Edmonton, Alta. George Ross is managing his father ' s ranch near Hagrath, Alta. " Bun " Mclllree is working on a survey at Victoria, B. C. Fred Denison, who brought the Petcrboro ' Rugby team down here this season for a practice game, is managing his father ' s hotel, Peterboro ' , Ont. Fat Shepherd is managing his father ' s hotel at North Bay, Ont.. Gord Lumsden is working in a broker ' s office in Winnipeg, Man. Pete Lumsden is working in the Imperial Bank at Toronto, Ont. Al Campbell is manager of the Imperial Oil Co. at Moose Jaw, Sask. Doug Greer is working on a C. N. R. survey at Biscotasing, in Northern Ontario. Bill Ince is working in the Dominion Bank at Winnipeg in Manitoba. u (Irinitv CDoUcgc School IRccorb. VOL XV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, MAY- 1912. NO. I. ke f viiiitu ' olUge |cl|ool " Ifftjtjl. Spokts Editors.— Nfr. C. . Savage, C- P. Burgess and K. Thompson. News Editors.— Mr.F. J. Weitbrecht, J R Denni toun, ri. Oldham, A. L. Tait. Managek Se :retarv-Treaslrer.— Mr. W . R. P. Rridger. . n-niai. Sin5;CRirTioN . l£ itorial. IN looking back over the past term one event of general interest to all T.C.S.boys past and present, stands out — -the completion and opening of the new covered rink. Although not ([uitc so successful as the Football Team, we may still congratulate our Hockey Team on many a hard fought game, and on a measure of succesi. The winter was long and severe, and the ice was in good shape till nearly the end of the Term. Thisg.ive our coming players plenty of opportunity for practice, and we con- fidently expect to see a championship team trained upon the splendid sheet of ic« which we can now have, even under unfavourable weather conditions. Basket ball has been played for the first time on an organized footing, and the two matches which were played against experienced teams show that the School is likely to be able to hold its own in this, as in ether sports. A modification of the Weekly examinations which was inaugurated at half-term 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORO. has, we believe, been of practical use to Ibc upper forms ; and we wish those taking examinations in the summer every success. This number contains several contributions from boys at the School, and from Old Boys. This is most encouraging, and we hope that others may be induced to help the Editor in his cfT,jrts to make the Record an interesting and readable maga- zine. Our thanks are due to our contributors, and we assure them that, like Oliver Twist, we are asking for more. Z K Xatc Tl ev. Hrtbur Xlov . ' " rvERH. P.S some of the readers of the Record, who have not had an «-■— opportunity of meeting the late Rev. Arthur Lloyd, would be glad to hear from an Old Boy who had the pleasure of visiting him a few years ago at his home in Tokyo ; As soon as I had told Mr. Lloyd that I was in Tokyo, I received a very cordial invitation to dinner at bis residence, which was some two miles from the centre of the city, and not far from the Emperor ' s palace, with its beautiful grounds, which are surrounded by high walls and a moat. I had not seen Dr. Lloyd since he was " Head " ' about 1893. With some other guests, Europeans living in Tokyo, I spent a ery in- structive evening, and was able to learn something of the country and people from probably the best authority in |apan. The Japanese, who corrupt the letter " L " into " R, " «ere accustomed to address him as " Roydo San, " the latter word corresponding to our title of " Mr. " He was extremely well known in Tokyo, in the country around Lake Hakone, where he had a summer residence, and indeed all over Japan. Mr. Lloyd told me about the Empjror, who is very rarely seen by Europeans. He said he had seen him at garden-parties and receptions, and that the Emperor knew of him, as His Majesty ' s poems were frequently given to him to translate into English. At the time of my visit the funeral of the late Prince Ito, the distinguished statesman who had been murdered in Korea, took place, and Mr. Lloyd thought that he would be canonized as a S.iint, as were the great Sh(),:;uMS, lyesu and Hideoyaslii, whose tombs near the wonderful temples at Nikkn are so celebrated. Dr. Lloyd was an authority on J.ipan and the Jap.inese. His " Everyday Japan " is very well known, and is one of the best books on the subject. It is difficult to appreciate the depth of Prof. Lloyd ' s interest in and study of the Japanese, and I heard afterwards that onlv one other " foreigner " had ever been known to master TRINIIY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 3 fully the intricacies of the Japanese written langaagc. The veneration of their Em- peror will be shown by the following incident : — Some years ago the Emperor ' i mo- ther died and had a magnificent funeral, and a year later a commemoration procession followed the same route. The houses in Japan hare no windows higher than the ground door, (so that no one can look down on their SovLTeijn if he passes by), but Prof. Lloyd ' s house had two stories, and the police gave orders to his family that on no account were they to go up stairs and gaze down ujion the procession, a» it was in memory of the Emperor ' s mother. During the rest of my stay Professor Lloyd, or members of his family, most kindly took me to see various sights in the vicinity of Tokyo, and I was thus able to see things wi)ich the visitor would ordinarily not be allowed to see. (Bcoi ' oe a v r Mailer. OBIT. I4rn APRIL, 1912. EORGE AwDRY Waller was born on December 12nd, 1897. He entered the Vi School at the beginning of the Trinity Term 1908, and was put in the First Form. He had thus just completed four years of his School life at the time of his death. He was always a quiet boy, steady in his work, keen in his games, liked by all, both masters and boys. He was a member of the choir for three years, and was confirmed last year. His career was quiet and unobtrusive, and marred by no stain. He never gave any trouble, and always did his duty. All through his long illness, there were continued evidences of the esteem and affection in which he was held. When School broke up for the Easter holidays, it was with the hope and expectation that, after the splendid fight he had made, he was on the high road to recovery. Great therefore was the sense of grief, disappointment and loss when, at the latter part of Easter week, he took a turn for the worse, and died of exhaustion on Low Sunday. To his parents, his brothers and other relations we extend our deepest sympathy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. H v r Mallcr ' 0 jfuncral. ' I f OR the first time in the history of the School, the beautiful and impressive words «- — I of the Service for the Burial of the Dead were read in Chapel over the body of one of our school-fellows. Awdry Waller passed away Sunday, April 14th, at 2 o ' clock, and on Tuesday afternoon those boys who had spent the holidays at School, with some of the masters and a few ladies, attended the funeral service. Never will those who were present forget the sad scene within those familiar walls. The little coffin, covered with a wliite pall bearing a red cross, and surmounted with a beautiful wreath and cross of white roses, and with posies of carnations, stood out in sharp re- lief against the white of the altar frontal and curtains, which spoke of the hope of the Resurrection. First the hymn, " The King of Love my Shepherd is " was sung, and then the Head Master read the opening sentences, and the 39th Psalm was repeated. Mr. Brit- ten read the Lesson, and after the concluding jjravers we sang " On the Resurrection morning. Soul and body meet again. " After the benediction Dr. Rigby, stan lirg at the foot of the bier said the School blessing : " Unto God ' s gracious mercy and pro- tection I commit you. " That was, perhaps, the most solemn moment of all; those familiar words, the venerable figure of the Head Master, his countenance illuminated with a great faith, made the sense of loss the more poignant as we listened to the blessing, so personal in its application, and so impressively delivered that none could but feel its be.uity The Dead March in Saul pealed from the organ, and Waller — " Flip " as he will always be remembered by many of us — was borne out by six of his school-fellows, followed by his hrother.s and the few relations that were able to be present. A little later the sad procession wended its way at a foot pace to the station whence the body was to be taken to its last re.iting-place. TRINrrV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 3n flDcnioriain. (i. A. W. Little comrade, hast thou left us ? Is thy life ' s short journey o ' er ? Has the angel dark bereft us of thy face for evermore ? From Japan ' s fair isle thou earnest, far across the watery mam, Left thy home and left thy parents,— shall they see thee not agam? In the sunny days of Springtime first thy feet our threshold crossed ; Four years on, at Spring ' s appearing, thy bright face for aye is lost. Where the thousands passed before thee, where the nation ' s men have gone, Seeking strength and power and knowledge, thou wast meekly following on. In the footprints of the mighty set thy feet with timid tread, Climbing slowly up the ladder, willingly by others led. Now, at one short step o ' er leaping all the boundaries of time, With thy one hard battle ended, thou hast reached the heights sublime. We wbo led thee on thy journey now must follow thee atar ; Thou hast left a bright example, shining like a silver star. Little comrade, now, no longer, — far above our earthly plane Thou art beconing ; those who follow soon shall see the once again. JBiebop Brent. OUR readers will remember that Bishop Brent was chosen four years ago to be one of the representatives of the Covernment of the United States at the In- ternational Opium Conference held in Shanghai at that tima. This Conference, which consisted of representatives of every civilized nation in the world, chose Bishop Brent to be its Chairman, an honour of the most signal character. The Conference was a great success, and did much to regulate the opium traffic. This year it was decided to continue the work, and a conference was again summoned to meet at The Hague. Bishop Brent was again a delegate and was again selected to be chairman. In an art- icle in the Contemporary Review for March, written by Sir William Collins, a member of the Commission, is the following appreciation of the Bishop: — " In Bishop Brent of the Philippines we had a Chairman of great tact and charm, who, while he dis- 6 IRIXIIY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD claimed facility in the language of diplomacy, yet won the confidence of ill by his courtesy and impartiality. " We had ' ivery hope of a visit from Bishop Brent last term, but he wrote to the Headn-.aster saying that, though he had made all plans to pay a visit to his old School during his stay in Canada, his stay had been shortened, and so he would be unable to carry out his plans. He promised faithfully, however, to come and see us next time he was on this continent. Ihochcy. U. T. S. VS. T. C. %.— (Contributed hy an Old Boy.) Trinity College School played their first league game of the season against U. T. S. on Wednesday, February 7th, at the Excelsior Rink, Toronto. The teams lined up as follows : — T. C. S. — Goal, Dennistoun ; Point, Crowther ; Cover, Oldham; Rover, Ma- thers ; Centre, Cochrane ; Left, LeMesurier ; Right, Symons. U. T. S. — Goal, Ferguson ; Point, Smith ; Cover, Ott ; Rover, Large ; Centre, Garratt ; Left, G. Applegate ; Right, F. Applegate. The game was called for 4 o ' clock, and started well on time, a large crowd of U. T. S. supporters being on hand, as well as quite a few Old Boys. Things looked bright for T. C. S. at the start, Cochran getting the puck at the first face off, taking it down the ice, and passing to Symons, who scared in about ten seconds. Play ranged up and down for a few minutes, and then while Large of U. T. S. was on the fence for body-checking Martin, Cochran secured the puck close up to U. r. S. goal, and shot from a few feel away Ferguson stopped, but LeMesurier put it in from the left wing on the rebound. Both siles were playing good hockey, Ma- thers being in everything for T. C. S., and getting a good many falls. A rush by U. T. S. was checked by Oldham, who secured the puck and took it unaided right up the ice, scoring our third goal. The players were beginning to feel the pace, and play was pretty ragged for a few minutes, but finally Mathers p-assed to Cochran who netted the puck, making the score 4-0. U. ' 1 " . S. however brightened up, and a series of rushes ended in Garratt getting their first goal amid much cheering. Play became very last, aud our defence were kept busy. Twice Oldham took the puck all the way up the ice, but failed to score. Sy- mons was given a minute for tripping, to the delight of the U. T. S. fans, but T. C. S. came back with another goal, by Mathers. With Symons on the ice again Mathers TRixirv coiLKGi: sc:iic)()i. ri-i ' ord. 7 made a remarkable rusli and passed to Cochran, wlio made the scoJe 6-i. Things looked easy for T. C S , but Smith, the U. T. S. point, getting the puck, took it riglit down the ice to our goal. He failed to score, but in the close play that followed the puck glanced in off the skatt of one of our own men. Play had scarcely started again when Garratt beat Dennistoun with a high shot, and half time was called with the score 6-3 in our favour. T. C. S. had much the best of the first half, their combinations being excellent, while U. T. S. relied on individual rushes by Applegath and Garratt. Our defence semed almost imi)regnable, while U. T S. was easilly drawn out, though Ferguson the goal-keeper, made some excellent stops. Play being renewed both teams showed the benifit o( the rest, and played very fast hockey. The puck flew from one end of the rink to the other, hut finally Garratt notched another for U. T. S. Large was put off again for tripping Mathers, but U. T. S. were undaunted, and Gordon Applegath made a very fast rush down the ice. He was checked, but in a minute got the puck again and came down. Our defence were off their guird, and Dennistoun had to come out and check him, but could not stop the shot. Things began to look very exciting, and the uproar on the U. T. S. side waxed louder. Cheered by their supporters our opponents pressed hard, and kept the puck right down at our goal for some minutes. But they couldn ' t stand the pace, and though their bleachers begged them to tie the score, they gradually faded away, and another goal by Symons on a pass from LeMesurier took the heart out of them. See- ing their advantage T. C. S. pressed hard, and would have scored several times but for Waghorn ' s bell, being called back from almost every rush for being off-iide. For a minute U. T. S. brightened up when G. Applegath made a sensational rush down the ice and shot high from a few yards out, but Denny made a fine stop, and saved a sure goal. After a little more play, LeMesurier got the puck and took it right down the ice, passing to Symons, who netted it for the third time. Play was now mostly indivi- dual on both sides, but Miithers managed to pass to Cochran near the U. T. S. goal, and the latter scored our final goal, their goal-keeper coming out several yards in a vain attempt to check him. For the few minutes remaining T. C. S. contented them- selves with holding back U. T. S., and did not succeed in doubling the score as many of the spectators would have liked. The final score was 9-5 in our favour. V. T. S. VS. T. C. S. — RETURN GAME. On Saturday February loth, U. T. S. played the return which was to decide the winner of the series. The game resulted in a most unexpected victory for L ' . T. S., who had lost the first game in Toronto by four goals. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. After the face-off the puck stayed in middle ice for a time, until secured by G. Applegath, who made an individual rush and scored. Soon after Ott made a good rush and scored. Score 20. T. C. S. forwards got together for a time and made two or three good rushes, but could not get through U. T. S. defence, who were playing a great game. The puck was soon secured by U. T. S. forwards, who, after a pretty piece of combination, passed to Garratt, who scored. Cochran secured the puck at the face-off, and after a good rush scored. Score 3-1. T. C. S. forwards certainly seemed off colour, as it was no trouble at all to get past them. The puck was taken down to T. C. S. goal, and after a mix-up G. A[)plegath scored, and immediately after while Oldham was on the fence, F. Applegath scored. Score 5-1. At this point F. Applegath seemed inclined to mix things up, and was put off twice. Just before the bell rang for half-time the U. T. S. forwards got together, and after a nice piece of combination scored. Score 6-1. On play being resumed Mathers secured the puck and after an individual rush scored. The School forwards braced up now, and made repeated rushes but failed to get through their opponents ' defence. The puck stayed in mid-ice for a while un- til taken down to U. T. S. goal by Oldham, where, after a mix up, Symons scored, making the score 6-3 against us. U. T. S. forwards made a good rush and shot, but Dennistoiin made a great stop. The puck was taken down to U. T. S. goal where Cochran a id I ' erguson got in a mi.x-up and were put (;ff. Mathers secured the puck at centre and after a good piece of work scored. Dennistoun m.ide another good stop and the puck was taken np to U. T. S. goal where Crowther scored. Score 6-5. F. Applegath secured the puck and scored, and after the face off G. Applegath made a good rush and scored. Score 8-5. The puck was taken down to U. T. S. where it was secured by Garratt, who, after making a good rush, passed to G. Apple- gath who scored. The play became very exciting as the series was now a tie, and time was nearly up. Ott secured the puck, and alter a great individual rush, shot but failed to score. It was decided to i)lay off the tie, so five minutes each way was played. T .C. S. forwards took the puck down the ice, and in a mix-up Cochran scored. Soon after in a mix-up at T. C. S. goal Garratt scored. Score 10-6. U. T. S. forwards got togeth- er, while Mathers was on the fence, rushed and scored. Score 1 1-6. The game ended with Oldham making a good individual rush but failing to score. T. C. S. — Goal, Dennistoun ; I ' oint, Crowther ; Cover, Oldham ; Rover, Ma- thers ; Centre, Cochran ; Left, LeMesuiier; Right, Symons. U. T. S. — Goal, Ferguson ; Point, Large ; Cover, Ott ; Rover, G. Applegath ; Centre, Garratt ; Left, LeMesuner; Right. F. Applegath. TRINITY COLI.KC.K SCHOOL RECORD. 9 THK ' VARMIVI. r. i. CAMK. The game commenced at 8.30 sharj), with a rush by ' 1 ' . C. S.. but the ' ' arsity forwards, by good back checking, managed to carry the puck to our goal, where Ma- thers secured, and passing to Symons, resulting in a scramble in front of ' Varsity goal for no score. Sinclair now made a nice rush down the ice, and passed to Campbell, who shot the first goal. Right from the face off, Campbell made two iuick rushes, and, combined with Mayriard, for two goals. Score 30. Oldham checked a rush nieely-and passed to Crowthcr, but iiere Campbell cap- tured the puck and shot. Score 4-0. T. C. 8. now woke up, and a beautiful combined rush, with a pass to Cochran, was saved by the splendid work of Armstrong in goal. For a fi ' w moments the puck w.ns rushed up and down the ice, good shots by Mathers and Symons being neatly checked. Waynard at last secured and made a fine dash which resulted in another goal, makiNg the score 5-0. The School started off with a brilliant rush and a good shot by LeMesurier, which escaped the goal ten- der. Score 5-1. Another rush by Mathers got past the ' N ' arsity defence and scored; 5-2. Both sides made several good rushes, Crowther and Mathers working hard for the School ; but the good work of Armstrong and Edwards in goal prevented many counts. ' Varsity now rushed down the ice and scored two goals in rapid succession by the brilliant work of Campbell. Caldwell checked another nice rush by Crowther, who evaded the whole Varsity team except him. The School seemed lost by the pass boards and ' Varsity shoved in another goal. Maynard and Bishop followed with good rushes, shooting two more g wis which made the score jo-j. Symons then secured and working together well with Cochran, scored on a nice shot. Maynard took the puck the length of the ice and scored on a swift shot. Oldham stopped a combined rush, and carried the puck nearly to the ' Varsity net just as the half ended; score 11-3. As it was desirable to give all the players a tryout, Dennistoun replaced Edwards n goal, while Patton took Mather ' s place. " Varsity shot repeatedly, but Dennistoun made some beautiful saves, until finally Sinclair rushed down the ice, passing to centre where Campbell was waiting to poke the puck in. School now began to get in their good forward rushes and Cochran beat Armstrong on a good shot ; 12-4. Dennistoun stopped several difficult shots by Sinclair, and Oldham got in a splendid rush. Here Sinclair was put off for tripping. T. (.; S. shot repeatedly, bombarding the ' arsity goal, but the wonderful work of . rmstrong kept down the score. Dennistoun stopped a nice shot by Maynard, and also another by Coldwell, which was batted in by Camp- bell however. Patton, who had been playing a fine game, made a splendid rush, but again the shot was stopped by Armstrong. Crowther and LeMesurier made good rushes, a shot from the latter being batted in by Cochran, who was playing his position lo TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. well, ( " oldwell was now put off for giring Patten the board.s, and T. C. S. took ad- vantage anil playing a nice combination scored on a shot by Symons. Coldwell, who WIS a beautiful skater, sent in a. long one which Dennistoun stopped, but a moment later Campbell scored. Maynard, with one of his long rushes, made the score 15-6. ' Varsity now with several lovely rushes, scored three goals. I ' atton shot another long one, which Cochran batted in ; 18-7. A moment later on a combined rush Cochran scored on a splendid shot. The last few minutes were filled in with good ruslies by the ' Varsity forwards, making the final score 21-8. The teams : ' Varsity. — Goal, Armstrong ; Point, Bishop : Cover, Macqueen ; Rover, Cold- well ; Centre, Campbell ; Right, Sinclair ; Left, Maynard. T. C. S. — Goal, Edwards, Denniitoun ; Point, Crowther ; Cover, Oldham ; Ro- ver, Mathers, Patton i ; Centre, Cochran ; Right, Symons ; Left, LeMesurier. T. C. S. SECOND vs. ZFTA 11. On Saturday evening February _ rd, the Second team journeyed to the Fort Hope arena to meet in conflict the Zeta Psi Seconds, defeating them after playing overtime 4-1. The first half of the game was a poor exhibition of hockey, as the School team did not seem to work together, and the visitors were constantly changing their men. During the first part of the game Ryrie and Kay made some nice individual rushes, but could not [)ut one past Dennistoun, who [)layed a star game between the nets for the School team. In the second half Lefroy for the visitors managed in a mi.K-up to bang the puck in. Soon after this the School retaliated, Pearce scoring on a pass from Bradfield. During the rest of the game Haws, their goal tender, played a sensational game. When full lime was called the teams were a tie i-i, so it was decided to play overtime. Af- ter some nice combination rushes Wilson banged two goals in, and Bradfield on an individual rush scored the 4th goal. Ryrie was the only man penalized. The line-up was as follows ; — T. C S. — Goal, Dennistoun ; Point, Atwood ; Cover, Duncan ; Rover, Patterson; Centre, Wilson ; Left, Pearce ; Right, Bradfield. Zeta — Goal, Haws ; Point, Blake ; Cover, Wilson ; Rover, Lefroy ; Centre, Martin ; Left, Pearce ; Right Ross. T. C. S. 11 vs. I.AKEIIEI.D. This game was played on the town rink as there was a case of measles at the School. Our team lost at Lakcrteld as the regulars could not all go. They were all on here, though, and had made u]) their minds to win. From the face-off the game was exciting. Stratton made a fine individual ruih and scored. A few minutes later he scored again at the end of a team rush. Then TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ii foi a time L. P. S. hold us at Ijiy, 1) it n it for long. Stratton scored two mire before half time was called 1)11 individual rushes. Juit before the whistle blew Keniieally scored, making the half time score 4-1. In the second half play was more even. T. C. S. made a fine rush and O ' Brian scored. Then both sides made repeated rushes but failed to score. At last Hamilton scored two in succession. Then Downer took the puck right up the rink and scored Stratton scored another just after. Then Clark scored one. Kenneally was penalized several times for tripping. Stratton played the best game for the winners and Hamil- ton for the losers. Score 74 in favor of T. C. S. The line up was as followi : — T. C. S. — Goal, Broughall ; Point, Saunders; Cover, Downer; Royer, Stratton; Centre, O ' Brian ; Left, Dempster; Right, Pepler. L. P. S. — Goal, Fenwick : Point, Oliver ; Cover, Kenneally ; Rover, Hamilton ; Centre, McCuUough ; Left, Clarke ; Right, McCullough i. T. C. S. M vs. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL II. On Saturday February lyih, the Second team met and defeated the University Seconds on the latter ' s ice. Owing to the warm weather the ice was very soft, which seriously hindered our team ' s speed The whistle blew at 1 1.30, T. C. S. leading off with a combined rush and score. Four more goals followed in rapid succession for the School, U. T. S. being unable to score until one minute before half time, owing to the excellent work of Edwards in goal. Score 5-1 in our favour. After half time the ice was so cut up that it was impossible for our team to use to advantage their superior stick handling, but, by dint of much hard work we succeeded in getting one more goal, which was shortly followed by a score by our opponents. Dur- ing the remainder of the game the play was general, Patterson ii, Bradfield and Pearce doing especially good work for us, Large and Gouinlock starred for U. T. S. Final score, T. C. S, 6, U. T. S. 2. Gordon Applegath gave satisfaction as referee. Owing to illness Wilson, captain, was unable to play. The teams : — T. C. S — Gaal, Eiwards; Point, Atwood ; Cover, Pearce ; Rover, Patterson ii ; Centre, Stratton ; Right, Bradfield ; Left, Patton i. U. T. S. — Goal, Renny ; Point, Large; Cover, Smith; Rover, Kirkwood ; Cen- tre, Gouinlock ; Right, ; Left, . T. C. S. IV vs. PETERBORO ' JUNIORS, On March gth Peterboro ' came down lo play a return match. Ve had beaten them in Peterboro ' three weeks before ; their team was heavier but ours was faster. Cavanaugh got the puck directly after the face-ofT, and scored for Peterboro. ' Our fellows got together after that, and held them down till just about the end of the first 12 TRINITY COLLEGE CSHOOL RECORD half, when they excelled themselves and scored one. Patlon ninde a nice ihot which failed to reach the net, but Dempster knocked it in on the rebound. Tetcrboru ' came back with a rush and their left wing scored. Directly after the face-off (?av inaugh scored «gain. The gong now rung for half-time with the score 3 to i in I ' eterboro ' s favour. In the second half Dempster was replaced by O ' Brian. Peterboro ' seemed bound to win by a good score for they put up two in the first five minutes, the first one by the left wing on a splendid side shot, and the second by Knapman after a fine indirid- ual rush. A few seconds later O ' Brian notched one for us after a sjjlendid team rush. This made the score 5-2 for Peterboro. ' There was no more scoring till the last five minutes, when f. C. S. made a last vain effort to win, Patton scoring on a good side shot. Cavanaugh, however, notched one for our opponents almost directly after. Patton, who was resting at point checked a combined attack and took the puck back to Poterboro ' s goal, making the score 6-4. Pepler now raised our hopes by notching another. But, alas ! just before the whistle Peterboro ' s left wing scored, making the final score 7-5 in their favour. PETERiiORO ' — Goal, Huycke : Point, Matiiiews ; Cover, Moren ; Rover, Cavan- augh ; Centre, Knapman ; Left, ; Right, Routley. T. C. S. — Goal, D. Broughall ; Point, Saunders ; Cover, Downer; Rover, Strat- ton ; Centre, Dempster; Left, Pepler; Right, Patton. FIRST JUNIOR FLAT MATCH. The first Littleside Flat match was pla)cd on .March 4tii. Both teami were in the pink of condition, as the ice had been good and they had had lots uf practice. The Lowers ' team was much heavier and more e-xpenenced than their opponents, and it was expected that they would pile u[) a large score. From the face-off the Lowers kept the puck at the Uppers ' end of the ice, except when Dempster made a rush. The score was not, however, as large as was expected, owing to the splendid game W ' igle played in goal. Dowiur notched the first after a very pretty rush. Ketchum scored another a few minutes later. Dempster scored for the Uppers just before half time after a splendid rush In the second half the Uppers fought hard, repeatedly bringing the puck towards their opponents ' goal, only to be stopped by Downer and Saunders. At the end the Lowers scored two, the first going to Ketchum ' s credit, the .second to Cinnamon Mc- Donald. Cinnamon, Mills and Saunders were the only ones |)enalized. For the winners Downer starred, but the whole played well. Dempster and Wigle did splendid work for the L ' ppers. Score, Lowers 5, Uppers i, The teams: — 70 n TRixirv (.oi.i.ix;! ' : school record. 13 Lowers — Goal, Chappell ; Point, Saunders ; Cover, Downer; Rover, McDon- ald iii ; Centre, Kctcliuni; Left, Moure; Right, Mills. Uppers. — Coal, Wigle; Point, Williams i; Cover, Tail; Rover, Dempster; Cen- tre, Ciill ; Left, MahalTy ; Right, Snyder. SECOND I.ITTI.F.SIDE FL. T M. TCH. This game was a repetition of the first one. This time, however, the Lowers ' go«l keeper, Greey, stopped the only shot against him. The score was 5-0 in favour of the Lowers, the goals being scored as follows : — Downer 2, McDonald iii 2, Ketchum i. H BiU ) 6oat auction. IN these days of the supremacy of the practical, when a family fortune is a better key to all doors than a family ghost, it is pleasant to find old customs carefully preserved. It is about such a custom that I intend to tell my readers. Lambrecht is a small industrial town in the Palatinate, with a population of three or four thousand, many of the inhabitants of whom are descendents of the Huguenots, and are of a quite different type than those of the surrounding villages. The industry is cloth manufacture, and there are several large mills. About 1 5 miles distant from Lambrecht, across the Haardt mountains, lies the little town of Durkheim, at the foot of the hills, overlooking the valley of the Rhine. From the church tower one can see across the plain, the Landstrasse stretching to the left, from Heidelberg to Munster, and, to the right, the hills of the Black Forest. In the foreground nothing but vine- yards, in Springtime green with the fresh foliage, each plant about two feet high. In the middle distance are meadow and corn lands, and also some tobacco, and on a clear day one can easily distinguish the towers of Speyer (Spires) Cathedral, and of the new Protestant church there. The hills at the back are clothed in pine, chestnut, beech, and oak forests, and the community of Durkheim has rights over a large ex- tent, both of forest and meadow land. Now the Lambrechters have large tracts of forests of their own, and very little meadow land. This was unfortunate, for the poor of the town supported themselves largely by rearing goats, and as the herds increased in number pasturage could not be found for them. The Lambrechters therefore sought leave of the Durkheimers to use their meadows, and the right was given, a condi- tion being added that, in lieu of payment, the Lambrechters should send a he-goat without blemish, by the hand of the youngest citizen, to be delivered at sunrise on the Tuesday after Whitsunday. The said citizen to receive for his pains a loaf, cheese, and a pint of good wine. The goat was to be sold for the benefit of the town, or dis- posed of as the town council thought best. This occurred in the year 1534. At the commencement of the last century the Lambrechters tried to get out of their engage. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. nient, but they lost the case, and the tribute was renewed by Napoleon Buonaparte. The contract states that the goat is to be " bien cornu et bien capable. " On Whitsun day, therefore, a purely bred goat is sought out by the veterinary surgeon, and sent off to Darkheim after having been led through the town, now no longer by the youngest citizen, but by the owner and breeder of the beast. The unfortunate youngest burger must, however, pay the man for taking it. At five a. m. the goat arrives, is examined, and put in the stable of an ancient hostelry, the sign of the Watering Pot, till the after- noon. At about five o ' clock many strangers arrive to see the sight, and all the child- ren of the town assemble before the town hall. The " Watering Pot " is opposite, and I took a good seat in one of the front windows, and enjoyed the quaint scene. The road was fairly alive with youngsters, chasing each other up and down, and behaving as children all the world over when they are out of school. They swarm up the steps of the town hall, and a policeman, fat and good-humoured, chases them down, of course unavailingly. At last a little group is formed on the top of the steps, and some child- ren of one of the town officials are permitted to protude their little red wide-awakes over the balustrade, and then they disappear, only to reappear at one of the windows. At last a shout is heard, and one sees a young man bringing a gaily coloured wreath for the devoted beast. He vanishes, and a policeman, in his summer uniform with a sword, appears wreath in one hand and an immense key in the other, to lock up the wreath. Another wait and then cries of delight — the goat is actually brought out. It is a beautiful snow-white creature, with a long beard and backward curving horns. It is taken to the same door through which the wreath has been carried, the key is pro- duced, and all is again still, only the policemen chasing the children from the steps. Again a commotion, and behold, the goat comes out, the wreath around his neck and under his fore legs, and a bunch of flowers attached to his tail ! It is 20 minutes to six. The Town Clerk appears on the top of the stejjs, watch m hand, and the goat is led once round the church and town hall to fill up the time. It returns, the church bell bell begins to ring and a policeman the bidding with 25 marks, 30, 35, 40 go quickly, and then the bidding becomes more cautious. A soldier on leave bids 41 and 42 quickly follows. At 50 there is a cheer, and the price rises, 60, 70, 75, 80 (cheers), 85, (howls of delight from the children), 90, 95, 100, (great excit -ment). The highest price which had ever been obtained has been long past. It will be a record. Two rival publicans keep up the bidding, but more cautiously, for there are but two minutes longer, and at six o ' clock the auction ends ; it began at 5 45. As soon as the bell ceases tolling the last bidder must take the prize. A hundred and five — the company is breathless ; 106, a shout, 107, and one can hardly hear the auctioneer ' s voice, when suddenly the bell stops and all is over. And what is the fate of the Oaisbock ? A Durkheimer publican has bought it, will TRINITY COLI.ECiE SCHOOL RF.CORD. 15 convert it into sausages and advertise them in the local paper. The natives come in their hundreds, eat the longish white sausages with green specks of garlic in them, and consume large quantities of bockbeer, a specialty at this season — and so the publican comes by his profit, and everyone is content. ® e Z,o i£yain9. Oh ! The exams are nearly over And the pigs are in the clover, And the pollywogs are woggin ' every way ; And the googmaroo is rueing All the work he ' s not been doing, Since the blessed things commenced the other day. Oh ! The Science is to-morrow, So a few things I must borrow From the pages, to put down in memory. Wbih the History and the Latin Should be taught us with a baton ; And the lait of all is sweet Divinity. . Oh ! The French was quite a plucker — Deny me ? Ask Tom Tucker, He sat near me, really just across the aisle ; For it kept me hard a working When I ' d love to have been shirking Of the work I had been working at the while. Oh ! The words were something awful, And the sentences — unlawful. If you ' d seen it you ' d agree with me I ' ll bet, For the nouni were most astounding. And the verbs kept on compounding In a manner I have not forgotten yet. But ! It really hardly matters. For my brain is all in tatters Whether next comes Science, Comp, or Greek, And I know my good per-cent If not broken will be bent, And I ' ll hear of it on reaching home n«xt week. Geagmaaoo — A Don studiei. i6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Baeftet »aU. For a long time there has been no sport for the few weeks between football and hockey, and hockey and cricket, but this year basket-ball has sprung into prominence, and proved to be a very good game for the ofT-seasons. Although the team did not acquire any great fame this year, it had the good (?) record of only losing two games. Most of the players were new at the game, but improved very rapidly, and all were in good form at the close of the season. Much credit is due to the indefatigable efforts of Mr. Stirling, our Physical Director, who was on hand at nearly every practice to coach the team and to encourage the novices. The first match was played at Port Hope, against the Peterboro ' Y. M. C. A. when the School went down to a defeat of 39-33. At half-time the score was 18-15 ' " favor of T. C. S., but in the last few minutes the Petes pulled ahead and secured a lead of 3 goals, which they held until the end. Wallace and Hill for Peterboro ' did some very pretty shooting, while Bartlett was the best for the School. The teams were as follows : — Peterboro ' . — Backs, Hall, Fitzgerald. Centre, Wallace. Forwards, Hill, Hanwell, . T. C. S. — Backs, Mathers, Dennistoun. Centre, Bartlett. Forwards, Bradfield Symons, Pirie. The second match was played at Peterboro ' , and agam the School Inst by an even six goals, the final score being 31-35. The game was played at night in the Y.M.C.A. a large crowd being present. The School team was playing without two of its regular men, Symons and Mathers, but their places were well filled by Grylls and Greer. The former made some very pretty long shots, and did most of the scoring for the School. The teams were : — Peterboro. ' — Backs, Wallis, Troope. Centre, Hanwell. Forwards, Hill, Hall. T. C. S. — Backs, Greer, Dennistoun. Centre, Bartlett. Forwards, Bradfield, Grylls. PERSONNEL OF THE TEAM. Dennistoun (Capt.) — Back ; managed his team well, steadiest player on team and a good pass. Mather — Back ; A good steady defence player. Marked his man well. A fair shot. Greer— Back; A strong defence man, and hard to pass. A fair shot, but a little lacking in experience. Bartlett — Centre ; Best man on team. Played exceptionally well in first Peterboro ' I HI ' . I.N M .-,:l M iiii Niu k. ri. (. l;l. K TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 17 game. A sure goal getter. Symons — Forward ; A good fast combination player. Held his position well. A little weak in shooting at first, but improved towards the end of the season. Bradfifld — Forward ; Played a splended game all season. A good shot, and a fast combination player. Grylls — Forward; A splendid long shot, but a trifle inclined to " hog " the ball. Played best game in second Peterboro ' match. ;rbe HDastcrs e. Ibc Uanhcrs. AN EPIC ODE. Our Masters and the Bankers, agreed to have a game. And in the " line up " for the School was many a man of fame. In goal we had the Major. By Jove ! he was a peach ! He only let but six shots in, and those he couldn ' t reach. At Point was Mr. Hepburn, he scored a goal by play. And as a " memoir " of the deed, we got a " ipare " next day. Our Mr. Boyle played Cover. Who says they can ' t come back ? They tell me he was dandy once — he hasn ' t lost the knack ; As Rover, Mr. Savage was the feature of the day. He plays for the Ontario ' s, in Junior O. H. A. Mr. Murray was the backbone of our dashing Forward line ; He made so many brilliant plays the ladies shouted " Fine ! " And then comes Mr. Weitbrecht, who from half-way took the puck, And scored a by hook, by crook, by hands and legs and luck. [Note : This is poetic license. — Ed.] Oh sterling Mr. Sterling, I have left you to the last. But you played fine combination and your game was good and fast. l ' envoi. If you want to know the outcome of this brilliant hockey game Just read the lines that follow this, and there you ' ll find the same :- Oh ! you cannot lick the scholars of this happy school of joys. Then could you lick the masters, when the masters lick the boys ? Zbc IRinl ©pcnlng. ON the evening of February the twenty-fourth the School ' s spacious new rink was opened with a skating party given by the boys. Invitations had been previous- ly issued by the committee, whilst the decorations were under the supervision of a selected few, who are to be congratulated upon their very successful efforts. The two i8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. lower rooms were most artistically draped with hunting and flags, the one being used as a ladies ' dressing room, and the other for refreshments. The first division room up-stairs was comfortably arranged for the gentlemen, and was large enough to avoid overcrowding. The services of the town band were secured, and everybody agreed that they more than excelled themselves during the evening. There had been quite a thaw before the skating party, and we feared that the ice would not hold. However the rink here proved its real value, and the evening of the event- ful day still found a good hard sheet of ice. At seven-thirty, after " God Save the King " had been played, the skaters began a most enjoyable evening. Chairs were arranged on the right hand side of the rink for the onlookers, and rest-benches were scattered around the sides of the skating sur- face. At nine-thirty refreshments were served on the ice, as the refreshment room would not have been able to accommodate so many visitors. In the course of twenty minutes skating was again resumed, and continued until ten-fifteen, when the skaters reluctantly withdrew. Unlimited credit is due to the committee and fellows, for making such a success of the first event of the sort ever held in the School, and it is sincerely hoped by all that this may not be the last function of that kind on our splendid rink. ®l Bop IHotcs. Pal DeVeber is in a business college in Ottawa. Ralph Osier has left McGill and is working in Montreal. Norm. Macaulay was playing on R. M. C. hockey this season, and " Buck " Pearce is captain of the seconds. Tom Coldwell is going to Brandon College. " Clarey " Cockburn paid us a visit in the Christmas holidays, on his way back to R. M. C. " Bubbles " Mallory has left R. M. C. and returned to Vancouver. Carew Martin was playing football for Victoria this season, and won the game against California University by making a splendid long run. The Old Boys in B. C. are trying to organize a branch of the O. B. A. at Vancouver. Seabury Pearce is a consulting engineer in Calgary. Eric Smith is in the Bank of Montreal at Mount Forest. E. A. Porterfield is in Toronto trying his Matric. Keith Fisken is lecturing in architecture at ' Varsity. " Morty " Mortlock is in a business college at Winnipeg. " Box " Caswell has gone back to Qu ' Appelle. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 19 " Neville " Conyers is in Bermuda, and " Sas " is in a bank al Ottawa. " Midge " Reid is in business in Vancouver Jack Wyldc is going to Noble ' s School in Boston, and is expected to make the the baseball team this year. " Wang " Wainwright has gone into business with his father in Bermuda. Gerard Conyers got another bat-trick against Philadelphia the last game. H. J. Tucker is captain of the Hamilton cricket club, Bermuda. Ned Martin got the gold medal tor Oratory at Trinity. We have had the pleasure of welcoming the following Old Boys during the term : " Bush " Carswell and W. and F. Walters, who came with the Whitby Team ; Clarence Cockburn, Leigh Mallory, Max Reid, Mr. D ' .Arcy L1rtin, K. C, E. H. A. Martin, Jack Maynard, " Pete " Campbell, " Spinks " Bsthune, G. A. Porterfield, Evan Ryrie Mr. Dyce Saunders, H. Daw, " Sticks " Macaulay, " Pickles " Pearce, L. Baldwin, " Doug " Fisken, Justin Waller, Robin Haultain, Archdeacon Ingles, Canon Sampson, E. H. Parker, (also brought his son to School), and H. B. Tett. (5 mna6tic Competition. 1912. The Gymnastic Competition was held on the 27th of March, and the entries in both the Bigside and Littleside were satisfactory. Bo.xing exhibitions were also given by Murison and Tucker i, (drawn) ; Gill and Bethune ii (Gill was the winner). Bart- lett and Tucker i gave a good e.xhibition in wrestling, which was decided as a draw. Whitney and Aylen ii also wrestled to a draw. Greer and Murison gave a good exhi- bition of single stick, in which Greer was declared the winner. Bethune i and Morris gave a fencing exhibition, in which the decision was given to Morris. The following were the competitors in the Bigside : — Symons, Daw, Bartlett, White, Stone, Tucker ii. Symons won and therefore holds the Challenge Cup for the coming year. The following were the competitors in the Littleside : — Thompson i, Broughall ii, Thompson iii, Dancy, Johnston, Gregory. Thompson i won and holds the Littleside Challenge Cup for the coming year. After the various competitions a very fast game of basket ball. Team vs. School, was played, the team winning. To close the afternoon proceedings a very hearty vote of thanks was given to Mr. Fulford, who judged tiie competition. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. library IRotec. Over a hundred new books have been added to the School Library this term, Of these some thirty were presented by the Headmaster, and quite a number were by boys. Owing to the kindness of several senior boys, the books have been re-arranged, re-numbered, and catalogued, so that now any book can be found without delay. Among the new books the following are especially worth reading : — Adventure — Allan Quartermain ; King Solomon ' s Mines ; Beatrice of Venice ; Sir John Constatine ; The Claim Jumpers ; The Four Feathess ; War in the Air ; The Wreck of the Grosvenor. NoviLS — Sarasinesca ; Sant ' -Ilairo ; The Prima Donna; A Cigarette Maker ' s Romance; Dr. Claudius; A Roman Singer; The Beloved Vagabond; The Angel of Pain ; The Challoner ; Idols ; St. Ives : Don Orsino ; David Balfour ; The Marriage of William Ashe ; The Golden Butterfly. Zbc (Bower Street ©utrage. IT was a dark winter ' s night, cloudy and damp. It had just been raining, as one could see by the shiny, wet streets, which reflected the lights in the houses. Gower street, lined as far as the eye could see, with flat, square-fronted dwellings, pre- sented a silent comparison to the roaring thoroughfare of Tottenham Court Road, but two blocks away If one listened one could hear the rattle and rumble of the ' busses, almost drowned in the continual roar. Not a soul was visible on the empty, dark stretch of Gower street but the policeman who patrolled its dismal length — unseen, except when he p.issed before a brightly lighted window, or under a street lamp. The lights along the streets had dwindled to a mere dozen or so, the noise of traflic had died down, and the " bobby " leaning against a lamp-post, wearily closed and opened his eyes. Morning was near, but it was still very dark and chilly, when the policeman heard footsteps coming down the street. As the footsteps passed he saw they came from two tramps of the Russian Jew type. He [iietended not to notice but as soon as the vagabonds had slouched on, he turned and w.itched them cautious- ly. They carried small empty sacks over their backs, and he did not watch in vain, for, just as they were being swallowed up in the darkness, one slightly paused and glanced furtively over his shoulder for a moment. Not quickly enough to be unno- ticed, however, for the constable ' s apparently drowsy eyes had taken in every move- 7- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. zt ment, and this Inst had thoroughly aroused his interest, if not his suspicion ; so, wait- ing until the vagabonds were out of sight, he walked briskly to the nearest corner and blew his police whistle. Hardly had he done so than he bitterly repented it. The one shrill blast echoed and re-echoed through the silent streets ; what a fool he had been — the tramps might be as innocent of immediate crime as he himself. On the the other hand, if they were guilty, they must certainly have heard and uuderstood. Had they ? No ; the Jews still slouched along, conversing, not in the distorted dialect of the Russian outcast, but in refined Russion, as spoken by the more respectable peasants. Curious, was it not ? yet true. Situated on the corner, a block from where they stood, was the house of the richest banker in London, Mr. Thomas B. Westbrook, who was well known in social circles as a reckless, wasteful and careless gambler. He was no cleverer than the average banker, though, and certainly there were many more suited for the post of Manager of the London and Midlands Bank than he. Be that as it may, his good luck had stuck to him through thick and thin. As the Jews drew near, they quickened their hitherto slow pace to a brisk walk, all the while looking this way and that. In front of the millionaire ' s abode they halted. The basement of the house was half below the sidewalk and half above. A stair ascended from this area to the street. Strange to say no railing prevented the nightly passer-by from stumbling into this pit-like stairway, and truly at night it was almost invisible. Pausing a moment and listening, the tramps dived into the recess, and of a sudden there was a " click-clicking " that sounded uncommonly like tools working on the basement door. Soon the noise ceased, for they were in, and ascending the stair to the main floor, they set about their work. Three policemen were walking quickly down the street, talking excitedly together and scrutinising every house they passed. Almost directly in front of the banker ' s residence they paused preparatory to holding a conference. They had but started to talk, when a noise from within the house near them, caused them to start violently — a muffled report, followed by a scream. Bludgeon in hand they rushed to tht front door, by sheer strength forcing it open, and the sight disclosed by their dark lanterns was vivid and ghastly. Directly facing them was a stairway, on the first landing of which lay a man, Thomas Westbrook, huddled in a convulsed heap, and coughing up a stream of blood, while beside him, frozen in horror, knelt his wife. Between the constables and the stairway lay the dining room, full of the finest silver plate in London. The great sliding doors were open, but the officers, not 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. knowing this, dashed blindly past to reach the flight of stairs. Even as they did so the gaping entrance to the dining room burst into flame, and two of them fell dead, the third wheeling quickly enough to receive a bullet in his lungs and fall staggering to join his companions. Not waiting to collect the silver, which had furnished the motive for the crime, the now desperate burglars made for the back window of the dining room to escape, but not in time, for the noise within the house had aroused the people next door, and just as the second murderer was climbing over the window-sill, one of Mr. Westbrook ' s neighbours came running into the dining-room, pistol in hand. The first thing he knew, there was a flash and a report from the window, while a bullet flew by his ear and shattered a great mirror which formed the top of the sideboard. By this time only the hand of the disappearing robber remained in the room, grasping the inner side of the window frame ; aiming quickly the man inside fired at the clinging fingers. There was a dull thud outside, as the body of the thief came tumbling to the ground, but he quickly regained his feet, and stopping only to pick up his revolver, he rushed to the wall that surrounded th« back yard he was now in ; one jump and a scramble, and he had reached the top of the wall and landed safely on the other side. A week had nearly passed and the Metropolis was fast forgetting the Gower street incident. Mr. VVestbrook had partially recovered — if recvoery it could be called, for the doctors said that he would never regain normal health, because of serious internal injuries — and the London police tried in vain to locate the miscreants, for not a clue or possible explanation as to the whereabouts of the criminals presented itself. Not till every action on the part of the Scotland Yard detective bureau had prov- ed futile did the authorities put the case before James Winthrop, a step they should have taken earlier. Winthrop was an eccentric man, not a detective by profession, but one who undertook the study and practice of criminology only for the pleasure it af- forded him. The very day on which he heard of the affair from the police he set to work, not at the scene of the tragedy, but at his own apartments, where he pondered all tiirough the afternoon and far into the night. At length, well satisfied with the pro- gress he had made, he retired and slept soundly till nearly noon the next day. On awaking he dressed hurriedly, and slippmg a loaded revolver into his pocket, went down stairs to the street. To his dismay he beheld a soft carpet of snow on the ter- race in front of the apartments, but although visibly disconcerted, he proceeded along the street till he reached his favourite lunch-room. After a hurried repast, he went by taxi-cab to Mr. Westbrook ' s house, and immediately began his investigations. Know- ing what had occurred in the dining-room, he did not waste any time there, but pass- ed through tne house and into the garden, or back yard, from which the robbers had TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 23 escaped, and going towards the dining-room window, knelt directly under it, while at the same time he scraped away the snow with his hand. There, cm the frozen ground he saw a large red-brown stain, for, when Westbrook ' s neighbour had fired, the bullet had torn off two of tlie murderer ' s fingers, and the latter in fleeing had left a little pool of blood under the window. Mr. W ' inthrop appeared quite satisfied with what he saw, and walking leisurely around the enclosure, he occasionally pushed the snow to right and left with his foot, so as to disclose the bare gronnd. He had not taken many steps, when, to his delight, he discovered two more of the brown marks close to each other, and running in a well-defined line lowards the wall. Having ascertained the exact spot where the murderer with the disabled hand had scaled the wall, he once more passed through the house and emerged on the street with a delighted smile, then hailing a taxi, he proceeded to the police headqu.irters, and made his arrangements for the next day. Nothing more could be done that day, as the snow hindered his plan of action, so re-entering the taxi-cab, he gave the chauffeur his address, and was whirl- ed swiftly to his apartm-ints, where he undressed and went to bed, for he knew that he would have enough work the next day. He was right. The following morning W ' inthrop rose early, and having partaken of a leisurely breakfast, he set out for the police offices. On arriving there he found the two con- stables appointed to accompany him ready and fully armed, so, without delay all three proceeded to the house on Gower street. The snow had melted during the night, and the stains on the ground of the back yard were astonishingly clear and vivid — closely following one another from the spot under the dining-room window to the wall, which was smeared here and there with blotches of the same colour as those on the earth. There was no end to this amateur detective ' s joy. He rubbed his hands together gleefully, and even indulged m one of his rare smiles. Then, motioning the policemen to follow him, to the amazement of his companions, he started to scale the wall at the spot where the blood stains appeared. On reaching the top he sat for a moment to recover his breath, and then descended on the other side. The wondering constables following his example, found themselves in another garden, also surrounded by a wall. Tracing the stains they came upon a postern gate in a corner, which brought them into a narrow alley-way. The marks were still to be seen, though more widely separated, thus plainly showing that the wounded man had started running just there. Proceed- ing to the end of the alley, which curveJ, they discovered that it opened into Gower street, not far from the Weslbrook residence. Here the murderer had moderated his pace to a quick walk, for the spots became more frequent. Eleven o ' clock had found the human bloodhounds in the East End of the city miles from their startmg point, and, as they knew, near their destination. Since half- 24 TRINM rV COLLECn ' SCHOOL RECORD. ] ast eight in the early morning they had tracked the unfortunate criminal down — soiiictimL-s almost losing the trail, when it crossed a thoroughfare where the traffic was heaviest — and now the excitcinL-nt of the three was uncontroll iblc. At last, turning down a side btrei-t, strewn with rubbish, Winthrop noticed that the marks led to the door of one of the tenement houses, and unconsciously the three men sighed their re- lief, bat the next moment they had recovered tiiemselves, grasped tightly their revolv- er s, and opened the door. At first they could see nolliing, for the door by which they iiad enteretl had swung to and left them in complete darkness. They did not wait to open it, but groped blindly towards the spot where they had seen a doorway on their right. Suddenly from the stairway which was on their left, there was a spurt of flame and a report, which, in such a small space, was increased tremendously in volume, shaking the frail wall.s of the house. It was closely followed by another (lash and report, and another, and biill another. Winthrop was the first to turn, almost in the same moment he fired at a black shape, blacker than the d.irkness, which his eyes, now more accustomed to the dusky interior, could faintly discern. Then making a wild rush for the stairs he mounted them, stumbling over a gasping something that writhed iinrribly. He quick- ly regained his feet and continued on his way, till he reached the first landing, where he came upon an open door. A dreadful moaning sound reached his ears ; he paused a moment on the threshold, then boldly entered and struck a match. Tl-.e dim light did not r.veal what he ex[)ected — a croucliing, desperate figure — on the contrary, he saw upon his left a low cot, where lay a man — liis face a blazing red, and one of his hands bound clumsily in bandages. James Winthrop crossed the room, opened the window, and then the shutters. As he did so he heard steps on the landing, and into the room Jtrode the two policemen, both unhurt. Later, in the hospital, Wintlirop heard the story of the crime from the man he had found in the tenement. It appeared that he and the man who had been killed on the stairs, were Russians of the middle class. They had come to England as companions, but had later lost all their money in one way and ariotlier, and had decided to fill their purses agnin by robbing Mr. Wesibrook of his silver. This they had attempted to do with thi; result already meniioncd, and would have escaped had not the sick man lost his fingers and so opened the way to discovery. On reaching the tenement he had developed blood-poisoning and fever, and so had not been able to help his confede- rate at tlie time the house was raided. The sick man grew rapidly worse, for after being t.iken to the hospital the fever had seized him in a grip that was not to be shaken off. The poisoned arm had been immediately amputated, but the poison itself slowly approached his heait, and, four days alter his removal from the tenement house, he passed into a state of unconscious- ness from v.iiicli there was no awaking. THE END. vi]iit Collcoe School IRecovb. VOL XV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. SEPT. 1912. NO. 2. asfe fic riiiitD oll g? t ' lool j!]eti)nl. Editor.— Mr. F. J. Wcitbrecht. Assistant EniTORi— News : J R Dennistotin, H. Oldham, A. L. Tail . Sports — Mr. C. Savage, C. P. Burgess K. Thompson. MANACGk SBCRBTARV-TREASURER.— Mr, W . R. P. Bridger. Annual Suuscription 50 cents. EMtonal. ' I ' NOTHER School year has drawn to its close, and again we have arrived at Ji- what may prove to be the parting of the ways for many of our number — School life past, and the world, with all its possibilities, lying unknown before. Our heartfelt wishes accompany those — our youngest Old Boys — whose companionship we shall miss when we re-assemble. At the same time let us extend a welcome to thoie who will be privileged to become T. C. S. boys, and let us remember our responsibility towards iheni. For it rests with us to see that they learn and live up to those tradi- tions of T. C. S. which have been handed down to us through the generations whose names we may r ead on the Honour Lists in the Speech Room, and of whom the School will ever be proud. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Two subjects have been ()cciij)ying our minds — sports and examinations. n close connection with tl ' c former we must place the iveather. A cold and late sjjvijig, and a rainy summer, have helped to ruin the cricket, to delay the tennis, and to render the Cadet Company inspection almost a fiasco. The O.xford Cup race and the Ath- letic Sports also had to suffer from the inclement weather. In spite, however, of ad- verse circumstances and of accompanying discouragements, we have to congratulate ourselves on some creditable performances : the establishment of a new School record in the junior broad jump, the excellent time of the Oxford Cup race, and several fine individual performances on the cricket field. As regards the latter — examinations — we heartily congratulate our R. M. C. candiilates. Six went up and five satisfied the examiners. Of course the results of the various Matriculation Examinations are not to liand at going to press. The Editor again thanks the boys for contributions to the Record, and he again begs for more. He hopes too that the little stimulus offered on another page may prove a popular feature. atblctic Sports. History repeats itself, and the old saying has, unhappily, proved true again this year, for Sports ' Day was wet — so wet that we could do nothing but ga?e longingly out of the windows at bedraggled flags and bunting, or put on a waterproof and defy the weather at the Tuck. The dates fixed were Tuesday and Wednesday, May 28th and 2glh. Tuesday was fine, the ground was perfect, and everybody was in the best of spirits, till we got started. Then the sky began to get overcast, and by four o ' clock the windows of hea- ven were opened, and floods of rain descended. On Vtdiiesday it poured. On Thursday it began to dry up and by Friday it was fair, but sloshy and slippery under foot. Still, it was decided to start, and after the " break " the events were hurried off as quickly as might be, to take advantage of the fine weather. In the afternoon a number of friends from the town came up, and the field was made gay by the bright colours of the ladies ' summer costumes. Mrs. Clark was kind enough to give away the prizes, having, as the Headmaster pointed out in a witty speecli, the unique quali- fications as the mother of an Old Boy, the mother-in-law of a present Master, and a grandmother of a future pupil of T. C. S. Our thanks are due to many friends for their kindness and generosity. Prizes were presented by the Lord Bishop of Toronto, His Honour the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba, Sir Edmund Osier, M. P., The Headmaster, Mes ' rs. Barlow Cumberland, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 29 Harcouil Wrcion, Bush, J. L. Scliwart , Suulliby, Setli S. Smith, Baiid, Chisliolm, ' I ' ucr, L)rs. Korrest, W ' hytc, Brown, Col. Ward, Major Ralston, Capt. Reid ; Messrs. Flood, Curtis, Thompson, Budge, Jennings ; The Ladies, Mrs. Schwartz, Mrs. Weitbrecht, Miss Renwick, to all of whom we tender our hearty thanks. To the efforts of the Committee, who devoted their time and laiiour unselfishly to make a success of the sports, we also owe a debt of gratitude— for in spite of adverse circumstances, all those who were present agreed that the meeting had been most enjoyable and successful. The following are the results of the various events. Mile (open) 1st Stone, 2nd Winchester Half Mile (open) 1st Symons, 2nd Vernon Quarter Mile (open) ist Hawke, and Symons 2»o Yards (open) ist Hawke, 2nd Symons 100 Yards (open) ist Hawke, 2nd Symons Hurdles (open) I Dennistoun Obstacle (open) LeMesurier Relay Race (open) Greer, Macdonald ii, Winchester Three-Legged Race (open) 1st Fisken, Gregory, 2nd LeMesurier, Thompson i High Jump (open) ist Oldham, 2nd Bartlctt Broad Jump (open) ist Greer, 2nd Fisken Throwing the Cricket hall (open) ist Pirie, 2nd Grylls Putting the Shot (open) ist Pirie, 2nd Fisken Quarter Mile (15-16) ist Tail ii, 2nd Duffield Quarter Mile (under 15). . 1st Wigle, 2nd Ketchum 220 Yards (under 15) ist Wigle, 2nd Bruce 100 Yards (under 15) ist Ketchum, 2nd Butt Sack Race (under 15) ist Bethune ii, 2nd Mahaffy Potato Race (under 15) 1st Wigle, 2nd Broughall ii High Jump (under 15) ist Ketchum, 2nd Bruce Broad Jump (under 15) ist Ketchum, 2nd Bruce Littleside Handicap ist Croll, 2nd Bruce 220 Yards (under 14) ist Croll, 2nd Johnston 100 Yards (under 14) 1st Johnston, 2nd Croll The School Steeplechase ist A. F. Voght, 2nd 3rd The American war was started because the people would persist in sending their parcels through the post without stamps. 30 TRINITY COLLRGK SCHOCi. RECORD. bc ®J•fol• (Tup. ' y I ' S muit always be the case, one half of the School has to congratulate itself (vf« while the other half hopes for " better luck next time. " This time, however, the halves have been reversed, for the Cup has gone to the Lower Flat — gone down in the world, as some one was heard to put it. The race was run on Tuesday, May 2ist, over the usual course, the time being twenty-eight minutes. He«vy rain had rendered the ploughed fields very heavy, and the roads were slippery and muddy. The first half of the race was run in a gentle shower, which made the attentions of friends with jugs of water and sponges unnecessary. In spite of the prevailing moist- ure the enthusiasm of the School was not damped, and the finish was seen by a large crowd of boys, and some ladies graced the event by their presence. The result was as follows : — Lowers — Morris i, Cochran 3, Winchester 4, Voght 5, Vernon 6. Total 19. Uppers — Stone 2, Macdonald 7, Waller 8, Grylls 9, Lussier )o. Total 36. Sullivan ' 0 Xcsson. WERRY SULLIVAN was evidently not in a good humor; coat off, feet planted pj comfortably upon his roll-top desk, and brown derby tilted at a rakish angle on the back of his head, he smiled with bovine good nature as Jack Conlin, field captain and second baseman of the Naples ' baseball team entered his " office " at the foot of Main street, overlooking the lake. " Well, " said the latter, " how goes it ? any more games scheduled ? " " You bet, " was the response, " I ' ve just completed arrangements with young Goodwin, captain and manager of St. Joseph ' s College team for an exhibition game next Saturday. It ' ll be an exhibition all right, anrl we ' ll show ' em up in great style. We ' ll just naturally eat ' em alive. ' J ' hose college guys seem to think that they ' re the only pebbles on the beach, and as for Goodwin ! He appears to be laboring under the delusion that he ' s the original Spearmint kid with the Wriggley legs. " " I hear they ' re pretty good " was the somewhat doubtful answer, " and I wouldn ' t be surprised if they slipped one over on us. You know very well that the team isn ' t in runnmg order yet. Smith and Keeler are always scrapping about something, and I can ' t get Brown and Mevey to working right to save my neck. " " Rats, Jack, absolutely and emphatically rats. They ' re no good, I tell you. I saw their game with the " M " of Maine two weeks ago, and they played like a bunch of boobs. Jackson went up for a joy ride, and didn ' t come down till the end of the TRINirV ( Oi.l.KC.Ii SCHOOl. RF.CORD ji eiglitli, when it was all over but the shouting ; and if they do surprise us we ean al- ways tail luck on the " ral)hit. " " Oh, come off, Jerry, you wouldn ' t put anything raw over the kids, would you ? " " If wc don ' t beat ' em, Jack, we ' ll be the laughing stock of the league, and I ' ve got my reputation to think of and so have you. But I don ' t think that any rough stuff will be necessary. " " Let ' s hope it won ' t, " Conlin replied. " I ' m a college man, Jerry, and I can ' t get away from a certain inbred preference for a square deal. " " They ' ll get it, unless the other ' s abiolutely necessary, " was the manager ' s an- swer, " and like you I hope it won ' t be, " " Well, I guess I ' ll have to beat it up and get something to eat. So long. See you at practice this afternoon. " Jerry sat for a time in his habitual jjosition, finally he rose and yawned. " Here ' s hoping we beat ' em fairly — but they ' re pretty darn good, and likewise I ' m coming to the conclusion we ' re pretty darn rotten. " Saturday dawned bright and clear, and by half past three the grand stand was ablaze with color, and the air literally buzzed with the laughter and talk of pretty girls and beflanncli.d men ; the van guard of the host of summer visitors who make the Maine lakes t ' leir head quarters during the months of June, July, August and September. Over in the centre of the grand stind, behind the home-plate was gathered the St. Joseph ' s contingent, and a loud cheer went up as their team took the field for a short but fast fielding practice. They looked very natty in their light grey suit, blue and white stockings, and monogram of their college, and their speedy work on the diamond called forth many an exclamation from the spectators. They soon took the bench and watched with a critical eye the manoeuvres of their semi-professional oppoi ' ents. Winning the toss Goodwin decided upon the • ' outs, " his team took the field, and with the Umiire ' s cry of " Batt ' rup, " the game began. For seven innings it proceeded, a pitcher ' s battle, and when Conlin ' s team took the field at the end of the seventh, the score stood three to three. Jerry was nearly crazy, charging about like a mad bull, a big black cigar gripped between his teeth, hands clasped so tightly behind his back that the big knuckles stood out white against the the fat pink flesh. As his team returned to the bench after having allowed the college boys to pull another run across the " pan " he proceeded to jump all over them. 3- ' TRINirY COI.l.F.r.E SCHOOL RECORD. " Vhy, " he shouted, " you ' re not hall jtlaycrs ; you ' re a bunch of boobs, you ought to go somewhere and pick hops ; you haven ' t even got a six year old kid ' s knowledge of the rudiments of the game. That fool bungle of yours, Brown, was the most bone-headed piece of work it has ever been my misfortune to witness. And as for you Conlin you ought to go back to North Dakota and take to growing potatoes with the other Swedes. Why, what do you think you ' re doing, anyway ? Smith and Keeler, what do you mean by carrying any personal ill-will you may bear each other on to the field, and sacrificing the reputation of the team to an idiotic grudge, which dates back to the ark, and for which neither of you seems to have the slightest excuse ? And what the dickens is tlie matter with you Mavey ? If Brown signals for an out- drop you immediately give him a single in. Do you want to make him make any more errors than he ordinarily does ? It ' s gone too darn lar, and I ' m goiug to put a stop to it. McConnell take this " rabbit. " I ' ll start a row with the umpire and I want you to get it into the game, and if each and every one of you doesn ' t gut a homer or something very nearly related to it, I ' ll fire the bunch of you, and get in an entirely new team. ♦♦ " Here, what are you trying to give us Mr. Umpire ? Do you think I look like a backwoods hayseed to stand anything like that. No raw deal goes here, see ; so get the idea, that you can ' t put it over on us, or off you trot right away. " " Get off the field, Sullivan, " came sharply from ' His Umps, ' who was getting tired of Sullivan ' s eternal kicking, as he c.ime over to stop the manager ' s determined advance. During the altercation Jackson coolly " wormed up " to his catcher, [laying not th« slightest attention to the fight going on on the first base line. Soon attempting a new curve, he threw wild and the catcher missed it, giving McConnell the opportunity for which he had baen waiting. Stopping the passed ball he held it in his left hand, tossing the " rabbit ' into the waiting mit. The college boy, little suspecting the trick, threw the ball out to Jackson who went calmly on with his practice, Now for the benefit of those who do not know what a " rabbit " ball is, an ex- planation would not be amiss. A " rabbit " is a ball which, because of the large amount of rubber used in its manufacture is just about three times as lively as the ordinary regulation ball. When hit it either sails over the fence for a home run, or hits it, bounding back into the field in such fashion as to defy the most determined efforts of the speediest out-fielder to catch up with it. If, however, a man gets his hands on it, it is exceedingly likely that the well-named spheroid will slip out of his TRINITY COLLI ' .C.Ii SCHOOL RECORD. 33 glove and loll t.iiitalisingly out of reach. It naturally follows that it is manifestly to the unscrupulous manager ' s ad antage to get the " rabbit " into play during his team ' s innings at bat, and likewise manifestly to his disadvantage if he tail to get it out again when his opponents take the bat. Smith, heading the Naples ' batting list swatted out a home run, right over the centre-field fence, and Smith had never hit more than a single in his life, and that rarely. VVainwright followed with a triple and scored on Keelet ' s two bagger. Brown fanned with Keeler on third, proving the rule that a pitcher can t bat. McConnell wolloped a high one for another homer, making the score seven to four in the town ' s favor. This was good while it lasted, but it didn ' t last very long. McVey finally fanned, and Conlin smacked a straiglit liner down the third base line, but Goodwin was on the job and nabbed it, closing the inning with a score of eleven to four ; a comfortable lead — if all went well. Jackson waited quietly till Brown stepped out to take his place in the box, and handed him the " rabbit, " with the advice to the umpire to watch it. Naples took the field and the college boys went to bat at the end of the eighth. Never in all the history of Naples had such a swat-fist as that which followed occurred. When finally three outs were ticketed against the college they had scored eighteen runs — eleven home runs, five three-baggers, and a couple of measly singles, which were the cause of great rejoicing among the " fans. " At the first of the ninth Jackson, taking all the balls, dropped them one by one onto the hard ground around the box, and soon detected the " rabbit. " Coolly put- ting it into his pocket, he proceeded to strike out the three dazed batters that faced him. And the game was over with a fijial score of twenty-two to eleven — not a very professional score, but the game had been exciting, and the spectators were entirely satisfied. The next morning Jerry Sullivan, manager of the Naples base-ball team was evidently not in a good humor. Force of habit counts a lot, however, and he sat with his feet on the desk, his coat off, and his hat at a rakish angle on the top of his some what bald and shiny cranium. Nevertheless there was something lacking, and Jack Conlin was quick to feel it as he entered Jerry ' s office. He glanced uneasily at his manager, then at the picture of Sullivan and his team, and he saw what was the mat- ter. Jerry was in his habitual position, everything looked the same as usual, but where was that good-natured smile which had won for Sullivan the name of " Smiling Jerry ? " But that was long .ago when Jerry was one of the most iniluential managers in the game ; before he had been discovered in something crooked and " canned " from the 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD big leagues. Step by step he had gone down the baicball ladder, until, fnjiu the tup, he was very near the bottom, managing a little summer baseball team in Maine. Of course, Conlin knew, Sullivan had other interests, just as he had, but he could not help seeing the tragedy of the big man ' s life. " Well, ' he said, in his hearty way, " hard luck, wasn ' t it ? " Jerry grunted something unintelligible. " But we couldn ' t help it They beat us fairly, and we didn ' t know how to take a licking " " Jack, " Jerry began, and regarding him, intently Conlin, for the first time, saw he was looking his age, " you know the story of my life pretty well, I guess. 1 was a pretty big bug just about the time you were playing on your School team, and 1 suppose you realize how far I ' ve fallen. Yes, you know all about it, but you don ' t know one thing. I was kicked out of the big leagues. Jack, for a crime I never committed. They said I sold the championship game in ninety-nine. I didn ' t, Jack, I swear I didn ' t, and I think you have always known me as a man of my word. It was a " rabbit " that lost that game lor me and won it for some one. Some one who died about three years ago, and on his deathbed — he telegraphed for me — he confessed that he had worked a " rabbit " on me. I wouldn ' t believe it at first, I thought I was so wise, but he swore that it was so and I had to take his word. I was dead as far as the big leagues were concerned, and I went from the Eastern, to the Anierican Association, to the Southern, then to the Western Canada, and, tho ' I had some success at first, it was downhill all the way. I used the " rabbit, " the willow bat, the delayed game gag, and, in short every shady stunt known to the game, and I was the best of the crooks. But it couldn ' t last. I kept going down. You said just a moment ago that you and the rest of the team didn ' t know how to take a licking. It wasn ' t you, it was I. In the years I ' ve been in the game I haven ' t learnsd how to take a good, sound drub- bing, and to think that in an ante-season game, with an amateur team, in the Maine Inter-urban League, I should learn my lesson, after nearly twenty years of service in the game ! The season hasn ' t yet begun, Jack, and when it begins I ' m going to start in right. " " Bully for you, Jerry, I knew you ' d see it that way. " Jerry went to the drawer of his desk, opened it and took out the " rabbit ' . " Here ' s the cause of it all Jack, " |-,c said, holding up the horse-hide, " of my fall, and, let ' s hope, of my rise. " He went to the door and stood for a while looking out at the lake. " Jack, " he finally said, turning, " you said something yesterday,about the colleges teaching the creed of fair play and a square deal. That ' s a lesson that every boy rklNlTV COLLIXiK SCHOOL RKCORI). 35 oii lit to learn. 1 never went to college ; I had lo go to uoik at seventt en liut, " he drew back his arm and sent the " rabbit " on its last fligl-t, far into th : lake, " I ' ve learned it. " Marshall Winchkster. Simon de Montford formed what wa.s known as tiie mad Parliament, it was some- thing the same as it is at the present day. Crichct. OLD BOYS VS. r. C. S. Played at T. C. S. on Friday May Boys by 9 wickets and 7 runs. First innings: Tucker, c Osborne b Henderson . . . Mitchell, 1 b w b Hemlerson Fisken, c Jellett: b Henderson . . . Saunders, b Henderson I ' earce, c Bethune b I lenderson . . . I ' alleraon, b Henderson Greer, b Henderson Orylls, b M.iynard Mathers, not out Dcnnistoun, b Henderson Waller, b Henderson Kxtras 24tli, iyi2, resulting in a win lor the Old T. C. S. Second innings 4 Tucker, b N Seagram I 3 Mitchell, c T Seagram I) N Seagram I I Fisken, c Kathbun b N Seagram 6 I Saunders, 1) Rallibun 5 o Hearce, b Rathbun o 9 Patterson, b N SiMgrani 5 7 (jreer, c [elleci, b Kathbun i 4 Grylis, not out 5 7 Mathers, c Maynard b Rathbun 4 o Drnnisloiin, b Kathbun. o o Waller, li Rathbun 2 6 Extras... 7 Total . R. Henderson . T. Seagram . . J. Maynard . . . N. Seagram . . . , Rathbun. . . N. Seag ram . 42 Total BOWLING ANALYSIS. KIRST INNINGS. Wides No. Balls Runs Wickets Overs »3 9 »4 ?. o 7 8 I 4 20 2 SECOND INNINGS. 16 6 12 14 4 II 37 Maidens 5 5 I I Average »-5 8 ' •7 3-5 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Old Boys. Fiist Inning!!. Second innings. Saunders b Saunders 3 Saunders, not out 21 Rogers, c Mitchell, b Tu«ker o Osborne, b Tucker 7 Maynard, run out o Rathbun, c Ucnnistoun b Tucker 9 T. Seagiam, b Saunders lo lellelt, t) .Saunders o Bethune, b Saunders o Henderson, not out 5 N. Seagram, b Tucker 7 Porterfield, b Saunderi o Extras I Maynard, not out o Rathbun, b Mitchell b Tucker 23 Rogers Osborne T. Seagram Jelktt Bethune .... Henderson. . . N. Seagram. . I ' orterlield ... Extras I Did not bat. Total 42 BOWLING ANALYSIS- Wides No Balls Runs Total 45 -FIRST INNINGS. Wickets Overs Maide.ns Average 4 8 3 425 S GS 7 4,8 I 6 21 4 I 4 Tucker 17 Saunders 24 SECOND INNINGS. Tucker 22 Saunders 18 Grylls 4 ST. ANDREW ' S COLLEGE VS. T. C. S. Played in Toronto on Saturday, June ist, 191 2, resulting in a win for S. A. C. by 8 wickets and 5 runs. ST. Andrew ' s college. First inningil Second innings. Ross i, c Fisken b Tucker 10 Ross i, not out 4 Kolphi, c Fisken b Syinons 22 Rolph i, c Fisken b Tncker I Sharpe, std Dennistoun b Tucker 2 Sharpc, std Dennistoun b Tucker 4 Cassels i, run out I Stephen, not out 4 Wright i, std Dennistoun b Symons ... 14 Cassels i Stephen, c LeMesurier b Tucker 16 Wright i H»ycs, c Grylls b LeMesurier 4 Dyinent, b LeMesurier 15 Malone. b Tucker o Montgomery, b LeMesurier 5 Thompson i, not out 3 ■ Did not bat. Extras Hayes. Dyment . . . Malone . ... Montgomery. Thompson i . , Extras 2 Total . Total . IS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 37 UOWLlNi; ANA1, 1S FIRST INNINOS. WUIes Tucker i . . . Saundcts. . . Syinons . . . . Grylls LeMesurier. balls Runs Wickets Overs M nidcns Avctat;e I 23 4 i8 6 8.25 I ' 5 6 I 2 28 1 1 1 3 ' 4 8 2 I 10 3 4 333 SECOND INNINGS. Tucker 6 2 i 3 Symons 7 o i T. c. s. First innings Second innings. Tucker, b Thompson 12 Tucker, b Wright . , 9 Symons, b Wright 5 Symons. b Wright o Greer, c and h Wiight o Greer, c Dyment b Thompson II Mitchell, 1) Wright 1 Mitchell, b Wright 14 Fisken, c Sh.irjK ' , b Wiight 2 Fisken, b Wright o I ' earcc, c Hayes, b Thomp.son o Pearce, b Ross 8 Saunders, c R ' lss b Thompson o Saunders, b Wright 25 LeMesurier, I b w, b Thompson 4 LeMesurier, c Hayes, b Ross . . o Dennistoun, not out I Dennistoun, b Koss o Mathers, b Wrigh: O Mnthers, c Hayes b Thompson i C.rylls, b Wright o Grylls, not out 7 Extras 2 Extras 9 Toial 27 Total BOWLING ANALYSIS. Wides No balls Runs Wickets Overs Maidens 84 Average FIRST INNINGS. Wright 12 6 15 5 2. Thompson 13 4 14 5 3.25 SKCOND INNINGS. Wriyht 26 5 12 2 5.2 Thompson 27 2 9 i 13.5 Ross 13 3 7 I 4-33 Dyment 3 o 4 2 BISHOl ' RIDLEY COLLEGE VS. T. C. S Played on the ' Varsity Campus on Friday June 7th, 1912. resulting in a draw. Scores : — . 8 TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RECORD BISHOP RIDLEY SCHOOL. Firsl innings. Wood, run out lo Irvine, b Saundcri 6 Martin, std Dcnnistoun, b Tucker 6 Mar.ini, b Tucker 3 Jarvis, b Tucker lo Mi. , std DcnnistouD b Tucker 7 Cassels, b Saunders o Sneed, b Tucker 4 Gordon, 1 b w, b Tucker o Manlcy, not out 3 Trench, b Tucker o Extras 8 Second innings. Wood, c Symonds b Saunders 2 Irvine, b Saunders 2 Martin, b Tucker 2 Marani, b Saunders , o Jarvis, b Saunders 10 Mix, c Mitchell, b Tucker 8 Cassels, b Saunders 5 Sneed, not out 5 Gordon " j Manley I Did not bat Trench I Extras 6 Total 57 Total .... BOWLING ANALYSIS. Wides No balls Run.s Wickets FIRST INNINGS. 1 19 7 I 30 2 SECOND INNINGS. Tucker i . Saunders . Tucker. . Sauiiders . Symons . . 19 «3 Overs 30 «9 »3 12 o Maidens 9 5 38 Averages 15.0 95 3-25 T. C. S. First innings. Tucker, c Cassels, b Gordon 5 Symons, c Sneed, b Gordon 9 Pearce, c Martin, b Gordon 12 Mitchell, 1 b w, b Gordon 5 Fisken, 1 b w, b Jarvii 2 Saunders, b Gonlon I ( jreer, b Mix 7 LeMesuricr, b Gordon o Patterson, not out 5 Grylls, b Mix O Dennistoun, c Mix, b Gordon 2 Extras o Total 48 Second innings. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 39 THE ROVAL MILITARY rOLLEHK VS. T. C. S. Played at T. C. S. on June lotli, 1912, resulting in a win for R. runs. Scores. R. M. c. Fir l inningv Second inniogv Major Shine c Waller, b Saunders 7 Hii wicket, b Tucker Blackstock std Tucker 6 c Mitchell b Tucker Rhodes, run out. . .. . 9 b Saunders Carruthers, c Palteison, b Saunders 13 c Mathers, b Tucker .. Palletson, c fisken b Sauoders i c Dennisloun, b Tucker Drummonri, hit wicket b tucker 7 Capt. i ' lummer b Tucker o Storms, b Tucker 5 Blake, c titchell, b S.-iunders o Barwis, b Saunders o Cronyn, not out e M. C. by 72 I b Tucker I b Saunders c Greer b Saunderi bGrylls not out 9 b Tucker 2 Bostock, b Saunders o c Matheri, b Saunders 2 Extras. 4 Extras 9 Total. 52 Total... 87 BOWLING ANALYSIS — FIRIT INNINGS. Tucker . . Saunders . Tucker . . Saunders . Grylls . . . No Balls Runs Wickets Overs M lidcns Average 22 4 9 I S-5 34 6 9 I 4.0 SECOND INNINGS. 42 6 10 I 7.0 »5 4 8 1 6.2 9 I 6 3 9.0 T. C. S. First innings: Tucker, c Blackstock, b Rhodes Mitchell, b Rhodes Secoad innings 7 Tucker, run out 3 o Mitchell, b Carruthers • Mathers, not out . . . 2 Mathers, b Carutheri o Saunders, b Black! tock 4 Saunders, b Barwis 2 Pearce, c Cronyn, b Rhodes o Pearce, run out I Fisken, b Rhodes o Fisken, c and b Barwis 4 (jreei, b Rhodes o Dennisto«n, c and b Blackstock ... o LeMesurier, b and b Blackstock .... o Crylls, b Rhodes o Patterson, 1 b w h Rhodes o Waller, c Blackstock o Extras 2 Greer, b Caruthers • Dennistoun, b Barwis o LeMesurier, b Barwis 2 (Jrylls, c Patterson b Rhodes S Patterson, not out ,. 4 Waller, c Drummond, b Rhodes o Extras 4 Total ■5 Total 28 40 TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RECORD Rhodes. . . Blackstock BOWLING ANALYSIS. fIRSr INNIMJS. 6 7 7 4 II II Wides SECOND INNINGS. No. B.iUs Runs Wickets Oveis Maidens Carruthers . . Barwis. ... Shine Drummond . Rhodes .... 9 3 I o 4 o o a 7 8 3 2 I 0.86 1.8 Aveiage JO 3-25 UPPER CANADA COLLEGB VS. T. C. S. Played at T. C. S. on June 15th, 1912, resulting in a draw, the game having to be abandoned owing to rain. Scores : T. c. s. First ioninga, Tucker, 1 McLean 27 Symons, Crerar b Gunsaulus 9 Patterson, I h w, b McLean o Fisken, b McLean o Saunders, c Cartwright b Gunsaulus 2 Mitchell, c Raymond, b Gunsaulus o Pearce, I b w, b Gunsaulus 3 LeMesurier, not out 1 Grylls, not oit i Gretr, did not bat Dennisloun, did not bat Extras 4 Second innings. Total . 47 Gunsaulus. . DeGrouchy . McLean . . . Wides BOWLING ANALYSIS. balls Runs Wickets Overs Maidens Averag FIRST INNINOS. 21 4 20 s 5 5 12 8 t «° 3 14 7 33 IRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Bowliiifl flnalpoio. 4» Wides Tucker i o Saunders o Symons 2 Grylls o Tucker Patterson Symons Grylls Saunders Greer Matheis Mitchell Pearce Fisken LeMesurier Dennistoun Waller No balli Kuni Vi ickels Overs Maidens Average: 180 30 8S ]2 6.00 ' 49 31 66 ' 5 7.09 37 2 ' 3 3 18.50 ai I 9 4 31.00 KattiiiG flvcraacs Runs 68 23 23 »5 40 26 14 24 24 1 1 7 3 2 Innings 6 8 4 8 8 7 6 8 8 6 6 7 4 Not out o 3 o 3 o o 2 o o o I I o Average 8.50 5-75 5-75 5.00 5.00 371 3-5° 3.00 3.00 1.83 1.40 0.50 0.50 Ipereonncl of Bncl ct eleven. 1912. Tucker, G. S. — Third year on team. Holds both batting and bowling averages. Steady and reliable bat and good slow bowler. Synnons, H. L. Left-handed bat, good for a fair number of runs when set. Sure field and fair change bowler. LeMesurier, H. V. — Second ytar on team. Fair bat, but inclined to be slow on the off. Good fielder and untiring worker. Fisken, S. F. — Captain ; third year on team. (5ood defensive batsman, but had a very disappointing season. Safe field and sure catch. 42 TRINITY COIJ.KCil ' ; SCHOOL RKCORD. Saunders, T. B. — Played in a few games last year. One of mainslays of season. Good fast howler and promising right handed batter. Bowled very well against Ridley, and performed the " hat trick " against the Old Boys. Patterson, D. W. — First year on team. Right-handed bat ; inclined to be nervoss. Good fielder and plays cover point perfectly. Mitclicll, R — First year on team. Good all round field but fell off at end of season. Pearce, H. — A recruit from last year ' s S ' iconds. A free hitter and good for runs when set. Good in long field. Greer, D. G. — F ' irst year on team. Steady bat and good field. Slow at scoring but can be relied on to keep his wickel u[). Dennistoun, J. R. — Wicket keeper. Improved as season progressed. As a bat in- clined to be nervous. Grylls, H. M. K. — First year on team. Fair change bowler. A free hitter and good field. A willing worker. ®lt Bo IRotea. Lewis Fortner is Assistant Engineer at Moose Jaw, Sask. E. J. Tett is Secretary Treasurer and Electric Light Commissioner of the Muni- cipality of Lecombe, Alta. Will Cameron and Grant Pepler have both joined the North West Mounted Police. We see with pleasure the announcement made that Col. Victor Williams has been appointed Adjutant-General of the Canadian Forces. We tender him our congratula- tions on his appointment. We must also express our hearty good wishes to the Rev. F. A. P. Chadwick on the occasion of his marriage, which took place in the summer. F. Gordon Osier has been elected President of the Toronto Stock Exchange for the present year. Lieut. E. O. Wheeler, R. E., passed out of Chatham, obtaining the first place. Robin Haultain is working on the Canadian Northern survey between Montreal and Ottawa. To Dr. Harold B. Tett, who passed his final Medical Examination a short time ago, we offer our felicitations. We have had the pleasure of seeing the following Old Boys during the Trinity Term ; — C. F. Laing, Windsor, Ont., Charlie Fenton, Colborne, Davidson Ketchum, Toronto, Capt. Hector Reid, Gold Coast, T. G. Wells, Montreal, Evan Ryrie, Toron- TKlNirV (JOLLKC.E SCHOOL RECORD. 43 lo, Ooulon Campbell, Pcterboro ' , Ted Kulctiuni, ■roruiitti, Darrell Wainwright, I ' ctcr- boro ' , Harold H. Tctt, I ' eleiboro ' , Ewarl Rcthune, R. M. C, Jusiin Waller, Hamilton, H. Voght, Buffalo, The Rev. F. J. Sawers (a former Master) Peterboro ' , J. C. Mayiiard, Stratford, Ford Daw, Hamilton, Norman Ncllcs, St. John, Que., Reginald Digby, Brantford, F. O ' Beirnc, Stratford, B. Rhodes, R. M. C, Capt. Maurice I ' lummer, R. M.C., G. V. Spragge, Cobourg, Neil Bclhune, Toronto, C M. Baldwin, Toronto, W. E. Vallance, Hamilton. The following Old Boys came down on the Old Hoys ' Cricket Team :— Dyce W. Saunders, Norman Seagram, Tom Seagram, Morgan Jellett, Percy Henderson, Bob Bethune, Ewart Osborne, C. R. Rogers, Jack Mayiiard, Mervin Rathbun, G. A. I ' or- field. .■ mongst those who attended tha Summer School wc note the names of: — The Rev. v. C. Spencer, Lancelot Spencer, The Rev. Dr. Renison, The Rev. F. A. P. Chadwick. VEDniNt;.s. Christie— MossoM. On Wednesday, June 25th, 1912, at St. Aidan ' s Church Balmy Beach, Toronto, John A. Christie, to Irene Eland, daughter of Mrs. H. Mossom. Kkrn— PitOT IM Thurn. On June 25th, 1912, in the Cathedral of St. Pierre, Geneva, Switzerland, Alfred Kern, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kern, late of Mexico, to Marguerite, daughter of Mons. and Mme. Brot ini Thurn. Alfred Kern was at i " . C. S. from Sept. 1897, to Easter 1904. DE. TH. We deeply regret to record the death by drowning, of Major Charles J. Catto, on Dominion Day. He was at the School from September 1881 to June 1886. at blctic ipriye ant» ropbice. CRICKET — UIGSIDE. O ' d Boy donors of Prises are marked with an asterisk. Captain ' s Cup — Presented by Rev. J. Scott Howard S. F. Fisken Best Batsman — E. L. Curry ' s Challenge Cup and Bat, presented by Sir Edmund B. Osier G. S. Tucker Best Bowler — Bat presented by Mr. Morris OS. Tucker Best Fielder— The Old Boys ' Challenge Cup. D. W. Patterson 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. CRICKET LITTLESIDH. Best Batsman — Challenge Cup by an Old boy H. E. Moore Best Bowler— Mr. J. F. Calcutt ' s Challenge Cup H. E. Moore GYMNASIUM CONTKSTS. Bigside — Prize presented by H. E. Price Esq H. L. Synions Littleside — Challenge Cup, presented by Gwyn L. Francis Esq . . . . H. K. Thompson LAWN TENNIS. Open Singles — ChallengeCup.presented by Hugh Wotherspoon.Esq. . . .H.E.Cochran Bigside Doubles — H. V. LeMesurier and H. M. K. Grylls Liltteside Doubles — S. J. Gregory and H. PuUen Littleside Singles — S. J. Gregory THE STEEPLECHASE. Challenge Cup, presented by H. C. Osborne Esq., and Prize by Mrs Langslow, of Rochester, N. Y A. F. Voght SHOOTING PRIZES. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Prize for the best shot C. A. P. Murison Mr. G. VV. Watts ' Cup. for best shot for boys under 15 B. W. Taylor Capt. Ralston ' Cup f. Parker Messrs. Thos. Long Son ' s Prize for battery competition G. M. Pirie THE GRAND CHALLENGE CUPS. Bigside — Challenge Cup, presented by Old Boys H. L. Symons (34 points) Littleside — Challenge Cup presented by F. Gordon Osier Esq. . . , H. Ketchum (21 pts.) INTER-FLAT CHALLENGE CUPS. The Oxford Cup for Cross-Country Race, given by Old Boys Won by Lower Flat The Bigside Football Cup, given by Morgan Jellett, Esq Won by Upper Flat The Littleside Football Cup, given by A. L. Dempster, Esq Won by Lower Flat The Bigside Hockey Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq Won by Upper Flat The Littleside Hockey Cup, given by F. H. Matthewson, Esq. . .Won by Lower Flat The Bigside Cricket Cup, given by the Seagram brothers Won by Lower Flat The Littleside Cricket Cup, given by J Teviotdale, Esq Won by Lower Flat The Bethune Cup, for Drill and Shooting, given by ten Edmonton Old Boys Won by Lower Flat The Dennistoun Cup for Range Shooting, given by R. M. Dennistoun, Esq Won by Lower Flat TRINirV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 T. C S., Jump;, 1912. To The Old Bovs : — On behalf of the T. C. S. Football team of last fall, I wish to take this opportuni- ty of thanking you for the encouragement shown to fellows, and for the most acceptable mtmcntos of a successful season. Undoubtedly without the support of the Old Boys we could not hare done so well, an;l, too, the team was ecjual to neither that of nought eight or ten, but we had what they lacked, the spirit of both those years to back us. Again thanking you for the fobs, and for the hospitality extended to us on all our trips, I am, yours very sincerely, H. L. SYMONS. lpri3C Competition. The Editor offers one prize in each of the following competitiont : — A The best short story. B The best poem. C The best photograph. (i) Landscape. (2) Group or Portrait. (3) Interior or snapshot. The following are the conditions : — I The written competition must be handed in in a sealed envelopt, and signed with a nom de plume. a The competitor ' s name must be enclosed in a sealed enrelope bearing on the outside the nom de plume. 3 The story or poem must be original. 4 The photographs must be unmounted. 5 The name of the subject must be written in pencil on the back of the print, and the competitor must also write in pencil his nom de plume on the back of each print. Condition 3 above also obtains for the photograph competition. 7 The prizes will be awarded by a committee of Masters. 8 The Editor has the right to publish any or all attempts in the Record. tennis HAotcs. In spite of rainy weather, the various tournaments have, owing to the energy of Mr. Murray, who has most ably kept the h;xll a-roUing, and his committee, been sue- 46 rRINIiV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cessfully pUyed off. Some exciting sets liave l)een witnessed, and some renlly good games played. The results of the annual tennis events will be found on another paee. (Ibapel IRotee The beautitul new window erected by the l adies ' Guild in memory of their first President, Mrs. E. B. Osier, was placed in its position in the Sanctuary last term. It is the work of Messrs. R. McCausIand Co., Toronto. It contains the figures of S. Matthew and S. Luke, and completes a series of windows in the Sanctuary. Partly fioni subscriptions obtained by Mrs. Kigby, and partly from the general Chapel l ' " und, a handsome green Altar Erontal, the work of the Sist ;r of S. John the Divine, Toronto, has been obtained. This completes our set of Altar Frontals. The hoys out of their Lenten offerings provided a beautiful Silver Ciborium for holding the breads for the Holy Communion. The boys and Masters have also sub- scribed for a brass Memorial in memory of Awdry Waller, who died at the School this year. It is hoped that the Memorial will be in place when the School re-assembles. During the past School year offertories have been given to the Foreign and Home Missions of the Church, to the Rev. M. Kakuzen ' s Church at Kobe, T paii to the Sick Chrildren ' s Hospital in Toronto, and to St. Alban ' s Cathedral, Toronto. Amongst those who have given addresses to the boys in the Chapel during the past year were the Bishop of Toronto, The Provost of Trinity College, the Rev. Dr. Llwyd, Vice-Provost of Trinity College, the Rev. Dr. Miller, Principal of Ridley Col- lege, the Rev. Professor Cosgrave, Rev. Canon Morley, the Rev. H. H. Bedford-Jones, and Mr. L. H. Baldwin, be Summer Scbool. Owing to the kindness of the School authorities, the third of a series of Summer Schools was held at T. C. S. from July 2iid to 9th. Over one hundred and ten ladies and gentlemen attended the classes, and the main building was occupied chiefly by ladies, the men being accommodated at the Hospital To the visitor who knew T. C. S. under normal conditions, the aspect of the building was very unfamiliar — for instead of heavy tread of a spiked boot, or the flick of a towel along the flats, the swish of a dress, or the lighter footfall of a lady was to be heard. All seemed to be well satisfied and happy. Every provision had been made for comfort, and it is needless to say that, as the management of the household arrangements was under Miss Rigby and Major Smart, everything ran as smoothly as could be, and we feel sure that those who TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 47 attended the niucting fully api)icci;ilcd the b )dily comfort wliicli cnablod them to as- iimulate the spiritual sustenance provided for them — comfort which they owe to the lady and gentleman mentioned. (loricction. The Rev. Dr. Bethune has kindly pointed out an error which we inadvertantly made in our last issue. During the Headmastcrship of the Rev. Arthur Lloyd( 1 89 1 i S93) funeral services were held for two boys, C. McC. Pepler and J. Soney. That was be- fore the fire, and we had the present building in mind when writing of Awdry Waller ' s funeral. JLbe (Iovcrc IRlnh. The following subscriptions towards the Covered Rink, have been received up to the loth of September : — llnrry Ryrie $ 100 Sir William Oiler 100 L. I ' lunmier 15 W. W.ilker 10 W. T. Sampson 25 H. Morris 5 G. II. McLaren io J. Hepburn 5 D. O. R. lones ... 5 G. Gouinlock 5 D. G. Haggaily 5 D. Ford Jonei 10 Newbold Jones ... 10 F. J. A. Morris. ... 15 Mrs. Oigby 10 D ' Aicy Martin 200 Grenville Noyes 25 The late ]. ' Henderson. 200 J. B. O ' brian 100 ]. Hairy Paiterson ... TOO F. G. B. Allan ... 100 G, B. Slralliy 200 L. H. Clarke 200 J. B. Walsh 25 C. Bogait 100 J. H. Plummer 500 J . K. Osborne 300 Sir E. B Osier 1000 E. D. Arn our 100 P. H. Papps $ 100 A. C. Allan H. J. Bethune L. H. Baldwin C. M. Baldwin Dr. John M Baldwin William Ince .... H. C. Osborne Ewart Osborne J. I ' ravers Lewis . J. A. Worrell Clive Pringle Kir wan Martin F. .Martin Charles K. BuUen . . . John n. Bullen Dr. Rigby . Alexis .Martin ... . H. F. Osier G. W. Allan E. M. Counsel! .-V. H. Brown E. S. Read Hugh M.ackenzie. ... W. S. Clouston .... K. D. Cameron Travers Allan R. 1 " . Jellett ... Douglas W. Ogilvy, 200 100 1000 100 100 100 25 100 50 25 25 150 50 60 25 100 100 25 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 25 Hugh Burnett $ 10 A. E. Abbott 5 E. C. Cattanach 10 H. .S. Holcroft .... 10 R. C. H. Casscli .... 2S A. .Stewart Darling . 5 A. E. Osier lOO K. G. Kingston S C. M. Sh-idbolt S the late C. J. Catto . . 10 F. W. Broughall . . . 100 Rev. S. Bennett 5 John Hargraft 10 B. S. Maclnnes 10 R. J. McLaren. . .. 10 23 K. 0. D. Hinckky... 5 C. L. Loewen 50 Martin Baldwin 5 F. W. F. Clemow 10 R. M. C. Old Boys... 25 Capt. C. S. Wilkie... 5 A. H. Campbell . .. 25 C. V. L. Spencer. 3 C. P. Tolfree 5 »S I. A. Houston 10 IS E. C. Wragge .... S Major W. F. Sweeny 10 A. B. Mackay 200 48 TRINITY COLl.EGE SCHOOL RECORD. Z K IPcail Jfiebcr. An authentic account of adventures specially translated and edited tor the Record. ' y I ' AFTER having spent some years in the colony of Western Australia or Swan ( «- " n River, in the everlasting search af ter a fortune, I heard of the wonderful possibilities of the mother of-pearl fishery on the north-west coast of the great island continent. An easily won fortune seemed to be within the grasp of an enterprising individual; and I determined to make that fortune mine. Seeking out an old friend I easily persuaded him to join me, and ite bought a sina ' .l schooner which seemed fit for our purpose. On the first day of July 19 , therefore, we started for the island of Timor, with the intention of proceeding thence to the neighboring islands of the Eastern Archipelago, in order to engage the services of some Malay divers. Until the time of which I speak, the natives of the coast in the neighborhood of the moiher-of-pearl binks had been employed for the purpose of diving, Ijut, as the number of fortune seekers increased, the supply of natives became exhausted, and it was therefore necessary to go elsewhere in search of the labor. The islanders of the Malay archipelago, well accustomed as they are to diving in their peculiar methods of fishing, and being within easy reach, seemed likely to answer the purpose as well as the Australian blacks, or even better, for the latter were in the habit of occasioning much inconvenience and loss of valuable time by giving their employers the slip and breaking their agreements. We reached Timor after a passage of fourteen days, and cast anchor abreast of the Dutch settlement of Koepang. On the morning after our arrival we were visited by the n;itiv8 bumboats, and were soon engaged in some commercial transactions with the proprietors, who were eagerly calling our attention to their wares, which comprised diminutive monkeys, cockatoos, bananas, mangoes and various vegetables. The sup- plies we had brought with us not being of great variety, and being considerably reduc- ed in quantity, we doubtless proved very profitable customers in a small way. Going ashore and strolling through the Chinese and Malay quarters of the town, we were no less interested in and amused at the narrow streets and tiny shops, than by the curious collection of inexpensive articles exposed for sale. The walls all seemed to contain the same description of wares, which consisted of, perhaps, half a dozen handkerchiefs of bold design and remarkably brilliant hue, a few rather piratical look- ing knives and cieeses, and small heaps of oranges, tobacco and betel nuts. The microscopic portions into which the last two mentioned articles were divided, seemed to imply that the customers who frequented the locality were either in somewhat hum- TRINITY COl.LliUli SCHOOL RECORD. 4 ' ) bio circumstances, or very sparing of luxuriis. TIk ' part of llie town occupied by the Dutch " I ' ostiioldcrs " and officials was very tastefully arranged. The streets, well shaded by trees of diverse foliage, and the houses, with luxuriant };ardens attached, had a cool, retired and refreshing look. Dur- ing our ramble, we were struck by the remarkable cleanliness of the native population; their spotless light cotton clothes, and fresh healthy skins, showing that they took every advantage of a stream of clear sparkling water that ran through the centre of the town, emptying itself in a small caicade on the beach. Around this spot every evening, a small knot of natives was gathered, awaiting their turn to stand under and enjoy the cool waterfall. Although often visited by English and other vessels, Koepang boasted no hotel, the only place of public resort being tlie " -Societal, " which was simply a billiard room and bar. Here we made the acquaintance of the principal merchant of the place, a remarkably intelligent and well informed Malay, who introduced us to many [)leasant people, among others, his part- ner, whose broad accent betrayed unmistakably a birthplace in the land of haggis and sheepshead broth. This canny gentleman, when we had made known the object of our visit, undertook to procure for us an early interview with the Governor, or Rtsident, from whom it was necessary to get letters of introduction to the " Postholders, " or Dutch officials in charge of the various islands which we contemplated visiting. Ac- cordingly, when the eveninj arrived on which we should call on His Excellency, we went in l!ie first place to the quarters of our Scotch friend, who accompanied us to the Residency. On being ushered by Malay servants into the presence of the Governor, who, with his family, was sitting in the verandah enjoying the refreshing evening breeze, and after a little conversation we explained our errand, and revealed the in- ducements we were prepared to offer expert divers. He seemed much interested in our account of the operations on the north-west coast of Australia, and, after a pro- longed discussion, mingled, at appropriate intervals, with coffee and cigars, we took our leave, well pleased with the result of our visit, and a promise of the desired letter. Furnished with these credentials and a seductive arr.iy of gongs, arrak, hatchets and venerable flint muskets of doubtful efficiency, we finally got under way and headed for Alor, a native town on the island of Omvai. Owing to the strong currents setting to the westward, and the lightness of the winds, we were six days crossing over, although the distance is not more than a hundred miles. On our arrival we anchored among a number oi frahns, owned by natives of Maccassar and Boutuin, who, apparently were the merchants and shipown- ers of these parts. These humbler specimens of the junk variety, ranged, in burden, from, perhaps, ten to twenty tons, and, with their mat sails and peculiar construction, 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORP. were, to our unlutored minds, a decided revcluiori in tiie art of sliip-building After calling on the Commandant, who promised to use his influence witli the native Rajah on our behalf, we proceeded to view the wonders of the town, which, however, merely consisted of a collection of bamboo huts, built on piles, in a wretched condition and remarkably dirty. The only redeeming feature amid these squalid surroundings was a group of native girls, possessing beautiful black eyes and hair, and trim little figures, but who, unfortunately, were very shy, and on our appearance promptly retreated to what they considered a safe distance On the day after our arrival, we had the honor of a visit from the Rajih of the district, accompanied by his son and an unsa ory stalT of dirty officials. Having regaled him and his attendants with arrack, we entered into negotiations through our interpreter, and were inlormed that the subjects of this potentate were rather shy of trusting themselves with Europeans from Australia, but that, if we liked to wait two or three weeks, he might possibly be able to induce ten men to accompany us. This intelligence, as we wanted lorty men, and grudged every hour spent away from the pearl banks, was not very gratifying ; nevertheless, in consideration of a little more gmg, and our promise of contmgent benefits in the form of gongs and muskets, with a few timely hints from the Commandant, His Highness began to take broader views, and undertook to collect a sufficient number in a few days. We were much re- lieved when our august visitor, after hinting that he would be graciously pleased to accept a little tea and sugar as a trifling mark of mutual esteem, signified his intention of retiring, particularly as he was by no means entirely sober, and his courtiers were quietly appropriating various small articles of a portable nature that chanced to come in their way. By way of a litt ' .e general sketch of the appearance of our Rajah, I may say, he was between fifty and sixty years old, of remarkably generous proportions, especially in regard to his girth, evidently a total abstainer — from soap and ■■.vater, and wore, on state occasions, a cloth around his loins, a cotton sash over one of his shoulders, and a bright colored handkerchief around his head. He was very much addicted to chew- ing a mixture of tobacco, betel nut, lime and other ingredients, which, when well mas- ticated by his wife, or in her abs. ' nce, by one of his courtiers, was transferred to his OATn mouth. During one of ojr interviews with him, he offered me a choice morsel from his august lips, but, with a due sense of my utv.vorthiness, I very respectfully, and with great self denial, declined the honor. During one of our conversations with the Commandant, who, by the way was a capital fellow, and something of a sportsman, it came to our ears that an island called Pandai, on the opposite of the Alor straits, was well stocked with deer, and that good TRINITY COLI.KGE SCHOOL RI ' CORP. 51 sp rt mif lu 1)0 obtained on application U tlio Rajah of tliat ilk. Wc tlii-rcfore dei:idcd, there being nothing to be at Alor for three or four days, upon m.ikin; a parly for a pleasure excursion, and taking advantage of whatever opportunities arose of " killing something. " On the following day, my partner and I, accompanied by our skipper and the commandant, b.)ardcd a native craft, the crew of which, seven in number, seemed to have some little difficulty in getting her afloat, owing to the fact that each one of the seven, apparently, considered that his share of the proceeding, consisted in shouting orders to the rest. However, we got a fair start at last, our oarsmen, or rath- er paddlers, keeping lime to a monotonous, but not unmusical chant, which sounded something like " Lt7 i coo lilli, Lilli lah—l ah tah. " and which eventually had the eflfocl of sending us to sleep, from wiiicii we were sud- denly aroused by the boat, with an air of phlegmatic indifference to such trifles, bump- ing on a ledge of rocks, where we remained till the return of the tide. We then con- tinued on our course and arrived, without further mishap, at Pandai at midnight. On landing at daylight, our approach was heralded by the beating of drums and gongs ; and we were received and welcomed on the beach by Rajah Pandai in person, who conducted us to his bungalow. Here we found a light repast awaiting us, the staple dish being bananas fried in cocoa-nut oil, very good in their way, no doubt, but hardly calculated to impart the vigor necessary for a day ' s shooting. We were then conducted by the Rajah, who was notably of a much superior type to his neighbor of Alor, to his canoe, to be conveyed to where the best sport was to be had, some five or six miles along the coast. The Rajah ' s canoe, in wliich we distributed ourselves with more or less composure, was, like all the smaller native craft, hollowed out from the trunk of a large tree, with bamboo outriggers extending »ix or seven feet on either side, and was propelled either by a mat sail or paddles. The Rajah was accompanied by his son, a rather mature child of live or six years, of a reflective turn of mind, who chewed his betel nut mixture in the most approved fashion, and whose teeth were al- ready turning black from the habit. On reaching the hunting grounds we found the country being beaten by some hundred and fifty men, who, by setting fire to tlie long dry grass were driving the game in our direction. Our party, consisting, in addition to ourselves, of about twenty ac- tive sportsmen miscellaneously armed with flint-lock muskets and bows and arrows, was now divided into groups of two or three, who were conceale i among the trees and bushes bordering an open space through which the deer were expected to run. We had not been long in position, when we heard distant shouts, mingled with the firing of guns, and observed the smoke of the burning grass. A little later our 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. patience was rewarded by the sight of a small deer bounding along the line of gunners, «nd having escaped the fire of the whole party, at lengdi falling a victim to the humble arrow of an outsider. The firmg on all sides now became fast and furious, and, owing to the existing uncertainty regarding the whereabouts of stragglers, I am inclined to think it was only by a special dispensation of Providence that all the sportsmen re- mained alive to tell the tale. However some twenty head of game was bagged without mishap ; one or two the victims of my partner ' s skill, he being the only member of our party who distinguished himself on that memorable occasion. After a short rest and luncheon, we reembarked and returned to the town of Pandai, where it was our intention to stop a day ar two to witness a grand festival then about to take place, and at which a number of Oruug-gunungs, or mountaineers, were expected to be present. Our appearance evidently created quite a sensation among the natives of the island ; a large crowd of interested spectators always being on hand particularly when we had our meals, intently watching all our movements and making comments to each other. Our lucifer matches excited great wonder, the operation of lighting a pipe being a profound mystery, and the cause of yells of delight and aston- ishment, our friends picking up the half burnt matches and trying to rub more fire out of them. During the e ening and following morning Oruug-gunungs kept arriving from the mountains in small bands, some of them wearing armour made from untanned buffalo hide, and carrying formidable looking kreeses, lances, bows and arrows, presented a very ferocious appearance. With the exception of teeth blackened by betel chewing, they were not at all a bad-looking lot, having regular features and glorious heads of wavy black hair, which, when unconfined by a handerchief, oi tied in a bunch at the back, would reach far below the waist. They seemed very much attached to the Ra- jah, and cheered him lustily on reaching an open space in front of his house. Here numbers of them collected to pert ' orm a curious dance, in which they arranged them- selves in a wide circle, and with joined hands kept step to the time of a couple of gongs and a drum, relieved by a very doleful kind of chant, uttered by the leader, and joined in at proper intervals by the whole company. Another of their amusements was the game oi rattans, played by two men, armed with tolerably thick canes which each player alternately received across the thigh or calves ; he who displayed the greatest indifference to pain was considered the greatest hero. This was also done to the time of gongs, the antagonists dancing and throwiug themselves into grotesque attitudes between each round. The festival was kept up for three days and nights without intermission, excepting the intervals devoted to fried bananas and rice, the latter being conveyed to the mouth in remarkably generous IKINITY COLLEUE SCHOOL RECORD. 53 handfuls. Tlie last clay of our stay in Pandai was siicnt by the Rajah and his friends in attending a religious ctren)ony, which took place in a bamboo building of circular lorm, with open lattice-work sides, and decorattd with banners and flowers. The celebrants, who were not too much absorbed in their devotions to find opportunities ' or exchanging views, apparently often of a secular and even humerous nature, with the ipectators outside, occupied themselves in reading and discussing the Khoran, and, at app.opriate intervals, disposing of certain culinery preparations of rather doubtful appearance, which, with various kinds of fruit, were arranged conveniently for their use. It is needless to say we were interested spectatots of the proceedings. At the conclusion of the ceremony we took leave of our friendly hosts, and re- turned to our schooner lying at Alor, when, finding that the Rajah had not been entirely successful in his endeavors on our behalf, we determined to try our luck at Binouko, a small island about a hundred miles to the northward, where we were as- sured plenty of divers were to be had. After aimlessly drifting in a dead calm for some ten days,industriously spent by our skipper in ineffectual whistlings, we sighted land and bore up along the coast for an anchorage, to which we were piloted by the local Rajah, who had boarded us for that purpose. This personage, a mild-featured young man of some twenty-five years, told us he was the son of the Sultan of Boutun, and held his post under his father. On our way to his residence we noticed that the island was composed of coral rock, and seemed destitute of any vestage of soil, altho ' bananas and cocoanut trees seemed to flourish in a half-hearted sort of way ; also a iittle maize in patches where pounded coral and decayed bark and leaves were made CO do duty as mould. It is highly probable that we were the first Europeans to visit the island in many years, and, in consequence, every man, woman and child in the neighborhood turned out to stare at us, as we passed into the Rajah ' s palace, a large wooden hut with thatched roof, and built on piles. We were shown into a small room, some seven or eight feet square, where we were soon occupyiug some mats, and smoking cigarettes rolled in maize leaves, and handed us by attendants. While employed in this pleasant manner, we noticed several gongs and drums hanging on the walls, and seeing our in- terest was aroused, the Rajah good-naturedly volunteered to treat us to a performance. So, having distributed the gongs among his atten dants, and reserving a drum for his own use, the concert began : a sort of gesticulatory double shuffle, meanwhile, being executed by a very active gentleman, grasping a wicked looking knife in each hand, and, considering that all this took place in a seven foot space closely packed with per. Spiring humanity, it is easy to imagine that the effect on the feelings was not altogether of a soothing nature. 54 TRINITY COI.LEGE SCHOOL RECORD. On iliis island we succeeded in getting ten divers, five of whom we obtained aftet a long tramp over the roughest of country to the seat of a neighboring Rajah. On the way we often quenched our thirst with the milk from the cocoa-nuts, handed to us by our attendant natives, who nimbly climbed the tall, straight stems of the palms, grow- ing, very conveniently, along our route, the exeiiion of walking in the powerful sun making this a very acceptable beverage. After making a thorough canvas of the island, and not finding any more divers available, we decided to return to Alor ; but before going, and in order to leave a good impression, which might be useful in future expeditions, we bought a few goats, which, with a bag or two of rice, we presented to the Rajah as our contribution to a farewell banquet, to which all the natives wirhin reach were inyited. The festivities, which shortly after took place, vfere accompanied by the usual gong-beating and dancing. One interesting feature was the performance of two very small boys, who engaged in a mimic duel with kreeses, dodging, feinting, returning and rallying in a very realistic way ; at the same time throwing themselves into various attitudes of a warlike and bloodthirsty nature. The entertainment was still at its height, when we collected our men and embarked, after presenting each Rajah in compliance with their request, with a written memorandum describing the details of our visit, and the treatment accorded us, presumably for the satisfaction of some high- er authorities. They had evinced great anxiety that these instruments should be pre- pared and executed in due form ; and, fortunately having in our possession some twopenny postage stamps, we were able to meet their wishes by affixing one to each document to do duty as official seals. On our return to Alor we found thirteen more men awaiting us, thus bringing our total number, so far, to twenty-three. We had to content ourselves with this, and, after spending a diy or two in buying and stowing away a stock of paddy and maize, we proceeded on our way to Koepang. Here we found that our agent, acting under our instructions, had engaged thirteen natives of Maccassar, where he had occasion to call after seeing us. These men had been landed at Koepang by the Dutch mail steamer, and, we were told, were not only adepts at collecting and curing trepang, and good divers, but possessed the additional qualification of being good seamen. Feeling considerably elated at securing such treasures, and accompanied by our interpreter, a native of Chile of varied linguistic attainments, we proceeded to inspect them at their temporary quarters. To BB Continued. ai D O ■■) f73 a L) J SO J o o Qi ■_) , X ril « 1 ffi : X rr Q UJ hn q P H • Z Ul n ' yj n, u U « V u y) a. H =S 3 (Innit Collcoc School IRccovb. VOL XV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. DEC 1912. NO. 3. ■ i Nir -1 ' ' J c jtHB lL A M MMUj ji.-i III (d t ' Bl ill W " ' ' lalfSf aBi W ' M ijii ' ii ' , S53P .-: -- ..•- ;- ' J l c riiiitj Coll g cliool Bjttorti. Editor.— Mr. F. f. Weitbrechi. Assistant Editors— ArHLETicft—M. C. Young. School Nawg : D. Brougli.ill. Old Bov News : H. Vernon. Fictiom : M. Winchester and A. F. Vo hu Managem Sbcrbtarv-Tkbasurbr.— Mr. W . R. P. Bridgor. .Annual Suuscrh ' Tion . . so cents. EEiMtorial. The term, which began with high hopes, has been — in some respects — a disap- pointing one. We missed the Championship, not through any fault of our team, but because our opponents were just a trifle stronger — almost one might say, by hard luck. Still, as the accounts of the matches will show, although beaten we may well claim the honours of war accorded to the vanquished who have put up a good fight. Our Captain, Voght, is to be congratulated on his organization, and on the pitch of perfection to which he brought his team. Mrs. Rigby ' s health has given grave cause for alarm, and she has spent many weeks at St. John ' s hospital, Toronto. At the time of writmg we hear that she hopes to return home in a few days. We need not say how much she has been missed by all, and perhaps especially by those who were obliged to spend their Christmas at School. We feel sure that all will do their best to relieve the Headmaster ' s mind of needless anxiety (iuring the coming term. 56 I ' KIMrV COl.LIiUl-: SCHOf)!. RECORD. The result of our prizii competition has been pleasing, and wo are glad to say that great interest is being shown liy the boys in ths production ol the Record. Wc are obliged to hold over several contributions and artistic etTorts till our Easter number. In conclusion, wu wish our readers a happy and prosperous New Year, happy be- cause of the consciousness of duties well performed, and prosperous because of the performance of the same. rinit (loUcoc School Spcecb 2)a . iiE Forty-seventh annual Prize giving was held at Trinity College School, Port ' [lope on Thursday, October loth, the weather being all that could be desired. As usual, the proceedings began with a service in the beautiful School chapel, the gallery of which was filled with visitors from Toronto and other places as far apart as Chicago and Boston, while the body of the Chapel was occupied by the boys, and those mem- be-s of the Governing body who could be present. The select preacher for the day was the Rt. Rev. the Lord Bishop of Niagara, who preached on Acts X, 38 : " Who went about doing good. " He exhorted the boys always to keep this object in view, and to ' ■ do good " whenever they could, because that was the noblest aim of a noble life. With a few strong touches, he drew a picture of the state of the world at the time of our Lord ' s ministry, and shewed the contrast between those t.mes and the present. In conclusion he pointed out that Canada, a young country as slie is, will owe the im pulse for goodness and righteousness, or for selfishness and urong, to the present gen eration, and he made a strong appeal to his audience to use their lives for the true good of their country, that she might develop, and that the possibly discordant ele- ments of her po[.iulation might be fused into a concordant whole. At the end of the service the Bishop of Toronto dedicated the gifts, and addition to the Chapel which had been made during the year : a sanctuary window in memory of the late Mrs. E. B. Osier, the first President of the T. C. S. Ladies ' Ouild, erected by the Ouild ; a brass tablet erected by the boys and Masters in memory of Awdry Waller; and a silver box for the Communion Bread, provided by the boys out of their Lenten offerings. After service luncheon was served in the Sciiool iJining Hall, wliich had ' oeen prettily decorated with flowers, the colour scheme for the High Table being carried out in wh;te and yellow. Some two hundred covers were laid. The guests had r.n opjifrtunity of seeing over the School buildmgi after lunc ' i TRINirV COI.l.IiGE SCHOOL RECORD. 57 anil m. ny availed themselves of it. Great interest was sliertii in tiiu new Skating Rink, o( wiiich I ' . C. S. has reason to he proud, as it is one of the largest and nioit up to date in the Piovince of Ontario, and as its ctistence is due tu the energy and generosity of the Old Boys. At about half three — matters having been delayed by the lateness of the train that brought m ny of the visitors from Toronto in the morning— the Prizes were dis- tributed in the ( ' i nin.i.sium. The decorations, which had been cirried out by a com- mittee of Masters and iioys and consisted of buntnig and pennants in the School col- ours — maroon and black — and of flags, were most effective. The Bishop of Toronto was in the ch.nir and had kindly consented to give away the Prizes. He was supported by the Bishop of Niagara, the Headmaster, Messrs. DWrcy Martin, Dyce Saunders, L. H. Baldwin, Vm. Ince and Colonel Ward. After a short introductory speech the Chairman asked the Headmaster to speak. Having thanked His Lordship for his kind remarks, Dr. Rigby expressed his re- gret thut Sir Edmund Osier, who was to have distributed the i ' ri?ts, had been unfor- tunately prevented from coining. Up till yesterday, he said, Sir Edmund had hoped to come. In reviewing the year he mentioned successes both at work and play. The School had, he said, passed a number of boys into various Universities : Toronto, McGill, Hxrvard and Ann Arbor ; while five out of six candidates were successful in pissing i.ito the Royal Military College at Kingston, Of Old Boys ' succesies he mentioned that of Lieut E. O. Wheeler, who had passed through the R. M. C, mak- in; all possible honours, had gone to the Royal Engineers ' School at Chatham, Eng- land, and had p«ssed out of that institution at the head of the list. In Sports, the School had again — for the third time in four years — won the inter-scholastic Rugby Football Championship, and hoped to do so again. Mr. D ' Arcy Martin next spoke. He reminded his audience that T. C. S. was not a money making institution. The School gave away four thousand dollars annually in bursaries to the sons of clergymen of the Church of England in Canada, and so it expected the support, moral and financial, of Church people. There were many improvements he would like to see made, and which would be made in time, and he reminded one half of his hearers that there was still some five thousand dollars to be provided, before the Rink could he fully paid for. Mr, Martin received a great ovation from the School, for it is owing to hii energy and kindness in getting subscrip- tions and giving freely of his time that the Rink is in existence. Mr. Baldwm spoke next, saying that though he was proud of having had a boy at T. C. S. he was still more proud of having been a T. C. S. boy himself, and gave a few words of encouragement and advice to the boys. 5S TRINITY COl.l.RGE SCHOOL RECORD. The Bishop of Nias ara thought it was hardly fair that, afttr having pri. ' ached he sho uld be called upon to speak there too. He reminded tliose who had not been fortu- nate enough to gain a prize, that liard work and continued effort might secure them one next year, so they should not be discouraged. Colonel Ward said that he had been at nearly every Prize giving fur forty years and that hu had none but pleasant memories of T. C. S. Mr. Dyce Saunders the 1 spoke to the buys about the School motto — " Bc;.ii mundo corde, " words which made a deep impression on his hearers. Mr. Ince, who was greeted with cheers, (for the Headmaster had told the boys that he too was largely responsible for the building of the Rink), dwelt upon the need of supporting such institutions as T. C. S., and upon the remarkable way in which the Old Boys of the School were always ready to do all in their power to help each other and the old School. He p ;inted out that, with the exception of himself, all the gen- tlemen on the platform belonged either to the clerical or legal professions, whose busi- ness it was to talk, and that he would therefore not take up any more time bt-fore the prizes were presented. The Prizes were distriiiuted and the .- thletic (Challenge Cups and Medals given to the various winners. I ' hen came an event which is always looked forward to with great interest, viz: the presentation of the Bronze Medal for Courtesy, Industry and Integrity. For the award of the Bronze Medal a silent ballot is taken by the Masters, and on this occasion lour names were brought forward, and it was not until several ballots were taken that the final award could be made. The winner of this, tlie most prized School honor, Campbell C. i ' atterson. By time-honoured custom the Bronze .Medalist ii " rusiied. ' ' lie- is hoisted on the sliouldc-rs of his school-fellows and carried, followed by the whole School, with cheers up and down the length of the corridor and back again. This done, the proceedings were ended by singing the National Anthem, and the Blessing, given by the Bishop of Toronto. Cheers having been given for their Lordships and the Headmaster the visitors dispersed, many going to the hospitable house of Colonel and Mrs. Ward who, for many years have held an At Home for the friends of the School after the Annual Speech Day. Amongst those present from outside Poit Ho[)e in addition to those who have been mentioned above were ; — The Provost of I ' rinity, Mrs. Vm. Ince, Mrs. Dyce Saunders, Mrs. and Miss Baldwin, Mr. and Mis. Biandl ' ord, Rev. E. C. and Mrs. Powel, Miss MacLean Howard, R..V. P. 1). and Mrs. Child, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Dan- cy, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Daiicy, Mrs. and .Miss Pinkerlon, Mrs. Lionel Clarla, Mrs. R. J. Moore, Miss E. Sinclair, Miss Philipps, M--. and Mrs. Stoti, Mrs. Llcyd, Dr. and Mrs. Norman Allen, Mrs. Fi kcn, Bradtield, r.ll ficm Toronto. Hon. J. R. rRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RKCOKI). 59 Siraitoii, Mr. ami Mrs. V. Campbtrll, Mrs. W. R. Morris, Mrs. A. H. Siratton, from Pclcrbjrough ; Rev, Canon .Spragi t; and Mis. Spraggc, Rev. Hamilton Mockridgc from Cobourg ; Rev. R. A. asid Mrs. Allen, Whjiby; Rev. l " , Scott Howard, Newcastle; Miss Angel, New York : Mr. Campbell Patterson, Boston ; Mrs. T. C. Clill, Chicago; Mr. and .Mrs. Carson, Kingston ; Mrs. and Miss Cobb, Lancaster; Mr. and Mrs. Drydgf, Hayleybury and many others. Jfootball. T. C. .S. vs. U. T. S. Duriiifi tlie niDrning of Oct. sth tile University Schools came down some thirty strong, and inspected the field whitli the hard-working (ootball committee had been preparing The game started at 2.45, the ball being kicked off by Pi- rie, with the School playing against the sun. Although the day was hot the School team worked like Trojans, rushing 0. T. S. off their feet from the very beginning by their fast machine-like play. The main feature of the game was the continual rise in the r. C. S. score, which went up like a stock that was being boomed, as compared to the apparent lack of ability on the part of the U. T. S. team to score at all. End runs and trick phys were worked with great success by the School half line, which contain- ed three of the best men. Pirie ' s usual good kicking was very effective. Another prominent feature of the game was the precision with which the School lined up, thereby catching their opponents off-side a number of times. At half time the score stood 30-0 in favour of T. C. S., the play having been almost entirely in the visitors ' quarter. In the second half MacBean took the [)lace o{ Macdonald i, and made some noticeably good bucks. It was impossible not to perceive that the homesters were much better drilled and trained than the visitors, and consequently had much more staying power. Tackling was more noticeable towards the end of the game, some good work being done by Voght, Crowther and Aylen ii. At three-quarter time Waller and Aylen ii gave up their places to Cook and Bradfield. Several times the oppon- ents ' kicks were blocked owing to the quickness with which the School team broke through the U. T. S. line. About this period of the game the visitors pulled them si lves together and scored a rouge, their only point. Some very good work for the University Schools was done by Ott and Saunders, the latter doing all the kicking. When the whistle blew the score stood at 57 to i in favor of T. C. S. The line-up : U. T. S.— Halves, Goodman R, .Saunders C, Ott L; Quarter Taylor, Outsidi 6o TRINnV COLUaiH SCHOOL RF.CORD. wings, Garrett R, King L; Middle wings, Sullivan R, McLean L; Inside wings, Mur- ray R, Allen L ; Scrim. Kingston R, Thompson C, dray L T. C. S. — Halves, Pinkerton R, I ' irie C, ColdwcU L; Quarter, Cochran ; Outside wings. Cook, Bradfield, Waller, Aylcn ; Middle wings, Crowther, Macdonald, Mac- Bean ; Inside wings, MacRendrick, Skinner ; Scrim. Voght, Burgess, Macilonald ii. U. C. C. GAMF. On Wednesday Octol)er i6th the School team went up U Toronto for the U. C. C. game. There was a large crowd present, as it was a fine day. The game was one of the best and closest that has been seen on the Upper Canada field for some time. The passi ng, kicking and tackling of both teams could hardly h.ave been improved upon. The star player for Upper Canada was DeOrouchy, whose kicking and run- ning scored many points for his team. Cochran was probably the best, and certainly the cleverest player on the School team, whose best feature was end-runs. At the conclusion of the first quarter the score stood at 10-6 in favour of T. C. S.; two uncon- verted touches accounted for the leader ' s score. In the second period of jilay, U. C. C. added si.x points, mainly obtained by DeOrouchy ' s kicking. The score at hall- tiiiie was 13-10 in favor of U. C. C. The third quarter was the haidest of all. All the scoring was done by T. C S. but the play was very even on both sides. I)e Grouchy several times ran back Pirie ' s punts for 20 yards. T. C. S. got a converted touch-down, giving them the lead by 16 to 13. In the final quarter DeGrouchy kick- ed a touch in-goal, making the score 16-14. I ' l tl ' s quarter some good running was done for T. C. S. by their half-line ; Coldwell was speci.iUy noticeable. DeGrouchy then went over the line for a touch, which was not converted. T. C S. then made another touch-down the:iiselves, and with only five more minutes to play the score stood at 21 all. Hut in these five minutes I )eGrL)uchy managed to kick five success- ive dead-lines, and to get a rouge. When the whistle was blown the score stood at 26-21 in favor of U. C. C. T. C. S Line-up. — Flying win , Hr.idfield ; H.ilves, Pirie, Coldwell, Pinkerton ; (Quarter, Cochran ; Scrim., Crowther, Voght, Macdon.dd 1 ; Outside wings. Waller, Cook ; Middle wings, McBean, Aylen i ; Inside wings, McKendrick, Skinner. Winchester replaced .McBean. U. C. C. LiNE-ui ' . — Back, Coldwell; Halves, DeClrouchy, Drew, Ingles; Quar- ter, Heintzm.m ; Outside wings, .Morse. . l:ii ; Scriin. Patterson, Pepler, Moore ; Middle wings, Saunders, Arnoldi ; Inside wings, Hurwasli, Campbell. Referee— Dr. W. B Hendry Umpire — T.ivlor. TRINllY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 6i T. C S. vs. B. U. C. A grirat number from ihe School wont up to sou this game, wliich was played in the ' Varsity Stadium on Oct. 26. It had been raining during the night, and tiie ground was very slippery. T. C. S. won the loss, and at exactly 1 1 o ' cIolIc Ridley kicked olT with the wind at their backs. The ()lay for the first ten minutes was very fast, and Ridley scored two rouges. Helped by their strong bucking, they kept the ball in the T. C. S. quarter until, on a kick play. Home went over for a touch, which was not converteil. It was then quarter time, and the score stood at 7-0 in favour ol Ridley. As soon as the School got the wind in their backs the ball went into Rid- ley ' s quartiT, ;md four rouges were scored owing to Pirie ' s good kicking, and fast following down by the wings Cochran then went round the end for a touch, which Pirie converted from a very difficult angle. The play now became very fast, and Rid- ley, having obtained the ball about 10 yards from their own line, rushed it down the field, sweeping the School ofT their feet by a series of change bucks, and scored anoth- er touch, which was converted, making the half-time score 13-10. The third quarter was the hardest for the School because Ridley again had the wind at their backs, and they were prevented from scoring with the exception of a single dead line. The School wa.s gettiug away with some good end runs and combination work, when three-quarter time came, the score standing at 14-10. The last quarter was certainly the most exciting, and Ridley gave a very fine exhibition of bucking. But I ' irie ' s kicking slowly and surely brought tht score up, until three more rouges had been made, bringing the score up to 14-13. The catch- ing of both teams was almost faultless, and Pirie ' s kicking was counterbalanced by Ridley ' s good bucking, which prevented any fast scoring on the part of the School. The excitement was now intense, as there were only a few more minutes to play, and the ball was in the Ridley quarter. But owing to a series of remarkable bucks the ball was taken almost all the way down the field. Crowther and MacKendrick then changed places because the former was laid out. The last few minutes were very fast, and a fine exhibition of Rugby ended up with Ridley in possession of the ball at quar- ter way. Result : 14-13 in f.ivour of Ridley. T. C. S. vs. S. A. C. Played on Nov. 2nd. St. Andrew ' s won the toss and took the north end of the field and the wind. Pirie kicked off for Trinity. St. Andrew ' s kicked on their first down, and every time they got the ball while they had the wind behind them. T. C. S. took only a few minutes to get settled down to work. Then McKendritk bucked from quarter to half way, and an end run took the ball to St. Andrew ' s 25 line. Pirie kick- 62 I ' lUMl I ' V COl.l.KC.l!; SCHOOL RECORD ed and Pinkerton forced Beacroft lo rouge. IJeacroft had his nose hurt while strug- gling to get out, and delayed the game for some time. For tl ' .e remaining part of the quarter the play was very even, St. Andrew ' s kicking as soon as they got the ball, and Trinity taking it back 0:1 bucks and end runs. The quarter ended with the ball on St. Andrew ' s 20 yard line, and the score still i-o. Play was even for a few minutes, and then, after St. Andrew ' s had kicked to Pirie, he ran it back 40 yards, and Skinner bucked for a touch right at tlie touch- line. The wind robbed I ' iric of a splendid convert. Edwards got the ballon the kick-ofl " and Pirie kicked to Richardson. Cochran intercepted a pass and Pinkerton took the ball to the visitors ' line. Trinity lost it on downs and St. Andrews kicked, but as no yards were given, T. C. S. got the ball on the visitiirs ' 5 yard line. Skinner bucked for another touch. Pirie failed to convert it by a narrow margin. Neither team was kicking now except on their last down. Cook ' s playing was partic- ularly noticeable, as he was tackling everything in sight. Crowiher blocked a kick on the visitors ' 15 yaril line, and an end run and a buck by Skinner resulted in another touch, which Pirie failed to convert. St. Andrew ' s kicked off to Pirie, who returned. T. C. S. got the ball on downs and I ' irie kicked to dead-line. Half-time score 17—0. From the start T. C. S. got right down to business. The wings showed that they could follow down with speed by getting the balls on St. Andrews ' fumbles of kicks. T. C. S got some end runs out beautifully, and Pinkerton sccued a touch at the end of one, and Pirie converted it. This was the only score in the quarter. 23-0. ' 1 ' . C S. started this quarter with an end run which netted ihein 40 yards, but St. Andrews ' |)ushed them back. Then Pirie, who was taking Ton. ( oldivell ' s place, as far as making sensational runs went, got off for a spect;icul. r 50 yard one. On the next down he kicked, and Pinkerton forced Rois to ro ug,-. A few minutes later Pi- rie kicked to McQueen and Bradfield forced him to rouge. On the kick-off Skinner got the ball on a fumble, and on the next down Pirie went over for a toucti on a fake buck. He converted it nicely. Cook got the ball on a kick-off. On the next down I ' irie got ofT for a 30 yard run. A St. Andrew ' s wing grabbed a loose ball and got away with a clear fitid, but Pinkerton overto ik him. St. Andrew ' s lost the ball on our line. Pirie kicked. St. Andrew ' s now got up to our line on successive downs, but Trinity held thein for three downs on their Hue and then the whistle blew. Score 31-0. Trinity ' s back oivision was gie.uly superior to St. Andrews, out-kicking and out- running them. The wings of i)Oth teams were good. Pirie ' s kicking and running were splendid. Pinkerton ' s catching was perfect Skinner ' s bucking was very effective and Cook played a wonderful game at outside. TRINirV COLLEGIA SCHOOL RttCORD. 6j T. C. S,— Hying wing, Brad field ; H.ilves, Walsl), Pirie, I ' inkertoii ; Quarter, Cocliran ; Ouisides, Edwards, Cook ; Middles, Skinner, Aylen ; Insides, Crowther, McKeiid.i ' k ; Scrim,, Elliso:), V ' oght (Capt), Vibert. S. A. C- Flying wing, Nelsoti ; Halves, McQueen, Ricliiirdson, iJe.icroft ; Quar- ter, G. Somerville (Capt.) ; Outsides, Nation, Malone ; Middles, H. Somervillc, Ross; Insides, Lindsay, Trow ; Scrim., Ferguson, Wright, McKeague. Henty replaced Nelson, Ross replaced Richardson. T. C. .S. SECONDS vs. 1 ' . C. I. The game pl.iycd on ihe T, C. S. grounds on October lotli. I ' eterborough won llic loss, and took the wind. During the first ten minutes the play was very even but after that it began to get one-sided. I ' inkerion was the first to score, going over for a touci) just before quarter tim e. In the second quarter when the School had the wind, the score went up quicker, and by half-time the score was 25-0. The third quarter was the best for Peterborough, and they played hard all through it, making two touches and one dead-line by three-quarter time. Score 25-11. But when the School team had the wind, the visitors seemed to be quite demcjralized, and in the last quarter the score was brought up to 38-11 in favour of the School. Hall, Smith and Matthews all played well for Peterborough, and the whole team did much better in tackling than the School, though they were entirely outclassed by our half line. I ' inkerton and Dempster played well for T. C. S., the former doing some good kick- ing and the latter following down well. Several men were changed at half-time, as it was uncertain who should obtain places on the team. T C. S. Line L ' H. — Flying wing, Winchester: Halves, Welsh, Pinkerton, Brad- field ; Outsides, Cook, (Edwards), Waller, (Aylen ii) ; Middles, Macdonald i, Crowther; Insides, Whitney, Macdonald ; Scrim., Vernon, (Saunders), Dempster, Vibert i. T. C. S. II AT I ' ETEKIiOROUGH. The game was played at Riverside Park in Peterborough, on November 6th, on a field that was a veritable quagmire of mud and water. The downpour of rain which lasted throughout the entire game made trick plays and end runs practically impossi- ble. T. C. S. kicked off to Rogers who returned to Stratton. For a few minutes play was even, and then Hill, centre half for Peterborough, broke through the line on a tandem buck, and, evading the backs, scored the first touch for the home team. Shortly after Trinity gained possession on P. C. I ' s ten yard line, where Stratton made a beautiful long pass resulting in a try, which was converted. A touch-in-goal for Trinity, and a dead line for Peterborough, ended the scoring for the first half; 7-7. In the third quarter tlie Port Hope wings went to pieces, allowing Hill to buck for two f,4 TRINITY COl.l.EC.K SCHOOL RKCORD more tries, both of which LcGeiidre converted. In the fin;il quarter, T. C. S. wings tackled very well, and seldom did P. C. I. gain yards on bucks. There was no further score. The passing and running of Stratton, and the tackling of Waller, Lee and Macdona ' .d featured the work of the T. C. S. team. I ' or 1 ' . C. I. Hill showed up ex- ceptiondlly svcU in buckmg and tackling, and Richardson also tackled well. The tc.Tms : P.C.I. — Flying " ing, M. Carlisle; Halves, Rogers, Hill, Lung; Quarter, Le- Gendre ; Scrimmage, Goodfellow, Brooks, Eastwood; Insides, Moran, Huycke ; Mid- dles, Matthews, D. Carlisle ; Outside.s, Richardson, Smith. T. C. S.— Morris ii. Flying wing ; Stone, Walsh. Tail, Halves ; Burgess, Demp- ster, Allen, Scrimmage ; Bird, Macdonald ii, insides ; Whitney, Vernon, Middles ; Waller, Lee, Outsides ; Stratton, Quarter. LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL. On Monday, November i ith, the first of the seriL-s of Littleside Flat matches was played, resulting in a win for the Uppers by 12-1. The first touch was scored during the first five minutes of the game, and was due to a fumble made by Thompson i be- hind the Lowers ' line. The half-time score was 6-0. In the second half the Lowers were almost over their opponents ' line when Southey managed to get off-side. There was some good work done on both sides. On Saturday November 15th, the second of the series of Littleside football matches was played. The game, until half-time was very even, the score at that point being j-i in favour of the Lowers. In the second half the Uppers had the best of the game all round, .Morris ' bucks being very effective. The final score was 18-2 in favour of the Uppers. On Saturday November 25th, the third and last of the series of Littleside Flat matches was played. It was again an even match until half-time, the score at that point being 2-1 in favour of the Uppers. During the first half the Lowers did some noticeably good bucking, but they fell to pieces during the second half. The final score was 18-2 in favour of the Upper Flat. GUELI ' H A. C. vs. KINGSTON C. L On Saturday November 7th, the Ontario Agricultural UolL tre of Guelph, and the Kingston Collegiate Institute played off the finals of the Junior Inter-Colligiate on our grounds. The final score was 25-7 in favour of O. A. C. The game was played on our grounds as they happened to be almost on the half-way line between Kingston and Guelph. Voght and Pirie were respectively referee and umpire — M. C. Y. IKINIIN ' tOl.Llidli SCHOOL RliCORl). 65 Cbaractcre of tbe Kuobv cain 1012. liRADHELU — Flying wing : First year on team. W ' t. 130 ll)s ; lit. 5 ft. 6 in. A good player of all round ability. .A fine tackle and buck stopper. He followed down and played his position well. COLDWELL -Left Half : Second yc-.u on to.uii. Vt. 125 lbs; ht. 5 ft. 6 in. The best dodging h. lf since Jack Nf.iynard : not a sure catch, but a consistent ground gainer, who thrills a crowd by his long dodging runs. PiRiE — Centre Half: Second year on team. VVt. 165 lbs; ht. 5 ft. 10 in. A much improved player suice last year. A fine kick, sure catch, and dodging runner who uses his head. PiNKERTON— Right Half. Fitst year on team. Vt. 150 lbs; ht. 5 ft. 10 in. A steady and consistent player, sure catch and good ball carrier. A fine tackle. Cochran— Quarter Back Second year on team. Vt. 135 lbs ; ht. 5 ft. 7 in. A fitting successor to Pete Campbell and Harry Symons. He gets the ball out very fast, and works from whistle to whistle. He used good judgement in giv- ing the signals. Cook — Right Outside. First year on team. Wt. 145 lbs ; ht. 5 ft. 6 in. A fine tackle and buck stopper. A hard worker -and conscientious player, who will develop into a star with experience. Skinner— Right Middle. Second year on team. Wt. 173 lbs ; ht. 6 ft. A hard working agressive player, who tackles well, and often breaks through and blocks kicks. Often down with the outside wings. His bucking was the fea- ture or the S. A. C. game. CitcwniER — Right Inside. First year on team. Wt. 164 lbs ; ht. 6 ft . A good conscientious player who tackled well, and worked every minute of the game. He blocked many kicks and lacked only experience. Eli.ishn — Right Scrimmage. First year on the team. Wt. 161 lbs ; ht. 5 ft. 10 in. An agressive player who supported the centre scrimmage well. He lined up quickly and made many nice open tackles. VoGHT, Captain— Centre Scrimmage. Second year on the team. Wt. 120 lbs ; ht. 5 ft. yi in. Light and fast, and very speedy in getting the ball out. He followed down fast, tackles well, and is always on the ball. He was a_good Captain who put his whole heart into the game, and used his head well in everything he did. ViBERT — Left Scrimmage. First year on the team. Wt. 163 lbs; ht. 5 ft. loin. A hard worker who tackles bucks well and supports the centre scrimmage. He developed toward the close of the season, and should make a good man next year. 06 rRINIlV COl.l.KGK SCHOCM, RI ' .CORIV Mackenurick— Left Inside. Second year on tlie team. Wt. 235 lbs ; ht. 6 ft. He was late in getting into shape, but when in shape a good tackle and buck-sto p " per, though inclined to be lazy. He filled his position thoroughly. Ayi.en— Left Middle. Second year on the team. Wt. 150 lbs : ht. 5 ft. 10 in. He played a steady and consistent game all season, stopped bucks well, ami swung round often stopping end runs. Ei)W. uiJS— Left Outside— First year on the learn. Wt. 135 lbs ; ht. 5 ft. 7 i ' l- Late in getting started but improved towards the close of the season. He is a very fine tackle, and is good in following down kicks, only lackuig experience. MACDON. Lt)— Inside. First year on the team. Wt. 155 lbs ; hi. 5 ft. 8 in. hard worker who was moved round a great deal during the season. A good tackle and follows down well on his kicks. (Ibc Spirit of Cbristma?. mHE ( ' .ill was very smart and pretty, and, struggling down the steps of the ' -L " with her numerous Christmas boxes, she gave a very decided impression of happiness and good cheer. She seemed to be singing some pretty little Christmas song, and, though his lips did not move, Macalister found himself humming a more than half forgotten carol about peace and good will toward men. He couldn ' t re- member the words, or the tune, but the spirit was there, and he hadn ' t felt so happy for a long, long time. Six years with never a sight of dear old Broadway ! He couldn ' t understand how he had managed to stay away so long. Suddenly, as The Gid neared the street, her heel caught on the step, and she fell precipitately into Macalister ' s waiting arms. ' ■ Oh ! I ' ardon me, " she gasped, in pretty confusion. " I— I couldn ' t help it, you know. " She was blushing furiously, and Macalister, watching the color come and go in her cheeks, forgot that he was laughing. He soon corrected his lips, but his eyes kept right on. Tiiey were good-looking eyes. The Girl noticed, thougli they had a queer, hard expression, and the lips had a cynical twist that she didn ' t like to see in one so young. " If you would help me gather together my belongings, " she went on, with a rue ful little gesture at her scattered bundles, " I ' d be much obliged. " He soon had them collect ' d, and without surrendering them, looked at her quiz- zically and asked : " Where to. General? " There was a happy triumph in thoie changeable eyes now, and The Girl ' s heart went out to him. X o H o Z -d O JO O N : " n ? 2 P 2 ■ :: = 9 ?3 H ■0 N PI r.iiNirv jL iiiii 5C.i:)3i. record. 67 " thirty-seven west lifty-nintli, " sho said, siiii ' .in,.;. " Just around the corner. " And olT t!iey started, chatting gaily ; Macalaster really happy for the first time in years. I ' urningoff Third Avenue, they soon came to one thirty-ievcn. Running up the steps Macalaster rang the bell, and, as if she had been waiting for the summons, a sweet-faced old lady opened the door. .Macalaster guessed that she was The Girl ' s mother, and he was cert .in that he would like hi;r. " I really think, " said The Girl, " that I ow e you a cup of tea for this ; won ' t you come in ? Mother, this ii Mr. — er, " she stopped confused, for the first time realizing that she didn ' t know his name. Macduster cruellv reiused to come to the rescue, and she w«nt on, gaily : " Santa ( " laus — in disguise ; he met me at the Elevated steps and 1 felt so over-joyed at seeing him, that I just fell right into his arms — didn ' t I, Santa? — scattering my bundles all over Third .Avenue. I made him pick them up and bring me home. " By this time she was in the house, and taking off her hat with the aid of a mirror on the hall table. There seemed to hi nothing for Macalaster to do but to obey — and he did. ' ■ I ' m going to give you a great treat, " The Girl said; " instead of having tea in the drawing room, I ' m going to let you come into my " den. " Only people I think a deal of are allowed to cross the threshold So you may consider yourself very much honoured. " " Believe me, dear lady, I do, " said Macalaster, settling into a comfortable old Morris chair, and looking around at the artistically furnished room. " Who ' s that ? " l-.e asked, pointing to a photograiih on the desk. " Oh, that ' s the brother of a school chum of mine. I never saw him, but Mary, (that ' s the girl ' s name,) gave it to me for safe keeping. You see, he got into some scrape at College — I ' ve never heard the details —and his father disinherited him, and wouldn ' t even let Mary keep his photograph in her room. Since then I think he has relented and tried hard to find him, but, as I understand it, the boy went to South America, or somewhere, and has never been heard of since. Possibly you read about the case ? " " Yes ; I followed it with a great deal of interest. I knew the boy. " ■• What I — you knew Harry Macalastar ? " • ' Oh ! yes, very well. I — er, went to College wiih him. ' " Really ! Then you probably knew Mary ? " " Yes, indeed. was given to understand that she agreed with her father I " and once more The Girl noticed that cynical twist to the man ' s lips, and that hard look in his eyes. 68 TRINirY COLI.l ' XlK SCHOOL RECORD. " Oh ! dear, no, " she said. " They huid the most awful scrap ; anil Mary liv( il with me for a whole month, till her father rc.ilizjd his mistake. " " And he did realize it ? " " Oh, yes indeed. He moved heaven and earth to find the boy but he sjemed to have disappeared as completely as if the earth had opened and swallowed him. " " MaybL ' it has, " he lau:;hed ; to himself — " it nearly di.l, anyway. " Really, you know, " he went on, after a pause ; " if I thought the oUl man -er, that is Mr. aster, had forgiven him, I « 4 ' be able to find Harry " ' •Well, I a sure you he has. I ' ve heard him say so myself; and it would make Mary so happy. " " Yes: you know I ' ve kind of given up tryiiig to make people happy. It do. ' ;sn ' t seem to pay. ' ' " Mercy ! what an awful thing to say on Christmas eve ! " " Miss Cooper — how did I know your name ? Oh, I ' ve hi;ard Harry describe you; he was always dying to n.eet you, hut unfortunately he never got the chance, and had to go by hearsay and the photographs Mary had of you. You introduced me to your inotlier as Santa Claus. Do you really believe in Santa Glaus ? " " Do I ? well, I should think I did. Why, you lose all the spirit of Christmas the moment you stop believinj in Santa Claus ! " " The spirit of Christmas " Macal. ster whispered, half to himself " What is it ; I ' ve forgotten ? " " Listen, " The Girl answered ; " it ' s only four o ' clock — and I hate people that put off their shopping till Christmas eve ; but under tb.e circumstances — just come witti me and you ' ll soon understand what I mean. Come on. Put on your coat. I ' ll be ready before you are. " " What on earth are you going to do? ' ' The man was aslonisheo. " Take you shopping, " was the decided anssver. " Oh, no vou ' re not. Why I haven ' t any one to shop for. " " What ! no mother, or father, or sister, or brother ? " For an instant that hard look returned to his eyes, that twist to his lips " No, " he answered. " Poor boy, " she whispered, half to her.self. He heard her, and his eyes softened, and the smile of the optimist replticed the twist of the cynic. ' ' It won ' t make any difference, " she weni on. " There are lots of ' The other Half who would be only too glad to have anything you don ' t know v hat to do wilh. " " Let nv; call a taxi, " said " Goodness, no. Why that ' .s not the f " hristmas way at all. " IRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD. 69 " Mine not to reason why, he paraphrased, " holding ihe door open for her. " Now just pretend thnt you are l)uyin({ things for your family. Try and furgi.-t jhiU vdu have none, " as ihcy entered the first shop. " Now, niotlier first. " The place was crowded with a happy throng of buyers, and though it was the night hefore Christmas the shopgirls were as eager to please as ever. " What do you think of that handbag ? see, the black one over there ? " said The Girl, ,inJ one of the ' ■ salesladies " nuil jed her chum, and the two giggled. " Just the thing, " the man answered, entering into the game, and as he paid for it he felt his heart suddenly lighter. " No y father, ' The CM said, and gaily they chose a beautiful mahogany humidor full of the best Perfectos. " I ' d like to give him a runabout or something, but I ' m afraid one of ' The other Half wouldn ' t know what to do with it, " the man said. " As it is I suppose I ' ll have to smoke the cigars myself. " • ' Sister, next, " said The Girl. " I think white gloves are the very nicest thing to gel. " " Then I ' ll get ' em ; and while I ' m about it, let me get some for you. " " Oh, I couldn ' t think of it, really. " " I wish you would : anyway I ' m beginning — to understand " " Now let ' s go back home and wrap them up, " said The Girl, their shopping over. " I have lots of paper and ribbon that I didn ' t use. " " That ' ll be great, " he answered, " and then we can — deliver ' em. " " Yes, indeed. " she said, and they were soo.i on their way up town. " I think she ' ll like those gloves, don ' t you ? " he asked, as they once more sat in her den, tying up his presents. " Who ? " " Why, Mary, of course. " " Mary ! Mary who ? " she asked, wide-eyed. " Oh, is it really true ? " the puzzled frown giving place to a look of sweet understanding. " Are you really — Harry i " " Yes — Marjorie, " the man answered quickly. " I ' m the fellow who didn ' t have the spunk to stick it out, I wasn ' t guilty, and I should have kuown that Dad would see it my wjy in time. But I didn ' t wait ; I ran away. I did go, as the papers said, to S juth .A.merica, and then to Alaski. There I made a fortune. But it didn ' t seem to do any good. 1 had one or two rather disagreeable e.xperiences, and tried drown- ing n;y sorrow in dissipation ; but somehow 1 couldn ' t — forget. " " But you don ' t look — that kind, " The CM said, softly. " Oh, that was a long time ago ; I ' ve reformed. But it sort of shook my faith in men and — things. " " I should think it would. But you ' re going back? Oh, yes you are. " " Do you really think it would make them — happy ? " he asked. " More than ariyihing ir. the world, " she answered, sweetly serious, " Your mo- 70 rRINIiY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iher is very feeble. Harry, and your father hasn ' t long to live. Think what it would mean to thsm to h. ive their only son return to thein, repentant — and a good man. " " But am I — a good man ? I ' ve been through the tortures of the damned ; I ' ve been a hand in the fiery mills of men, " he answered. " But you ' ve come out tempered steel, " she said. " Oh, say you an; going back : I want you to. ' " You ? why — do you care about it ? " " Oh, for Mary ' s sake, of course, " she answered, her eyes drooping before his . ' •And then I had always wanted to meet you. I saw the Harvard game in nineteen- six, you know. I was only a little girl, but I never will forget that run of yours — eighty yards, right through the Harvard team. — Anyway I never got the cliaiice — till now. " " . ' Vnd are you sntrsfied — now ? " " Oh, that ' s not at all a fair question ; I ' ve only known you two hours. " " That ' s so, " he said. " But it seems like always to me And njw will you wrap up dad ' s b;i. . By the way, what do you think is the best way for me to — cr — present my-;;lf to the family ? Climb down the chimney, and get into somebody ' s stocking — or " hat ? " " I don ' t really know, " The Girl answered. " Mary is coming over to-morrow, and if you want me to I ' ll ask her to bring your father and mother also — to see my presents. " She blushed. " .And then you ' ll make a little speech, and I ' ll come Oct and let )0u ' give me away, ' " the man said. " Great ! " " Well, dinner ' s ready now, and you are going to join us. Oh, I won ' t take any excuses; moth ' jr and I are all alone lo-nigiit ; father ' s d ' jlained down town, and my brother is at a friend ' s. So we will fetl much safer if you stay. " " It doesn ' t do me any good to say ' no ' when vou sny ' yes ; ' I ' ve learned that already, " said M.icalasrer, laughing, and into the dining room ttiey went. " Tell me about some of your experiences in the north, " The Girl said, when they were a .n ' n sealed in her study. " I ' ve always been dying to knovv ' if all those stories one re.ids are really true. " " Well, I ' d believe just anything I heard or read about ii, " the man answered. " In some ways it ' s a great place, and in others, well I ' ve seen every phase, and some day I ' m going to write a book. " " Oh, ho ' .v wonderful ; arvl will you let m-- help I should love !o know all about your lifs up there ? " " .- nd don ' t you take any interest in my life down here? You don ' t know how much you ' ve done for me m the (ev: hours of our aciiu.-.intance. Just think what you could do in all the wonderful ye.nrs of the future. I was beginning to be a cynic— at the age of twenty-eight, and you ' ve ])u!led m.e up ; you ' ve sl.own me the other side. Now I -ec tlir ' good of the worM, anil the joy ■( liviru ' , and most of all v.hat you call IRlNirV COLLIiGE SCHOOL RECORD. 71 the Spirit ot Cliristinai. You ' ve given mc back to my father, and mother, anil siMcr. Don ' t you think you couLl take me for yourself ? I ' m not worth it ; hut please Mar- jorie say ' yes. ' " And her whispered reply was lost i[i the swish of the curtains a - Santa Claus peeped in, smiled and was gone. Dcatl). We regret to record the death of (;or ioii Macbeth, ol typlioid fever, at his home in Lethbridge. He entered the School ai Michaelmas I ' erni, 1910, leaving last Trin- ity. While at School he earned the affection and respect of all his school-fellows, and in his home town he took an active p.ut in athletics, especially in connection with the V. M. C A. He was also one of the most valued helpers in the young people ' s work of Kno. Church. ©ID l8ov 1RotC0. We congratulate H. H. Daw en having presented his certificate of fitness at Osgoode Hall, and on having been sworn in as a solicitor of the Surpeme Court of Judicature We also congratulate Harry Symons on the form he has shown in ' Varsity foot- ball. U ' e append a cutting which will be of interest to his many friends : — A decided feature of the practice was the clever and agressive all-round work of little Symons, who played quarter-hack for the seconds. Symons comes from Trinity College School, and looks like another Pete Campbell, which is an assurance that the quarter back position at ' Varsity will be in good hands lor several years to come. Symons is a chunky little fellow, with a sure pair of hands, fast on his feet, and a hard worker ; but, best of all, the possessor of a great football head, an invaluable asset for a good player. Un- less all signs fail, here is another great quarter-back upon whom the mantle of Captaui Pete Campbell, the greatest of them all, is likely to fall when the time comes. We are pleased to see that Macaulay was chosen to represent R. M. C. on a committee dealing with Hockey League business. To Cecil Conyers we tender our congratulations on his success in cricket against the Australians in Bermuda. Hugh Mackenzie has been appointed general manager of the Bank of Britiih North America. We offer cur felicitations. We had the pleasure of seeing the following Old Boys on Thanksgiving Day :— Ray Hebden, Robin Haultain, Montreal ; Sidney Fisken, N. Macaulay, Jack Ross Jim Dennistoun, Douglas Creey. R. i L C. ; Evan Ryrie, Frank Mathers, Billy Pearce, T2 I ' RINrrY COLLEGI ' : SCHOOL RECORD " Pete " Campbell, Toronto University ; Rc ;. Dempster, Arthur Dempster, McGill ; R. O. Hinckley, D. Greer, Peter Lumsden, Ted Ketchum, Harry Symons, A Mewburii. L. Lindsay, Milton Taylor, H. C. Fraser, Rex Pearce, Toronto ; D. Hay, Owen Sound; Reginald Stone, -Woodstock ; Claude Bartlclt, Peterborough; Colin Raker, Tiinity College, Toronto. During the Term we have also the pleasure of welcoming : The Revs. C. A. Heaven (an old Master) Deitier-en-haut ; V. A. P. Chadwick, Vancouver ; and J. Scott Howard, Newcastle ; Dr. N. C. Jones, Toronto ; Herbert Taylor, Moose Jaw; Kenneth Edmeston, Edmonton; E. S. Reid, Winnipeg; Davidson Ketchum, |. A. Houston, F. W. Broughall, D. Macktndrick, Roy Davidson, N. .Mien, Bruce Lums- den, Ted Ketchum and Will Cameron, Toronto; Heber Rogers, Peterborough ; Nor- man Nelles, R. M. C; Geo. Hilliard, Archie Lampman, Lakefield ; Eric Smith, Mt. Forest; Hugh Wotherspoon, Rudyard Bolton, and Lewis Clark, Port Hope; George Nation, S. A. C; Eric Montizamliert, Trinity College ; Oarell Wainwnght, Derniu- da ; Eric Stuart, Young ' s I ' oint. Percy HIetcher is now in the .Merchants ' Bank ol Canada, at Hanna, Alia. Davidson Ketchum is spending some months in London, studying music, prepar- tory to going to Berlin for further study. We wish this pro nisi ig yoan.5 pianist all success Wc congratulate Mr. Martin Ralhbun, wh.o has been appointed Secretary at Gov- ernment House, Toronto, for extra duty. Crichet. KK.M.VRKAHl.E BAXriNG liV AN OLD BOY. In Tournament for ' he Cricket Championship of the Pacific Northwest, Victoria C. C. came out ahead, when, m the final game, they defeated Vancouver C. C, by eight wickets. This success was largely due to the magnificetit batting of A. F. R, Martin, a T. C. S. old boy, who obtained two centuries in the contest. I-Ie made 145 against th " Burrard U. C. on August the 24th, and iiQag.iinst Vancouver on Angust the 26th. Beginning with luly 27th his scores are as follows : — July 27ih, against Nanaimo, 41, not out ; Aug. loth, against Albion, 57, not out ; Aug. 20th, against University M, 30 ; Aug. 21st, .-igainst Burrard, 3 ; Aug. 24th, against ISurrard, 142 ; Aug. 26th, against Vancouver 1 19 Total 392, which gives him the re- fnarkable average of 98. The Victoria C(? (?«« says : — " Co.isidering that he was one of tiie great players of Eastern Canada in 1892, it speaks volumes for the man and the game he plays, that he is still one of the great, if not the gre.itest, players of 1912. " The School sends .its heartiest congratul.iiion.s, and assures Mr. L rtin of its pri ' le id so great . " .n achievement by one of its old boys. IRINirV (OLLIiGE SCHOOL RliCURl) 73 Z K poct ' 0 (loinci-. Sports In Mich, we nil play foutball ; We have five teams or more, Good players we have also. And rootcis quile a score. The Championship we ' ve collareil Some three times out of four, And though we lost it this year We ' ll get it next year sure. In Lent we have our Hockey, An.l, thanks to some Old Boys, We ' ve got a rink to skate on — Though some just make a noise. In Tiin. we have our cricket. For that we have eight nets ; And, thanks to Mr. .Martin, Of bats we have eight sets. Other games are baskelbill. And indoor baseball too. There are ihiee leagues in baseball, In basketball — a few. Nowe.ich sport a hern Of whom the School is pro«d ; To watch the games the .School turns out And cheers are long and loud. — V ' Ae Sexton. We ' ll leave the school with joy and gladness, Almost mounting up lo madness. I!ul after we have had out fun Doing the theatres one by one. We will return with all the rest To the place we love th« very best. Dear old T. C. S ! Zbc Cbristmas 1boli a 0. The Christmas holiilays are nigh. The days of turkey, cake and pie, And sauce, and pudding, and jam tar ' .s, Which all delight the schoolboys hearts 38ifl9l e jfootball Jf lat matcb 1912. Oh, the day dawned bright and gloomy .And the sun was in the sky, .• nd of course the field was soggy For we didn ' t want it dry. The wind blew from the westward, . nd the players ' hearts beat high ; The " Uppers " said, ' • We ' ll win to-day. " The " Lowers " answered, " Try. " So the heroes donned their armour. Then they sauntered to the fray. And never shall forgoUen be The battle of that day. The veterans on the side-lines Kept up a goodly din, -And everybody did his best To make his own side win. And when the b.itlle started There followed cheer on cheer. For each supporter raved and yelled Into his neighbor ' s ear. And both sides played their hardest And though the " Lowers " won The " Uppers " played a splendid game. And all enjoyed the lun. —.4 Little Off. 74 1 RINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIX 3n llGbtcr IDcin. WouUl you like to see yout name wriuen high on the scroll of fame, my sin ? — No, n ; I ' d like to sec my name stamp. ' J »n some article lliat no home coulJ do without. -II- Uow ' s the fare here ?- Well, we get chicken every mjrning — Tlial ' s fine ; how ' s it served,? — In the shell. SHAKF.SriiAKE ANU KUOIBALL. ' •l))nn ! Di.wn ! " ' — lleniy VI. ' •Well placed. " — Henry V. " . n e.tcellent pass " — The Tempest. " .■V touch, a liiucli, 1 do confess. ' — llamlct. " 1 do coinn end you to their backs. " — Macbeth. " More rushes! more rushes ! " — Henry IV. ' ■I ' .ll mell, down with Iheiii ' . " — Love ' s Labor ' s Lost. " This shou ' dering of each other. — Henry VI. " Being down I have the [ihicing. " — Cymbeline " Let him nut pass, but kill him, rather. " Othello. " ' lis .Sp ' ir! to in.iul a runner. " — Anthony and Cleopatra. " I ' ll c.iich it ere it comes to ground. " --Macbcili. " We nuist iiave bloody noses and cracked crowns " — Henry IV. " Worthy sir, thou bleedest ; thy exercise has has been too violent " — Coriolanus. " It ' s ihe tirsl time that ever I heard that break- ing i,f thj rihs was sport. " — A Vou Like It. Magisirat -( ) — Haven ' t you been before me before ? I ' ris iner — N ' o. y ' r lio ior ; Oi niver saw but wan c.c. that locked loikc yours, and iliat was a photo- graph of an Iri-h king. Magistrate — Disch.irge I ! Call th ' ni. l ca e While crossinj; a ciiy street a firmer w,-,s knock- ed by nn automobile Before he conhi j;et nut of the way he waskn icked down again by a motor cycle whicli came rushing along behind. A friend ol his on the siileivalk yelled to him, " Why ilidn ' t yiu get out of the way ? ' " How in the dickens did I know tlie pesky thing had a colt . ' " was tlie argry Bobby — Say, Uncle Jnn, couldn ' t a fellow eat a great Thanksgiving dinner if he was as hungry as 1 am, and as luoiny as you are ! - - " Didn ' t yuu say your dog ' s bark was worse than his biie. ' " I " ' ep. " " Then, for gOi)diiesi sake d i.i ' l let hbii bark! He ' s just bitten me. " THE ECHO. A story is told of a Western tourist who was being shown the beauties of a Scottish glen. Among the wonders brought to his notice vvas an echo which repeated the words shouted in a given direction after an interval of several minutes. " Vou haven ' t anything like that in j««r country, ' said the Scutrhman. " Bah ! that ' s r.olhiLig, " said the V ' istenier. " Why, at my .summer camp n the Rockies, I only shout on going to bed : Wake up, it ' s lime to get up, ' out of my window md the echo wakes nie in ihr n ' l ' jrni.ig. " ROM ES.SAV.S when all is bright and E. TRACi-S " ll winter, the time cheery , when the hearth-fire burns brightly and nuts crackle cheerily, [he niinvl and body ol every person leaps forth in animation " etc., etc. " Does he ever jiause in ids work to cn y the the rich man whom he sees riding in a lu.suriuus r.u ' .omobile ? VeS, why slioulchi ' l he ! He is groun»-l down uii ' ter the iron heel of society, the key to which is tjold! " " In the (odoviing eluci lalinn, I do not wish them to Ik? consider-.-d untcjuivncally auflientic, as, having emnnaled from different sources, they are apt to dilfer with other people ' s views. " " Canada hai only three jiarts to defend that c;in be reached by water, viz ; Nova Sbnti.i and the nvmth of the St. Lawrence in the east, and the Straits of Tierra del Kiigo on the western border. " IRIMIY COl.l.EGK SCHOOL RliCOKD. 75 We exiend our congratulations to ilie Rev. Dr. IJelhunc on his election to the Piesidcncy of tlic Entcmological Society of America, an honour well deserved owing tj his research work. i£ycf)anoe Coluinn College Times, U. C. C— Outlook, NtcCiill University. — Mitre, Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. — Acta Kidleiana, H. R. C, St. Catharines ' . — Review, S. A. C — Ashbu rian, Ashbury Coll. Ottawa. — Blue and White, Rothesay Coll. School. — Record, St. Alban ' s School. — St. Margaret ' s College Magazine, — Albanian, St. Alban ' s School, Urockville. — The Grove Chronicle, Lakefield. — Trinity University Review. — B. B. C. .Magazine, Oshawa. — Black and Red, University School Victoria, B. C— Vox Ageei, Ottawa Collegiate Institute.— Liver[)oo! College Magazine. bc iPeaii Jftebcr. ( Continued. ) On our approach, their Serang, a short, square built fellow, of rather sinister aspect and dressed in the prevailing Malay fashion of cotton jumper and pyjamas, came for- ward to meet us. . ' fter a few introductory remarks, he made a modest request for the advarice of a niontli ' s wages for himself and subordinates, to aid them in the pursuit of a little more pleasure ashore before embarking. Having already advanced them three months ' wages, besides paying their fare from Maccassar, and their expenses while waiting for our arrival at Koepang, we were not quitt prepared for any further expCiiiiiture on their behalf. However, feeling that they had the advantage of us, un- til we had them safely on board the schooner, we reluctantly complied, with the in- ternal determination of making them pay in the near future. A day or two after this we were enjoying a quiet smoke in our little cabin, and comforting ourselves with the rifl-jction that we had surmounted the wcjrst of our diffi- culties, when our interiireler brought us the unpleasant information that every man of the Maccassars had emphatically declared his inability to dive ; some asserting that they could not even swmn. We were naturally rather startled at this unexpected turn of affairs, but, on a little rellection, concluded this was only a ruse to shirk their agreement, now they saw no further prospect uf wages in advance, .■ ccordingly we hastily sought the assistance of the Resident, who, when the men had been summoned, soon brought them to their 76 TRINirV COLLEC.K SiMlOOL RECORD. senses. VVe then mirclisJ tli.-in to the office of a duly qualifi.-d official, for tlie piir " pose of biiuling them to a written agroenieiit, and on the following morning got them s:ifely on h jirJ th; s ;;lo lor, whjre thjy appirently fori ot ihiir troubbs in the ab- sorbing occupation of examining Ihcir surroundings. We h.nd now thirty-seven men, including a smdl but very inti -lligent boy we had picked up in Koepang, to help the cojlc a:) 1 m tke himself useful. ' it!i these and eight months ' provisions for all h.inds, we Ijft Koepang and steered for tlie scene of our future Ial)ours. The first land we siglited after leaving Timor was the Lacipede Islands, lying about two hundred miles to the northeast of the pearl-shell banks, and the the resort of numberless turtle. I ' .eing riither short of fresh provisions and fuel, we decided to do a day ' s foraging. Our .Mal.iys were as anxious for a run as ourselves, and in their feverish anxiety not to bi left ' ochind, some thirty (jf them crowded into our cockle- shell of a dinghy. The rest were preparing to follow, when, in order to save ourselves from being swamped, we prudcnilv put off iVom the vessel ' s side. We found the beach literally alive with turtle, busily engaged in depositing their eggs in the hot sand. We soon collected some bushels of eggs, and captured a few tuiilr, employing the simple expedient of mounting their backs and riding them down to the water ' s edge, where we turned them over to be left till " called for. " Haying completed our foraging and laden with the results, we returned to the schoner, and favoured by a fair win I, bowled along the Australian coast till we sighted some fifteen or twenty cutters and schooners lying at anchor a sliort dist.nnce from the shore, and realized that these formed part of the pearling fleet, and that we had arrived at our destination. On a nearer approach, we fciund the occup.mts of one of the vessels to be personal friends. .Mthounh the first month of the season was over, no very rich hauls had been made, and no new pe.irl banks had been discovered by the earlier arrivals ; consequently we were not called upon to suffer ihe pangs of envy, and were in good time to secure our share of the hidden wealth lying beneath some five or six I ' athoms of salt water. At the next low tide we got our men into the two boats, and sculled to the spot that seemed in greatest request by the othci pearlers. ' ihe shells were secured as follows: ' I ' he divers were dividid into crews of about ten to eaeii boat, the latter in charge of a white man. On reaching the desired spot they would jum[) into the water and make for the bottom like so many frogs. It w;is then the duty of the licialuian to be on hand U Like llie shells as they were brought to tlie surface. This would go on without intermission for some two hour , when th.- divers, who haJ now become scattered over a of p.-ihaps three or four hundred, y.iids, would be collected by the boaima 1 and return to the vessel. Our men acquitted themselves very well, and rRi.N ' irv coi.i.iiGii SCHOOL ki coRi). -n tlie result of our first attempt was thirty seven pairs of shells — not ;it all biid for a hc- ginning. Diving heiiisj over for ihe day, our first thought was the disposal of our shells which, after being spread on the deck till dry, were opened and eagerly examined for pearls, then cleaned, trimmed, and finally packed into a hogshead lashed to the mast for their reception. After this our time was our own, and was often spent in pursuit of the dugong, a large fish, the oil of which is valu.ible. It is often found feeding in the shallow water along the northwest coast of Australia, and is caught with the harpoon, in the same manner as the ivhale, except tliat a small dinghy with a crew of two is all that is required to effect a capture. Our Malays were very keen fishermen, and on one occasion we watched the serang ca ' ch a full grown shark with an ordinary fish hook, and a line no thicker than ' a whipcord. After being played in a most masterly manner the huge fish was at length brought within reach of a harpoon, and quickly despatched. Six of our men were such poor divers that we determined to send them ashore to collect trepang, or biihe-de mer, which could be found in paying quantities along the edge of the beach, or in the sliallo v water. Trepang is a kind of slug, some three or four inches in length, of an oblong shape, and dark brownish colour. Although of very uninviting appearance to the eye of a European, it is in great request among the gourmets of the Chinese and Malay persuasion, and is esteemed by them of the ut- most delicacy. It is cured by cooking in large open copper pans and then drying in the sun. The men did not seem to like the idea of separation from their companions; but we did not see our way to keeping them as ornaments, and took occasion to tell them so in very plain language ; at the same lime reminding them of a little balance in our favour on account of wages advanced in Koepang. Whereupon they succumb- ed to the force of argument with more or less good grace. One evening shortly after our arrival at the pearl banks, as we were idly lounging on our iitile quarter-deck enjoying the comparatively cool twilight, the Maccassar se- rang approached, and having preferred a recjuest for a hearing, proceeded to impart some information, the importance of which, as shown by subsequent events, we were unable to realize, having discharged our interpreter. We were under the impresiion, however, that he spoke on behalf of the si. impostors, whom we had decided to leave ashore. Had we been able to grasp liis meaning a little more lully, perhaps a terrible disaster might have been averted ; or, at least, we might have been better prepared for subsequent events. Two hours after dark we were all buried in sleep, without, by some fatal oversight having taken the precaution of setting a watch. The skipper, who was prostrated with a fever contracted at Koepang, had for the sake of coolness spread his mattrass on 78 TRiNrrV COI.I.IX ' .K SCIIOOI, RlXORl) dfck near tlic coinpatiion-way, and I had followed his exain|)lt ' . My paitner and our able-bodied seamen occupied berths in the cabin, and our t.vo remaining European hinds, namely, the cook and a kind of general utility boy, were enjoyinjj whatever rest and comfort were to be had in the depths of a very limited forecastle. How long I had been asleep is uncertain, but it was probably about midnight, when my shmibeis were abruptly terminated by a shower of crushing blows falling on my defenceless head and shoulders. On opening my eyes I was startled to find my- self confronted by five or six Maccassar men, armed with axes, harpoons, knives, and clubs, borrowed for the occasion from our store of firewood, under the leadership of the seranjT, on the point of despatching me without further ceremony. On collect- ing my scattered senses, I realized the des|)crate state of affairs ; all that I had ever read or heard of Malay pirates flashing through my mind in a moment. To spring up, which I was thankful to find was still witl ' .in my power, and dive headlong down the companioii-way was my iirst impulse. HLurriedly explaining the state of affiirs to those below, I grasped my revolver, unfortunately a mere toy, and turned to regain the deck with the intention of sli.joting the ser.wig, ai ' d thereby reducing the rest to subordination. On reaching the deck I found the serang waiting for im?, and holding a large axe in a very suggestive manner. I just managed to fire two shots at the broadest part of his person with my little revolver, when I received a terrible blow on the liead which sent me flying diiwn the cabin stairs to the deck below, where I finally landed in a very confused state. My partner had now pulle.l himself together, and was occupying his time in taking snap shots through the skylight or the open hatchway whenever the enemy exposed themselves to view. On partially recovering from the effects of the serang ' s blow, I l-Kindeil my pistol to one of our seamen, cautioning him at the s uno time to economise his shots ; while I began a hasty search for more cartridges. Not finding them in their accustomed place, I frantically overhauled locker after locker in the :i n search, fiiially coming to the conclusion that our .Malay cabin-boy, witli a forethought in advance of hii years, had carefully removed our only means of defence. While we were thus eng. ' ged the mutineers were by no means idle, and ir.irnerous evidences of their hostility, in the form of harpoons, lances, tamahawk.s, logs of wood, and even pots, pans and kettles poured into the cabin in rapid succession. Ovving to the darkness and limited space, we were not always successful in avoiding these missies ; and about this lime I, who seemed to come in for a full sinre of the fun, received the lihidi ' of a whaling lance through the right thigh, soon followed by a harpo( n which disabled my left foot. Another party of the wretches was engaged in hoisting bags of rice from the hold TKINirY COl.l.IiGli SCIIOOI. RliCDRI). 79 and carrying them aft, witli the intention, no doubt, of blocking the gangway ; while others were heaving the anchor, an 1 hnislinglthe ni;iin aid fore sails preparatory to get ting under way. Tilings were now beginning to look rather black ; and we reali?ed that not a moment was to be lost in regaining the deck. As the narrow steps of the companion ladder would only admit of an advance in single file, it was quickly decid- ed that Frank, the man to whom I had given my revolver, and who had two shots left in it, should take the post of honour ; my partner, armed with a tomahawk, was to fol- low, and the least serviceable member of tlie party, in the person of myself, also pro- vided witli a lomaliawk, was to biing u|) the rear. Taking .idvantage of a favourable moment, when the vigilance of our assailants was niomentiirily withdrawn, Frank, with my partner at his heels, reached the deck at a bounJ, and with a mighty yell, acco npanied by a shot from his revolver, struck terror and dismay into the souls of the enemy, and caused them to beat a hasty retreat to the cover afforded by the masts and deck-hamper. With difficulty 1 joined my companions, and found myself in close proximity to our poor skipper, who, contrary to oui most sanguine expectations, was still alive, although badly battered. Helpless as he was from his fever, he had been, comparatively speaking, neglected by the Ma- lays, who, no doubt, intended bestowing further attention to him at their leisure, .- t this stage of the proceedings the cook, accompanied by the ship ' s boy, emerg- ed from the darkness When the trouble began, it seems they had remarned undis- turbed in the forecastle, till, hearing the yell from Frank, they quietly left their hiding place, and bolting through the enemy, succeeded in joining us. The cook came through wi thout a scratch, but the boy wai less fortunate, to the extent of a broken arm and two ugly gashes on his head. All the members of onr little party were now together, and, what was more to the purpose, still alive, though some of us were badly damaged, and we were hastily deliberating on our next move when the whiz of an ar- row unpleasantly near Frank ' s head, warned us that the enemy was still alert,. It was quickly decided that the wounded should retreat to the dinghy which fortunately was hanging astern. The boat was accordingly lowered, and the skipper, the boy «nd I managed, with the aid of the painter, to drop into her. The cook was given an axe and left in charge of the boat, with instructions to cut the painter when called upon. This disposition left my partner and Frank alone to face the mutineers, and to make an attempt to get them under hatches, and regain control of the schooner. We had hardly taken our places in the dinghy when two of the mutmeers, doubtless expecting we would prove an easy prey, came swimming in our direction and boldly attempted to board us. One of them fell under a blow from my tomahawk, and forthwith went to his reward, followed a moment later by his companion after a brief but stormy in- 83 TRINITY coi.ll;(;e school record. tci ic»v with the gallant cook. Tlieii Frank suddenly nuiilo his up;.)carance sliding down the [)aiiUc;r, and immediately cut the boat adrift. i Iy partner sprang overboard and, in reaciiing for the gunwale, narrowly escaped being brained by the bewildered cook, under the impression that he was another Malay. We subsequently learned that this h.i.sty retreat was occasioned by a well aimed arrow ptnetrating Frank ' s stomach. On cutting loose from the schooner we took the precaution of steering to windward, thus escaping the chance of being rnn down by the nvitineers. Aided by the darkness, we were soon out of their reach, and shaped our course in the .--upposcd direction of a vessel we had sighted before dark. After beating about for an iiour or so we perceived the shnddowy outline of a small vessel, wliich proved to be the object of our search. The master and crew of this little craft were most syn pathetic, and be- trayed keen disappointment and impatience that the st;Ue of the lule prevented an immediate chast of our ill-fated schooner and treacherous crew. After the wounded had received due attention the subject of pursuit and the proiiabiliiies of capturing the mutineers were discussed ; and it was finally arranged th.;t a pearling cultjr, an- chor id in the vicinity, was to be manned by volunteers and should start in chase. Accordingly, at peep of day, t ' ne cutter sailed in quest of o ur ill-starred vessel, but after the lapse of two or three days the expedition rsturned unsuccessful I may here stale that, beyond a very feeble and ineffectual effnrt on the |)art of the West ' rn .Australian government, no further attempt was made to bring the offend- ers to justice. Hut we subsequently learned that the schooner, with part of her crew, fell into the hands of the Dutch authorities al .Maccassar ; and on being arrested, the men confessed to sharing in the mutiny ; and, moreover, disclosed the further atrocity of having terminated a soniewliat heated discussion by tin owing overboard some four- teen of their shipmates. The jjrisoners wc;e r.taiiied in custody for some little time, and, in default of a prosecution, fmali) leleased. In aijuul a fortnight after our mis- fortunes we were landed at Port AValcotl. While at Port Walcott our poor ski[ ' per succumbed to tiie conibiried effects of fever, and of injuries received at the lianc ' s of the mutineers. He had been in a semi- conscious state and gradually . " -inking since oi r escape from the schooner, and died without once rallying. Soon after this, we eriib.irked in a south-bound coasting vessel and, after an uneventful passige, arrived at Frcemantle, the principle seaport of Swan River. With the prospect of being indefinitely laid up for repairs, I here arranged with my partner to take over my interest in the s.:honer. He at length regained possession of her, and, with the advant.ige of a dearly b )Ught experience, eventually made a very good thing at the pearl shell fishery. I

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