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

 - Class of 1913

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 582 of the 1913 volume:

ari!iit ? Collcoc School IRccorb. EDI rORlAI. STAFF. Eduok Mr. F. J. Weithrecht AssisT.ANT EunoKs M. C. VouNC. (Sports) A. A. H. Vernon (Old Hoy Notes) M. Winchester (Fiction) A. Voght (School Notes) Manager and Tkeasirkr Mr. W. R. I ' . HRincER Assistant Mana(;ers A. A. H. Vernon (Sul)scriptions) M. Winchester (Advertisements) roNTKNT.S : Page l-Mit( 3 In Memoriaiii — (hy Dr. Petry) 5 • ch(iol N ' l. ' es — (hy Voght) 9 The Play ( f the Season g The .Skating Party lo The Prelects ' Dinner. , .... .. . II The Glee Club... n (iallery Shooting 12 Chess and Checkers Club 12 Hockey— (by Y.iiing) 13 Personnel ot the Team ... 29 The Man Who Won— (by Winchestei) 31 Old Boy Notes— (by Vernon) 45 ( hapel Notes 46 Wit 48 Confirmation 50 Exchanges 50 Photos by Vil)ert i, Thompson i, Dennistoun. Design of Cuts by Taylor i. Cover Design by the kindness of Dr. Whyte and Mr. Warne I ' RINTKU H)ll TkIMTV COI.l KliE S :iK)n|. ||Y Wlll.lAMsON SON I ' OKT IIOHK. tlvinit Colleoe School IRecorb. VOL XVI. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL 1913. NO. I. EMtorial. Mrs. RiGBY has passed away and the term has closed under the shadow of this sad bereavement. We know that the heartfelt sympathy of all our readers will be extended to the Headmaster in his great sor- row, and we feel assured that the School will do all in its power by lightening his load of responsibility, to show that its sympathy is real and deep, and that it mourns the gracious lady whose thoughts and in- terests to the very last were centered in the Boys. Dr. Rigby will only be with us for another term, for, after faithful and hard labour extending over ten years, he resigned the Headmaster- ship some short while since. This is neither the time nor the place to voice the general and sincere regret to which Dr. Rigby ' s decision has given rise ; but in our next number w6 hope to publish an article, written bv friends who know, dealing with the period of his Headmaster- ship. We know what a loss the School will sustain, and that the past ten years, which have been an era of progress and prosperity, will be looked back upon as a most important epoch in the history of tile School. W ' iNTF.R came late, but with unabated force, and the Rink was in use and justified its existence constantly. With that old, out-of-doors rink, the ice would have been poor, rough, snowy or soft more often than not. As it was, we had a splendid sheet of ice for several weeks, and to th;it may be attributed. the success of our Hockey ' I ' eam, whom we c.Migratiilate on its performance. 4 rRINirV COLLEr.K SCHOOL RECORD. This Xtmukr will, we hope, meet with the ap[)roval of our readers. W ' c have inaile great efforts to improve the Rkcord, and tjy some clianges to render it more attractive and readable. These eff(jrts have been nobly seconded by ihe Editorial Staff, and we wish to take this opportunity of thanking them. In order that the imurovement may be sustained, it is necessary that Boys take a lively interest in the welfare of the magazine. It is also to be wished that Old Boys should not for- get us. We have tried to make the Old Boys ' Pa e as complete a rec- ord of iheir doings as is possible, but there is one thing lacking, and we beg that it may be supplied. Will an Old Boy at ' Varsity, at Mc(}ill and at R. .M. C. undertake to write the Editor a letter each term, telling of the doings and interests of Old Boys at those institutions? This would, indeed, be a help, and we feel sure of a kindly response. Thk ICxAMtNATioNs are before the door ; first the R. .M. C. ;in(l then llu- .Matriculations. We wisli ;ill iho e entering every success. A KOOTHAl.t. CRori ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 3n flDcmoriam lEllcn IRiiib . It is our very sad duty to announce the deatli of Mrs. Rigl)y, the dearly heloved wife of the Headmaster, which took place at the Lodge on the evening of Palm Sunday, March the sixteenth. Mrs. Rigby had been ill for nearly a year ; she suffered from heart trouble, and by the advice of her doctor, she spent five weeks in St. John ' s Hospital, Toronto, last summer, in order to get a complete rest and change. It was not, however, till last autumn that serious anxiety was felt on her behalf, and it was thought advisable for her to go again to the hospital for treatment. After a stay of nearly three months at the hospital, Mrs. Rigby returned to Port Hope just at the end of the Christmas holidays, the doctors in Toronto having come to the conclusion that she had not long to live, and that she would be happier in her own home. Although very weak Mrs. Rigby stood the journey remarkably well, and had not l)een home very long before sh- seemed to gain new strength, and it al- most looked as if the doctors ' opniion might be falsified. Once more she was able to see her friends, to take a keen interest in all that con- cerned the school, to listen to the choir boys who came over to sing hymns for her, and even to make plans for the future. However, on Friday, March 14th, a sudden period of intense suffering set in, the strain of which was too much for her enfeebled con- stitution to combat successfully, and although even on Saturday the doctor had not given up hope, by Sunday it could be seen that the end was not far off. The pain had mercifully ceased, and late on Sunday night, Mrs. Rigby passed quietly and peacefully away. The funeral service was held in t rie Chapel on Tuesday alternoon at hall-past four, and was most solemn and impressive. The body was met at the main door of the School by Mr. Britten — who took the ser- vice — and the choir, and was followed by the mourners : the Head- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. master, Miss Eva Patteson, Miss Rigby and Mrs. Murphy of Torontt one of Mrs. Rigby ' s oldest and dearest friends. As the choir passed slowly up the nave between the ranks of the School, singing the hymn : " Art thou weary art thou languid? " it was a moment of never-to-be- forgotten solemnity. ' The hymn after the Lesson was " I ' tn thousand times ten thousand, " and that after the Blessing " On the Resurrection morning, " all these having been favourites of Mrs. Rigby. After the last hymn the Dead March in Saul was played on the organ, the whole congregation rem aining standing; then, to the melody of Schubert ' s Death Song, the choir slowly left the Chapel, followed by the mourners and the School. In addition to the masters, boys, and masters ' families, there were present many friends, among them being Col. and Mrs. Ward, Port Hope, Canon and Mrs. Spragge, of C(4)ou ' -g, and Mrs. Mallory oflJow- manville. The body lay in the chancel of the Chapel that she loved so well during Tuesday night, and on Wednesday morning it was taken to the station of the Canadian Northern Railway, followed by the masters and those of the boys who had not already left for their homes for the Easter holidays. The bearers had been chosen by relays from among these boys whom Mrs. Rigby had known most intimately ; some for the ser- vice, others for the morning walk from the School to the station, and others to accompany the body to ' Toronto and to the cemetery.. On arrival at Toronto the Headmaster was joined by .Mrs. Rigby ' s sister, Mrs. Wade, of Chicago, and there were on the platf(.rm to meet the i)ody : The Lord I ' ishop of ' Toronto, Assistaait IJishop Reeve, the Provost and Dean of ' I ' rinity, i ' rofessor Young, the Rev. ]•. liraham Orchard, Headmaster-elect, Wr. William Ince, and others. The Staff of the School was represented by Dr. Petry and Mr. liridger. At the gate of St. James ' Cemetery many others joined the proces- sion, among whom were : .Mr. Dyce Saunders, Mr. I wrence Baldwin, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. I the Rev. E. C. Cayley, Canon Plummer, the Rev. Mr. Sharpe, and Dr. Pepler, with several old and present boys of the School. The service at the grave, in the Patteson family lot, was taken by the Bishop of Toronto and the Rev. Canon Murphy, and th at bright, warm March day, with the song of the early spring birds in the air, seemed a type of that Resurrection morning when there will be " no more pain. " In spite of the notice in the papers to omit flowers, many beautiful wreaths and crosses were sent; among them a cross and wreath from the masters and boys, and a lovely wreath from the Alumnae Society of St. Hilda ' s College. Mrs. Rigby was the eldest daughter of the late George Lee Patte- son, Barrister-at-law, of London, England, a cousin of the heroic Bishop of Melanesia, and she was thus intimately connected with the Coleridge family. On the death of Mr. Patteson, Mrs. Patteson and her daugh- ters came to Canada, and Miss Patteson (Mrs. Rigby) took up teaching as her life-work ; for a short time she was on the staff of Miss Machin ' s well-known school in Quebec, and for many years she was Governess in the fijmily of the late Hon. G. W. Allan, Chancellor of Trinity Univer- ty ; in 1888 she became the first Lady Principal of the newly formed St. Hilda ' s College. St. Hilda ' s College, founded by the Rev. C. W. E. Body, second Provost of Trinity College, the pioneer in Canada of the Residential College for women, was started in October 1888, in a small and humble way. A house in Euclid Ave. was opened by Miss Patteson with two resi- dent, and two non-resident pupils ; but after some anxious years, success dawned on the little College — success largely due to the faith, wisdom and ability of the Lady Principal. The original house became too small. St. Hilda ' s took possession of the houses in Shaw street, and in April 1899 the foundation stone of the present building was laid by 1 TRINITY COIXEGE SCHOOL RECORD. r Her Excellency Lady Minto. In 1896 Miss Palteson was married to the Rev. Oswald Rigby, the Dean of Trinity, but remained to carry on her splendid work as Principal of St. Hilda ' s until Dr. Rigby accepted the Headmastership of Trinity College School in 1903. As the wife of the Headmaster, Mrs. Rigby has been the friend and counsellor of several generations of T. C. .S. boys How many fellows can recall those first days of home sickness, when they would go to the Lodge for comfort ! How many will remember her gracious presence, her unfailing hospitality (she loved to have the boys about her), her goodness to them when sick or in trouble, and her sympathy with them in their joys and in their sorrows ! In all departments of the school life did Mrs. Rigby take an active interest, but, perhaps, the chief object of her zeal was the Chapel. She loved the services, and in her illness it was a bitter sorrow to her not to be able to attend them, while the beautification of the Sanctuary she made her special care, so that it is to her that we mainly owe the altar hangings, the completion of the set of altar frontals, and other accessor- ies of the Holy Table, Mrs. Rigby was a woman of singular sweetness of disposition combined with force of character and initiative, of a kind charity, of cheerful outlook, of remarkable patience and steadfast endurance under suffering, and of unassuming piety. The silence that fell upon the school on the Monday morning, and which prevailed until the boys left on Tuesday, spoke eloquently oi the love and esteem in which Mrs. Rigby was held by all connected with Trinity College School. To the Headmaster and to the members of her family we convey the very deep sympathy of the Staff, and of all past and present boys of the school. REQUIESCAr IN PACE. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 9 School Botes- bc ipia ot the Season. tSn FebrilafV the 4th in the Gymnasiuin, a dramatic Club, organized by Broughall and Voght presented the play of the season in " Vera, the Circus Girl. " The (iymnasium was packed, many ladies from town gracing the performance by their presence. The play was a howling success ; the elaborate scenery, costumes and musical numbers took the audience by storm. The amusing antics of Toby and Lord Popinjay, and the pathos of the return of Nellie Wallingford, the abused wife, brought both tears and laughter. The best of the scenes — which were all good — was the opium den, decorated entirely in red. At the close, cries of " Auth or " brought Marks, the villain, back to life ; but as " dead men tell no tales, " he refused to make a speech. CASTE OF CIIARARTERS Simon Wallingford, owner of the Circus C. P. Burgess Nellie Wallingford, his wife H. Bird Vera, his daughter H. Ketchum Jack Dalton, her lover R. Bull Desmond Marks, a bad man A. F. Voght Lord Popinjay, who wants to buy the Circus S. Walsh Tobie, only a clown I). Broughall Mr. Collect, who collects tickets 1 u- t ,, ' , } H. Ince Moxie, a newsboy ) AReformed Tramp W. McIntvre A Waiter f William Frown, A Detective J. Taylor Sam Lee. a bad Chinaman A. Bull T. C. S. Quartette. SYNOPSIS. Act I. — Interior of circus after performance. Place : — Port Hope. Time: — 1913- lo TRINITY COLLEG?: SCHOOL RECORD Act II. — Interior of circus, next day. Act III. — Sam Lee ' s opium den in New York, a week later. Act IV. — Ritz-Carlton Hotel in New York. MUSICAL NUMBERS. ACT I. Circus Day The Company Everybody loves a chicken Mr. Collect and Tobie Slide, Slide Tobie Garden of Love T. C S. Quartette ACT II. Chorus — " I have to go there " Tobie ACT IV. The ghost of the violin Moxie Chopstick Rag • • Sam Lee ACT IV. Green, Grass, Grow Tobie Lord Popiniay and Dallon Finale. bc Shatino part . On the evening of February 27th, a skating party was given by the Boys of the School. The Rink, thanks to the hard work of the decorating committee, looked very pretty. I ' he Port Hope band excelled itself, but even when it was not playing there was plenty of noise, especially when some kind person turned out the lights. At half-time, some of the committee again came into prominence, when they emerged from the temporary counter bearing refresh- ments of various kinds. We are sorry to say that only about half the invitations sent out were accepted, but we ho{)e that on future occasions the attendance will be larger. However, we are glad to say, when the time came for the guests to depart, they refused to be turned out before being allowed to enjoy at least two more " bands. " TRINITY COLLECiE SCHOOL RECORD. prefects ' Dinner. Dn the evening of Thursday, February 13th, the Prefects ' held their annual dinner in the Matron ' s dining room, which vVas kindly lent for the occasion. This year it fell to the lot of C. P. Burgess to fill the re- quirements of five unusually hungry Prefects. Needless to say he did so with the greatest good taste and forethought. The table was daintliy arranged, and some greenery in the centre set off the elegant school china very well indeed. About 8 o ' clock the Prefects assembled in their study in evening dress, accompanied by two bo s who were to act as waiters. When everything was ready they ' Went quietly down to the scene of the festivities. The dinner abounded in hors d ' oeuvres, entrees, and side-dishes, and ended with coffee and mints. Towards the end of the proceedings everyone drank Burgess ' health, and singing followed interrfiiitrently for the rest of the meal. MENU. Anchovies Curried Eggs with Rice British Columbia Salmon Chicken Creamed Potatoes French Peas Charlotte Russe Ice Cream Cake Sardines on Toast Coffee Mints be (3lee Club. Towards the etid of last term, Dr. Petry suggested to several of the boys that it would be a good idea to revive the Glee Club. But as the Christmas holidays were so near it was decided to let the subject drop till this term. On our return again it did not take long to gel things under way. Dr. Petry had, ' in a very short time, about seventy- five boys enlisted. The most difficult problem to be met, was that of an instrument, and Mrs . Rigb - kindly consented to let her piano be put in the Speech Room fori the ' use of the club — another instance of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. many gracious acts of kindness for which we are all so much indebted to her. The Club was immensely popular, and the meetings were always well attended. The chief reason why the club was so popular, was the fact that it always afforded something to do between tea and study, all through the winter. . Gallery Shooting 1913. The Gallery Shooting competition was won by the Upper Flat, which scored 427 to 316 of the Lower Flat. We append the best scores : — Taylor i — Upper Flat 43 McLeod — Upper Flat 42 Bull — Lower Flat 40 Morris — Lower Flat 39 Young — Lower Flat 39 Cbeee an (Tbecl cre Club. SENIOR CHESS TOURNAMENT. Waller Bird 1 Waller McKendrick I Wilson Wilson Thompson i Haultain j Thomps on i - Wilson Aylen i Whitney Hugill Greey Aylen i Hugill Thompson i ' oght Thompson i Voght Voght Broughall i I Voght The Junior Class Tournament was won by Stott. The Checkers Tournament was won by McBean. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. i. Ibocl e Schedule. FIRST TEAM. Jan. 29, Port Hope Juniors Won— Score 4 — 3 Feb, 3. Peterborough Won— Score 6—1 Feb. 5. Old Boys Lost— Score 8—1 1 Feb 8. University of Toronto School Won— Score 14—5 Feb. 1 2. Upper Canada Won— Score 1 2—7 Feb. 15. University of Toronto School Lost— Score 7—9 Mar. I. ' Varsity 3rds Dr ' n— Score 4—4 Mar. 6. ' Varsity 3rds Lost— Score 7—8 SECOND TEAM. Feb. 19. Cobourg Won — Score 7—0 LAKEFIELl) TEAM. Feb. 26. . t Lakefield Lost— Score 1—9 Mar, 7. At T. C. S Won— Score 10—5 T. C. S. vs. PORT HOPE JUNIORS. Played Jan. 19th, 19 13 This was the first match of the season and proved to be a very auspicious beginning. It started punctually at 7.30, in the town rink, as there was not enough ice in the School rink owing to bad weather. For the same reason it was the first time that the school team had played together on a rink, and they were propor- tionally handicapped. The ice was on the whole good, but slow, with 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the exception of one goal, which was surrounded by a i)articularly bad patch of ice. For the first quarter of an hour the play was fairly even, and the school team appeared to have not yet got their feet. But after this the play was kept around the Port Hope goal, and Bradfield man- aged to score. T. C. S. i. Port Hope o. After the puck was faced off there were several short rushes on both sides, until Crowther managed to get away, and nearly reached the Port Hope nets. A goal would doubtless have resulted if he had not fallen at the critical moment. Within the next min- ute however, he again rushed and was this time successful. Port Hope now did their best to score, and shot whenever tliey managed to get pos- session of the puck. In the remaining minute Edwards made two almost impossible stops, and Cook managed to get off-side. Then the whistle blew for half-time almost at the same second in which the puck was sent into the school goal. School 2. Port Hope i. At half-time Cook ' s place was taken by Pepler, and..Ed wards ' place was taken by Broughall. The play in the second half, tarted around the School goal, and both Crowther and C. C. Macdonald-had to check several rushes before the puck was finally bronght dqwn to the oppon- ents ' goal. Stratton and Bradfield now did some good combination work, but with no very marked result. Port Hope then pulled itself together and made a determined rush, which resulted in a goal. T. C. S. 2. Port Hope 2. The excitement was now becoming intense, and the scoring also increased rapidly. Cochran rushed up the ice and passed to Bradfield, who again scored. School 3, Town 2. Almost as soon as the puck was faced-off the Port Hope team again scored. Score, 3 all. Some hard work now ensued in the middle of the ice, which resulted in Bradfield and Lewis being penalised for two minutes apiece Several shots were now stopped by I). Broughall, and the play was centered round the T. C. S. goal, when Cochran went all the way up the ice and scored. School 4 ; Town 3. Immediately after the puck was faced-off a shot was missed righ in front of the Port Hope goal by Bradfield. C. C. Macdonald then, started on a rush up the ice, when the whistle blew. Final score :• — T. C. S 4 ; Port Hope 3. Port Hope:— Goal, Clemence ) Point, Hill (Capt.) C. Point, Bax- ter; Rover, Brown; Centre, W. Hill; L. Wing, Green; R. Wing, Lewis. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 15 T. C. S.:— Goal, Edwards, D. Broughall ; Point, C. C. Macdon- ald ; Rover, Cochran (Capt.) Centre, Bradfield ; L. Wing, Cook, Pep- ler ; R. Wing, Stratton. T. C. S. vs. PETERBOROUGH C. I. On Monday February 3rd, the team went to Peterborough in good spirits after the town game. The ice was in very good condition, but the light was poor. The game was supposed to start at 5 o ' clock, but the puck was not actually faced oflf until 5- 15. It was a noticeable thing that there were no penalties on either side, but whether this was owing to an easy referee or clean teams, is left an open question. While work- ing out before the game started, D. B. Broughall was unfortunately hurt by stopping the puck with the siue of his nose instead of his hands. We congratulate him on his speedy recovery, and that his wounds did not put him out of the game. As soon as play started, and in fact all through the first half, the spectators thought that the game was going to be an even one. Both sides started off by doing some very poor shoot- ing, but after a few njinutes of play they settled down, and some very good exhibitions of stick-handling were seen. Stratton and Cochran certainly played the best game fot T. C. S. After about twenty min- utes ' play, Crowther and Stratton made a combined rush, and Crowther passed just before he got tripped, and Stratton netted the puck. T. C. S. I. P. C. I. o. After this P, C. I. seemed to pull themselves together, and they pressed the School hard for the remainder of the first half. Just before the whistle blew there was a mix-up in front of the school goal, and Lang sent the puck in. Half-time score : T. C. S. i. P. C I. i. The second half started out with a rush up the ice by Pepler, who playad a good, steady game all through. But the second half showed none of the promising excitement of the first half, and goals were scored regularly at intervals of five minutes. They fell in the following order : Bradfield, Stratton, Stratton, Cochran, Stratton. Amongst the P. C. I. line-up there were two junior O. H. A men, Lang and Cavanagh. Good combination was shown by the forwards on both sides. When the whistle blew the score stood at 6-1 in favour of T. C. S. T. C S. Line-up :— Goal, I). B. Broughall ; Point, C. C. Macdon- i6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD aid ; C. Point, Crowther ; Rover, Cochran ; Centre, Bradfield ) R. Wing, Stratton ; L. Wing. I ' epler. P. C. I. Line-up : — Goal, White ; Point, Cavandgh } C. P ' oint,Lang } Rover, Matthews ; Centre, Knapman ; R; Wing, Smith 5 L. VVingj Huycke, r. C. S. vs. OLD BOYS. The Old Boys came down on Wednesday, Fehrubry |th, aind played in the School rink. It was the first game of the season in our own rink, and almost the first time that we have had good ice there. The game was called for 2.30, but was two minutes late. The opposing team was composed entirely of Old Boys, and this fact seemed to instill a dread into the school team, so that they did not come up to their usual standard during the first half. As soon as the game started the school pressed, and the first five minutes were composed of a series of rushes on both sides, when Pepler managed to score by a long shot from the centre of the ice. T. C S. i. Old Boys o. This seemed to make the Old Boys wake up, and within thirty seconds Campbell retaliated with another goal, making the score even. It was now all that the school could do to hold the Old Boys, and though they did their best to score Edwards managed to stop all their shots. Cochran was especially noticeable for his assault of the Old Boys ' goal, making no less than seven individual shots in five minutes. Cam[)be!l then rushed up the ice by himself and scored amothergoal for the Old Boys. For the next five minutes, the play was mostly in the centre of the ice and very even, though some good combination and stick-handling was shown on both sides, until Maynard netted the puck. T. C. S. I. Old Boys 3. The body checking done by the defence showed that they were certainly capable of making a sandwitch. The school now began to wake up a bit and Bradfield managed to score. But within sixty seconds Maynard retaliated, making the score 2-4 in favour of the Old Boys. The excitement was now increasing rapidly, and the school certainly played a fine losing game, for it was hardly to be expected that they would beat the team they were up against. But they held them down until just before half-time, when Campbell again scored. School 2. Old Boys 5. TRINITY COLLEGIL SCHOOI, RIXORD. 17 In the second half Cook took the place of Fepler. It opened by the combined rush of Campbell and I ' earce, which, however, came to nothing. Campbell then made another rush, and again scored. T. C S. 2. Old Boys 6. i ' he two goal keepers now seemed to have a com- petition to see who could stop the most shots. They took it in turns, and between them they made some truly brilliant stops. But Campbell finally frustrated Broughall and made the score 2 7. May- nard only lost 2 minutes in following this up with another goal, making it : T. C. S. 2. Old Boys 8. The school now put a little bit of extra pressure and started to pile up their side of the score. Bradfield finally netted the puck, making the score 3-8, still in favour of the Old Boys. C. C. Macdonald got the puck as soon as it was faced-off. and made a rush up the ice, but he was body-checked by Mathers, which put an end to his attempt. Stratton then got hold of the puck, and succeeded in scoring. School 4 ; Old Boys 8. For nearly ten minutes there was no more scoring, and both sides were doing their ut- most to keep the other from shooting. But unfortunately there was a mix-up in front of the school goal, and Mathers batted the puck in when Broughall wasn ' t looking. The Old Boys now ni.ide a rombined rush. i8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. which was vaUantly met by Crowther-and C. Macdonald, with the result that four men collapsed in a heap. Symonds then secured another goal making the score 4-10. The school now got to work in earnest, and within thirty seconds Stratton took the puck up to within a few feet of the Old Boys ' goal, and Bradfield sent it in off a rebound. School 5 ; Old Boys 10. Pearce and Ryrie then made a combined rush, but lost the puck to Bradfield, who took it up and scored another for the school. The puck was no sooner faced-oflf than Crowther in the midst of tremen- dous cheering, went up the ice aud again scored.. There were now five minutes ol play left, and an exciting finish was looked for. This was rather quenched when Campbell again scored. School 7 ; Old Boys 11. There was some very hard playing now and great things were expected when Mathers was penalised for 2 minutes. But nothing happened till after he came on again, when Crowther once more scored, making it 8-1 1. When the puck was faced-off Mathers was again penalised, and then the whistle blew, making the final score 11-8 in favour of the Old Boys. T. C. S. Line-up .—Goal D. Broughall ; Point, C. C. Macdonald ; Cover Point, Crowther ; Rover, Cochran ; Centre, Bradfield ; R. Wing. Stratton ; L. Wing, Cook, Pepler. Old Boys ' Line-up : — Goal, Edwards ; Point, Ryrie ; Cover Point, Pearce; Rover, Mathers; Centre, Campbell; R. Wing, Symons ; L. Wing, Maynard. Referee — Ro wden. C. T. S. vs. U. T. .S. This was the first league game of the season, all previous ones hav- ing been exhibition games. The ice was in very good condition, and the team looked very nice when they came on in their new jerseys. The game commenced at 2.35, and at the outset it looked as though it be rather a bad one for the s chool. For the first ten minutes the play was fairly even, and quite fast, but unfortunately Macdonald got penal- ised for one minute, which Saunders, the U. T. S rover, made use of at once, and netted the puck. But within sixty seconds Wilson retaliated by slipping the puck into the U. T. S. goal, making the score even. U. T. S. now pressed hard, and it looked as if the game was going to be rather one-sided. Garrett took the puck and rushed up the ice rKiNirv roi.Licci-: school rlcokd. 19 scoring another goal for U. T. S. For the next five minutes the play was fairly even, though the school seemed to be quite unable to cope with their opponents. U. T. S. now made a combined rush down the ice, and as a result of a mix-up in front of the school goal, Gouinlock netted the puck, making their score three to the school ' s one. The school then began to bnce up, and showed better form both in checking and combination. For the next ten minutes the play was fairly even, and the .school began to take the offensive instead of the defensive, ' i ' hen they started with a rush by Wilson, who managed to score. From now on it was a succession of goals for the school, and the visitors didn ' t seem to get a chance. There were only six minutes left for play, but during that time Wilson, Cochran and Bradfield all managed to count, making the half-time score 5-3 in favour of the school. Ten minutes passed before the puck was again faced off, but it had no sooner been done than shots began to come in on the visitors ' goal like hail, and within thirty seconds Wilson scored ; score 6-3. U. T. S. now made a rush which would certainly have ended in a goal if Broughall had not made an almost miraculous stop. The school now pressed hard and for the next ten minutes the puck did not come into the school half of the ice. Then Cochran scored off a re-bound ; 7-3. The puck had hardly been faced off again when a chance for scoring w s missed because Wilson was off-side. This, however, was soon rem- edied by Cochran who again found the net ; score 8-3, The ice was by this time beginning to get rather soft, and ttie play slightly slower. There was a mix-up in front of the opponents ' goal, and Bradfield sent the puck in off a re-bound ; 9-3. Play was started again with a rush by Cochran, who failed to pass the U. T. S. defence. Stratton and Wilson each took the puck in turn, and tried to break through the opposing de- fence, but met with no better luck. Cochran then made a second at- tempt, and this time succeeded in scoring with a brilliant shot from the boards ; 10-3. Garrett now took the puck, and a combined rush was made, but they were almost entirely exhausted, and Stratton did not have much difficulty in overtaking and checking them. The school then made a return rush and Cochran managed to send the puck in off a rebound ; 11-3. It t " ok exactly seven seconds to get the next goal, which was scored by Bradfield off a very neat pass from Wilson ; 12-3. 20 IKINITV COI.l.EdlC Cnoc L Rl ' X ' URI). The next goal was even more surprihing, as it vas scored by Wilson in six seconds ; 13-3. Ihe visitors now seenietl lo brace up, and ihey started to play so hard that after four minutes they so exasperated Mac- lionald that he got put off. Ihe opportunity was immediatel) taken and Garratt scored ; 13-4. fter the [)uck was I ' .iccil off U.T.S. missed a chance of scoring owing to their right wing, who kept the puck to himself. Cochran and Crowther then made a combined rush with the result that the former scored ; 14-4. Crowther then made another rush but unfortunately fell, and before he could get back there had been a niiv-up in front of the school goal, Broughall had fallen and the puck havl been netted. Then the whistle blew making the final score 14-5 in favour of the School. T. C. S. Line-up : — Goal, Broughall ; I ' oint, Macdonald ; Cover, Crowther ; Rover, Cochran ; Centre, Wilson ; R. Wing, Stratton ; L. Wing, Bradfield. U. T. S. Line-up : — Goal, Reney ; Point, Ross; Cover, Large; Rover, Saunders ; Centre, Garreti ; R. Wing, Sullivan ; L. Wing, Gouinlock. T. C. S. vs. U. C. C The game started at 2.40, and it was expected lo be a chaser one than it actually proved. ' I ' he j)uck had barely been faced off before Wilson scored for the school. The play was then kept in the centre of the ice, until U. C. C. made two successive rushes. I ' he first was check- ed by Crowther, but in the second Heintzman managed to scoie. As soon as the puck was faced off, Wilson went up the ice again and .scored. T. C. S. 2. U. C. C. I. It was now becoming evident that the school team was superior to their opponents both in stick-handling and check- ing, tnough they were a much lighter team. The play was now in front of the U. C. C. goal until DeGrouchy made a rush. This was slop|)ed by Macdonald, who passed to Wilson, who went up the ice b himself and scored ; 3-1. Cochran now made two ruslies ; the first time in combination with Wilson, and the second time with Stratton, who scor- ed ; 4-1. Pe[)ler, the U. C. C goal, now made three almost impossible stops but the third one passed to Heint?man, who scored Soon afiei the face -off Cochran was penalised for 2 minutes, and the visitors did their best to profit by it with the only result that Heintzman was penalised also, and he was no sooner off than Stratton scored. IKiMlV tOILlXlK SCHOOL KI :C0R1) 21 A rush I)) ' thj whoL ' sc ' 10 )1 f )r Mril line was rendered useless by Brad- field ' s hjiii o.T--iid-;. The puck was then tak-n back to the school goal and Broui hall made a couple of bjautiful stops. Failing to score from close quarters, Ager, the U. C. C rover, took a shot from centre ice, which proved to be successful. Score 5-3 in flavour of the school After the puck was faced off Henderson was again penalised for 2 minutes, and then the school really began to press hard. Wilson, Crowther, and Cochran each in turn hit the posts, but neither of them succeeded in scoring. U. C. C. then sent in several long shots, one of which was from so far away that it did not even reach the goal, and was very nicely stopped by Macdonald at Point. DeGrouchy then rush- ed down tne ice and passed to Burwash, who scored ; 5-4. The visi- tors now began to press, and to add to that Bradfield get penalised There was a mix-up in front of U. C C. goal, and Wilson got the puck and scored just before the whistle blew. Half-time score 6-4 in favour of the school. While the team was working out before the second half, Stratton had a rather nasty fall, but he didn ' t seem to be any the worse for it. The second half started at 3.38, and it took the school two minutes to score their first goal. This was done by the combined efforts of Strat- ton and Crowther. The latter rushed up the ice and passed to Stratton who scored. Within the next sixty seconds Cochran again netted the puck. Then Wilson scored within five seconds ; 9-4. After the puck was faced off a beautiful chance of scoring was missed by Bradfield, which he speedily remedied, however, by a very neat shot from the boards. Play had hardly started again when Bradfield and Henderson were penalised almost simultaneously. Both sides seemed to be mak- ing an extra effort, and the play was very hard and fast. DeGrouchy • then took the puck and went down the ice, but was checked by Mac- donald. A mix-up in front of the school goal fol lowed, and out of the melee Stratton and Bradfield took the puck down the ice. The latter shot and Stratton sent the puck in off a re-bound. After the face-off DeGrouchy tripped Bradfielil and was penalised for four minutes. Wilhm tlie next five minutes there was some very good combinatior done on both sides, and some very neat passes were made. The play 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCORIK now continued some minutes m the centre of the ice, until Strattr)n got penalised for two minutes, and then Cochran scored; 12-4. During the remaining live minutes the visitors played better than during the whole of the previous part of the game. After play again started Crow- ther was penalised, and then U. C. C. pressed hard until iUuwasii finally managed to score, and almost immediately after Ager found the net. For the rest of the game play was round the school goal, and Broughal! made several good stops, until finally, just before the whistle blew, Burwash netted the puck. Score, T. C. S 12. U. C. C. 7. T. C. S. Line-up : — Goal, Broughall ; Point, Macdonald ; Cover, Crowther ; Rover, Cochran : Centre, Wilson ; R. Wing, Stratton ; L. Wing, Bradfield. U. C. C. Line-up: — Goal, Pepier ; Point, DeGrouchy ; Cover, Ti-nant ; Rover, .A.gor : G-iiUre, Heintzman ; R Wing, Henderson ; L. Wing, Burwash. FOUR CAPTAINS. TRlNirV COLLKGE SCHOOL RK( ' ORI). 23 T. C S. vs. U. T. S. The game was played at the Arena in Toronto on Saturday, b ' eh. 15th. Kor the first ten minutes the play was entirely round the U. T. S. goal, (iarrett and Cochran were penalised and almost immediately after they returned Wilson scored. T. C. S. i. U. F. S. o. Shortly after, Crowther was penalised for one minute and was almost immedi- ately followed by Saunders, (larrett scored on a long shot making it one all. There was some very good combination on both sides, but neither side shot straight. Tne School now pressed hard and scored by an accident. Bradfield shot and the puck hit Saunders ' skate and went in ; 2-1. Flay started with a rush by Ccjcliran, who passed to Bradfield and the latter scored ; 4-1. After the puck was faced off Sullivan was penalised for one liiinule, and Macdonald rushed up the ice but unfor- tunately fell, and (larrett secured the puck and passed to Saunders who scored just before half-time was called. Trinity 4 U. T. S. 2. For the first five minutes of the second half the play was concen- trated around the School goal, and it was not long before Saunders .scored ; 4-3. After the puck had been faced off Cochran took it down the ice and shot. The goal umpire thought it had gone in but that was not the case. Crowther and Cochran then took the puck up the ice be- tween them and the latter passed to Bradfield who scored ; 5-3. As soon as play began again Stratton rushed down the ice and shot. The puck hit Wisemeller and Stratton netted it on the rebound. School 6, U. T S. 3. Soon after Bradfield was put off " , ana from then on the team went to pieces. They did not pull then. selves together again until within three minutes of the end of tb.e game. In the mean time Saun- ders scored, netting the fourth goal for his side. ' He repeated this per- formance a minute later and the score stood 6-5 in favour of the School. This was immediately followed by a goal by Davis, ecjualising the score. The school team now seemed to be absolutely helpless, and the climax was reached when Sullivan came down the left wing and scored giving them 7 to the School ' s 6. With the e.xception of Cochran and Crowther our team seemed to be " all in. " U. T. S. pressed hard and the play was almost entirely round the School goal, with the exception of a few individual rushes, and Saunders again scored. Trinity 6, Toronto 8. For the next few minutes the play was fairly even, but soon Davis 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REC OKIV scored a long shot. For the remaining two miniites the jj ' ay was fjrlv even, and there was no further scoring, making the result 9-7 in favour U. T. S. T. C. S. Line-up : — (ioal, Broughall ; Point, Macdonald ; Cover, Crowther ; Rover, Cochran ; Centre, Wilson ; L. wmg, Bradfield ; R. wing, Stratton. U. r. S. Line-up : — (ioal, Renine ; Point, Wiscnlcller ; Cover, Garratt ; Rover, Saunders ; Centre, Lyon ; L. wing, Sullivan ; K. wing, Davis. T. C. S. vs. ' VAKSI III. ' I ' he game w,is played in the Arena rink at ' I ' oronto on Saturtlay March ist, and i l ly started at 11 o ' clock. The Sciiool had won the toss. For the fust quarter of an hour there was no scoring, though tiie play was mostly round the School goal. There were a great many pen- alties all through the game, for the referee was very strict. Almost as soon as the game started Catto was put off for giving Bradlield the hoards. While the puck was at the T. C. S. end of the ice Saunders put u[) a record game and made some almost impossible stops. Strat- ton and Cochran made a very good combination rush but they failed to score, and Lipton was penalised for cross-checking. It was after this that the first goal was scored by Crowther. Bradfuld atul .Stratton were both off, when Crowther took the puck and went straight through the A ' arsity team and scored. After the puck was faced off Catto got away and would have scored if he had not been frustrated by Saunders ' As Cook was then penalised for tripping the ' Varsitv team pressed the School hard and made the score one all. Stratton and Lipton wt-re both penalised and before the former could get on the ice ig;iin Moody ha 1 nrtti-d thf puck. School 1. ' Varsity 2. There were now only about live minutes left to play and the excitement was rising. The play was ki-pt in the middle of the ice. and there were some very nice exhibitions of stick-handling, Cochrnn being especially l)rilliant. Strat- ton finally scored just as the whistle blew, making the half-time score 2 all. ' I ' he second half opened by Mattheiss coming down the ice, and he would have scored if Saunders had not slopped him. The game at this period was very fast and Cochran and .Macdonald failed to .score bv only asninll nvirgin. Milne scored after they hnd been [)laying for TRINITY I ' Ol.l.EC.E SCMIOOI. RECORD. 25 tt ' ii mituiU ' s, School 2 ; ' N ' arsily . At tins point Siftoii broke his skaif, and as he could not go on playinff, it was decided that Cook should go of! " in order to make things even. Then rather a strange thing happened. Moody and Bradfield had been put off the ice for fighting, and at the same time Cochran and Oowther were penalised. This left three of the .School men on the ice, counting the goal keeper. These two played defence, and the whole ' Varsity team came down the ice in a line and tried in vain to score. One of the two would get the ptick and send it back to the other end and then they would wait for the ' ' arsity team to come down again. They had to do this three times, and the fourth time Matthews managed to score. T. C. S. 2. ' Varsity 4. Then the puck was taken down to the ' Varsity goal and, after several shots, Stratton scored ; 3-4. Within thirty seconds Brad- field made the score even by a very neat rush down the boards. It was now easily seen that the School was in a much better shape than the University team, and until the end they had much the best of it, al- though they did not score. Catto was then penalised for slashing, and in the same mmute Cochran shot and missed. There were now only two minutes of play left, and during that time it was all the ' Varsity team could do owing to their lack of condition to prevent the School from scoring. The final score showed the result to be a tie. T. C. S. Line-up : — Goal, Saunders ; Point, Macdonald ; Cover, Crowther ; Rover, Cochran ; Centre, Bradfield ; R. wing, Stratton ; L. wing, Cook. ' Varsity III Line-up: — (ioal, Levesque ; Point, Sifton ; Cover, Moody : Rover, .Mathews : ( " entre, Catto ; R. wing, Webster ; L. wing, .Milne. Referee — Hancock. VARSITV III vs. T. C. S. Played on the Home Rink on Thursday March 6th. This was the best and most exciting game of the season. Owing to a mishap some- where ' Varsity only brought down si. men, which necessitated Cook ' s not playing and our having no Rover, an arrangement to which we were not at all used. Play started at ten minutes i)ast three, after we had won the toss, and Crowther set things going by rushing down the ice with the puck. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD before ' Varsity were quite sure where it had gone. It was soon taken back to the T. C. S goal, however, and Saunders was kept jumping from one side to the other. The School had made the most of the op- portunity afforded by Sifton ' s being penalised to try and score, but all efforts failed. After a few more seconds of play round the ' Varsity goal, Milne took the puck down as far as the School defence where Crowther promptly appropriated it, and in taking it up the ice again collided with Matthews. The latter being much the lighter of the two made a semicircle into the boards, where he remained for the space of three minutes. The play was now kept in the centre of the ice until Webster was penalised, and then Bradfield scored the first goal. The puck had scarcely been faced off again when Milne got penalised for two minutes, and while he was off Webster came down the ice and scored. — One all. — -The preceeding ihree minutes of play were then re- peated, but it was Sifton who was penalised, and Catto who scored. School I ; ' Varsity 2. Then amidst tremendous cheering from the on- lookers, Stratton went down the ice and evened up the score. Brad- field and Cotton then made alternate rushes, and when Catto had got the puck in front of the .School goal, Saunders made a series of brilliant sto[)S, a feat which caused a great deal of cheering amongst the School supporters, who had turned out in full force for the occasion. For the next few minutes the play was centred round the visitors ' goal, and Cochran had some very hard luck, hitting the posts twice. ' Varsity were now disabled owing to Catto ' s having been put off, but as soon as he came on again they pressed hard, and after several attempts Catto scored, giving them 3 to the School ' s 2. Crowther thei passed to Strat- ton who shot but failed to score, A return rush was made by Mihie, who was successful in evading Saunders and netted the puck, making the score, 4 2 in their favour, and a moment later the whistle blew for half-time. The second hall was much more exciting, and when the ti-ams came onto the ice they were given an ovation by the School band. Play was started by Matthews being penalised for loafing, and the School did their best to avail themselves of the chance, but failed to score. Sifton and Milne then made the only combination rush that ' Varsity made (luring the whole game. But the only result was tint Cochran got the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 37 pink nnd scortnl. T. C. S. 3. ' Varsity 4. Play was tiow in tlu- visi- tors ' (]uarter, and Catto was penalised lor tripping. Milne then took the puck down the ire but lost it to Macdonald who took it hack and passed to Ikadfield who score- 1 making it 4 all. ' I ' he excitement was now beyond all expression, and when Hradfield again scored within 60 seconds the band had a fit ! When play started agiin Sifion got the |)uck and took it down the ice hut lost to Stratton who, in his turn, took it back and shot, but failed to score. The School team was now doing its best to keep its lead and when Sifton wa-i pi naliseJ for five minutes, great things were expected. There was no score made, how- ever, until Matthews after several shots managed to bring the score to 5 all. Cochran and Bradfield then made successive rushes but failed to circumvent Levesque who made two very good stops, but soon after Crowther netted the sixth goal for the School. The supporters were now in a stale of frenzy. Catto was penalised for five minutes, and while he was ofiF Matthews made a neat rush and scored. Six all. When play started again the puck was kept near the T. C. S. quarter until Matthews got penalised for three minutes. Then Stratton got away with the puck and went down the ice and .scored giving theSchool the lead. Again Stratton went down the ice and shot, but the puck was stopped by Levesque. Webster was then penalised for one minute and while he was off Matthews scored. Seven all. Within 60 seconds of this Milne repeated the performance. T. C. S. 7. ' Varsity 8. There were now only about three minutes left and it became very exciting when Levesque, the ' Varsity goal, was penalised. Hut nothing came of it and ' Varsity carried off the honours of the day by a score of 8-7. T. C. S. Line-up : — Goal, Saunders ; Point, Macdonald ; Cover, Crowther ; Centre, Cochran ; R. wing, Stratton ; L. wing, Bradfield. ' Varsity Line-up : — (loal, Levesque ; Pomt, Sifton ; Cover, Catto ; Centre, Matthews ; R. wing. Webster ; L. wing, Milne. Referee — I ' ayne. T. C. .S. SECOND vs. COBOURf; C. I The game was played in the School Rink on Wednesday I ' b 19th. There was no scoring for the first ten minutes, and during that period it r.ither hard to say which team was going to get the upper hand. Soon after the puck was faced off DeChantry and Pepler were put off. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD though the latter soon retnedied that by shooting the first goal. Mac- dopald and Morris, the former of whom put up a good game in the defence, then made a combined rush and the latter scored. School 2 ; Cobourg o. Then Macdonald was penalised, and while he was off Morris again scored for T. C. S. Pepler back-checked well all through the game, and also played his position well. When there were only 5 minutes left before half-time, Crozier got penalised, and Cook took the opportunity of making a neat rush through the Cobourg team and scoring. This made the score at half-time 4-0 in favour of Trinity. In the second half Broughall ' s place in goal was taken by Edwards who made some very good stops. In this half the Cobourg men played good individual games, but they lacked combination. For the first 5 minutes the play was very even, but after that was up Pepler made a rush down the boards and scored. T. C. S. 5 ; Cobourg o. Morris then got penalised and the Cobourg team did their best to avail them selves of the opportunity, but were unable to score. It was now easy to see that the School team was in much better condition than their op- ponents, and it was not long before Cook again scored. Pepler scored the last goal within two minutes of time which made the final score 7-0 in favour of the School. T. C. S. Line-up — Goal, Broughall; Point, Macdonald ; Cover, Mackendrick ; Rover, Aylen ; R. wing. Cook ; L. wing, Morris. C. C. I. — Goal, Ewart ; Point, Crozier ; Cover, Delehanby ; Rover Lapp ; Centre, Maher ; R. wing, Ivey ; L. wing, Best. T. C. S. STH DIVISION vs. LAKEFIELD. The fifth Division went out to Lakefield on Wednesday, Feb. 26th. They were unfortunately beaten by a score of 9-1. During the first half the two teams seemed to be fairly evenly matched but in the second half our boys fell to pieces rather badly. Thetford and Cassells hoih put up a good game for the School. The return game was |)layed in the School Rink on Friday, March ylh. The ice was in fine condition and the School team put up a good game. . i half-time the score stood at 4-2 in favour of T. C. S. In the second half the School had decidedly the best of the game. Mills and Tuckwell both played well, and Wigle put up a good game in goal. The full time score was 10-5 in favour of T. C. S. I ' RINITY (Y)I.I.Er,E SCHOOL RECORD. 29 T. C. S. vs. 1 ' . H. IIKIII SCHOOL. Played in the School Rink on Saturday, February 15th. In the first half the School tei 11 didn ' t seem to be able to get together at all, the half-time score benig 5-1 in favour of the Town. But in the second half they put up a better game. Bird got a cut over the eye which minimis- ed the School ' s chances of winning. The final score was 7.2 in favour of the Town. r. 0. S. Lint- lip — Goal, ( ' ameron i ; Point, Cassels ; Cover, Bird: Rover, Thetford : Centre, Dempster ; Right, Virden : Left, Tuckwell. BIGSIDE FLAT M. TCH. On Saturd.iy [arch 8th the Upper Flat defaulted the Bigside Flat match owing to a lack of material. The Uppers only had two Bigside men. LiriLK.SIUE. The First of the series of Littleside Flat matclies was played on March 5th. The Uppers had decidedly the best of the game, and the Lower Flat team seemed to fall to pieces as soon as it got on the ice. The final score was 8-2 in favour of the Uppers. The second of the series of Littleside Flat matches was played on Monday, March loth. The two teams were rather unequally matched, and the Uppers had decidedly the best of the game all the way through. Ketchum i and Tait were especially noticeable. The final score was 6-2 in favour of the Uppers. IPciTionncl of the Zcnm, CocHR.w ( Sliiimp ) (Captain) — Rover, age 17 ; weight 145 lbs. Second year on the team. . good fast skater, and very steady on his feet. He knows the game well, and is tricky. A con- sistent plaver and works every minute of the gnme. His back-checking is a feature, i ' here is a great deal of credit due to him for success of the team which he captained splendidly throughout the season. 3° TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Saunders (Tom) Goal. Age i6; wei ht 140 lbs. First year on team. He was not discovered until late in the season, but played fine games against ' Varsity. He does not use his hands enough and clears a trifle slowly, but will make a fine man with a year ' s experience. Macdonald (Dubs) Point. Age 16. Weight r ssa 163 lbs. First year on team. He improved much as the season progressed. He used his body to advantage and worked well with the other defence men. Lacking in experience. Crowther (Gordy ) Cover. Age 19; weight 168. Second year on team. A fine defence man. He is the fastest skater and the best stick-handler on the team; uses his body well, but is inclined to be hot-headed. Bradkiem) (l ' )al)e) Centre. Age 16. Weight 146 lbs. First year on the team. He has developed into a fine centre man. Hf is a fast skater and a good stick-hand- ler. He played good combinatir)!! .ind was responsible for most of the goals. I KINl I ( ' Ol.l.RGE SCHOOL RI ' .CORI). 3 ' SiRATiON ((iamv) Left Wing, Age 17. Weight 135 lbs. First year on team. Played good coml)ination, and is a fast skater. He does not go into the corners enougli and shoots high. He checks hack well, hut lacks experience, Cook (Dr.) Right Wing. Age 1 7. Weight I 50 lbs. First year on team. He improved great Iv towards the end of the season and is a dead shot. He plays hard, but does not check back enough, and lacks experience. Z K fIDan mbo Hmon. i lSi S JiMMV McLane limped into the Dean ' s office, he quickly AA . reviewed his actions for the last few weeks and could find CJ nothing to explain this sudden summons Having sprained an ankle in the game with Stamford a few days before, he had been confined to the Infirmary, and had not been out of bed until this morning, when, with the aid of a pair of stout crutches, and with his foot in an unwieldly bandage, he was on his way to answer the Dean ' s curt note in person. Crossing the ante-room, he stood upon the threshold of the inner sanctum and looked with some misgiving into that ample chamber. What he saw by no means allayed his trepidation ; seated in a semi circle around the offic-ial desk were a numben of the oldest and most valued members of the Faculty. The Dean rose as he stumped in, and pointed to a chair. ' Owing to the somewhat unusual circumstances of this case ' he said in his dry and precis-. ' voice, we will allow you to sit ; ' and as Jim- 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD my sank into the chair he continued : ' I am very sorry to have to summon you thus hastily, and at such a time. Your ankle is, undoubt- edly, very painful, but I assure you it was necessary, and I think that, when I have finished, you will agree with me that only because of a very serious matter have I done so ; ' he paused and cleared his throat. ' You came to us, Mr. McLane, from the University of Minnesota fully vouch- ed for, your certificate of good conduct was entirely satisfiictory, and, up to nearly one week ago, I had had no reason to question your actions. For some time stick-pins, cuff-links, and such small articles of jewelry have been disappearing in the most mysterious manner, and up to a short while ago no clue of any importance had been discovered. This is, as you probably know, the twenty-ninth of January ; on the twenty- third Mr. A. H. Williams, a junior rooming in four hundred and one Hackley Hall, reported the loss of a set of diamond .studs and a stick- pin, the total value involved being somewhere in the neighborhood of seventy-five dollars. I immediately instituted a search, which yesterday resulted, I am sorry to say, in the finding of this in your room. ' As he finished speaking the Dean drew from his pocket a tiny leather case, and opening it he exposed to view a diamond stick-pm of unusual size and brilliance. ' It has been identified by Mr. Williams, ' he went on to say, ' as his property, and unless you can satisfactorily explain its presence among your belongings, the penalty will be expulsion from this Univer- sity, the cancelling of all certificates, and the absolute impossibility of entering any other institution of learning on the American continent. ' For a long minute Jimmy looked down at the stone flashing in mockery on the Dean ' s desk. That he had never before laid eyes on it he was certain. Though a junior himself, he had been at Williston only since after Christmas, and had never seen, much less met, the owner of the pin. He glaiiced at the Dean, then at the faculty members seated about the room. In the faces of all he read sympathy, but there seemed to be no doubt as to his guilt, only pity that he should have to suffer the hea- viest punishment that a University can mete out to one of its under- graduates. Jimmy felt that even though he could have explained that TRINITY ( OLLECIE SCHOOL RKCORI). 33 damning bit of circumstantial cviik-ncc, tlu; task of convincing them would have hcL-n a difficult one. ' 1 can only say, sir, ' he began, ' that I have never seen this thing before, that I don ' t know Mr. Williams or where he rooms, and that so far as any theft is concerned, I am innocent. ' But that doesn ' t tell how the pin came to be in your room, Mr. McLane ; believe me, I do not want to see you convicted of this crime, but for the honour of the College someone must suffer for it. ' ' I am not in the habit of being called a liar, sir, either directly or indirectly. I cannot explain the presence of that pin in my room, but I did not steal it. ' Then how did it get into the box in which you are in the habit of keeping your own pins et cetera? ' the Dean insisted. ' That I do not know, sir. Possibly the real thief put it tiiere. ' ' But if you didn ' t take it who did ? You have been here only a short time, and I know less about you than any other man in the Col- lege, Mr. McLane. Then you must admit that the evidence points to you and you alone. ' ' A very suspicious peculiarity of circumstantial evidence, sir ; if more choice were left there might be something in it. However this thing has gone far enough ; am I to be freed from this charge, or must I, to save the honour of a College in which I have been a student less than a month, suffer the disgrace of expulsion for a theft of which I swear I am innocent ? ' ' Very good, Mr. McLane ; since you seem to think so little of your College — perhaps ' • It is not that, sir. Believe me, I would do anything in my pow- er for Williston, for the University for which my father did so much. ' ' Yes, I hardly expected this from your father ' s son, but — as soon as your ankle is in a fit condition, Mr. McLane, your connection with this institution will be severed. I have not yet communicated with your father, and will put off doing so until such time as you can safely under- take the journey home. Good day. ' In a da?e Jimmy McLane returned to the hospital, and got back to bed, he knew not how. That he, James Mcl ne, jr„ should be expel- led fr«mi a University which was his father ' s alma mater, was almost im- 34 TRINITY COLLKC ' .R SCHOOL RECORD. possible to realise ; but the memory of the Dean ' s voice as he pronoun- ced the sentence : ' your connection with this institution will be severed, ' rang persistently in his ears, and he knew that it wasn ' t merely a had dream. As he lay there, stretched out on the little Infirmary cot, he thought of his mother, and he seemed to see the sad look in her dear eyes, and to hear her sweet voice as she whispered, ' We believe you, Jimmy; we believe you, dear boy, ' and he felt better able to bear the injustice of it all. Why should he be forced to suffer for a crime which he would have scorned to commit, even to satisfy the honour of his dre.imid of CoUe , ' . His dream was somewhat shattered anyway. Williston was losing its ancient traditions and its old-time prestige, and he liad already he.i an to feel that he had made a mistake in coming east. ' May I come in ? ' a voice said outside the door, and before Jimmy could answer CharUe Paine, the hockey captain, entered. ' I just thougtit I would drop in and see how you were getting along, McLane, ' he said; ' you know we ' ve got to beat Dunbar in two weeks. It means the championship, old man, and I want to see you up and in the game before then. ' ' I guess you mey see me up before then, ' was the (juiet reply ; ' but I doubt if I ' ll be m the game. ' ' What I It ' s not as bad as that, is it ? Of course I know you gave vour ankle a pretty bad twist, but no bones were broken, and you ought to be able to play by the twelfth. ' ' That ' s not the question, Paine; theDean has just informed me that when I could be moved, I could no longer consider myself a stude ' it ol this University. ' ' Why, what ' s the matter ? Surely you ' ve not i)een getting drunk ? You ' re not one of that kind ; besides you ' re in training, and ' ' No, I ' m not a drunkard — I ' m a thief, ' the other replied somewhat bitterly. ' . fellow named Williams appears to have lost a [)inand some other stuflf; after a search the pin was found among my thing.s. I don ' t know how it got there, but it did ; and the fact that I can ' t e.xplain its presence there is proof positive of my guilt. The Dean said that he didn ' t like to think that I or any other in in in Ins University would steal, but the facts were rather too strong ; any.v ly someon • won! I have TRINITY COl.I,Er,K SCHOOI, RKCORU, 35 to suffer or the rep of Williston would heat it to tlu- how wows. Of course he didn ' t put it just that way hut tint ' s what lu niL-ant. IMeasant httle situation all around, isn ' t it? ' Why, man, you don ' t nu ' an to say that hr wouldn ' t take your word ? ' ' Of course not, why should he ? Tve not Itt ' en here a month. He knows nothing ahout me, except that my certificates were all (). K. But a man who ' d steal diamonds would fake certificates — so there ' s nothing in that. " ' But jiminy Christmas, McLane, with you out of the game we won ' t have the chance of a snow-ball in Hades. We ' ve got to get you on the ice. that ' s all there is to it. Listen, you stav here just as long as you can. Tell ' em you can ' t be moved, and dont let ' em get you cut of bed. On the night of the game we ' ll smuggle you into the rink, and play you under an assumed name if necessary. The spirit of the College is rotten, and unless we win the championship the place will go to the dogs. The football team got no support simply because they had hard luck. The Frats. are all sore at each other, and what ' s more are even quarrelling internally. Harris, the main push in the Zeta Pi thinks that I ' m not giving him a square deal in hockey so he ' s going to do his best to keep me out of baseball. Kennedy thinks that Harden treated him badly in football and is trying to get me to give him the sack. He ' s a good man and I won ' t. So Kennedy gets up in the air and refuses to train faithfully. He ' s playing to the (irand Stand and I can ' t stand that. I tell you we ' ve got to win that championship and you ' re the man that can do it for us. ' I ' ve only been here a short time Paine, but I took in the situation shortly after entering, and you can count on me to do my best. My father went here, and he was a big man in his time. As you may im- agine I would do anything for the honour of the college — but it is pretty hard to be expelled from it. ' You won ' t be, Jimmy, something will happen yet, mark my words ; wrong never triumphed over right that easily, ' the other answer- ed. ' I ' ve got to get back to the room now, but I ' ll drop in off and on to let you knf)w how thin;.;s are coming. So long. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The door closed and Jimmy vas left to the tender mercies of the doctor and the nurse. The time passed very slowly for the next week, and the monotony was broken only by the occasional visits of Faine and a few other of Jimmy ' s particular friend ' s, ' or when Miss Crosby, the pretty assistant nurse, found time to come in and read or talk to him. About ten days after the captain ' s first visit there was a knock at the door, and Kennedy entered. He was a tall, well-built fellow, and was universally known as ' handsome ' Dick Kennedy. There was no doubt about his good looks and, except for the habit to which Paine had referred, he was one of the best all-round athletes at Williston. ' How are you getting along, McLane. ' he asked after the prelimi- nary hand-shake. ' I just heard of this expulsion business, and want to offer my sympathy. We need you for the Dunbar game, and I hope Paine ' s scheme will work. ' ' Thanks, Kennedy, I hope it will, ' Jimmy said quietly, ' I suppose everybody s talking about it by now, eh ? ' ' No, indeed, ' the other replied, ' only the team have any idea of the real state of affairs. It certainly is rotten luck. That man ought no more to be at the head of an institution of this sort than I. ' ' You really can ' t blame him, ' Jimmy answered, ' Look at this matter from his point of view. A certain article disappears, a few days later a search results in the finding of said article among my l)elongings. I can ' t explain its presence there, and the logical conclusion is that I stole it. If 1 didn ' t, who did ? The evidence is strongly against me and involves no one else. I am practicallv unknown here both by the faculty and the student bodv Ergo — I am guilty. It ' s really very natural and very simple. ' ' That ' s just It ; it ' s too darned simple. Someone with a grudge against you put it there, and if the Dean had any sense of justice, or an ounce of human sympathy in that dried up old body of his, he ' d see it that way and iet the matter drop. ' ' But he cm ' t let it drop. It ' s too serious Other things have disappeared, and the chances are that the same man made the entire haul . conviction must be obtained, or the mattrr will get into the paf)ers, and the reputation of flic college will Miffcr ii; consequence. ' rRINMTN COI.l.KCK SCHOOL KIICOKD. t -j ' I fail to see why you sliould )v llie goat thou li. Who ' d play a trick hke that on you ? " ' I don ' t hke to think that anvone would. 1 he thiei just got scared. He hadn ' t disposed ol the pin, atid he simply n . it into my box, where he thought I would fuid it and advertise for the owner. ' Why couldn ' t he have done that himself? ' ' That I can ' t say. I ' rohahly he didn ' want to be connected with the affair in any way. However the mischief ' s done and there ' s no use crying over spilt milk. I ' ll play on Saturday if T possibly can, and it will probably be the last game I ever play on a college team. I may even be taken out if the Dean happens to come to the rink and sees me. ' ' It would sort of go against the grain working so hard for a college that ' s treated you the way this has. I don ' t niean only this affair. The petty jealousy this year is something frightful, and 1 know of a number of fellows who are glad to see you out of the game. ' ' Oh, well, we can ' t help that. I ' ll do my best, and if my ankle goes back on me, maybe one of the covetous will get a chance. ' ' I ' ll have to be going now. Got a son-of-a-gun of a lecture to prepare for and will probably be up more than half the night. We ' ll come at about seven-thirty on Saturday and tap on your window. A ladder will be ready and we ' ll have a carriage to take you to the rink. (rood night ' ' • ■ ♦ It a bitterly cold night, the wind was Mowing from the north- west, and, having finished tea and fully dressed, Jimmy awaited the two long and one short laps which had been agreed upon as the signal. Miss Smithson, the head nurse, had been in and gone for the night, and Jimmy felt safe with his light out and his door shut. Suddenly he heard a quick, light step along the hall. There was a knock at the door, and a voice called his name. ¥ot a moment Jimmy dared not move, then — ' Yes ? ' ' A telegram, .Mr. .McLane, ' the voice, which he recognized as Miss Crosby ' s replied. He crossed quickly to the door, and opened it just wide enough for her to hand him the telegram. He took it and was about to close the door, when 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ' Mr. McLane, don ' t you want a light ? ' and before he had realized what she was doing she had crossed the threshold, struck a match, and lit the gas. Turning she saw his costume for the first time. • Why, Mr. McLane, ' she cried, ' your foot ! You mustn ' t put your weight on it that way ; you ought to be in bed. And you ' re all dressed! ' ' Yes, Miss Crosby, ' Jimmy said, quietly, ' I am. ' But where are you going ? You told us that you couldn ' t move without its hurting you ' ' I can ' t. Miss Crosby. ' ' Then then you must not stand like that; sit down immedi- ately. ' She led him to a chair and almost pushed him into it. ' Why, I don ' t know what your thinking of! ' As she spoke Jimmy tore open the yellow envelope, and unfolded the sheet of paper it contained. ' You will excuse me. Miss Crosby ? ' he asked, and calmly read it. It did not take him lonj. , and as he raised his eyes to hers, there was in them a look of such mingled happiness and sorrow that she waited al- most breathlessly for him to speak, ' That ' s what I ' m thinking of, ' he said simply, holding out the sli|) of paper. ' Read it, ' he added. Wondering, she took the type-written sheet in her hands,and carry- ing it to the light, scanned its contents : ' The Championship game ! Cio in and win, my boy. Beat them if you can, but, whether victory or defeat is your.s, remember that you have the loving and sincere sympa- thy of your Father. ' A look of quick understanding crossed her mobile face. ' Oh ! I .see, ' sht- whispered. ' You poor boy I ' and glancing at him half shyly, she leant towards him and went on : ' But do it, Mr. McLane. I won ' t tell. I — I ' ll help you — indeed I will. ' ' Thank you, .Miss Crosby. I feel better now. But do you think it — right ?■ ' Of course It is. Boy. It ' s always right to fight hard. You didn ' t take that old pin ; you couldn ' t, anyone could see that ; and it will -ill be explained, sooner or latrr. I feel sure of it. ' ' Oh! .Miss Crosby It 1 onlv Ii.hI half the faith that you have! But somehow you do make mr look on the l)right side. ' TRINn (Oil I ' C.E S(HOOI. RK(T)RI). 39 ' ra-|i, Ta ap. Tap, ra-ap. ' I ' aap. Tap. Tlie signal was repeated on tlu ' window pane, and she was the first to hear it. ' They ' re calling you, ' she said; ' open the window and I ' ll lell them to go round to the door. I ' ll let them in. Miss .Sniilhson has gone out, and the coast is clear. There is a siretclur in the hall and they can carry you out on it. ' In tive minutes they were on the Infuniary ste|)S. and as Kennedy and Paine helped Jimmy into the antiquated old hack, he turned : ' I want to thank you. Miss Cros ' oy, for all you ' ve done for me, ' he said. ' ' I ' his, ' and he waived hanci toward the carriage, ' isn ' t all. and I ' ll never forget — -the rest. ' ' It ' s all right, Boy, ' she answered, and, putting hi-r pretty head half way into the cab, she reached up and whispered in his ear : ' Re- member the telegram, and win— for my sake, too ' On the way to the rink, amid all the suppressed hilarity of his companions, Jimmy could not forget a pair of deep blue eyes, and a pair of sweet red lips that seemed to say : ' Do your best. Boy ; do your best. ' And he wondered why she called him ' Boy. ' He was twenty- four, and he ' d bet a dollar she wasn ' t nearly that. But then — she was a woman. + ♦ With his foot tightly bandaged and strapped up, Jimmy stepped onto the ice, and, after the referee ' s little ' speech, ' awaited the whistle which would start the deciding game of the season. He was afraid to trust his ankle, and he knew that this nervousness would spoil his playing. The pace for the first five minutes was fast and furious, and, though there was some intermittent cheering on the Williston side of the vast arena, there was little of organized ' rooting ' which is such a help to the warring gladiators in any form of College athletics, and the comparatively few Dunbar supporters made considerably more noise in proportion than their more numerous but less enthusiastic rivals. Their team was a good one and, headed by Archie Pendleton, one of the best hockey players in the United States, they had a great deal of confidence in its ability defeat the ' dearest enemies ' of their University. Jimmy was quick to feel the lack of spirit along the other side of 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. the wire, and it made his blood boil. A man with less ' stuff in him would have given up right there, but Jimmy McLane was not that kind. There was some grumbling in the ' Varsity dressing room at half- time when, with the score five to three against them, the team gathered there for a rest and confab. Jimmy ' s ankle was so bad thet he had to be helped off the ice, and, though he protested violently, he was made to lie flat on a little cot prepared for him, and was not allowed to make an unnecessary movement. ' What did I say? ' asked Kennedy, disgustedly. ' As long as we ' re winning we ' re great, we ' re the little kids that built the Pyramids, but just let us get a point or two to the bad, and our noble ' supporters ' put their tails between their legs and keep mum. They ' re so afraid of losing a dollar that they don ' t know what to do. It just makes one feel like quittmg ; playing against odds like that isn ' t any fun at all. ' ' We ' ll just sting ' em, ' Jimmy answered. ' I heard a few remarks as I was coming off the ice, and the thing for us to do is to go out there and beat those fellows to a frazzle, then maybe we ' ll have the laugh on the guys who ' ought to be on the team but aren ' t gettmg a square deal. ' ' Did you hear what Wilkinson said as we were carrying you in, McLane ? ' Charlie Paine asked. ' Yes, ' Jimmy answered, quietly. ' He may think it ' s horse-play, hut I sincerely hope that nothing ever hurts him any more than this ankle hurls me. ' ' Oh, he ' s a jealous skunk, anyway, ' Kennedy cut in. ' Don ' t think about him. He ' not worth it. There goes the gong. ' he added, as he got up. As they started to file out Paine turned and said : ' Remember what McLane said, fellows. Think of what he ' s doing, forget your own troubles, and play the game fcjr all there ' s in it. ' In the first five minutes of play, Jimmy and Paine, in one of the prettiest bits of combination work of the season, caused another tally, and five minutes later Kennedy tied the score with a beautiful shot from his wmij. I " le hackers hfgan to show some signs of interest, and owing to the coml)ined efforts of a few of tlu- htttrr spirited, concerted and or- 1 ■|Ri ir ' ' ' oi.i.i ' j;! ' . scHooi. ri:(()RI). 41 gani id rooting began in eariK-st. It was like- witic to the team, and they responded valiantly. l ' " or ten exciting minutes the play raged up anil dowti the ice without further scoring, when suddenly I ' endleton, Captain and Cover-point of the Dunbar team, broke away, and, starting down the ice at break-neck speed, shot from outside the Williston de- fence There was no excuse for Elliott ' s missing it, but miss it he did, and there was a gasp of relief, followed by a tremendous burst of cheer- ing from the Dunba ' -side of the Rink, as the teams went back to centre ice for the face-oft " . ' (live em a yell, anyway, " someone suggested, and f(jr the first time that season Paine and his men got a real cheer at a time when every team needs it most— when their opponents have just scored. The result, though for the most part unexpected by the Williston supporters, was gratifying in the extreme. Kennedy and Paine started abreast, and, when almost to the other team ' s defence, Paine dropped back. Kennedy, making as if to go round Pendleton, suddenly darted between the big defenders of the danger zone. He was tripped, the puck was stopped, and for a fraction of a second, it was anybody ' s. That moment was enough for Paine, and literally diving into the mill, he scooped it into the net. Six all, and two minutes to play ! ' I ' he excitement was now at fever heat, and the awakened crowd was yelling with something of its old. time spirit. The game, so far, had been singularly clean, but penalties now came thick and fast. Kennedy was the first to go to the box, and he was soon followed by Devereux, the Williston right wing. With less than a minute to play Pendleton and Strathy went off for the remain- der of the game, and Jimmy was left on the defence alone. Resolving to take a chance he moved up to Paine ' s place at rover and, taking the puck from the face-off, started down the ice at teriffic speed. Even in thd ' t moment he seemed to hear a sweet voice whisper in his ear . ' Go in and win. Boy — for my sake too. ' He was not a boy, but . With one last burst of speed he swerved to the right, and, as Sanders, the Dunbar point, brought his stick down with full force upon his injured ankle, shot. I ' he puck flew swift and straight towards the 42 TRINITY COI.LEGE SCHOOI, Rl :( ORD left side of the goal, and, glancing off the inner edge of the post dropped into the net. As the umpire ' s handkerchief fluttered in the air, and amid wild cheers from the VVilliston rooters, the final whistle announced the end of the most memorable contest of years. Pandemonium reigned. But to Jimmy the noise was only a confused murmur, farther and farther away each second and, with the dim reali- zation that this time his ankle was broken, consciousness left him. Gentlv they carcied him to the dressmg room, and the noisy congratu- lations were hushed as they looked upon the tense white face of The Man Who Won The Game. He woke next morning and, trying wearily to sit up, looked into a pair of dark blue eyes. ' So you won. Boy, ' she whispered. ' You were there ? ' he asked. ' Of course I was — and Boy, you won ' t have to go. ' ' Why, what do you mean ? Has the — ' ' Yes, the real thief has confessed. He saw what you did last night and realized his own selfish littleness. I won ' t tell you his name, he has gone, and you will never know him, if you meet him in after life, as the man who nearly spoiled your career. ' ' Yes, its better that way. He couldn ' t really have had anything against me, if I didn ' t know him. ' ' He couldn ' t anyway, Boy, ' she answered. ' Why do you call me ' Boy ? ' I ' m twenty-four, and you ' re ' — he paused and looked at her quizzically, ' why, you ' re ages younger. ' ' I ' m years, yes — but you tire n boy, aren ' t you ? Besides I want tf) call you that. ' ' Well, if you want to I guess that ' s all there is to it. ' Another pause ff)ll()wc l. i ' hen — ' Why dn you — er — are you? ' he began, confus ' -dly. ' Why d) I come here and bandage broken ankles, and read tr) unworthy young hockey |)layers ? Oh, I like it. 1 couldn ' t stand the u.seless existense of the modern society girl I tried that for a year and gave it up. ' TRINII ' V COI.I.KC.R SCHOOL KI ' COKI). 4;, ' Put don ' t you ever miss it all? Don ' t you cwr want lo {, ' 0 to (lances and the theatre, and — ? ' ■ Sometimes ; and I do go. I ' ve only been here since the holidays, and I only intend staying till Easter. So I won ' t get enough of the nurse ' s life to tire of it. ' ' Then you don ' t expect to devote your life to taking care of young University idiots with more money than brains ? ' ' No, ' she answered, ' I don ' t, I — ' There was a knock at the door, and as she crossed to open it, he followed her with his eyes. How graceful she was ! Did ever woman move so quickly and freely. ' Oh, Boy, ' she turned and half ran to liim. ' It ' s the team ; they want to see you. ' And even as she spoke six young men filed in and stood at attention beside his cot. First came Paine, then Kennedy, and in the Captain ' s hand was a little silver loving-cup. ' Mr. McLane and Ladies, ' he began, with a twinkle in his eye, ' that ' s about all I have to say in that strain Jimmy, we have come for two reasons. The first is to offer you our sincere thanks for the game you played last night, and for the sacrifice you made in doing so. As a little token of the honour and esteem which we all accord you, we beg you to accept this little memento. It isn ' t much, but it ' s the best we could get at such short notice, and will probably be prized more for the associations attached to it, than for its small value. ' He put the beautiful little cup into Jimmy ' s hand, and as he took it Jimmy saw engraved upon it these words : ' To Jimmy McLane, the man who won the Dunbar game, Feb. 12th, 191 3. From the members of the Team, ' and under this was each man ' s signature. As Jimmy shook hands with them he read in the face of each honest admiration and unselfish friendship. ' Also, ' Paine continued, ' we have decided, after due consideration, to make you Captain of next year ' s seven. Accept our congratulations Captain ' Once more the genial, friendly handshaking, and soon after the men filed out with a cheery good-night .ind oft-expressed hopes of a speedy recovery. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' So you ' ve won again, Boy, ' she said, as the door closed l JL-hiiid them. ' Yes, ' he answered, ' I guess there ' s not much else to wish for — is there ? ' ' I ' m sure I don ' t know — -is there ? ' ' There is, and I ' ve been wanting it tor just fifteen days, four hours and seven miimtes. I wanted it the very i " irst minute I landed in this Infirmary — only I didn ' t know it ; and when I realized it, and when 1 realized it. I didn ' t have the nerve to ask for it — till now. Oh, Girl ! won ' t you make me the happiest man in the world ? rhe say I won the game last night, and they gave me this, ' he held nf) the little cu[). ' Won ' t you let me say that I ' ve won another game — one infinitely more important, and give me something, oh so much more precious. I know I ' m awfully youne, Girl, hut we can wait. I ' m strong, dear, and healthy and I ' ll work harder than ever man worked before. Won ' t you ? ' And as she came into his arms, gently, sweetly, as if her natural resting place was there, he looked up and across the room, intt) the glass, straight into the hajjpy eyes of Ihe Man Who Won. .M. USH. I,I. WiNCHESTKK. « I ' xirH i,i, I K M t;K(»rr. I i " Ri rr ' i " ( i,lk(;k srnooi. kkcokd 45 We were very much shocked to hear about Bill Slater ' s accident this hockev season. We congratulate him on his great pluck, and extend our sympathies to him and his parents. We congratulate Reg. Digby on being appointed house doctor at the General Hospital, Montreal. Herb. Taylor, who is in his last year, and W. Pearce, received ' Varsity Football colours last fall. We congratulate them most heartily, Fred Downer is attending Business College in Monarch. C. F. Fitzgerald is in the Canadian Explosive Co. in Parry Sound. Jack Maynard and George Laing have been elected football cap tains of ' Varsity and McGill respectively for the coming season. Arthur Mewburn is working at the Meisterschaft in Toronto, and will try his McGill matric. this year. Mont, (ireer has been very successful ui his recent exams, at Os- goode Hall. Hec. Lithgow is working in the Manufacturer ' s Life in Toronto. L. L. Lindsay passed his Honour Mairic. last fall, and is preparing to enter second year ' Varsity this coming season. Dick Urch is in charge of a hotel in Monarch. Alex. Porterfield is working as reporter for the News, Toronto. Jack Denmstoun is preparing for his Cambridge Matric. in France with a view of going through for law in England (iodfrey .Mortlock is in the banking business in Dominion Citv. Doug Hay is still working in Owen Sound. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Lev. DeVeber has a position in a bank in Nelson, H. C. Cam. Patterson caught the freshman rifle team at Harvard. Also, Warfield Patterson has been playiug " freshman " baseball and hockey there. Harry Symons is working for Symons Rae, architects, and is an occasional student at ' Varsity. Tom Coldwell is attending Brandon College, where he has had quite a successful hockey season. Allen D. Harvey is working in an architect ' s ofifice in Toronto. He also goes to night school, and will try his Honour matric. this year. Heath Stone has been spending the winter in California. Geof. O ' Brian is touring in Europe for a few months, and will try his Honour matric this year. Bill Carruthers is in the Westinghouse Electric in Peterborough. Messrs. VV. Ince and Newbold Jones were here for the confirma- tion services. We note that Mr. A. E. Slater (a former Science Master) was transferred from Allahabad College, India, to Etah, where his mission- ary work will have an even larger scope. During the term we had short visits from : Art. Mewburn, O. Shep- herd, Justin Waller, E. J. Ketchum, Jack Maynard, Pete Campbell, Harry Symons, Mont. Greer, Buck Pearce, Frank Mathers, Evan Ryrie. We congratulate E. H. Cox on his recent engagement. He is working as a contractor in Winnipeg. MAKRIAGES. We note the marriage of John W. G. Greey Esq., to Constance Turnbull, of Hamilton, which took place on February 22nd, 1913. We tender him our heartiest congratulations. He was here from nScjq to 1902. On April 2nd, 1913, at Si. James ' Cathedra!, Toronto, by the Rev. Canon Plumptree, Sarah Hamilton, daughter of the late William H.and Emily .S. Shoenberger, of Cobourg, to George Hagarty McLaren, M. I), son of the late Lieut. -( ol. MrLnrm, f)f Hamilton. Chapel IRotcti. The specidi preacher on Sexagesima Sunday (Jan. 26th) was the Ven. .Archdt-acon Davidson, from Giu-lph. I ' rr.u hiii; on ( ienesis 1:27 ■I ' KIXMV ( ' OI.I.ICC.F-: SCHOOL RKCORD. 47 he said that there were many important things which could be learnt, but not by books. I ' he object of such institutions as tliis School and Residential Universities was to teach the lessons of knowing and dealing with men. As a great poet has said : " The greatest study of mankind is man, " and altho ' this may not be literally true, a of man should be based on the knowledge that he was made in (lod ' s image — -not a physical likeness, for " no man hath seen the Father, " but a spiritual likeness. The text makes this statement quite clear, and it shows us the dignity of man, to understand which will help us in our own life. and in our dealings with men. There are four ways in which (iod has made made man in His own image. Firstly, the triune nature of the Ueity is reproduced in the threefold character of man — body, mind and spirit. If every part of man is not healthy, that man is incomplete. The body is obviously necessary. Those whose mind is absent are incomplete, and however strong the body be, however bright the intellect, if the spirit, or soul, is starved and pinched, that man is incomplete. Secondly, God ' s creative power is to some extent reproduced in min. He, of all beings, can invent, create, reason. The difference lies in the fact that (jod can create from nothing, while man can but de- velop and use what already exists. Man, too, is a ruler : he has power over the animal creation, and to some extent over natural forces. Thirdly, man is immortal, not in the same sense that God is im- mortal, for He has no beginning and no end. .Man is immortal, not liackwards, but in that he will never die. It is wrong to think that those who do not inherit eternal life will pass into nothingness. Hlvery m. " .n will live eternally, either in joy, or in degredation and sorrow. Lastly, man has something of God ' s character: loving good and haling evil. The flesh is not necessarily evil, though since the Fall it has been subject to evil. How can the body be evil when we are told that it is the temple of the Holy Spirit ? The way in which we can overcome this inherited evil is to live as near to God as we can ; that is, to try and love svhat is good, to follow what is right, to do what is just, and to seek what is pure. If we live thus we shall, as the I ' salmist says, awake in ( lod ' s image and ' be satisfied with it. ' 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hbard in Class : ' The Chinese were so far ahead of the rest of the world that now they do everything backwards. ' . . . .Q. ' Explain the geographical position and importance of Simla. ' A. ' Simla is the place where all the notorious people of India go when Calcutta gets too hot for them. ' Shakespeare Travestied : Father, on seeing the newly taken family portrait. — ' What ! All my pretty chickens and their dam in one fell group ? ' The Royal Motto of England : ' Dieu et mon Droit. ' ' God and my country, ' as a provincial paper has it. General knowledge is a dangerous thing : Sporran. — ( i ) A heathen god. (2) a track of country in Russia Boomerang. — A monkey that lives in the jungle Aurora Leigh. — n earthquake Wielding the willow. — Caning Galaxy. — A language of the (iauls. Weaker Vessel. — German warship The defter half. — Con servative Carilion. — A term of endearm ent in Italy Lie- hig.-- German love-song. The captain had been lecturing his men on the duties of a soldier, and he thought it was time to see how much they understood. ' Private Murphy, ' he asked, ' why should a soldier be ready to die for his country ? ' Private Murphy scratched his head for a moment, antl then a smilt- of enlightenment crossed his face. ' Sure, captain, ' he said, pleasantly, ' you ' re quite right. Why should he ? ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 49 ' Why do you whip your h ' ttle son ? It was the cat that upset the vase of flowers. ' ' I can ' t whip the cat ; I belong to the society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Am.iials. ' An English tourist who was telling an Irisli peasant al)out the British Empire said : ' Well, Fat, you know the sun never sets on th king ' s dominions, but do you know the reason ? ' Pat immediately answered : ' I suppose it is because heaven is afraid to trust an Englishman in the dark. ' • I suppose there are many problems which polar explorers seek to solve ? ' ' Yes, ' replied the intrepid traveller, ' a great many. ' ' What is the most important one ? ' Getting back. ' A farmer was escorting the newly-arrived boarder, a young city lady, to the farm-house, when at once she spied a small herd of calves in a field near by. ' Oh, ' she cried, ' look at the little cowlets ! ' Grinning, the farmer replied : ' No, miss ; them ' s bullets. ' Comedian — ' I played Hamlet once. ' ' Did you have a long run ? ' Comedian — ' About three miles ' ' I am willing, ' said the candidate, ' to trust the people. ' ' Great Scott ! ' yelled a little man in the audience. ' I wish you ' d o|)en a grocery. ' ' Yes, I learned to play the piano entirely by ear. ' ' And you never had an earache ? ' she asked. Hoo is it, (eems, that ye mak ' sic an enormous profit aff yer po- tatoes ? Yer price is lower than any ither ui toon, and ye mak ' extra reductions for yer freends. ' ' Weel, ye see, I knock aff twa shillin ' s a ton because a customer is a freend o ' mine, an ' then I just tak ' twa hundert-weight aff the ton because I ' m a freend o ' his. ' so TRINITY COLLRCR SCHOOL RECOki). Confinnation. On the last Saturday of rcriii, the eve of Pahn Sunday, tiic Ihshop of Toronto held the Annual Confirmation Service in the School Chapel. Some twenty boys were presented by the He admaster for Confirmation. The Chancel was beautifully decorated svith white flowers, and each candidate wore the customary carnation in his buttonhole. After a stirring address and a most impressive service, His Lordship dedicated the brass tablet which has been placed in the Chapel to the memory of Gordon Macbeth. £ycbangc6. College Times — U. C C. Outlook — McCill University. .Mitre — Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. Acta Ridleiana — H. R. C, St. Catharines. Review — S. A. C. .A.shburian — .A.shbury College, Ottawa. Dlue and White — Rothesay College School. Record — St. Alban ' s School. St. -Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Hrock- ville. I ' he Grove Chronicle — Lakcfield. I ' rinity University Review. H. H. C. .Vlagazine — Oshavva. Black and Red —University School, X ' ictoria, B.C. ' o .AgX ' i — Ottuv.i ( ' ollegiate Institute Liverp .)l C illege Magazine. Bisho[) s College .Scho ! .Magazine. Novv and Then — St. Paul ' s Academv, St. Paul, Minn. tin: i iM t. II i,L I nnit CoUctjc School IRccorb. KDIIORTAI, STAI ' I ' . Editor Mr. F. J. Weitrrecht Assistant Editors M. C. Voung (Si)orts) A. A. H. Vernon (Old Boy Notes) M. Winchester (Fiction) A. Voght (School Notes) and Irkasurkk Mr. W. R. P. Hridckr AssisiANT Ma a(;krs a. A. H. Vernon (Subscriptions) M. ' iN(niNii K (Advertisements) CONTENTS : Paoe Editorial 5 . The Rev. O. Rigby 5 Si ' oRTS Cricket (Vernon) 7 Athletic Spelts (Young) lo Oxford Cup Race (Wincheiter) 12 Tennis (Voght) 13 .School Steeplechase . 14 Gymnastic Competition ... . . 15 Scnc ' OL Notes — Dramatic Club 16 Choir Supper (Young) 19 Presentation . . 19 Cadet Corps — Bethune Cup 19 Shouting . . 20 March Down Town (Voght) :!0 . nnual Inspection 21 Library 21 Chapel Notes 23 Poem — " The .Spir.t of Football ... 25 Births and Marriages 25 Old Boy Notes 26 Exchanges 28 ILLUSTRATIONS. Hionlispiccc — 1 he Rev O. Rigby... « Headmaster and Stall 191 1- 1913 16 The Re V. K. Graham Orchard 23 The School Baiiil .... 29 I ' lUNTKi) I ' oR Trinity College School hy Williamson Son roKT IlOl ' K. 1 iiK Kkv. Osuai.I) Kkjhv, M. a., LL. D. Iltadniastcr i.f Trinity College School 1903— 1913. Unnit Collecje School IRecorb. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, SEPT. 1913. NO. 2. JEDitoriaL Xhh. Editorial is, too often, the page of a School Magazine to which the reader turns last, or not at all. And how gladly would the Editor be excused from the dread task of its composition. This lime, however, he craves the kind indulgence of his readers, for we have to say farewell, and to bid welcome farewell to our late Headmaster, and to Messrs. Boyle, Hepburn, Murray, Savage and Martin, as well as to the boys who ha e left; welcome to Mr. Orchard and the. new mem- bers of the staff, and to those whose privilege it will be to call themselves T. C. S. Boys. To the former we wish prosperity and good luck in their future spheres of work. We shall be glad to see them again when- ever they can visit the School, and shall not forget their loyal work, their efforts in our behalf, and their good fellowship. To the latter we would extend the hand of friendship, confidently expecting to find in I hem worthy successors to the friends to whom we have said good- bye. Finally, to Mr. Orchard and the new Masters we would bring the assurance that we will loyally do our best to help them in their arduous and responsible task. bc TRcv Q0wal IRiab . riD.a., XX.D. Hkaumaster of Trinity College School 1903 — 1913. It Was with deep and sincere regret that the boys and masters learned from Dr. Rigby, about two weeks before the Easter holidays, that he had determined to lay down his office of Headmaster. Although this announcement came as a surprise to the larger number of us, yet there 6 IRINITY COLLlXiE SCHOOl, RECOklV were two or three among his intimate friends who had known for two years that he had been contemplating such a step, and to them he had ssid more than once, that he felt thai, after completing ten years of his Headmastership, the time would have come for him to pass his heavy responsibilities on to other shoulders. V ' e kni w that Mrs. Rig- by ' s protracted illness and the consequent anxiety largely determined his course at the end. During the period of his Headmastership many important and lasting improvements were effected. In 1903 there were about ninety boys at the School ; not long afterwards we were given a half holiday on the arrival of the hundredth boy, and for some years past the average number of pupils has been 135; whilst the high-water mark reached 147. The financial position of the School has l)eeii greatly btrengthen- ed under his wise management, and not only has the large debt been very greatly reduced, but a number of costly and much needed improve, ments has been made. The hospital has been completely remodelled ind equipped, a new drainage system has been introduced, the Chapel has been beautified in many ways, the hmded property of the School has been more than doubled, And the playing fields greatly improved while the Skating Rink has been erected under his auspices. Perhaps Dr. Rigl)y ' s predominant personal characteristic were his extraordinarily deep attachment to the School, ceaseless solicitude for its welfare, and the affectionate interest th-.t he displayed for each indi- vidual boy, not only during his School days, but aUo in his subsequent carreer A large-hearted h«spitality w;is rotiibined with a onstant readi- ness to take into his own home any boy who, through i)ereavement or or any other reason, was in troul)le and fell very homesick In his relation, to the boys as Headm ister he was distinguished by an impartial justice joined with clemen ' -y, while as a teacher hi.s scholar- ship was recognized and appreciated by the boys themselves — no mean judges of a man ' s worth. His sympathetic understanding of the diffi- culties of a school niasle ' - ' s work made him easy of access and affable to the members of his staff. In the last nimiber of the Recokd Mrs. Rigby ' s work and influence in the School were hilly dealt with. Dr. Rigby has, we know, been iKiNirv roi.ij ' .di ' : school ruokd. 7 cheered and helped in his reat personal loss, as well as in his natural grief at severing his connection with the School he loved so well, by numberless expressions of good-will and sympathy from old and present boys of the School, and from friends all over Canada. (Irichct. SCHEDULE. DATK VKRSUS AT RESULT Sat. May 17... Peterhoro ' C. C T. C. S . . . . Lost 5 wkts 64 runs Thur. May 22. .Trinity College T. C. S . . . . Lost by 47 runs.. . . Sat. May 24 ... . Toronto C C T. C S . . . . Lost by 6 runs ... . Sat. May 31 S. A. C T. C. S . . . . Lost by 38 runs . . . Wdd. June 4 . . . U. C. C U. C. C . . . Lost i inn ' gs 74 rns Mon. June 9 . .R M. C T. C S. . . . Lost by 54 runs. . . Wed. June 11 . ...B. R. C Toronto. . ..Lost 3 wks 126 runs FIRST ELEVEN MATCHES. T. C. S. 1ST . I vs. r. C. C 1ST XI The first match of the season was played at T. C. S. on Saturday NLiy 17th, against the Peterbonjugh C. C, who were all experienced cricketers. The school teani was somewhat nervous, il being the first match, and this may account for the heavy scoring on the part of the Peterb(irough players. For the school Young, Crowther and Bradfield made the highest scores, and Saunders showed up as best bowler. On the Peterborough team Dclafosse and Thompson made the most runs, and Coster bowled very well. Time would allow no more than one innings, and T. C. S. made a total of 45, Peterborough making 105 for five wickets down. , T. C. S. vs. Trinity Collkce. On Thursday, May 22nd the school played anot ' ier one innings game on their own ground, this lime against Trinity College. The school made 86 runs. Stratton knocked up 15, not out, and Young Cochran and Wilson by steady playing made 13 each. Saunders took 6 wickets for 43 runs. Trinity College got 133 runs, Bishop and Mar- tin being the highest scorers. Martin and Cook bowled well against the School. rsr- -... 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T. C. S. vs. T. C. C. The Toronto Cricket Club came down to Port Hope on May 24th and won the game by 6 runs. In the first innings the School got 31 and T. C. C. got 37. The School went in again and made loi runs, but as the second innings could not be played out they were beaten on the first innings. Mr. Gibson bowled well for Toronto C C., and Bradfield did wonders in that line for the School. In the second in- nings Waller made 34 and Moore 20 runs, not out. T. C. S. vs. S. A. C. St. Andrew ' s played the School in Port Hope on May 31st; score 60-22 in favour of S. A. C. McBean and Bradfield made 8 and 6 respectively, while no fewer than seven duck ' s eggs were includ-.-d m the score. Bradfield ' s bowling (6 wickets for 30 runs) was a redeeming feature. The match was decided by the first innings. lor S. A. C Ross i .scored 20 and Rolph 15, while Wright took 5 wickets for 7 runs. S. A. C ' s second innings scored ic2, of which Wright made 41 and Ro ' pli 23. Saunders took 6 wickets for 22 runs, while McBean brought off a clever catch T. C. S. vs. U. C. C. 1 he School team went to Toronto on Wednesday, June 24th and made a very poor showing, scoring only 27 in each of two innings, while U. C. reached 12S, tlius beating us by .111 inningv and 74 runs. For U. C. C. McLean ' s bowling was nicest destiuciivc. A ttaiure (jf the game was the number of catches brought off by our tt.ain— 6 of the U. C. C. wickets tailing in this in.inner. I. C. .S vs K. M :. (;ii .Monday June glh ' I ' . C. S. played R. M. C at Port Hope Each tcatn playrd i j men. In ihe first iniii ' igs ih» ' School got 46, and K . l. C. 100 ; ui the second, wliicli was nut finished, the School got 84, and k. .M. C. y for 3 wickeis. Sauntler ;n.d C chran made 24 and 20 respectively fur the Scho »l. For R. . 1. C blackslock knocked up 29 runs, as well ab taking 6 wickets for 17 runs. I " . C. .S. Vb H R C On Wednesday June 1 iih, on tl.e ' ' aisity Campus Cur oppon- I KIN UN coil I ' C.K SCHOOL RECORD. 9 eits wtrc far too stiorii, ' for us and ni.ulc, for 8 wickets only, 170 runs when tliey (ieclared. Our team started badly, the first five wickets fall- ing for 28 runs Then with Youn and Moore in it seemed as though a stand would l»o made, but the combination was broken when the score stood at ; , and the end came with a total of 44. The only bright spot in the lisaster was Young ' s fine iiinings of 22. Fl.AT MATCH — Lower vs. Upi-kr (Higs mk) The Higside Flat .Match was played on June 13th and resulted in another win for the Lower Flat. The Upper Flat went in first and made 20 runs The Lower Flat then went in and made 23 runs for 4 wickets down. FIRST TEAM COLOURS Saunders (Captain). Cochran. McBean. Bradfield, Waller. Young Crowther. Moore. Dempster. Greey. Stratton. Batting Pri e — Sir E. Osier ' s Bat. — Cochran. Bowling Prize — H. S. Martin ' s Bat. — T, Saunders. Fielding Prize. — Bradfield. SECOND ELEVEN LATCHES. The Second Team met with considerable success, winning the game against S. . . C. after an exciting match, by the narrow margin of 5 runs (130-135). (.ireey and Aylen ii distinguished themselves in bowling, while Chappell rnadc top score. The match against U. C. C. 2nd XI was played on June the 4th at Port Hope, and resulted in a very decisive victory for T. C. S. Butt made top score and bowled very well. Edwards ' bowling was noteworthy. SECOND TEAM COLOURS MacKendrick (Captain). Wilson. Butt. Ketchum i. Aylen in. Vernon. Bird. Whitney. Chappell. Thetford. Bruce. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. athletic Sports. The Sports this year were an unqualified success, even though the weather, as usual, played us a shabby trick, and prevented many of our expected guests from coming. The Sports Committee had been most energetic, and we must congratulate them on the gay appearance which the field presented, de- corated as it was with bunting and flags. The track this year was laid out on the Littleside field, thus leaving the cricket pitch free, and pre- venting any damage to it. The arrangement of the course also made it possible to have all the starts and finishes (except of the loo yards) at the same places — a great convenience to spectators. A magnificent collection of prizes was distributed. These took the form of silver cups as first prizes for races only, while leather goods, clocks and many other useful articles, such as watch fobs, dressing cases and hair brushes were given as second prizes and for other events. While thanking the many friends to whose kindness and generosity we owed the splendid display of prizes, we must not forget ti thank Mr. Weitbrecht, the Secretary of the Sports Committee, who ungrudgingly gave up a great deal of his time, and took unsparing pains to make everything a success, and at the same time we congratulate him on the efficiency of his organization. The Lord Bishop of Toronto, who fortunately happeneti to he in town for a Confirmation, kindly presented the i)rizes to the happy winners, and we an; very much indebted to him for sparing so much of his valuable time. The following is the list of events wich wiiKK-rs and donors of prizes: — kE.SlLIS (jy KVK.NTS I Mile (open ist ernon, jikI ' oght. jrd Morris i 4 Mile ist .Morns i. snd oght ! ( Mile ist Stratton, 2nd Cochran 220 Yards ist Stratton, 2nd Burgess 100 Yards ist Stratton, 2nd Crowther Hurdle Race ist Taylor ii, 2nd l e Obstacle Race ist .Macdonald i, and I ' epler, 3rd Ihetford IK I M IN (.■()!. I. ICCl ' : SCHOOL KKCORl). ii Kclas ' Rare ist Cochran, Ellison i, Hullen, 2nd Harris, Vernon, Voght Three-legged Race ist Ellison i, Wilson. 2nd Dempster, Wigle High Juni[) . ist Lloyd i, 2nd Lee Broad Jump ist Loyd i, 2nd Ellison i Throwing Oicket Ball ist Winchester, 2nd Ketchum i Putting Shot ist Crowther, 2nd Ellison i Bigside Handicap ist Ellison ii, 2nd Morris i, 3rd Morris ii y Mile (15-16) ist Turner, 2nd Wigle } Mile (under 15) ist Turner, tnd Wigle 220 Yards " ist Turner, and Wigle 100 Yards " ist Johnston, 2nd ' Turner Sack Race " 1st Howard i, 2nd Hetry Potato Race " ist Harper, 2nd Wigle High Jump ' ' ist Wigle, 2nd Ince Hroad Jump " 1st Ketchum ii, 2nd Wigle Littleside Handicap ist Turner, 2nd Wigle, 3rd Harper 220 Yards. . . .under 14 ist Harcourt, 2nd Ketchum ii 100 Yards. ... " ' ' ist Ketchum ii, 2nd Harcourt, 3rd Croll Relay Race (junior study) ist Chadwick ii, Western, Harper ' The following is a list of the donors of prizes : — Putting Shot — by Rev. Provost Macklem ; Broad Jump — by J. L. Schwartz Esq.; Throwiug Cricket Ball — by J. R. Bunting, Esq.; High Jump — by R. E. Southby, Esq.; Littleside Handicap — by Messrs. H. Reynolds and E. Brown ; 220 Yards — by Messrs J. F. Floc5d and J. L. Westaway ; Quarter-mile, by the Rev. The Headmaster ; One mile, open — by the Rt. Rev. The Lord Bishop of Toronto and Mr. N. E. Jennings ; Broad Jump (under 15) — by Messrs. Thos. l ong and E. Budge Sons ; High Jump — by H. R Boulton, Esq.; Quarter mile (under 15) — by Mrs. Schwartz; Half mile (open) — by Geo. K, McLeod, Esq.; 220 Yards (under 15), The Ladies ' Prize; Quarter mile (op n) — by The Rev. ' The Headmaster; 100 Yards (under 14)— by Messrs. F. Curtisand J. Walker; 22oYds(open) — byH.E. Harcourt ' ernon,Esq. Col Ward; Po- tato Race — by W.H. Roper, Esq.; Bigside Handicap — by His Honor The Lt Gov. of Manitoba (D. C. Cameron. Esq.); Sack Race — by Messrs. H. W. .Mitchell and H. R. Di.xon : 100 Yards (open)— by Sir Edmund 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Osier, M. P., and S. S. Smith, Esq.; loo Yards ( ' under 15) — by l)r, Whyte ; Relay Race (junior study), — by Mr. H. R. Dixon ; Relay Race (open) — by Messrs. Baird, Robertson and J. L. Thompson ; Three Legged Race — by Dr. Brown and Messrs. D. H. Chisholm and H. R. Dixon; Hurdle Race — by the Mayor (H. T. Bush, Esq.) and Major Ralston ; Obstacle Race — Prizes by Dr. Poorest and Mrs. Barlow Cumberland ; Consolation (junior ' ) — Miss Philp. bc ®J:for Cup IRace. For the benefit of new boys it might be well to explain that the Oxford Cup Race is an annual inter Flat contest. About the first week in Trinity Term the preliminiry trainm begins and all the " new kids " of both Flats are put through a regular course of sprouts. Soon, by the ancient rule of the survival of the fit- test, the squad is brought down very considerably, and in two weeks only about eight of the original twenty or more are ke[)t at work, and they are " in the running " in more st nses than one. Five of these eight are chosen by the ( " onimittee to represent the Flat. Thus the best ten men in the School start in the historical race each year. Since first place counts one point, second jilace two points, and so on, the team totalling the least number of points wins. In 191 2 the Lower Flat won a rather decided victory, uetiing first, third, fourth, fifth and sixth plac s, and this year the entire team was back. l hings looked bad for the Uppers, but they pluckily went to work and had soon discovered sever. d " dark horses " —Tail anil Coldwell being watched with a great deal of interest by l)oth Flats. The odds were somewhat evened also by the rumours that Cochran and Wmches- ter of the Lf)Wers would not be allowid to run. s it turned out Corh- ran did run, anfl Winchester ' s place was very ably taken by Aylen n. i " hr looked for day dawned at last briuht anfl clear, and for the first time in vears the race was run with the fields hard and " fasl " Aljout 2 30 the following teams lined up at the starling [)oint back of the rink : Lower Hat -Morns i, Vernon, Cochran, Vouht, Aylen n, (all but the last being " old colors. " Upper Flat —Coldwell, VVigle, Tait, Morris ii, Cruik »hank, (all new men). At the crack of the |)istol the teams starteil as if they were running rRixnv coi.i.Kc;!-: school record. 13 a 220 yartl dash. Ovrr the first field Tait led at breakneck speed, l)Ut at the " Shinny Ikisli " Morris i forced ahead, and f:om that moment llie race was his ' Fair kept pluckily after him, however, and came ofl " tlie right on the winiiei ' s heels. Here the Lower Flat pacers came in and they soon drew their men awav down the Kingston Road. Along the Ravenscourt they sped. On the Cobourg Road Morris i tripped and fell heavily. It is very much to his credit that he finished at all after such a jar, and that he finished first is little less than re- njarkable. Vernon of the Lower Flat and Coldwell of the Upper now did some pretty running, and at the corner of the Concession and the School Ro ids they were following closely on Morris i ' s heels in the order named. Cochran now pulled up and passed Vernon. The teams finished as follows : — Morris i, Vernon, Cochran, Coldwell, VVigle, Voght, Tair, Aylen ii, Morris ii, Cruikshank. Let us hope that in future the Oxford Cup Race will lead to no more unpleasant feeling between th:: two Flats than it did during Trinity Term 1913. Jennie. The Tennis Club enjoyed one of the best and most profitable Terms since its organization. Weather conditions were ideal, while the courts were improved by being resodded. The Tournaments, sen- ior and junior, were keenly contested, and the entries were exception- ally large. The committee (Bird, Cochran, Winchester and Young,) deserve great credit for their able management of the courts and Tour- naments, and for the time which they so generously devoted to making the club a huge success. StNlOK TurRNAMKNT-.SiNGi.Bs. Forty-five entered the sinior singles, and lively and exciting games were the leaiure with the semi-finals, showing Waller, ' irden, Cook and Cochran. Waller and Cook were eliminated, leaving Cochran and Virden the right to play for the Tennis Championship. Virden was returned winner after three sets of hard-fought and brilliant tennis. The seores were 60, 6-1. 6-2. Great credit is due Virden, who is without 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD doubt one of the finest all-round tennis players the School has ever seen. DOUBLES. The teams in this Tournament were well split up, and no stars paired. In the final round Cook and Burji;ess were defeated by Stratton and MacKendrick. JUNIOR TOUKNAMENI— SiNCLES. With twenty-six entries there was plenty of keen competition in this event, and after having survived four rounds Vibert ii fell a victim to Broughal i ' s skill with the racket in an exciting final, the scores being 8-6, 8-10, 9-7. DOUBLES. In the doubles, with the s;xme number of entries, fortune ngain favoured Broughall, who had drawn Taylor iii as a partn- ' r. They romped home, winning each round easily, and in the finals defeated Butt and Gill to the tune of 6-0, 6-2, 6-0. During the holidays Virden has been playing tennis a good deal and with some success. We congratulate him on this, and more espe- cially on what was said of his play in the Cleveland News : — • ' His true sportsmanship and modesty ; he was always ready to give his opponent the benefit of the doubt. " Well played, Virden I School Steeplechase. The School Steeplechase was run on May 26th. Ovlt eighty hoys started, and seventeen lucky ones received cakes, which had been kind- ly donated by the ladies and masters, while some R. . I. C. Old Boys who were down over the week end, gave one each. Voght came in first, and No. 74 arrived within the time limit. Our thanks arc due to the kind donor« of prizes and cakes. rRiNirv coi.i.Kc.K scnooi. rkcort). 15 mnaetic Competition , The animal dymiiastic Ci)mpetition was murkeci, this year, by the high average of marks obtained by the seniors, while Harper in the jun- ior events obtained full marks with a very pretty display of strength and agility. The Pyramids were (juite the best the School has seen for a long time, and we congratulate Mr. Stirling on the excellence of his training. In the wrestling Avlen ii and Duffield drew after several bouts of a hard fought contest. The single-stick fight between Haultain and Cruikshank, who came off victorious, was productive of much merriment. The scores of the fencing, boxing and gymnastics are appended : — GYMNASTICS SENIORS (100 points.) Cameron 94 ; Duffield 85 ; Thetford 82 ; Thompson i 81. JUNIORS (90 points.) Harper 90 ; Mahaffy 73 ; Taylor iii 72 ; Dancy 65 ; Broughall ii 65 ; Western 64 ; Fiskin 62 ; Tuckwell 61 ; Smith 52. FENCING Senior — Taylor i, 7 points. Morris i, i point. Junior — Sharp i, 9 points. Clark 5 points. BOXING Senior — Gill, won ist round ; lost 2nd round ; drawn 3rd round. Harris, lost ist round; won 2nd round; drawn 3rd round. Junior— Howard i, Serson — Howard won on points. PYRAMID TEAM Broughall i Cameron i. Duffield Harper, Howard, Pepler Taylor ii, Taylor iii, Thetford Tuckwell, Wigle At the close Mr. Sterling gave a wonderful exhibition of balances on chairs, doing the most inconceivable stunts on them. i6 TRIMirV Col.LEdE SCHOOL RKCORD. i ' HK HEADMASTliR AND STAFF OF TrINITV CoLI.KCK ScHOOI. Top Kow (siniiciirg) — Mr. W ' eitbiecht, I he 1 Itadniasttr, Mr. liritlon. Mr Savafjc. Mr. Martin. Lower Row (seated) —Dr. Fetry, Mr. Hoyle ( I li u ie master), Mr. Hridjjer, . lr. Hepburn, Mr. Murray. School IRotcs. bc . C S Dramatic (Ilub ' d lEutcrtaiiimcnt. For WL ' ck.s previous to the 2i)tli of April, suppressed excitement had ftjreshndowed an event of unusual interest to the School. The strictest secrecy, however, prevented any inkhng of what was toward from reaching those who were not " in tlu- know, " and it was a happy surprise when, on the afternoon of .April 291!! we found that we »verc to pet off study and go to the play. The Ditiin -room was arranged for tlu ' performance, the dais serving as a stage, while chairs wer provided for the numerous visitors in the body of the hall. As good fortune had it Mr. Orchard happened to time his visit to the School so as to be present at the play, and we may thus believe that his first im[)ressions of T. C. S. as a body were rRINirV COLLEC ' .K SCHOOL RECORD. 17 pleasant The Headmaster kindly lent the actors rooms lor dressing in, and the exits and entries were luade from the " tunnel. " The evening ' s entertainment opened with a brijliantly executed piano duet by iMisses Saunders and Tuer. Then the curtain rose upon a prettily decoiated interior, disclosing Anna Maria dusting and grumb- ling — a new role for her — or him I ' I ' ht story of " Ici on parle Francais " is too well known to bear repetition her? , and the play, with its absurd situations and laughable incidents went without a hitch from sta rt to finish. Of the " ladies " Lyons is to be congratulated on his performance which was really good. Haultain as Mrs. Spriggins and Baird as Mrs. Major Rattan were excel- lent, while Ketchum filled the part of Angelina. Of the men Winches- ter upheld the difficult part of Dubois consistently, and without lapsing into English as she is not spoke by the stage Frenchman, while Vernon and Bird kept their end? up very well. As a whole the acting struck us as being well up to, if not rather above, the average of school theat- ricals, and we could not but admire the results of Dr. Petry ' s careful training. Between the two plays some most enjoyable musical numbers were given, and were applauded to the echo, a tribute no less to the popular- ity of the performers than to the excellence of the performance. In truth it has seldom fallen to the lot of a T. C. S. audience to listen to a greater musical treat than the duet with which Miss Saunders and Miss Tuer charmed our ears. And although the lover of classical music might have been pained by the melodies of the green grass as it grew, yet no one could have helped laughing at the clever performance of Walsh, Stone and Winchester, and everybody thoroughly enjoyed Stone ' s rich l)arytone in which there was no trace of the nasal I Ketch- um iii is a violinist of promise, and his playing was loudly applauded, while the quintette showed that there is no lack of talent m the School. The second of the plays " Turn Him Out " gave occasion for a more boisterous talent. It was a farce of the most pronounced type, with plenty of buffoonery and a certain amount of horseplay. Mclnlyre, in the character of Nc ' bbs, was good, especially as he did not fall into the temptation of overdoing the part, while the contrast in porters (Mackendrick and Pepler) was very funny. The local allusions were i8 TRINirY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. aptly introduced and brought down the house. Walsh made a good dandy, but Voght turned the part of Moke into that of the heavy dram- atic villain. Lastly the ladies (though they will never make ladies) were all that could be wished. It is, we believe, some years since the School has attempted theatricals, and we may confidently expect a revival of dramatic interest amongst our number, especially as we have so excellent a coach as Dr. Petrv, to whom the thanks of all are due, not only for a pleasant even- ing ' s entertainment which we shall long remember, but also for the ungrudging sacrifice of his time, and the endless pains that he took to secure success — success on which we heart ily congratulate him. PROGRAMME Piano Duel • . Miss Saunders and Miss Tuer Drama— " I( i on Parlk Francais. " CASTE Anna Maria Lynns Angelina H. Ketchum Mrs. Spriggins . . Haultain Mr. Spriggins ...Vernon Victor Dubois . . Winceester Mrs. Major Rattan Bird Major Rattan Voung SrENF. — Interior. A Fashinnahle Watering Place. INIKKLUDK " The (Ireen (irass drew " . Walsh, .Sione, Winchester Violin Solo — Dame Rustiqiu ... K. Ke ' chum Duct Miss Saunders and Miss Tuer Quintette — Mazas — Violin and I ' iano Dempster, Geiger, K. Ketchum Mrs. Ketchum, Miss Tut-r FAHrE — " TlKN IIlM ( )l I . ' CASTE Nolm, a toy vender Mclniyre Mr. Macintosh Moke, the abused huslian ' l i ght Julia, his better half .... Ince Mr. Kglantine Roseleaf, a dandy Walsh Susan, maid of all work ... • • ■ - Ketchum Poritrs Peplcr, MacKendrick ScEWE — Interior of Sunflower Lodge, Port Hope. Time— Present. (Joi) Save tiik Kino. IKlMrV COI.I.KC.E SCHOOL Ki:C()KI». 19 Zbc Choir Supper. On the evening ot June 51I1 at 8.30, ail ihe iiienibers of the Choir and any of the boys who were privileged to attend, went down to the dining-hall. For three-qu;irters of an hour, there was very httle heard except the clatter of knives and forks as the food rapidly disappeared. The Headmaster came in at the end of the banquet and opened the speeches by calling upon Dr. Petry. Some very good and appropriate speeches were made during the evening, and some of them gave rise to a good deal of merriment. Macdonald i ' s speech was especially strik- ing, inasmuch as he said nothing. After the speeches were over every- body joined hands and sang " . uld Lang Syne. " This was immediate- ly followe d by " Cod Save the King " and then the party broke up. Iprcecntation. On the last afternoon of Term, immediately after dinner, word went round that there was to be an extra call over. Everybody trooped into the Speech Room, and Dr. Rigby and Mr. Boyle were asked to be present. After a short speech, Vernon presented the Headmaster with a handsome gold watch as a token of respect and appreciation from the Boys of T. C. S. The watch contained a suitable inscription engraved on its inner case. After Dr. Rigby had expressed his thanks in a few well-chosen words, Vernon brought forward a beautifully fitted club bag, a parting gift from the School to the House Master. Mr. Boyle made a speech, thanking the boys for their kindness, and the little function ended. be (la ct CLorpe THE BEIHUNE CUP. I ' he Bethune Cup was held on Monday, June 2nd. It took place during the second division of school in the afternoon, and would have probably been more closeW contested, if the Lower Flat had not unfor- tunately lost their captain. Both squads, howevc-, did their best, and, 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. as Capt. Long said in his speech, there was little in which they could be improved. The Upper Flat captain should be congratulated on his good showing. The results as handed in by Captain Long were as follows : — UPPERS LOWKRS MAX Shooting in Gallery 50 .... 37 .... 100 . . Shooting on Range 35 . . ■ . 37 .... 100 . . Neatness on Parade 18 .... 15 .... 2c . . Manual Exercise 35 . ■ ■ . 35 . . 4° • ■ Drill 85 .... 78 .... IOC .. Guard Mounting 33 ... 35 ... 40 • • SHOOTING. The Gallery Competitiun Prize, presented by Messrs. Thos. Long Son, for the aggregate of the two highest scores made at ten practices WIS won by Taylor i. The Watts Challenge Cup, for boys under 15, was won by Howard i. The Lieutenant Governor ' s Prize for the best shot in the School was won by Aylen ii. The Ralston Cup for the best shot under 15 was won by Howard ii. The Dennistoun (Flat) Cup for range and gallery shooting, was won by the Upper P ' lat with a score of 85, the Lowers making 74. M. RCII DOW TOWN. On Monday evening, May i8lh, the .Sciioul Cadet Corps, under the leadership of Major Smart, undertook the annual march down town. The hand, conductor V ' oght at the head, led and very smart they look- ed, while the company ' s appearance and niarchin;. drew exclamations of pleasure and approval fn-m ttie numerous spectators. .At the town Armoury the Cadets were join«?d by the regimental band of the 46ih, the red tunics lending an additional air of gajety to the scene. Leaving the drill hall, the boys marched up John %ir«ei and Walton street, re- turning by way of Brown street. I-arge crowds turned out to see the parade, and numbers of young men and maidens — especially maidens — followed the Cadets along the sidewalks. Of the many remarks we heard made, all, without exception, expressed approval. The marching rkixriv coli.kc;! ' : schooi, rkcokd. 21 was good, the ali Minu ' iit perfect, and every Cadet felt new confidence for the impeniiing Inspection. Major Smart is to be congratulated on the appearanc ' of the company. ANNUAL INSl ' FXTION. The Annual Cadet Corps Inspection was held on Friday, May 23rd by Major Ciiliespie, I and O. Cadet Corps. The Company was put through a very thorough test of marching, manoeuvering and man- ual, and the results were most satisfactory. .Major Gillespie compli- mented Major Smart in the most laudatory terms on the unquali- fied success of his training, and, to show his appreciation of the good work done, requested the Headmaster to give the School a half holiday. The function ended with cheers for Major Gillespie, the Headmaster and Major Smart. hc Xibrar . The following hooks have been added to the Library this Term : — Micah Clarke .. Doyle The Elusive Pimpernel ... Orczy The Coming of the Law Seltzer I he Spell of the Jungle Peirin i he Border Boys . . Deering Boy Scouts in Canada Victor Bfiy Scouts Aircraft Victor The Winning of Barbara Worth Wright Mosses from an Old Manse Hawthorne The Clay Kehellion Chambers Maids in a Market Garden Graves ' I he Kingdom of the Slender Swords Rives What ' ' His Name McCutcheon I he Wild (ieese ... . . ... . . . Weyman .At the ' illa Rose Mason The Red Room Lecoq Monarch the Big Bear Seton The Pool of Flame Vance The Lure of the Mask McGrath The Scarlet t!mpire Parry The Colonel of the Red liuzzars Scott Thi» Golden Canyon Henty 21 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Hector ' s Inheritance Algei The Last of thz Mohicans Cooper The School four Dudley A Village of Vagabonds . Berkley Smith The Amateui Gentleman . . . . ... P arnol A Vigilant Girl Ilarl The Blue Wall ChiWl Jack Spurlock, Prodigal ... Lorimer The Great Mogul . Tracey Under the Rose Austery Captain Desmond, V. C Diver Name of Garland Pelt Kidge Hugo Bennett The Magnetic Norlh Robins Stella Maris Locke The Lunatic at Large Clouston Number Five John Street Whitring The Conquest of Canaan Tarkingion Tales of a Traveller . . Irving McTeague Norris Beau Brocade Orczy A Splendid Hazard McCirath The Man who was Thursday Chesterton Julian Home Farrar The Three Musketeers Dumas The Librarian wishes to thank many friends wlio have presented books to the Library this term. We have now some sixteen hundred volumes. Cireat advance has been made during the past year. All books have been catalogued, so that in..taiit reference can be made to each by number, title and author. A new book-case has had to be ad- ded for the accommodation of books recently uciiuired. We are indebt- ed to many boys, and in particular to Young, for their interest, and for the many hours ' work they have devoted to the arrangement, nimiber- ing and cataloguing, and we feel that, in the really efficient state in which the Library stands to day, they have left behir.d them a useful memorial of their school days We confidently expect that the work, which has been no small task, will be carried on by those who from time to time take it over. Thus the efforts of those who unselfishly gave up so much of their time to the School Library will not be lost. KINM ! " V COLIJCC.I ' : SCHOOL KI ' .CORI) 2.? TlIK I B . F. (ikAIIAM OkCIIAKI), M. A. Headmaster of Trinity College School, 1913. Chapel lRotc9. During the term we have had the privilege of listening to several preachers, some of whom came from a considerable distance. On April i3lh the Rev. J. A. Elliott, vicar of St. John ' s Church, Port Hope, preached a sermon full of thought and suggestion. On May the 4th we had the pleasure of hearing a most distinguish- ed Old Boy, the Rev. Canon Caley, who preached on stewardship, taking I Peter, IV. 10 as his text. Returning to School after an interval of thirty years, his thoughts were carried back to his former school-fellows, and those whom he remembered the best were those who were distin- guished by their moral courage. Character was one of the talents of our stewardship, and it lay with us to foster not only our own but that of others by our example ; thus doing our share in the task of building up a great future for Canada. On Whitsunday, May i ith, the Rev. the Provost of Trinity, preached 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. in the School Chapel. Galatians L 25 was his text, and comparing Christmas with Whitsuntide, he showed how God the Son lived on the earth in human form, with a visible body, while God the Spirit still lives on earth in a visible Body — namely the Church of Christ. Kollowing this idea farther he showed that, although the body of the Church un- derwent changes in its individual members, it was still the same body, just as, although the particles of the human body are constantly chang- ing, the individuality is the same. We, as members of the Church, must live as Christ lived, and in order to do so we must have the life of Christ indelibly impressed on our minds by the power of the Spirit, just as a sculptor must have the features of the person, whose bust he is hewing from a block of marble, indelibly impressed on his brain, or the marble block will not assume the likeness of the model. On May 25th the Rev. Dr. Voorhis, rector of St. Mark ' s church here, preached, and a fortnight later Dr. Miller, the Headmaster of Bishop Ridley College, St. Catharines, occupied the pulpit. Dr. Rigby ' s farewell sermon was one which will long be remembered by those who heard it. Taking John XXI. 21, " Lord, and what shall •this man do ? " as his text, he pictured the impetuous disciple, whose cu- riosity had led to this (juestion, as an old man in ICphesus, borne into the assembly week by week in a litter, and preaching a weekly sermon of three words, " Little children, love one another. " He, too. often asked St. John ' s questiori, not in curiosity, but in loving care. Year after year he had spoken to those about to leave; but this year, after he had sent his hearers forth, he would lay down his office and go forth with them. For him the question was a prayer that they might face and overcome the temptations of their life, and he asked the same prayer of them. He would often think of his boys whom he was leaving brhiiul, and woultl pray that they might tiavi- the best ot blessings, the power to serve tlie Lortl Jesus. He then spoke of the sadness of farewtll, and alluded to his great bereavcnuMil in which he had received so much sympathy. .As he uttered his final goodbye the sun, gleaming from be- hinil a cloud, lit up the preacher ' s face, and gave, as it were, a promise of ho[)e and blessing to all. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 25 poetry. ZTbeSpirit of jfootball Another year has come and passed away, And left behind botli victory and defeat : On Football field, in strenuous manly play, In class-room, or in quiet Chapel seat. We ' x ' e lost some games we thought already won, We ' ve seen our hopes ol victory disappear. Let us not say then what we should have done. Or blame some fluke. There ' s yet another year. Full many a battle have we fought and won. And championships we ' ve gained in contests sore. Then let us watchful be, lest we become Self-confident, and slack it more and more. We have happy gridiron memories here Of championships and days of victory. And names of captains, famous year by year At ' Varsity, McGill and R. M. C. So let us strive our best, lest aught impair That football spiiit, which has done so much To make us play the game— and play it square- To teach us to be men and keep us such. BIRTHS . lfred Kern, a daughter, Ivonne-Marguerite, May i8th, 191 3 MARRIAGES Jack Symons — Marion Douglas. Egbert Madden Watts — Irene Gladys Fisher, June nth, 1913. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Martin Baldwin paid us a short visit at the end of April and stayed to see the performance given by the Dramatic Club. Deric Broughall spent a short time in England this spring. [ack Symons was in Bermuda for a couple of weeks on his honey- moon. W. N. ( onyers has been playing more cricket in Bermuda. Justin Waller has been working for his McOill matriculation at Hamilton C. I. Rev Canon E. C Cayley preached a sermon here durinL; Term, and asked for a half holiday for which the School has to thank him. Rev. J. .Scott-Howard came down from Newcastle during the term. R. C. Stroud dropped in for a day to see his old School. Jack Hughes is taking Forestry at ' Varsity. He will be fire-rnnging in Temagami this summer. L. Fortier is in the real estate business in S.iskaloon. We had the pleasure of seeing George Tett this term for a short lime. S. S. Dumoulin is manager of the Bank of Hamilton in .Moose Jaw. Pete Gampbell was here for a few hours one afternoon. The following Old Boys repres«nted the Governing Body at a meeting here last term : — .Messrs. Baldwin, Darling, Ince and Clarke. IKiN ' riN ' ( " (Jl.l.KC.K SCHOOL KliCOKl) 27 Ned. Martin, (Icor e Spragge, and Col ' m Baker carne down here with the Trinity College Cricket team. B. I. (iossage is working in a Bank in (iail. George Langmuir, and Rusty Matthewson were here on Knipire l ay ; also Billy Ince and Strachan Ince who played for the I ' oronto Cricket Club. Other Old Boys who played for the Toronto Oicket Club against the School were Messrs. I). W. Saunders, K. C, l E. Henderson and Rogers. From R. M. C we welomed N. Macaulay, N. Nelles, R. White, H. Ince, E. Bethune, S. Fisken and H. Temesurier. Ted Rogers (Perp.), who is working in the Bank of Montreal in Kingston, came up with the R. M. C. Old Boys on May 25th. Eric Smith was down here on Empire Day. We learnt from him that Doug. Hammond was also working in the Bank of Montreal in Brockville. We heartily congratulate Stuart Saunders on being Captain of the Toronto Cricket team which plaved against Australia. G. M. Pinkerton is working with the National ' Trust Company in Toronto. Sas. (Jonyers is playing cricket with the Philadelpnia te m. Vc .see in the Delaware Pi otihaX. R. O. D. Hinckley is one of the Directors of the Coast Fish and Fertilizer Co., which has been recently incorporated. He appears as a capitalist in the notice we quote from and we trust the venture will prove successful. We congratulate Cnpt. Philip Passy on his engagement to Miss Marjory English, of .Montreal. I ' he wedding is to take place in October. G. M. Pinkerton is working with the National Trust Company in I ' oronto It certainly speaks well for the School that that three of the Rugby teams playing in the Big Four League this coming season will be rap- 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tained by T. C. S. Old Boys. ' Varsity will have Jack Maynard as Cap- tain for the second time. This will be the third successive season that one of our Old Boys has been Captain at ' Varsity. McC.ill has elected George Laing Captain of their team, and R. M. C. team will be captained by Norm. Macaulay, who led the School team when they won the Championship in 19 lo. Football is not the only wiy in whi ch Geo. Laing showed his ath- letic prowess. We have to congratulate him on having captured the lawn tennis championship of Montreal city and of Detroit, while in the State of Michigan championship he was only beaten after a hard contest by Doughty, the holder of the title. The following Old Boys were also at the School during the term : T. W. Martin, Archie Lampman, Lakefield ; E. C. Longmore, Buffalo ; G. S. O ' Brian ; H. Symons, Ted Ketchum, Toronto ; Capt Maurice Plummer, R. M. C; A. E. McGowan, Kingston ; J A. Vanderwater, Belleville ; Fred Johnston, Little Current, Ont.; A. D. Walker, R.M.C. Evan Ryrie ; C. J. Ketchum, Toronto ; Robin Shepherd ; E. Morris, E. Percy, Martin Baldwin, Percy Henderson, Toronto Henry K. Merritt brought his bride and a number of friends to see the School during the holidays. Mr. Merritt is living in Indianapolis, and was at T. C. S. from 1879 to 1883 leycbangce. College Times— U. C C. Outlook — McGill University. Mitre- Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. Acta Ridleiana - B. R. C.St.Catharines. Review— S. A. C. Ashburian— Ashbury College, Ottawa. Blue and White— Rothesay College School. Record— St. Alban ' s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian St. Alban ' s School, Brock- ville. I ' he (irove Chronicle -Lakefield. Irinity University Review. B. B. C. Magazine— Oshawa. Black and Red— University School, Victoria, B. C. Vox Aga;i— Ottawa ( ' ollegiate Institute Liverpool College Magazine. Bishops College .School Magazine. Now and Then - St. Paul ' s Academv, St. Paul. Miiui. NO IKK. Owing to lark of spare we have been compelled to hold over an excellent story by Marshall Winchester until our Christmas issue. For the same reason our page of " Wit " has had to be held over, and we must crave our Readers ' indulgence. Urinit : CoUctjc School IRccorb. EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor Mr. F. |. VVeitbrecht Assistant Editors F. P. D. ' wv (Sports) M. H. Bird (Old Boy Notes) Alec. Bblcher (School Notes) " Manager and Treasurer Mr. W. R. P. Bridger Assistant Managers M. H. Bird (Subscriptions) G. E. S. McLeod (Advertisements) CONTENTS : Page Editorial . 3 The Mrs. Rigby Memorial Window Fund 4 Library Notes 5 The Time, the Snipe, the Girl — A Story by M. Winchester . . 7 Speech Day 17 Rugby 1913 21 Personel of Football Team . . . . 27 Football Supper 30 School Notes — Glee Club Concert 31 Chapel Notes 32 Debating Society . . 33 Old Boy Notet 37 Wit 39 Christmas Exam. Resulti. 42 Exchanges 44 vinit Colleoc School IRecorb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, JAN. 1914 NO, 3. lEMtorial. The first term of a new School Year and of a new regime has passed, and as we look back we can, with some satisfaction, point at some work well done, some progress made, some opportunities seized. It is true that in sports we cannot look back upon a successful season of victorious matches, but we can and do, with justifiable pride, look back upon a successful season of well played games — games played against odds and lost in true sporting spirit Such a season is not to be count- ed a loss, for those who know how to lose and still play up will one day know what it is to win and not become over confident. The electric light has been installed. Tnis improvement, the need of which has been so long felt, vill be of real help to all. We may reasonably expect to find now that our cry for " more light, " has been answeied, brighter work, more lucid reasoning, and clearer perception of faults. The Editor has to thank one or two Old Boys who have helped in contributing to this number, and we would again remind Old Boys as a whole, that any help in the way of Old Boys ' news, achievements in sport — or any other branch of life — will he most welcome. In conclusion may the New Year — in which the School enters its Fiftieth year — be a happy and prosperous one to all our friends. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. bc fll r0. IRiQb fIDemorial Minbow J un . Before Dr. Rigby lett last year he was asked what he felt would be the most suitable memorial that could be placed in the School Chapel in memory of the late Mrs. Rigby. After careful delil)eration he decid- ed that the window on the north side of the Chapel over the choir would l)e the nicest memorial possible. He chose this window because Mrs. Rigby ' s seat in the Chapel was opposite to it, and she had said on many occasions that she would like to see that window completed. When the subject was mentioned to Mr. Orchard, he at once offered to help to get in touch with the Old Roys who were at the School while Mrs. Rigby was there. Letters were sent to all the Old Boys of ' 03 — ' 13 whose addresses could be found. These Old Hoys are responding nobly. If, however, there are any Old Hoys of the above dates who have not received a letter it is to be hoped that they will feel in no w.iy over- looked, and any subscription from them will be highly appreciated The following is a copy of the letter : — Trinity House, Gore Vale Avenue, Toronto, November 20th, 1913. Dear Sir : — As an Old Boy of Trinity College Schojl, you will, I feel sure, have a very lively and grateful remembrance of the late Mrs. Rigby. After her lamented death it was suggested to Dr. Rigby that it would be only fitting for those boys who were at School when Mrs. Rigby was there, to erect a suitable memorial in the School Chapel. What better memorial could be chosen than the window which Mrs. Rigby herself had often expressed a desire to see completed ? ' This window is on the north side of the Chapel, over the choir stalls ; the subject for the window, as is the case with all others in the Chapel, has already been decided upon. The cost of such a window would be $380.00 The Headmaster has asked me to act as Secretary- ' Ireasurer of the " Mrs. Rigby Memorial Window Fund, " and the wish, that the window be a memorial given by the Old Boy has been expressed. The most lasting memorial to Mrs. Rigby is, we know, graven on the hearts of all those boys who passed through the School between the TRIM rv t ' ULLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 5 veats 1903 and 1913, for they can never forget her kindness, her will- ingness to help thos e who were in trouble, her motherliness to those who were homesick, her gentleness to those who were ill, and her genial hospitality to those to whom an invitation to the " Lodge " was such a treat. I ' he Chapel and its services were what Mrs. Rigby especially loved, and it was her greatest grief, during the last few months of her lite, that she could not attend them. In conclu-.ion, let me assure you that every sum, however small, will be appreciated, and I beg your generous support of our scheme. All amounts will be acknowledged personally, and in the pages of the ' ■ I ' linity College School Record. " All contributions to the lund should be sent to me at the above adJress as soon as possible. 1 am, dear sir, )ours truly, A. A. HARCOURT VERNON List of subrcriptions received during December: — 13th, G. M. Dick $1.15 ; 15th, Geo. F. Tett $2 ; Mrs. Ketchum $5 ; G. K. King- ston $5 ; 1 6th, T. W. Seagram $5 ; B. F. Gossage $2 ; G. S. West- gate $5 ; C;. V. Lee $2 ; A. D. Battersby $2 ; Ted Rogers $2 ; Mrs. Lautz $1 ; Mrs. Vhitton$i ; i6th, E. B. Henderso.n $2 ; 19th, S. E. G. Spencer $3 ; 22nd, Oswald Darling $2 ; J. F. L. Hughes $1; 23rd, S. D. Crowther $2 ; R. W. Shepherd $2 ; 24th , Stanley Lee $2 ; 26th, J. VV. Ambery $1 ; G. W. Lundy $2 ; A. R. Ball $1. Xibrar iRotes. The Library has pros|)ered and a certain number of books have ben added to it. We thank the donors, and, like Oliver Twist ask ior more. By the time these words appear in print, our readers will have inspected, com.mented on, and, we hope, learnt to appreciate the im- provements which have been made in the room. These improvements have been made possible by the kindness and generosity of a friend of the School who prefers to remam anonymous, and we owe him our hearty thanks. In throwing open the room at certain times to a certain number of boys — a necessarilly limited number, for the accomodation is small — it is hoped that a long-telt want has been supplied. Two VntscTice Snat smot5. A " C ATT fMti ' Cook f (r ' RooV ON THE Frohx STETPS. IRlXIi V COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 7 Z yc imc, Zbc Snipe a bc 3irl. I ' wo minutes after the call ot supper, the entire party of thirty piled into the mess tent, and were soon engaged in putting away the largest possible amount of food. To say that Charles Savage junior was hungry, would be putting it mildly. He was hardly used to pork and beans served on tin plates, and obtained by reaching half the length of a forty foot table. But hunger excuses all, and before he knew It he was vieing htarilv with the more mimediate of his neighbors. All during the meal he kept hearing mysterious conversations and whispered words t:)etween different members of the party, and his curi- osity was at fever heat when Smith, the head chainman, leaned across the table and spoke to him. ' What do you say to comin ' sniping with us to-night ? There ' s a bunch going, and if we ' re careful we ought to get a big bag. ' ' Why I ' d like to very much, ' Charley answered. There is no use trying to give his accent. He had just come West, and had lived for t enty-t vo years in Kentucky. That ' s enough. Suffice it to say that every time he spoke he was greeted by broad grins, at least, if not by shouts of derision, from the rough and ready Westerners around him. He hadn ' t the slightest idea what ' sniping ' was, but he had an imgina- tion. He knew that a snipe was a kind of bird. He knew that fishing (using his imagination) meant hunting fish. Therefore, he concluded, ' sniping ' was hunting snipe. He was game ; it ought to be fun, and, as Smith said, with a bunch they would probably get a good-sized bag. Charley didn ' t like Smith. That morning out (jn line the head chainman had rushed up to find out why there weren ' t stakes at station 1034. Charley, who, having graduated from the ' back-flagging ' posi- tion, had been promoted to the less unenviable one of ' stake artist,- was smilingly certain that there were stakes at station 1034. Smith was as sure there weren ' t. Together they walked back to station 1034 There, under a small bush but in plain sight, were two ' elevation stakes, ' and a ' hub. ' They were numbered in the blue pencil of the survey camp. Ten thirty-four stared at Smith. Smith stared back. ' There are three already marked, ' said Charley. He said ' mawk. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. cd, ' softly, unostentatiously, as if the letter ' r ' were a thing unknown. It was, to him. He spoke the word as he had spoken it all his life — as his father and grandfather had spoken it before him. What d ' you mean by ' mawked ? ' Smith asked. ' Oh, I don ' t know, ' answered Charles Savage junior, of Louisville. ' U you don ' t, maybe you might figure around a while, and see if you can ' t work it out. ' ' Don ' t get fresh; young man, ' said Smith, after his manner with tenderfeet. He took a step forward. He stopped. He looked at Charles Savage junior. To be more exact, he looked at Charles Savage junior and fhen he stopped. There ' s a difference. Smith recognized the difference. Smith was five feet eleven, and hard as nails. He was brown as an Indian, and quick as a cat. He was considered a rough and tum- ble scrapper. No one remembered ever having seen Smith in action, but he ' had the air, ' and so far no one had shown himself willing to give anyone else the chance to see him thus. Charley Savage knew nothing about Smith ' s reputation, and cared less. He merely wondered why everyone in the party knuckled under and kow-towed to Smith — everyone, that is, except Symons, the big transit man, himself a qualified locating engineer out of a berth at pres- ent, and forced to take this position under the blatant and diminutive Crozier. Charley was six feet high, and weighed a hundred and ninety, but he wasn ' t sun-browned like Smith ; he was whitw. That accounted for Smith ' s step forward. But he was one of the best amateur boxers in Louisville, and that accounted for Smiths halt. Smith knew that pose, that drawn-in breath, that settling back on the right foot, the left toe pointing always toward the opponent. He had seen it many times in fights at the Bismark A. C., and he had seen it once— just once — under more intimate circumstances. Hut that ' s another story. ' I wouldn ' t. Smith, ' Charley cautioned. ' I really wouldn ' t. It doesn ' t pay. ' He paused. Smith said nothing and Charley continued : ' You have your way of talking (which, to be absolutely frank, sounds as strange to me as mine does to you) and I have mine. I doubt if I ' ll change, and, ' he stopped and looked at Smith, ' I hardly think you will. rRIMTN COLLKr.l ' . SCHOOI, RECORD. 9 St) let us just get along yitli each other the best we can. I ' ll try not to rub you the wrong way, and you ' ll do the same with me. Here ' s my hand on it, ' Smith had taken the proffered hand, and Charley thought the matter ended. Didn ' t this invitation to go ' sniping ' with the bunch prove it? He had only been on the party five days, and here they were accepting him as one of themselves already. He wondered why Smith and his boon companion, rear-chainman Williams, were not going to see the one girl in the neighbordood, as had been their habit ever since they came on the j )b. Charley hadn ' t learned her name, but Harley, one of the axe-men, had told him that the hogs had met her — no one knew how — and steadfastly refused to introduce any of the party to her. It made the bunch sore, but Smith was Smith, and what he said went. Charley dismissed the thought of the beautiful and unknown young lady, with the mental resolution that he would get to know her somehow just to spite Smith, and returned to his muttons, as it were. Yes, they were allowing him to join them in their sport, to cast in his lot with the hun- ters — Nimrods all. He felt honoured, and moved away to have a quiet smoke, and think things over. The fellows wouldn ' t go till after dusk, Smith had said, and there was lots of time to dress. He wondered what his mother and sisters and younger brother were doing back in Minneapolis. ' Back in civilization ' the fellows called it ; ' back in the United States. ' But how different it was from the civilization that he knew in the, to him, banner State of the Union. Owing to financial difficulties he had been forced to leave the Uni- versity ot Virginia, and when, after his father ' s death, they had found that they owned a house and lot in Minneapolis, his family had moved North and West to that prosperous, pushing Big Sister of the Twin Cities. Charley had entered the University of Minnesota, and at the close of the College year had done as so many University men do — gotten a job on a railroad survey. He wanted to keep himself that summer — to cost the family nothing— and he didn ' t care about the salary, or the job as long as it was healthy, out-ofdoors work. Arriving at Bismark on the morning of June 31st, he had taken another train for Grange. Here he stayed two days, trying to get into commnnicition with Davidson, lo TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RliCORl) the Division Engineer to whom he was to repor;. Davidson finally ar- rived in town, on his way to Bismark, and he sent Charley to Elbo- woods, where he would meet Crozier. Going to Elbowoods entailed a fifty mile drive over endless dry grass prairie into the Crow Indian Res- ervation, behind a team of half broken ponies that would bolt at their own shadows, or less. He arrived safely, however, had reported to Cro- zier, and had been put to ' back-flagging ' at thiry-four fifty a month — fifty cents of the nominal thirty-five dollars being deducted for the railroad hospital at Fargo. ♦ ♦ Charley had gotton to this point of his reflections when he was awakened by the call of a coyote on a neighboring butte. The sun had set and the moon was rising full above him. There was a step along the path and Smith loomed into view. ' All r:ady, ' he said, ' the fellows have the bags and lanterns. ' Charley got up and followed him. At the door of the ' Bull Tent ' a crowd of about ten fellows was standing, and Charley noticed that Crozier, and Kennedy, the level man, who usually disappeared within the sanctuary of the ' Office Tent ' after supper, were seated a few yards away, smiling broadly. The party started, following a coulee for a distance of about half a mile, to get out of the river valley. ' The best place around here ' said Smith, ' is about four miles away, but I don ' t think we ' ll have to go that far to-night. ' ' Up about two miles east o ' old man Benson ' s there ' s a likely look- ing spot, ' said Williams. ' Yes, ' Smith answered, ' there ' s an old ri er bed runs right down to the Little Muddy, and I ' d think they ' d come up there to breed. ' Now Charley had been waiting for an explanation of their sudden jaunt away from the river. From what he knew of snipe they were a water bird, and he was surprised that the hunting party ignoring this had struck off at a tangent on the west side of the Ri ver, straight into the Badlands. This speech of Smith ' s reassured him, and he decided that they knew more about it than he did anyway. They kept on for about half an hour, for the most part in silence, broken only by the coyotes howling in the hills, and once in a while by tkinh ' v :c)i.i,Ec;E school record. n excited whisj)erings amongst the hunters. Finally they arrived at their destination. Smith threw down the sacks and set one of the lanterns on the ground— the one with the red string around the handle. ' This looks good, ' he said. ' Who wants to hold the lantern. ' ' I do. ' ' Let me, ' and so on. ' Well, suppose we l-;t Savage do it, ' said Smith. ' It ' s not ho very harti, and those of us who know most about the game will be needed to beat the bushes, and drive the birds up the coulee. How about it, Chas. ?■ Charley readily acquiesced, glad to be given a chance to take the much coveted position. There was some grumbling among the fellows, but they soon quieted down when Smith began to explain to Charley what he was to do. ' You just hold the sack open with the lantern inside, ' he said. ' P ' ace down the coulee and the birds will come straight for the light. ' All yi)U have to do is to catch ' em when they walk into the bag. If two come at once try and get ' em both, but if you can ' t do it, make sure of one. As fast as you get ' em, put ' em into this empty sack and tie the draw string good and tight. Get me ? ' Charley reckoned he did and Smith continued, ' All right, then. We ' ll scatter and drive tlie birds up the coulee. W e ' ll be as quiet as we can, and it ' ll take sometime to get down to business. So long. ' Silently they departed walking stealthily, and with as little noise as possible. Charley lay for about ten minutes in the rut where he had been stationed. They wouldn ' t begin the drive for sometime, so it wouldn ' t hurt to make just a little noise. Then he reached for his watch. He didn ' t have it. Suddenly he remembered. lie had lent it to Smith on starting from camp. ' Mine ' s slopped, ' the head chainman had said, ' and I want to time this thing just right. It was a nuisance but why worry ? He could smoke anyway. He rolled a cigarette and putting his hand into his pocket pulled out his match safe. There was nothing in it. He recollected that William? had borrowed a match after supper. He had carelessly tossed his case 12 TRINITY COLLE(}E SCHOOL RF.CORI). to Williams, and carelessly put it back in his pocket when the latter re- turned it. ' The hog has taken a handful. ' Oh, well, what was the difference ? He would soon be busy enough. ' By (ieorge, it ' s cold, ' he exclaimed suddenly, for the first time realizing that to be on a North Dakota prairie without blankets after nightfall is by no means a cure for rheumatism. He was stiff — very stiff. He moved his left leg, straightened it out, and found that his right foot was asleep. He stood up slowly. He sat down not so slow- ly. He might scare the snipe. He felt something under him. It didn ' t feel like a rock or stick, but it gave him a strong impression that his back was caving — not in — but out. Gingerly he raised himself; more gingerly he placed his hand behind him ; most gingerly he felt around. It was the rut. Not just a common, ordinary garden rut, but a real live North Dakota prairie rut, made by the reasless driving of double teams over endless trails on these same prairies. He changed his po- sition. He would not move the lantern ; it had been placed by a more knowing hand than his, and he would not have it said if anything went wrong, that he was to blame because he had moved the light a hair ' s breadth from the spot, chosen as it was, by one who knew far better than he the habits of the elusive snipe. Soon — very soon — he became concious that the rut was still there He knew it was the same rut. He didn ' t know how he knew, but he did. He moved once more to the other side of the lantern, and there he found the other rut, the comple- ment, as it were, which went to make up the whole road. ' Some road ! ' was his mental note. There was not a single, in- finitesimaly comfortable spot in that, of that he was certain, unless it was under the lantern —and he would not move that lantern. He tried lying at full length directly in the rut. It was almost wide enough, almost— but not quite. Never before had he realized so perfectly the differance between these two words. ' Why the deuce don ' t they show up, ' he asked hmvself. He grew stiff again. He got up, like an old, old man. He spoke aloud, spoke to the neighboring butte and distant river. ' Why don ' t they ,sh. What was that ? A faint rustling was heird in ih dry grass. It be- came less faint. It became not faint at all but loud — oh, very loud ! ■rkiNirv coLLEGi ' : schuul record i;, He stooped ([uicklv, feverishly he opened his sack, lield it just as Smith had shown him He was glad Smith had shown him. He had never known what a difficult thin:? it was to hold a sack open with a lantern in it — and something coming nearer, ever nearer, in the grass. He — plunk I Something landed softly in his bag. The drive was a success! Quickly he opened the reserve sack and stealthily put his hand into the first bag. Slowly his hand descended. There in the right hand — no, the left hand — no, by Jove, the right hand corner was something. There was a short, dodging chase, and finajly he drew his hand out with IF inside. He held it up to the light, just to see what a North Dakota snipe looked like. Jumping Jehosaphat I it was a queer look- ing bird. The very strangest looking bird he had ever seen. He held it still closer to the light. Slowly the awful realization came to him. It wasn ' t a bird at all. It was a toad ! Just a plain toad like they have down in Kentucky. For a long time he stood and looked at the old fellow lying there in his palm. Then he noticed something strange in his ' ' xpression. Do toads have expressions ? It ' s a big question. But this one did, anyway. Charles Savage, junior of Ljiiisville, K-intiicky saw it, and if you don ' t believe it you can ask him. He was laughing I It took Charley a long time to realize the truth, but finally it dawn- ed upon him. And the first thing he knew he was laughing too. He didn ' t know why, but he was. Then he stopped. That toad was most assuredly laughing, and what was more, he was laughing at him ! Why should a common, fat old toad laugh at him ? What right ? " Well, I ' ll be darned I If I ' m not the easiest, poorest, silliest old fool that ever came down the pike ! To tall into anything like that — why, I ought to be sliot. Back to Blue Grass for your ' s, Chas. • Sup- pose we let Charley hold the lantern ! ' Sure, he ' s the tenderfoot I He ' s the mark ! ' Those that know more about the game ' ll be needed to beat ' it back to camp. Well, you fat old duffer, you ' ve told me a lot bv just keeping still. " Carefully Charley placed him back in the sack. ' I ' ll bring something in with me anyway, ' he said, and picking up 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD his lantern he started off down the coulee. It ran down to the river, he knew. And the path by the river led, if not quite to glory, at least to camp and warm blankets. Walking fast it did not take him long to go half a mile. Suddenly he heard a strange sound. He thought at first it was ahead of him, then behind, and it was sometime before he realized that he was neither drawing away from nor nearing the sound. It stayed right with him. Now there were just two things, so far as he knew, could have been said to be travelling with him for weal or woe. They were his fat informer of the hopping habit, and the lantern. No toad on earth could make such a noise. But then Charley remembered no other toad had an expression. He glanced at His Expressionist (if im- pressionist, why not ?) He scrutinized him closely. No, it was the lan- tern. It was slowly but surely extinguishing itself before his very eyes. Charles Savage, junior, had once saved a girl. — a very pretty girl — from drowning, but he was powerless to help that lantern. Never before had he realized the beauty of the hymn, ' Lead, Kindly Light. Hoping against hope he shook it, and like Sinon ' s Horse it ' gave forth a hollow sound. ' ' I fear Smith, even when bringing lanterns, ' quoth Charley. ' He forgets nothing. ' At these words the lantern burst into sudden flame — and died. Died completely, thoroughly, i]uieily, leaving behind nothing but the blank, black darkness of the Badlands. Charley kept bravely on. Every now and then his foot would blunder into a prairie dog ' s hole, and his leg would straighten with a suddenness that would bring him sprawling to the ground. Then he would see ahead of him what looked like a ditch, would carefully jump, and land with sickening force on a sharp rock, only to come crashing down on the other side into a deep rut. He fainted not nor faltered, however, but kept straight on. The moon ajjpeared from behind the cloud where she had been hiding for the last two hours, and did her best to aid him. • Is that a light I see before me, ' Charley asked himself, ' or is it just another optical illusion peculiar to the snipe hunting trade. ' ' Nay, me Lord, it is a light. ' TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RI-CORI). 15 ' And is that si liouse and, by jinks ! a barn to my right, ' just to keep up the conversation. ' Ve , me Lord, even so. " ' I may be crazy, but goodnight, do you blame me? ' ' I do nat. ' ' Now I ' m well aware that I ' ve been holding a more or less profit- able conversation with myself for the last five minutes, but I plead guilty to those few kind words. I didn ' t speak ' em, did I ? ' ' Vou did not. ' ' Thanks again. But where ar ' t ? Ah, I see yonder on the balcony, or, in the language of the times, a porch. May I come up ? ' So saying Charles Savage junior, of Louisville, pushed open the gale. and walked b. ' -iskly up the path. At the foot of the steps he halted. A girl had gotten up from the hammock, and was coming towards him in the bright light shed through the wide open door. Charles Savage junior, was used to girls. He came from the home of the original American Beauty, and it took one of them to make him grant more than a mere passing glance. He not only looked — he stood stock still and gazed at the vision of loveliness who held out her little hand to him. Later he wrote to his mother : ' I cannot describe her, mother — and that means no one can. ' He was right. There aren ' t words enough in the English language, and if there were they wouldn ' t be the right kind. ' I ' m Mary Benson, ' she said, ' and you ' re Mr. Savage, aren ' t you ? Won ' t you come up ? ' Charles Savage junior, came up. ' I heard you had just come on the party, ' she said as they sat down and I ' ve been expecting a hunting expedition for some time ; though I must admit I didn ' t expect to meet the chief Nimrod face to face. Did you have any luck ? ' Charley chose to misunderstand. ' Well, I call this about the best luck I ever had. ' ' You ' re from the south, aren ' t you ? ' she said. ' Oh, don ' t, please. I can ' t help the way I talk. ' ' I don ' t mean the way you talk ; it was what you said. ' Why, there wasn ' t anything wrong in what I said, was there ? ' i6 TRINITY COLLEGI-: SCHOOL RECORD. Charley asked, humbly. ' If there was I ' ll be more careful in the future. ' Pray don ' t bother, ' she laughed. After some moments, looking through an open window Charley saw a piano.- ' Do you play ? ' he asked. ' Oh, yes, enough to amuse myself. Would you like me to? ' ' Very much. ' ' What shall I play ? ' she asked, sitting down at the piano. ' A froggie would a ' wooing go, ' he answered without a moment ' s hesitation. And then he told her why. ' The trouble was, ' he finished. ' They left too much oil in the lantern, and they didn ' t ' He stopped suddenl y. He heard footsteps turning to the door — he looked out. Two figures had halted just outside the gate. As he looked they ducked. ' Smith and Williams ! He began to laugh. He laughed loud and long. Finally he ceased. ' Excuse me, Miss Benson, ' he choked. ' Som thing struck me in the right spot. ' ' What on earth was it, do tell me ? ' But Charley had burst out once more. ' You ' re tired of my playing, and I ' m tired of tiring you. Let ' s go out doors again. ' When they were seated, she in the hammock, and Chailey in a big old Morris chair, he hitched himself in the most comfortable position and settled back for some fun. What do you think of Smith, our head chainman? ' he began, tak- ing a chance. ' I myself think he ' s a very go(}d fellow. ' ' I don ' t, ' was the decided and not unexpected reply. ' I think he ' s a common, unmannerly boor, so much saturated with self-conceit that it ' s a wonder he doesn ' t drown. ' ' Phew ! ' said Charley, looking at something outside the fence. ' But Williams, his side partner ? Surely you like him ? ' ' He ' s worse still. He thinks even more than Smith that he ' s the original .Adonis. He isn ' t bad looking, but he ' s not a gentleman, and he doesn ' t know what a lady is. I ' ve been East to school, and it ' s pro- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 bably spoiled that kind of a man for mt ; but that ' s my opinion of both of them. ' Silently Charley enjoyed it. Not by so much as a convulsive breath did he give a sign of his desire to burst out and give the game away. ' Now you ' ve gone and spoiled all my ideals, ' he said. ' I ' m sorry I asked you. Hut I really think I ' d better be going, Please ask me to come often. " ' I certainly will— on one condition. ' ' And that is ? " ' That vou never bring one or both of those men with you. ' I ' his time Charley could not restrain himself. ' Never again, ' he gasped, and finally headed for the camp. Marshall Winchester. Speech Dav. On October the twenty-third the annual Speech Day celebrations were held at the School, There was a light rainfall during the early morning, which made the day look a little gloomy when we put in our appearance. But it gradually cleared up, until it turned out to be like one of those beautiful autumn days known as the Canadian Indian Summer. The proceedings started well with a Football turnout at nineo ' -clock in the morning, in preparation for a game two day-s later. While the practice was in progress the visitors began to arrive from different parts of the country, a special car being put on the Toronto train. These had a first glimpse of our team in working order. The practice came to a close at 10.30, and we had an hour in which to greet our friends, and prepare lor Chapel. At 11.30 we all assembled in the Chapel for the Speech Day service, which is one of the most beautiful and impressive of the year. The Headmaster conducted the service, and the Rev. Mr. Britton read the lesson, after which the Pishop of Toronto preached. His Lordship had a few preliminary words to say concerning the change which had taken place within the School. He spoke of our t8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Kl-X ' Okl). foimer Headmaster, tlie Rev Dr. Ri by, in glowing terms ; and then he welcomed nur new Headmaster, the Rev. F. G. Orchard, as the head o! " d School in which the Anglican Church stood foremost. The sermon was on the words " Life and Death. " The preacher gave striking ex- amples of deeds which will live, and quoted a number of passages throughout the sermon from the sayings of great men. He closed his sermon with an entreaty to all the boys to do the right thing, and to set an example to those armmd them. A collection was taken in aid of the Chapel Fund, after which a hymn closed the service. Dinner was served in the Dining Room at 1.30. .Ml the out of town visitors were invited, The tables, three in number, were extended the whole length of the hall, the middle one being reserved for the guests, while the boys occupied the sides. The hall was nicely deco- rated with vases of flowers all along the tables, and vines entwined around the gas jets. The high table was presided over by the Head- master, with the Bishop of Toronto at his right, whili members of the Governing body, and vi.siting members of the ministry occupied the other chairs. rhere were a few minutes ' wait after dinner before we were all assembled in the Gymnasium for the distribution of prizes, ' i ' he Ciym nasium was beautifully and artistically decorated with Union Jacks, and red, white and blue bunting, besides the numerous pennants, which were to be.seen everywhere within the building, emblematicof the home cities of the different boys, and of colleges. In the centre was a dais, on which the prizes were displaced. At 3.30 the Bishop of Toronto took the chair and opened the proceedings with a few words to the isitors, for, as he said, he had spoken to the boys in the morning. His Lordship first spoke to the visitors from Port Hope, pointing out how much they might do for the School by taking an interest in its work, ami then to the visiting parents enlisting their co-operation for the Sch(K.)l. The Bishop then called upon Mr. Orchard to .speak. A great ovation was tendered by the boys to the new Headmaster as he rose to speak, the boys all rising and giving tliree cheers and a loud tiger. Mr. Orchard expressed his pleasure in a few chosen words, at the reception which he ha i nn-eived. and expressed himself as being favourably im- TKiNiiN coi.i.Kc;! ' : sinooi. ki;c()i i). ' w pressed with his excellent staff, and with the support which he had al- ready received from both masters and boys in this his new undcrtakin} . Mr. Orchard then read a cablegram tVoni Dr. Rigby, wishing success for Speech Day. The prizes were then distributed by the Hishoj) of Toronto, who had a word to say to each boy as he got his prixtf. In a few cases the donors of the prizes were present, and they presented their own. The last prize to be given was the bronze medal to M. C. de B. Young. The taking of this prize has its own little ceremony. The boy who receives, it is to be rushed from the (iymnasium along the main corridor of the School, and back again, and, as Mr. Orchard said he approved of this eld custom, V ' oung had his ride. .After everything was settled down again someone was heard to say that they would sooner not win the prize, if they had to go through that. Chancellor Worrell then had a few words to say to the boys, and to welcome Mr. Orchard, as a member of the Governing Body. The Bishop then called on Mr. D ' Aicy Martin, who express ed himself as greatly pleased with the way in which the School is managed, and wish- ing Mr. Orchard success in his work. Col. H. A. Ward had a few- words to say on behalf of the citizens of Port Hope, in welcoming Mr. Orchard and his wife to their midst. There was one man present who had sympathy with the bo s who did not come first in their class, or rank in the prize list, Mr. L. G. Osier, who spoke next. He made a sporting offer to each boy who came second last in his class, shonld receive a pie from him, and those coming last have a taste. The offer was received with great applause. Provost Macklem then spoke, pay- ing a high tribute to Mr. Orchard, when he ranked St. Alban ' s School ' Brockville — until this year under Mr. Orchard ' s Headmastership — as one of the b st r in Canada. Mr. H. Osborne then spoke from his own exjDerienc-; at School, and showed his own sympathy with the boys in their xl aJiugs with the masters. The Bishop of To- ronto wished to give the boys a holiday, and asked the Headmaster if it could not be arranged. The Headmaster replied that we should have it on the Bishop ' s birthday. A few words were said about the lubilee of the School, and it was arranged that some plan be started at once to make it a worthy memorial. Everybody rose and joined in 20 fKINl i ' Y COLlJi:(H-: SCHOOL RKCORl) singing the National Anihem, after which the visitors were entertained at tea by Mrs Orchard at the Lodge. Ihe boys who had visitors down were invited down town to tea. After seeing their friends off on the train they wended their way hack to the School, thus bringing to a close a verv successful day at T. C. S. Among the visitors we saw : Old Boys — M. C. de B. Young, A. A. Harcourt-V ' emon, Gordon Crowther, C. Burgess, A. V. Voght, H. E. Bethune. The Bishop of Toronto, Mr. Lawrence Baldwin, Mr. D ' Arcy Martin, Mr. F. G. Osier, Mr. H. C. Osborne, Canon Daw, To- ronto ; Provost Macklem, Trinity College, Toronto ; Col. H. A. Ward, Port Hope; Mr. and Mrs. W. Ince, Mrs. Dyce Saunders and Miss G. Saunders, Mrs. R. J. .Moore, Mr. W, (}. .MacKendrick, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Harcourt- Vernon, Prof. A. H. Young, Mrs. L. H. Clarke, Mr. S Strathy and the Misses M. and F. Strathy, Mr. and Mrs. |. K. Mc- Cutcheon, Mrs. J. Otty Sharp, Mrs. F. Kelk and Miss Kelk, Mrs. Greyson Smith, Rev. H. Mcckridge, Rev. F. S. Lt-wis, Miss McL. Howard, Mrs. A H. Dancy, Mrs. N. F, Scobie and Miss Scobie, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Marvin, Dr. and Mrs R. C. Jones, Toronto ; Mrs. VV, R. D. Sutherland, Mrs. J. M. Macdonald and Miss Macdonald, Winni- peg ; Mrs. H. V. Thompson, Mrs. Chas. Phillips, Erindale j Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Taylor, Louisville, Ky.; Mrs; E. C. Southey, Mrs. D. Beith, Rev. T. A. Nind, Bowmanville ; Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Howard, Mrs. H. R. Macaulay, Mrs. C. L. Dunbar and Miss Dunbar, Guelph ; The Misses Kerr, ( obourg ; Rev. E. J. Harper, Huntsville ; Mrs, C. A. Gossage, Gravenhurst. Extract from a Western newspaper :--- " Mr. went east Sunday night to attend college this " winter at Port Hope military training school, which is preparatory to " Kingston. He does not intend to be a soldier. This college " includes a certain amount of physical and nnlitary drill in conjunction " with its preparatory .Arts course, and also specializes in the deparl- " ments of civil and mining engineering ' TRINITY C0LLE(;E SCHOOL RECORD. ai ( ' QSi 19 13 KIDl.EV vs. T. C. S. On Ocober tlie 25th the first team went up to Toronto for the annuTl guiTie with Ridle College. The game was called for 10 30 in the morning, and started well on time. The line-up: — T. C. S.— Flying Wing, Morris ; RightHalf, Rowland; CentreHalf, Taylor ; Left Half, Bradfield ; Quarter, Pepler ; R. Scrim., Saunders ; C. Scrim.. Dempster ; L. Scrim., Vibert ; R. Inside, Hogg ; L. Inside, McKendrick ; R. Middle, Greey ; L. Middle, Bird ; R. Outside, Cook ; L. Outside, Thetford. Ridley — Flying Wing, TurnbuU ; R. Half, Marani ; Centre Half, Gordon ; Left Half, Drope ; Quarter, Mise ; R. Scrim., Boyd ; L. Scrim., Irvine : R. Inside, Peters ; L. Inside, Nicholson ; R. Middle, Gordon li ; R. Outside, Welsh ; L. Outside, Manley. Ridley won tlie toss and kicked with the wind A few minutes later Mise rescued a fumble behind T. C. S. lines for a try. (Jordon failed to convert. Score, Ridley 5. School o. The play became even then, neither side making very great gains. Soon Ridley secured on a fumble and (Jordon bucked over for a touch which Marani converted ; score ii-o. The School seemed to have gotton over their faults of the first part of the game, and soon had Ridley on the defensive. However a fumble gave Ridley the ball T. ( ' . S. stopped the bucks before they got well started, but Ridley ' s fake plays made large gains. Just before quarter time Gordon kicken to I ' aylor behind his own line, and Manley i2 K mV (OLl.EC.K SCHOOL RECORD. got him, scoring a rouge. Ridley 12, School o, score remaining thus until quarter time. In the second quarter the School had the wind, bur now Ridley used their trick plays for large gains, keeping the School pretty well on the defensive. Very soon, however, the School bucked up and threatened to score, only to lose the ball on a fumble, Ridley taking it right up the field, and Gordon went over for another touch on a fake play. Marani converted, making the score 18-0 in favcur of Ridley. The Sctiool be- gan to get into it hard again, and a l)eau;iful run by Rowland netted 40 yards. A few minutes later Fepler went through the centre for a touch which Taylor failed to convert Score now Ridley 18, School 5. Tay- lor kicked well, and a few minutes later Gordon was forced to rouge makmg the score 18-6. Ttie School soon had another good chance to seore only to lose it by a fumble. Half-time score stood Ridley 18, School 6. ' I ' he third quarter began by Ridley forcing T. C. S. to rouge, fol- lowed soon after by another rouge, making the score 20-6. Rowland saved a touch by kicking it to headline after a fumble. Ridley soon after got a safety by forcing Bradfield back over the line. Score 23-6. Soon after Cook grabbed a loose ball and got clear away, only to be downed by Gordon after a beautiful 40 yard run. Ridley again lorced the play to our quarter, and soon got another rouge , score 24-6. T. C. S now took a new lease on life, and by bucks got the liall well up the field. Rowland made a pretty 30 yard run. Three-quarter tniie score 24-6. Ridley start d right off, and by pretty fake plays got another try which they failed to convert. I ' he School forced the play, and Daw kicked to deadline, and a minute later forced Marani to rouge. This ended the scoring and the game was over. Ridley 2g. School 8. Dr. Wright and Knox handled the game satisfactory to both teams and deserve credit for their g(jod work. It was difficult to find stars on either team, every man playing his position well. For Ridley Gordon was the best ; for the School Cook and Dempster deserve special mention for their spectacular kicking, and Rowland for his running. i 1 RINirV COLLEGIA SCHOOL RKCORO. 23 S. A. C. vs. T. C. S. On XDVcmhiT tlic f rsl llie leam wt-iU up to r(jruiUi) lor the annual game witli St. Aiulrews College. At 10.30 the game com- iiienced, a trong wind tjlowing directly across the field. S. A. C won t he toss, and elected to defend the south goal. Daw kicked off to Wright, who ran it hack ten vards before being downed by Cook. S. A. C. began bucking, and, their weight telling, they made yards several times. Just before quarter time S. A. C. bucked over for a touch, which was not converted. Score — S. A. C. 5, School o at quarter time. In the second quarter 1 " . C, S. bucked up and rushed the ball al- most to the S. A. C. line, only to lose it by interference. Bradfield is going in under bucks, and S. A. C are making many yards on them. Trinity now got three points in quick succession by deadlines, but St. Andrews came back by also getting three, leaving the score at half time College 8, School 3. Second half. The School started off with a rush, only to see Park- er pick up a loose ball and go 70 yar ds for a touch down. This was not converted, and the score now stood 13-3. T. C. S. again came fast and got two more points on deadlines, making the score 13-5. This ended the third quarter. In the last quarter S. A. C. continually bucked, and their heavy iveight showed to advantage. On a muff by our halves behind our line S. A. C. netted another touch, which they failed to convert. This end- ed the scoring, the points being 18-5. For the School Cook was the best, while Rowland and Dempster both showed up well. For S. A. C. it would be hard to pick individual stars. They bucked to advantage, and their halves caught and ran well. This match was, perhaps, the hardest of the season. Constant halts had to be called to give players time to revover, and the game was much lengthened in consequence. The reason for the many minor in- juries wa the hard condition of the ground to which our team was not accustomed. U. C. C. v.S. T. C. S. This game was played at Port Hope on Nov. ylli. Tile weather- man did not seem to be in favour of the game at all. He started in 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. early in the morning with showers, which continued mostly through the game, especially the first half. i ' he ground was in a very sloppy con- dition, which considerably handicapped the players, especially the fleet- footed Rowland. Upper Canada arrived bringing down a team heavier than the School fourteen, which undoubtedly was the lightest in the Little Big Four. The game started about half past two, but owing to many injuries it was not finished till about 4.30. First quarter : T. C. S. won toss. There was practically no wind stirring. On the kick-off Bradfield ran it back aboul ten yards. ' I C. S. now began a series of bucks, which caught Upper Canada off their guard, and for three times they gained their yards. On the next buck, however, Trinity lost the ball. U. C. C began to buck, but this did not net them much as our wing line was like a stone wall, and they were obliged to kick on the third down. U. C. C. had apparently come to life and were stopping our bucks in fine style, and on the third down Daw in kicking had the misfortune to hit his own scrim., and it was Upper Canada ' s ball ten yards nut from our line. They took advantage of this and Peterson was sent over for a try, which was unconverted. U. C. C. 5, T. C. S. o. Shortly after the kick-off the School got possess- ion of the ball, and they proce- ded to work it to within about twenty yards of their opponents ' line, only to lose it as they had gained it, on account of interference With the College in possession things began to be hot for us. and by end runs and line bucking the ball was carried down to our 25 yard line, here to be lost to us as before A forward pass by one of our men placed them again in charge of the pigskin. On their third down aboul 20 yards out Raymond booted a drop over. This was one of the prettiest plays in the game ; score 8-0. Play for the next few minutes was very even. Upper Canada having possession were now creeping close to our line, but were satisfied with one more point before half time, Raymond kicking to dead line. Quarter time score — (College 9, School o. The play in this (juarter was very even ami trulv exciting, manv fine runs being pulled off by the halves. The quarter opened with U. C. C in possession at mid field. Interference, tiowever, lost the ball to Trinity who were not slow in taking advantage of the situation, i ' he hidden pass was pulled off here, Ketchum and Rowland making i rklNL ' IV COLLKCK SCHOOL RECORD. 25 substantial gains for the School. With this style of play and a few end runs we carried the ball to College ' s 15yd. line where the signal for drop was given, but Daw failed to make the goal. Raymond caught the ball and it looked certain we were going to get a rouge, but he made a very good run, and throwing off many tacklers carried the ball out to about ten yards in front of his own line. Upper Canada now started bucking and on the third down Raymond booted to Rowland, who made a good run for a gain of fifteen y rds. Here misfortune stepped in again, and we lost the ball on our second down during an end run, when one of the halves made a forward pass. Instead of bucking now, the College team tried their trick plays and end runs, which did not net them any- thing though, and on their third down Tennant booted the sphere to Daw, who was downed in hi.s tracks. In two wing bucks we gained about seven yards. On the third down Daw kicked to Raymond who muffed, and one of our wings fell on the ball for a big gain. Fail ing to make yards we were forced to kick for a rouge. College 9, School. 1 It was merely an exchange of punts now, as neither team could gain yards on end runs and bucks. In trying a change buck on their last down with about two yards to go, U. C. C. lost the ball to Trinity on interference, but it was soon returned to them one of our men being off-side. The College tried their end runs, but kicked on their last down to Rowland, and half time was called with the School in possess- ion about their 25 yard line. Score — College 9, School i. During the resting period a slight breeze had sprung up from the south west. The third quarter opened with Trinity kicking with the wind in their favour. Raymond received the kick-off, and play kept pretty well in U. C. C ' s quarter. College gained yards, but on the third down Raymond booted to Rowland, who, by the good tackling, was downed where he caught the ball. This is where Trmity showed they could buck, and our wing line started in in real earnest. By a series of fine bucks they carried the ball to U. C. C ' s ten yard liue. Unfortunately M cBean, wh(j was pulled back for a change buck, ran into Aylen, thus giving the ball to the College. On the first down U. C C. kicked to Ketchum, who ran the ball back nearly 15 yards to about centre field. After a series of punts Ketchum made a very fine run of about forty yards. Another fine chance appeared here when, with the ball only 15 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. yards out on our first down, but they seemed unable to score, and .on the last down Daw kicked for a rouge ; score 9-2. On the return punt after the kick-off, Aylen, who was following down fast, missed a grand chance to secure a loose ball when Crowther of U. C. C. fumbled five yards in front of their line. Aylen dived for the ball, hut in doing so fell a little short of his mark, and the ball bounded into touch off him. Score — College 9, School 2. Fourth quarter. Upper Canada kicked on first down for a big gain when Raymond ran up and gathered in his own punt. Play how re- mained about centre field with the College team in possession. lioth teams tried bucks but to no advantage. Raymond kicked to Ketchum, who, evading the U. C. C. wings, made a very spectacular run for about 25 yards. Trinity ' s quarter, seeing that bucking was not netting any ground tried his end runs, but with very little more success as tackling was very effective. Daw punted to Raymond, who in turn punted on the first down to dead line ; score, 10-2. On the first down Raymond kicked into his own scrimmage and it was our ball about mid field. The signal for an end run was given, and the ball passed to Rowland, who made a great run for about 35 yards. Her e a buck gained about 5 yards for us. On the last down Daw punted to Oowther to try and force a rouge, but by a good run he managed to get across the line. A buck through our right side and an end run gained Upper Canada about 25 yards, Raymond then booted to Rowland, the latter muffed, and one of the College wings fell on the ball, about 15 yards out from our line. Two bucks gaining them nothing they were obliged to punt on the last down ; a dead line gave them a point ; 1 1-2. Play was now forced to our f)pponents ' 25 yard line, but it did not stay there for any length of time. Raymond booted to Rowland who, just as he was tackled passed to Kctchum, and the pass was intercepted by a Col- lege man, who ran the ball d(jwn to our ten yard line. Raymond booted to dead line ; score 12-2. On the kick-off Raymond passed to Tennant, who cafried the pig-skin to our 5 yard line. On the second down Upper Canada bucked over for another try, which was uncon- erled. College 17, School 2. After the kick-off there was one more down and then time was called. The score does not indicate the strength of the teams, the play being much more even than the figures in- TRINirV ( " OLLKGE SCHOOL RECOkl) 27 dicate. U. C C had the advantage in weight. The School had just as many opportiiniiies to score, but these opportunities, unfortunately, were lost at the criticnl moment, usually by interference. The line up : — T. C. S. — Flying wing, McBean ; Hacks, Rowland, Daw, Ketchum; Quarter, Bradfield ; Middles, Cook, Aylen ; Insides, Hogg, MacKen- drick ; Scrimmage, Harvie, Dempster. U. C. C. — Flying wing— E. 1). Phillips ; Backs, Tennant, Ray- mond, Fetterly ; Quarter, Heintzman ; Outside, Walker, Dean ; Mid- dles, D.iven, HeUiiiker ; Insides, Jones, Peterson; Scrimmage, Grier, .A. Phillips. Ipcrsoncl of jfootball eam Ketchum — Left Half — First year on team. Good catch, and develop- ed into a good runner near the end of the season. )aw — Centre Half — First year on team. Good kick, being especially strong on drop kicking. Poor catch and runner. RowLA.ND— Right half — First year at Rugby. Special dodging runner. Good catch, but inclined to be erratic. Very poor tackle. With plenty of experience will develop into a star. — Quarter Back — Second year on team, i est buck stopper on the team and a sure catch. Not a natural quarter. Morris — Left Outside — First year on the team. Fine open tackle and good hard buck stopper. Made a good pinch bucker. Bird — Left Middle — First year on team. Good buck stopper and fair bucker. Fair open tackle. Greev — Right Middle — First year on team. Good bucker and " hard buck stopper. Made a good pinch kicker, though inclined to be erratic. McKendrick — Left Inside — Third year on team, (k-tting old, but still able to his weight. Made a good strong man for the line. Not much at making open tackles. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hogg — Right Inside — First year on team. Best bucker and good hard buck stopper. Conscientious worker. With experience and more weight will develop into a star. ViBiRT — Left Scrim. Support — Second year on team. Made a good strong scrimmage man, but inclined to be easily fooled. AvLEN — Right Scrim. Support — First year on team. (lood at breaking up kicks. Most aggressive player on the line. Dempster — Centre Scrimmage — First year on team. Best open tackle, but a little erratic. Thanks to Voght ' s coaching played his position perfectly. With more weight and speed will become a star. McBean — Flying Wing — First year on team. Good open tackle and hard buckstopper. Had very hard luck at the beginning of the season. VoGHT — Honorary Coach. Throughout the season Voght stayed with us and did his best to develop a championship team. Leav- ing his work and home in Buffalo he came up to the School, and gave us the benefit of his knowledge both of the Canadian and American game. BIGSIUE FL. T .MATCH. The Bigside Flat match was played on Nov. 17th, the Headmaster having given the School a half holiday, so the game was started at 2.45. Both the Upper and Lower Flat went out confident that they would win, but as only one team was able to do this, the Upper Flat came off on the lucky side The day was ideal for football, it not being too hot, or perhaps better to say, too cold at this time of year. The feature of the game was the wonderful kicking of Daw, who made nearly all the points for the Uppers, accomplishing a beautiful drop over goal in the second quarter against a strong wind. The Uppers won the toss and the Lowers kicked into the wind. The ball was grounded on the Uppers ' quarter-line, and from this time until the end of the quarter, the Uppers made Daw kick whenever they got the ball. A large score was only saved in this quarter by the won- derful catching and running of Stone and Rowland, for the Lowers. i iKiNii V « ()iJ,b:(;L: school rkcord. 29 Uaw kicked two deadlines and a drop in this quarter, making the score at quarter time : L ' ppers 5, Lowers o. The second quarter opened with the ball at centre, and it was continually taken from end to end, the Lowers using Saunders and Greey to do the kicking for them, while I ' aw showed his powerful boot by putting the ball a good distance against the wind. They again were the only ones to score in this quarter, although the ball had travelled from end to end many times. Just before the whistle went for half time, the Uppers took possession of the ball on the Lowers ' quarter line, and tried to make yards by line plunging, but were foiled by the excellent line tackling of Bradfield and Bird. On the 3rd down the Up- pers formed for a drop over on the quarter line, which Daw did with a wind against him. This ended the second quarter with both teams go- ing strong, and Uppers with a good margin on the score of 8 to o. In the third quarter the Uppers came back strong again, and added to the score considerably. Having the wind in their backs again the Uppers used Daw to great advantage, and the ball was kept in the Lowers ' quarter most of the time. Two dead lines came past in this quarter from Daw ' s kicking. A scrimmage was held on the Low- ers ' goal line ; Greey was placed to kick the ball out, but was downed by McBean for a safety touch. The ball was taken down the field, the Lowers bucking for yards, and a run by Stone brought the ball down so that Greey was able to kick over for a dead line, making the first score for the Lowers. The ball was brought down to the Lowers ' quarter by the line plunging of Mackendrick and Hogg, and a long kick by Daw ; Stone being tackled by Dempster. The Lowers then tried a long pass to Rowland, which was intercepted by McBean, who went over for a touch. The Lowers received the ball on the Uppers ' first down for in- terference, and Rowland made an end run for a touch. Another dead line for the Uppers completed the scoring in this quarter. Uppers 18. Lowers 6. The last quarter belonged to the Lowers, who kept the ball in their opponents ' territory most of the time, although they were unable to carry the ball over the line. Greey did some good kicking with the wind in this quarter, making three dead lines. There was also a safety touch 30 rRINIIV ((M.LEGE . CHOOL RICCORD. and a rou e scorcil off the U|)peis, making the final score : Uppers i8, Lowers i 2. On tbe winning team Daw ' s won lerfiil kicking was the outstanding feature along with the tackling of McBean and Dempster. For the Lowers Bradfield, Cook and Bird played excellent games. Both teams played their hardest all the way through, making it very hard to pick out any as the stars, the above-mentioned being the most conspicuous players. Uppkrs — Left Halt " , Ketchum i ; Centre Half, Daw ; Right Half, Taylor i ; Quarter, Thetford ; Right Outside, Dempster; Left Outside, Welsh ; Right Middle ; Hogg ; Left Middle, Mackendrick ; Right In- side, McCarter ; Left Inside, Pullen ; Right Scrim., Harvie ; Centre Scrim., Williams i ; Left Scrim., Robertson ; Flying Wing, McBean (Captain.) Lt ' VVKRs — Left Half, Stone; Centre Half, Duffield ; Right Half, Rowland; Quarter, Bradfield; Right Outside, Cook (C.ipt.); Leit Outside, Cameron i ; Right Middle, Bird ; Left Middle, Creey ; Right Inside, Chappell ; Left Inside, Aylen i ; Right Scrim:, Saunders ; Centre Scrim., Strathy ; Left crim.. Vibert i ; Flying Wing, Vibert ii. Z K Jfoothall Supper. On Tuesday evening the 25th of November, Mr. and Mrs. Orchard entertained the football team to supper at the Lodge. The tables, five in number, were each set for four people, and each had a chandelier in the centre. The guests arrived at a (juarter to seven, and took their places at the tables, the place cards being in the form of a cash box filled with choco- lates. After a hearty meal had been enjoyed the glasses were filled for a toast to the team, and one member on the team in particular — Cook, the Captain— pro[)osed by the Headmaster, who said that although it was not a winning team, it was a winner in knowing how to take defeat in the right w iy. Mr. Boulden, as .secretary ol the club, responded to the toast, and thanked the Headmaster and .Mrs. Orcliard for the great interest which they had taken in the team all through the season, and proposed the health of the host and hostess. Mr. Orchard responded on rRI.VI I ' Y COI.LKCIK SCHOOL KICCOKI). 31 b.-half of liimself ami Mrs Orchard, anil thanked the leam for tlie vay in which they had acted during the season. Mr. Orchard is a very en- thusiastic sportsman himself, and after watching the practices all season he pointed out the weak spots on the team, in order that they may be im- proved next year. He pointed out that of this vear ' s team the kick- ing and catching was the main fault, and to overcome this he is present- ing a cup for annual competition in kicking and catching. As soon as rules can he made for the cu[), the first competition will take place. Mr. Orchard asked for a httle music when liie guests had gone into the parlor, especially asking the team to give the football song, " Forty Years On, " which was sung by Daw, the team joining in the chorus. This was followed by most of those present singing their favourite songs, which was not a case of " the song you like so much and sing so badly, ' ' fi»r a very musical time was spent. Mr. Orchard ' s brother, who came in after supper, won a lot of applause by singmg comic songs, while .Mr Orc ' nard played the accompaniments on the piano. ' I ' he evening ended with the singing of the National Anthem, and three cheers for the host and hostess, everyone voting it as the jolliest of parties, a!il forgetting that they were not the champions of the Little Biij Four. School Botes. (I be 6lcc (Xlub Concert. The Glee Club gave a concert on Tuesday evening, December 16th, as a closing exercise for the term. There was a large number of guests present, at)d the concert was a decided success. Although there was talk of forming a (ilee Club early in the term, it was past half term belore it was anything more than a name. Our thanks are due to Dr. Fetry and to those taking part in the programme for a most enjoyable evening ' l " he Headmaster acted as ( hairman, and thanked Dr. Fetry for the work that he had already done, and for the great interest which he shovvcd in training the boys ' voices, remarking that he had noticed 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. a considerable improvement in the School choir during the term Every item on the programme was received with the greatest of enthusiasm, and many of the singers were called back. The choir could not give an encore, as Dr. Petry explained that they had not had a chance ot practicing anything else. Space forbids us to do more than mention Mr. Aglionby ' s delight- ful singing, the fine violin solos of Miss Saunders and Ketchum iii, and the other mvisical treats to which we listened. PROGRAMME: Piano Duet — Italiana in Algeria Rossini Miss Saunders and Miss Tuer. Part Song — Canada Song — The Skye Boat Song Mr. Aglionby. Violin Solo Ketchum iii. Part Song — Sweet and Low ! Song — I ' ll Sing Thee Songs of Araby Daw. VioHn Solo — Kuiawiack IVieniawski Miss Saunders. Song and Chorus — True Till Death Song — Marching Along Mr. Aglionby. Song and Chorus — Vesper Hymn God Save the Ring. The proceedings ended with three cheers for Dr. Petry. Chapel 1Rotc0. On the last Sunday of the term, the Offertory was devoted, as is the custom, to the Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto. The Offer- ing amounted to $14.74 on this occaion. An enjoyable feature of our daily services towards the end of t e TRINII V COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 term, and one »vhich we believe is new, was the sinking of carols in place of the usual hymn by the choir. This gave a touch of Christmas gladness to the service, which, we teel sure was appreciateJ by all. The music was unfamiliar to most of us, and so the singing was not congre- gational ; but this will be remedied as we get to know the tunes. The Rev. C. H. Houlden, vvho was ordained as Deacon on the Fourth Sundiy in A Ivent, by tli lii hop of I ' oroito, (iospeller on that occaion This means that, in the examination which precedes or- dination, he pased first, and theref )re was allowed to read the Gospel at the Ordination services — a much coveted distinction. The Ordina- tion sermon was preached by the Hf admaster. Z (I. S Dchatiiui Society As soon as football was over it was proposed, with the full concur- rence and consent of the Headmaster, to organize a Debating Society for the upper forms of the School - that is to sa for all forms above IVa. The Headmaster very kindly consented to become President, Mr. Bridger to ' A the Vice- Presidency, .Mr. Boal hi rh- and Vice- Presiden- cy, and Pird was appointed Honorary-Secretary 34 TRINITY COI.I.l ' C.K SCHOOL RECORD At a general meeting of the matriculating forms, held in the matriculation study on November 9th, the Vice-President exp! lined the objects of the socitty, and the course of pr.)cedure ; afterwards the fol- lowing boys were ' elected on the Committee of the Society : — Cook, Belcher, Hogg and Vibert i. I ' hough we have only time for three meetings of the House this term, so encouraging has the large number of speeches been, and so great has been the keenness and mterest shown by all the members, that next term we hope for a full session ; and we also hope that those very few members who have not already distinguished themselves in the art of public speak- ing, will feel emboldened by the success of their more courageous com- rades, to give the House the benefit of their opinions next term. Our visitors from the senior study have also shown a most com- mendable desire to speak on the two occasions on which they have been present, we hope to see them again next session, and as many more as we can find room for. Finally we may remark that the Society is extremely desirous of listening to a debate amongst some, or all, of the Masters, next term, so that it may gain a few points on the forensic aft. FIRST CKXERAL MKETING-Nov. 16 " Subject — Resolved that Professionalism is detrimental to Sport. " This ' subject was chosen by the committee as being one on which everybody at least had opinions, whether they had the courage to ex- press them or not ; and it turned out to be very happily chosen. For a first meeting of the House, a really remarkable desire to " take the floor, " and a noticeable lack of " stage fright, " was displayed, no less than one half of those present addressing the House in the debate. Belcher opened the debate and the Session, expatiating on th ' joys of the amateur. Bird made an able speech in Nuppori of what proved to be the unpopular side f)f the motion. Hull, in seconding Belcher, made the most of professional shortcomings, whilst Mackcndrick made light of every argument of the proposers. ' I ' he debate then bedme general, and Vibert i. Hogg. Daw, Williams i. Mr. Bridger, Aylen i. Sirathy, Rowland, Duffield, Sharp ii and Robertson, in quick success. jon, gave the House their own special points of view of the subject under discussion. Bird theti summed up the arguments for his side in I iRiNrrv coLiKci ' : scnooi. record. 35 a terse speech much to the point, and Belcher linally wound up the de- bate with a Huent address rather more than a summation, which car- ried the majority of the House with it so that the motion passed by 19 votes to 6. The Vice-President and twenty-nine members were present, fifteen of whom spoke during the evening. StlCOND MKETING— Nov. 23. Before the opening of the debate it was decided in " Private Business " to invite guests, and although it was at first proposed to invite them, only on condition that tiiey promised to speak at their first at- tendance, that was considered too stringent by the House, and it was finally decided that they must undertake to speak before very long, or else their invitations would cease ; as we have remarked above this dis- cussion was shown to be superfluous by th-. promptness with which practically everyone of our guests has spoken already. It indeed angurs well for the future of the Society. It was also decided to invite the Masters to have a debate next term. The names of the visitors were then proposed and passed by the House, and eleven were invited, whom the Secretary was deputed to bring at once from the senior studys. The House then met and Daw proposed the resolution : ' ' That women should have a Parliamentary vote. " The proposer ' s argument was that on account of the moral depravity of the men as a whole, and the moral rectitude of women in general, the latter ought rather to have the vote than the former. Hogg opposed in his customary facetious manner, his drv wit was a great sourse of amusement to the House- Vibert i made a strong case in support of Daw, whilst Williams i was a little too argumentative to be really effective. When the debate was thrown open to the House n(j fewer than twenty members ami visitors gave their opinions, not only on the sul)ject under debate, but on various other subjects that happened to come to their minds at the time. They were Belcher, Bird, Tnompson ii, Moore, Mr. Biidger, McCarter, Sharp i, Elliott, Mackendrick, PuUen, Dempster, Machaffie, Bull, McLeod, Welsh and Duffield, and from our visitors ( ' ameron i, Harvie, I ' epler and Stone. Hogg then summed up in a short and pithy speech, and Daw end- ed the debate with a forciMeblit somewhat lengthy (for a summing up) tirade. Ihe motion was lost by 22 votes to 13. The President, 2nd 36 iRINn Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vice President and 38 members were present, of whom 24 — or thrtie- fifths— spoke during the debate, which lasted almost two hours. THIRD GENERAL MEETINC— Nov 30. It was a most gratifying sign that in the " Private Business " before this final debate of our first session, we had to restrict the time allow- ance to twelve minutes for the speeches and four minutes for summing up. The House met to decide whether : " The disadvantages of con- scription are greater than the advantages. " I ' ullen opened the debate and in a few touching words brought tears to the eyes of the House by describing how the young farm labourer of 18 or 20 years of age would be torn from the arms of his wife and family to fight his country ' s bat- tles. Elliott in opposition amazed the House by his flowing rhetoric and knowledge of long words. Sharp ii seconded Pullen in an al)le and well thought out speech. Welsh took a more martial view of afiT- airs, but the force of his speech was somewhat marred by a too strict adherence to his notes by the speaker. The debate was then taken up by the House with its usual avidity, several members in their eagerness rising at the same time, and having to wait their turn. The speakers were : Thompson ii, Bird, Vibert i, (both of whom made telling speeches). Bull, Williams, (still somewhat emotional), Strathy, Belcher, Aylen i, Moore (who delighted the House with a point of correction in regard to the opener ' s speech noted above), Hogg, Robertson, and Pepler, Haultain, Coldwell and Cameron ii from among our visitors. Elliott and Pullen then summed up in two concise speeches, very much to the point. The motion was carried by 24 to 9. The Vice-President, Mr. P ' urnival, and 36 members and visitors were present, of whom 19 spoke. The House then adjourned till next term. . NAl.VSIS OK .ATTF.ND.WCK AN|) PK KKKS. Nov. 16th — Subject: Professionalism in Sports. Present 30: number of speakers 15 ; per centage of speakers to attendance 50. Nov. 23rd — Subject : Female P ' ranchise. Present 40 : number of speakers 24 ; per centage of speakers to attendance 60. Nov. 30th -Subj( ' Ot : Conscription. Present 38 ; number speakers 19 ; perceniege of speakers to attendance 50 TRiNiiv coi.Lia;:: scuo n, kiicokd Cart-w Martin is in a law office in ' ictoria. He is a Lieutenant in the 88th Fusihers Jack Dennistoun is in Englaud, at Trinity College, ( " amhridge. Martin C. Young represented Trinity College at McMaster ' s Uni- versity Conversazione on November 28;h. Clarence Rogers is engineering in Victoria. The number of Old Boys who played senior Rugby this year was certainly very creditable to the School. The following were among the number ; — Jack Maynard, Pete Campbell, Buck Pearce and L. L. Lind- say, of ' Varsity ; Cleorge Laing, of McGill ; riarry Symons, of Argos ; Macaulay, Cochran, Ross, Dennistoun ; Harold Savage of M. A. A. U. Otto Morris has moved from Winnipeg to Toronto, where he has a factory which is doing very well. I v. DeVVeber is working in the Bank of Montreal in Nelson. We must congratulate Bill Morris on winning the Inter-Collegiate Harrier race. The course, a stiff one over five miles in length, was covered in 30.27. The following Old Boys came down to the School for Thanksgiving Day : Al. Campbell, Pete Campbell, Bobby Robinson, Harold Savage, " Buck " Pearce, Herb. Taylor, Harry Symons, Lionel Lindsay, Colin Baker, Gus. Edwards, " Pie " Broughall, " Gamie " Stratton, Pete Lums- den, ' Shrimp " Cochran, George Spragge, Gordon Crowther, " Chop- pie " Burgess. " Bun ' ■ Mclllree is studying law in Victoria. Max Reid is a Lieutenont in the 72nd Seaforth Highlanders in Vancouver. 38 TRINITY COLLEC.E SCHOOL RECORD. Bill Stone is working in Los Angeles. Harry Pearce is working in the C. P. R. Natural Resources at Calgary. The following is an e t ' ract Irom one of the leading Toronto dailies: " Trinity College School, tliat famous old preparatory school in Port Hope, Ont., has quite a unique record as regards Inter-Collegiate Foot- ball. Three of this years ' teams in the Inter-Collegiate Union are cap- tained by old T. C. S. boys, and these three were all members of the T. C. S. team. George Laing, Captain and outside wing of the McGill team, was also Captain of the T. C. S. team in 1909; Maynard, the great half back and this year captain of the ' Varsity team, was on the T. C. S. fourteen in 1908 ; and Macaulay, captain of the R. M. C. team this year was captain at T. C. S. in 1910. Surely this is some record and Trinity College School has every reason to be proud of itself " V. W. Stratton played quarter for ' Varssty iii ' s vs. O. A. C, the Varsity ' team winning by 16-8. The Very Rev. F. Dumoulin, Dean of Ohio, will be consecrated as Assistant Bishop of Chicago on Jan 8th. We are proud to number another Bishop among our Old Boys, and we venture to express the wish that many years of useful and fruitful labour may be granted to the new Prelate. Marshall Winchester, whose clever story we have the pleasure of publishing in this issue, is working in New York. We venture to pre- dict a considerable amount of success to him in his literary work, and we are glad to know that he still has the interests of the Record at heart. C. C. Patterson won the indoor novice rifle shoot with 884 points oat of a possible 1000, at Harvard University. We congratulate him on his success. C. F. Carnegie ( 1899-1900) is now at Moose Jaw, Sask. We met him on a Grand Trunk train between Toronto and Port Hope He recognized the School cap which members of a football team, that had beeu playing S. A. C, were wearing, and so got into touch with the old School again, after having spent many years in the Slates. TRINIl V rOLl lCOK SCHOOL RECORD 39 Mct)Mno. Passy — English — On October 15th. 19 13, at St. George ' s Church Montreal, bv the Rector, the Rev. Dr. Paterson Smythe, Captain Phihp de Lacy Deare Passy, Royal Canadian Engineers, Military Head Quar- ter ' s Staff, Ottawa, only son of Mr. and Mrs. P. H.Pass) of PortHope,to Emily Frances Marjory, youngest child and only daughter of the late Henry (i. Englisii Esq . of Northamptonshire, England, and of Mrs. English, Montreal. Captain Passy brought his bride to visit the School — as all Old Boys should do — and claimed, in honour of the event, a half holiday, which the Headmaster gave. On a hotel signboard at Uccle, Belgium, moter cars are advertsed for hire under the designation : " Snelpaardelooszonderspoorwegpetrool- rytingen. " The Belgian Post Office discourages the habit of ordering these things by telegram. Put a taxicab in Athens is called a " polipolytantocinetharmoxa.xe. ' ' Most people would sooner walk than pronounce it. ' That doctor is a regular human dynamo. ' ' Yes, when I came in contact with him myself I was highly charged. ' Swedish Maid ' I like my job. We got a cremated cellai. ceme- tery plumbing, elastic lights, and a hoosit. ' Neighbor — ' What ' s a hoosit. ' 40 rRINirV COLLRC;!-: SCHOOL RKCORD. S. M. — Oh, u bell rings. You put a thing to your car and say, ' Hello, ' and someone says ' Hello, ' an ' you say • Hoosit. ' ' Geography — What separates England from France ? I ' he irregu- lar verbs. ' Since 1306 Sheffield steel in the form of table knives has been in almost everybody ' s mouth. ' A splendid record ! Pension Officer — ' Well Michael, so you ' re living yet ? ' Michael (aged 75) — ' Deed I am, sor ; an ' I always notice enny year I don ' t die in March, I don ' t die at all that year. ' Old Lady — ' I shouldn ' t cry if I were you, little man. ' Small Boy — ' Must do something ; I bean ' t old enough to swear. ' Priest — ' Now Pat, you ' re very behindhand with your garden; there ' s nothing showing ' ' Share, Father, the slugs and such bastes were so throublesome last year, that I thought I ' d put the spoite on them, and not grow any- thing at all, at all. ' ' Did I understand you to say that my appearance had improved ? ' ' No, I said vou looked more like yourself thin ever. ' When rudely awaked by a knock on the street door the householder called ' who ' s there ? ' ' A friend, ' was the answer. ' ' What do you want ? ' I want to stay here all night ? ' ' All right, stay there all night, ' was the hospitable reply. Sheep are the most dissipated of animals, for they gambol all their lives, spend most of their time on the turf, many of them are blacklegs, and all are fleered in the end. ' Mr. ' said the judge, ' you have on a light coat. V ' cu can ' t speak. ' ' May it please the bench, ' said the lawyer. ' I conform strictly to the law. Let me illustrate. The law says the counsellor shall wear a black gown and coat, and your honour thinks that means a black coat? ' ' Yes, ' said the judge. i ' Ki ir ' ( oli,K(;e school record 41 ' Well, the law also sjys the sheriff shall wear a cocked hat and sword, Does your honour hold that the sword must be cocked as well as the hat ? ' At the Dance — He — ' The floor ' s very slippery; it ' j(jlly hard to keep on your feet. ' She — ' It ' s not absolutely essential that you should keep on inv feet., ' l ancy old Snm of all peo|)le going into the powder magazine with a lighted candle ! I should have thought that would be the last thing he would do. ' ' It was. sir, ' replied the workman. Unpopular— He wrote a song, a sentimental ballad, entitled ' Fall ing Dew. ' The sale was poor — for it suggested too painfully th-.- ' little Williams " that are apt to drop in after Christmas. Apt Advertising — ' I ' he new shade : Messenger boy blue — warrant- ed not to run. An American was had up for speeding through a small town — not a hundred miles from here — ' Can ' t you read ? ' asked the magistrate. ' Didn ' t you see the sign ' Dead Slow ? ' ' Yes, of course I did, but I reckoned it applied to your town, ' was the answer. ' Does your dog bite, ma ' am ? ' enquired the tramp. ' Yes he does, ' replied the young housewife. ' and please don ' t come in, we have to be so particular about what he eats. ' The Cashier was out of town. ' He ' s gone for a rest I suppose ? asked his friend. ' No, " replied the manager, ' he ' s gone to avoid arrest. ' ' Patience on a monument, ' quoted the doctor, as he found his client reading ' Twelfth Night. ' ' Does that mean doctor ' s patients ? • ' No, ' snapped the convalescent, ' they are found under monuments, not on them. " ' Has master Johnnie come home from school yet, Jane ? ' asked the mistress. ' Yes mum, I think so ; the cat ' s hidin ' in the coal cellar. ' ' Mama, ' asked Tommy, has a fat man got a soul ? ' ' Why, yes. 42 IKINirV COLLIiCiR SCHOOL RECORD. what makes you ask ? ' ' I heard I ' a say that corporations had no souls, ' was the logical reply. A naval officer, in refusing to attend a dinner to which he had already declined an invitation, explained to the charming French lady who was urging his attendance, that he could not possibly be there as he had ' burnt his bridges behind him. ' ' Why, ' said she, ' that matters not ; I will lend you a pair of my husband ' s. ' Cbrietmas lEyaminations 1913— IRc ulte. UPPER SCHOOL— FORM VIA. 1 Bird Percentage 68-55 2 MacKendric " 6620 3 Robertson " 62 40 4 McBean " 44i4 K. M. c. McdILL .SCIENCE MAXIMUM— 1300 PERCENTAGE 1 Elliott 1 01 5 1 Vv ' illiams i 73.66 2 Sharp i loio 2 Dempster 64.14 3 Cook 865 3 Duffield 4300 4 Sharp ii 45 4 Strathy 42.25 c Welsh ■ 745 5 Martinson 37.5 6 Daw 678 FORM y 7 McCarter 670 max 1200 8 Hogg 663 I Rowland 776 9 McLeod 605 2 Belcher 739 10 Bull 52« 3 ' reey 671 11 Bethune 5 ' ° 4 ' u en 647 12 Machaffie 488 5 ' I ' hompson ii 641 13 Aylen i 377 Moore 626 14 Viberl i 2(17 7 Saunders 598 MIDDl.K SCHOOL F( RM IVA I(JRM IVH MAX I4OC MAX l6l)0 1 Ketchum i 1082 1 Smith ii 1331 2 Avlen ii 037 2 .Southcy 1147 3 Butt 986 3 - " to " " 4 « 4 Cameron ii 982 4 Howard i 1 1 19 5 Ha ultain i 817 5 Vibert ii 1095 6 Thetford 795 ' ' ' " ' •°66 7 Thompson 1 774 7 lark 1036 TKiNirv collu:(;r schooi. record. 43 8 Cruikshank 9 Pepler 10 Colchvell 1 1 Stone 1 2 Cameron 13 Harvie i 768 756 490 296 abs. 8 Harstune 9 Lloyd FORM IIIA 1 Dennistoun 2 Dunxar 3 Lyons 4 Lindsay 5 Mclntyre 6 Taylor ii 7 Sutherland i 8 Anderson 9 Coles 10 Taylor i 1 1 Bruce 1 2 VVigle 13 McCutcheon FORM II 1 (iossag;e 2 Thompson iii 3 Marvin 4 Greaves i 5 Child 6 Brydge 7 Woodman 8 Blandford 9 Copeland 10 Proctor 1 1 Turner I 2 Porritt 13 Bradburn Harcourt 15 Gordon 16 lavender 10 I nee 1 1 Smith i 12 Chappell 13 Woodyatt 14 Ketclium ii 15 Kelk 16 Gariiett 17 Morris 18 Sampson LOWER SCHOOL FORM IIIR MAX 1600 1213 1035 999 897 876 822 803 773 684 666 627 610 473 MAX 1500 Petry Howard ii Harper i Western Fisken Mahaffy Williams ii 8 Macaulay 9 Croll o Mills 1231 1 160 1156 1131 1069 859 846 800 697 565 54 544 506 473 352 FORM I 1 Sutherland ii 2 Harper ii 3 Greaves ii 4 Ketchum iii 5 Haultain ii 6 (irout 7 Wadsworth 8 Onslow 9 Dickinson 1030 1022 1010 982 973 954 947 823 698 628 495 1600 1287 1 169 1 148 1096 1073 1030 876 783 734 527 1400 811 803 761 736 697 628 476 349 250 44 rklNITV CDLLEC.K SCHOOL RICCORIX Cycbanoee. CollegeTimes— U. C. C. Outlook — McGill University. Mitre- Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. Acta Ridleiana --B. R. C.,St.Catliarint.-s. Review — S. A. C. Ashburian — Ashbury College, Ottawa. iMue and White — Rothesay College School. Record— St. .Mban ' s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian— St. Alban ' s School, Brock- ville. The Grove Chronicle — Lakcfield. Trinity University Review B. B. C. Magazine — Oshawa. Black and Red — University School, Victoria, B. C. Vox Agaei — Ottawa Collegiate Institute. Liverpool College Magazine. Bishops College School Magazine. Now and Then— St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. i ' rintkd kok trinity collegk school hv wll.i.iamson son Fort Hopk. l I R II l ' .MKN ' lS THE BA K OF TORONTO Capilcil I ' aicl u ) $ 4,608,000 Reserve I ' uiul . . . . _ 5,608,000 .Assets - - - $ 57,067.000 Had . ' acancies for a Number of Junior Clerks i I ' relereiice will he given to College Students who are well recoinmentled by their Masters. . ;)j l ' 1) ' Icltcr -uUli e- scd t ' : The G-eneral Manager Bank of Toronto Toronto Incorporated 1855 " d lptt Mniar " 6 l 3 ' XDTVA AVENUE. TORONTO. RESI[)EN ' ri. L . I) DAY SCHOOI. FOR CIRLS. Principal, MISS J. J. STUAHT, (Successor to Afiss Ve:, s) Classical Tripos, CamtiriHge Univer-ity, Eiiglariil. L.nrye, wellventilateri house, pleasantly situateil. Highly (Ju.ilitioi i. l1 if Canailian and t ' .urdiican teachers. The curriculum shows touch with niml ' -rn thought anil l-Mucation. I ' reparation for matriculation examinations. Special alieii- ion given to iniiividual neeils. School re-opens Aprii r-;th Out DooR C.AME.s ew Prospectus frfini Miss Stuart. riiiit CoUcoc School TRecorb. KDIIOklAL STAKK. Mdiidk Mr. V. J. Weithrecht Assistant Kditoks ¥. P. Daw (Sports) M. H. Bird (Old Boy Notes) Alec. Bblcher (School Notes) MANAtlEk AND TuEASl RKR Mr. W. R. F. BrIDCER Assistan I Mana(;ers M. H. Bird (Subscriptions) (i. E. S. McLeod (Advertisements) CUNTENTS : Page Fliliiorial 5 I he Sclii»)l Chapel . . . 6 On Leaving School 6 Fiction — IViotbail in Caesarian Ttrnis . . it Hockey 14 I ' cisonel of .Second Hockey Team 19 A Tri|) on the Missasaujji tx ( JlluUrated. ) 20 Basket Hall . . . 21 The Bi;;si(le Flat Hockey Match 22 I ' ersonel of First Hockey Team 23 he D.batiny .Sr)ciety 24 School Notes 30 Skating Party 30 I !ie G)miiastic Conipeiiti ' m . . 31 The scramble for the Pancake ?J Hi ckey Supper 34 Debating Society Slipper 34 OM U- ys ' .Association 35 Corrrspontftnce 36 The .Mr.v l igl y Memorial Window KuntI 37 Ol.i Buy Note 38 Exchanges 39 rinit Colleoe School TRecorb. VOL XVII. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, APRIL 1914 NO. I. CDttorial. The Term has passed : in terms of weeks Full thirteen such have sped and gone. The termination now ye reach And, shortly, ye may hope to soothe The turmoil of your wearied brains, Which with their termly e ercise Of written papers long and grim Are reeling yet. But this surcease Of labour is not yet within The ken of him who still must burri The midnight " Juice " in search of terms Befitting editorial lines. A truce to effort ! We have now Determined that the time has come To terminate this vernal spasm Which, unlike turmaline, sheds not E ' en borrowed lustre. For we fear Lest thou, our gentle reader, shouldst, Like termagant an erring spouse, Persuing far, seek to exterminate .Us who hnve reached our term at length. 6 rRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ZTbe School Chapel. On Thursday, April 2nd, the Rev. Canon Morley gave us an address on the building of our new Cathedral of St. .Mban the Martyn in Toronto. One result was the splendid offertory made l)y the School when the Lord Bishop of Toronto visited us later in the week. In accordance with the custom ol nearly fifty years, His Lordship held his Confirmation in the School Chapel on Saturday, April the 4th, when the following candidates were presented : — Blandford, Brydge, Child, Dunbar, Greaves i, Greaves ii, (irout. Harper i, Harper ii, Howard ii, Macaulay, Mahaffy, Marvin, Proctor, Smith i. Smith ii, Wigle, Williams ii, Woodman. The Bishop gave an excellent address on Ps. 5(1.12: " Thy vows are upon me, O God. " On the following morning, Palm Sunday, the Bishop celebrated the Holy Communion, when all the communicants of the School received. The offertories at the Confirmation and Communion services amounted to $21.39, cheque for which sum has been sent to Canon Morley, for the Cathedral building fund. Great praise is due to the choir for the efforts they have made this term to improve the musical rendering of the services, which are now fully choral. It is a most difficult thing for a choir to take the respon- ses unaccompanied by the organ, and Dr. Fetry is to be heartily con- gratulated upon achieving this. ®n leaving School. To these of us who have left this is not written— we know all about it. To those who are still at School, it is of no good, for you are going to do just as we did, no matter what betides Having thus duly warned each and every possible reader against perusing this (and it may not be published anyway) I will proceed with what I have to say, and as a further warning, will state that it is not much. Quite the pleasantest way to leave is to try and pack into the few hours on the last day all the accumulated experience of the years you IRINIIV LOlJ liC ' .K SCHUOl, R1 ' :(:()R1 7 . have attended School. 1 did, unintentionally, I must admit, but nev- ertheless very satisl ' actorily. It was the morning after Speech Day — a beautiful June morning — the sun shone through the windows of old 48, imparting a roseate hue to the already rosy-hued walls. I deserted le duke chaud de mon ' early, as did everyone else, and scarcely had I done so than a Master called with a peremptory request that I go to his room at once. In fear and trembling, and an abreviated night-dress, I did so — I draw the veil in order that the reader may be spared the pain that was not spared me. Of course, the whole thing was vastly undeserved, but what punishment at School wasn ' t ? After breakfast, a meal which I ordinarily enjoyed, but which, on this occasion, was rendered slightly unpleasant, owing to the necessity of handling my spoon, knife and fork, we all departed to various parts of the building to hang around till such time as the ' bus called. I stayed in one of the class rooms talking to some of the boys for a while, then wandered upstairs 10 do something. An infuriated youth, dripping wet, rushed up to me and accused me of throwing a pitcher of water over him. Now, as much as I should have liked doing so, I had not, and said so in measured terms. He flew off only to return again, and reiterating, banged me one in the eye. I returned a retort courteous in the form of a basin of very dirty water, and the fight was on. Unfortu nately, my temper was stronger than my good judgement, and finding the blows on my visage to i of a certain and sledge-hammer variety, to say nothing of being persistent and machine- like, whereas mine seemed to be extremely ineffective, I used the first thing handy and. as it hap- pened to be a very heavy tumbler, the fight ended, ingloriously perhaps, but with some decision. To calm my somewhat ruffled nerves, I felt sure a cigarette would do me a lot of good. It did : so did a master who happened to catch me. Heaven only knows what else might have happened if the ' bus had not arrived shortly after. .• nd thusly was the leaving of my school. Four days after I was sent by the Bank which I had entered, to a 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. nearly alive town in Western Ontario, of some 2,500 people, full of hope and determination to become General Manager of the insiitutioo in a few years. The annual insult the Bank granted me was $250, and you can surely believe it seemed an awful lot to me — that is for the first month — after that it apparently decreased monthly till I wonder now why they didn ' t ask me to pay them for my services. VVhy, you couldn ' t keep a fair-sized Newfoundland pup on that amount now-a- days. Well, the Bank paid my expenses to this afore-mentioned ' burg, ' and yours truly, arrayed in a brand new strawberry and cream suit of great fervor, a pair of intensely tan shoes, surmounted by passionate socks of vivid red, a tie to match the socks, and a straw hat with a band to match the tie, entered upon his duties, which consisted largely 01 licking stamps and doing many things he was told to do, but the why and ( wherefore of which no one thought necessary to explain. Fourteen days after my arrival, the first instalment of my yearly depreciation fell due, and I cashed it. Just think ! A whole ten dol- lar bill and a handful of loose change ! Wealth ! The Indies never knew such slathers of gold as I now commanded. And to think that every two weeks meant just that much more ! Ye gods ! And all I had to pay out of it was for my board and room, my clothes, tobacco and laundry — the balance was mine to spend as I liked, or save if I so desired. I had never paid board myself and so didn ' t worry about that end of it. Neither had I ever bought and paid for a meal so why start riow? This must have been my subconscious reasoning, for I didn ' t do it with that first pay cheque, but covered my corporeal being with more fine raiment and — ha e never been really out of debt since. Item : Don ' t try and put Solomon and all his glory in the shade by arraying yourself like the (tiger) lily of the field, on your initial stipend. No ! I never became General Manager of that Hank Circum- stances and a bad temper, over neither of which I had control, determined otherwise. Circumstances brought an accountant and me together — we could not get along. Bad temper brought my fist and his eye together — and I got along — some 2,500 miles along, which — to use iRiNirv :ui.le(;e school rkcoru. 9 the vernacular — was going some on $45, the total I could command by p.nvning and selling everything I owned. Since then, surveying, ranching, horsebreaking, selling, travelling etc., have occupied my attention, until today I am holding down the position of Advertising Manager in one of the biggest Western corpora- tions, at a monthly ap|)reciation about •. qualto my one time annual insult. Remember, when you leave School, you are only one of hundreds of millions. You don ' t amount to a hill of b ans All your education is app-irentlv ot no use. You are a ' new boy ' once more. No one ever cares a darn whether you took a prize in Greek or Latin, or wheth- er you play football, cricket or hockey. You will often wonder at first, why you went to school at all. Nothing that you know is of the slight- est use to you, as far as you can judge, and nothing that you say is given a second thought. You are only a Junior to be talked down to — not looked up to. The opinion you had of your bigness at School — the awe which you commanded in virtue of your size and seniority amongst the small fry is all gone as soon as you leave School, and you suddenly find )ourseir one of the smallest of the small men. Once more the ancient adage holds good — ' Little boys should be seen and not heard. ' But oh I what joy you feel when you get a rise in position and you are placed over a new office boy. You have passed your first step and feel yourself rising in the world. Uont, however, let your head swell — not yet awhile. The ladder is long — the climb is slow, and at times tiresome. There is much work to be done, much reading and studying, much night work. Uon ' t think because you have a superficial knowledge of what you are doing, you know it all. You don ' t, and you never will, but you can know more than any other man if you stick to it. It ' s when you start reading and studying about your work that your education is of value. It ' s when you put in long hours of close atten- tion to problems that your cricket, football and hockey days pay you dividends, fur they have built up for you a constitution which stands the strain. lo TRINirY C0LLEC;E school RKCORI). Given health, education and determination to succeed, you must make good. The world of men and affairs won ' t let you be a failure. Learn to listen. The art of listening is the greatest asset in busi- ness. A good listener will always be popular with men— and women — will gain a reputation for sagacity, and, if he inserts the words yes ' and ' no at intelligent intervals, for business acumen, and positions of trust are open to men of such repatation. My advice, based on a varied experience, is to enter a mercantile firm, bank or corporation, and once in — istick. A rolling stone — prov- erbs to the contrary — often gathers moss, both in the form of gold and experience. The one kind of moss it does not gather is the sort that stifles the intellect and creates that form of human known as a ' mossback. ' Still, the man that sticks to one job, who gives his entire mind and energy towards learnmg all there is to know about his goods and business, is eventually the man who will own the outfit, — a man of large affairs and of great honour in his country, List ye not to the emissaries of the devil, who preach : ' Have a good time when you ' re young, for you ' ll be a long time dead. ' That is, having a good time through the medium of wine, women, cards and late hours is concerned. There is nothing to them. They lure and give great promise of good fellowship, but while you are looking at these things through the rose coloured glasses of intoxication, others are re- marking ' what a little fool. ' ' The wages of sin is death. ' So says the good Book, and that is no fantastic reverie. We are prone lo lau:5h at such sayings, but away down in our hearts, we, who have been through the mill, know them to be facts— literal facts — not metaphorical. Wine, women, cards and ensuing late hours mean disease, weakf n- ed constituti ' n and shortening of life They mean a slackening of energy, loss of concentration, of ability to turn out work, of respect for yourself,of money and position. If death was the only penalty many would be glad to welcome it, but there are many kinds of mental deaths far more awful than the actual leaving of this world. There is the death of your ideals, your respect, aad your social position. The only thing that won ' t die, no matter how you want it to, is memory. Hut what is the use of talking ? ' ou must le;irn all this vour elf, IKINITN ' (H)LI.1 ' :(1K SC ' llOOl, KKCOKD. ii and I hope it will be from observation, not personal experience. No pen of mine can describe the horrors of such things, can force the thought home to you with sufficient force to make you fully realize what you are goin up against, for what I know I have seen, and in only a small way experienced, but what experience I ha e had is more than enough. I feel that the levity of my opening remarks are heavily overbal- anced by the seriousness of the latter paragraphs ; but while it makes a badly balanced article, what ' s the difference ? Those who have read thui, despite the warning given at the beginning, deserve the fate which has befallen them. Their maledictions be upou their ow: heads 1914. G. I). jfoothall m Caeearian crme. As only a small portion of the summer remained, and as, in these, parts, the football field having a northerly trend, winter sets in early the Captain decided as was his yeirly custom, to have the usual game, because in all other games our opponents had received assistance from .hat team. 12 TKINIiV COl.LECiK SCHO:)!. KKCORP As he knew nothing about their team, he sent out scout who was to visit their camp, watch their practice and learn their signals, and re- turn as soon as possible. While he was wailing in these parts, a deputation came from a neighboring college to apc ligeze for their recent bad behaviour. He was gracious unto them, and told them to supply rooters, as this match was of international importance. When is was time to leave for their camp he assembled two Pullmans, which he considered enough to transport the team and spares, but he sent the rooters in a day coach, which was to follow after. He left the seconds, which he considered strong enough for the purpose, under the command of Labienus, with orders to play the Menapians on their grounds. The arrangements were now completed, so when there was suitable weather he started out. He reached town about the fourth hour, and saw assembled on the platform a large number of the natives, who were to try and intimidate him by a show of force. He found the place unsuit- able for landing and decided to take a street car. Notwithstanding he called the team to a chalk talk, told them what he had learned from the scout, of whom we have spoken above, what men they were marking, and laid part.cular stress on the kind of foot- ball they were to play, especially the outside wings, on account of their rapid and irregular movements, and also concerning the signals which were to be carried out smartly. The team then dispersed, and a car having been caught, they pro- ceeded about seven miles up town. The natives knew what we intended, for, sending on a detachment in automobiles, they endeavoured to prevent us from disembarking. It was difficult to get off the car lor the following leasons : on account of the secuiarity of street cars they can only run where there are tracks, and therefore ttiey stopped where it was very muddy, as was usual in these parts. The team were hampered by their impedimenta, they had to jump from the car, keep their footing in the mud, and try to work their way to the sidewalk. Our men donned their armour, and went out on the field lor signal practice because they knew nothmg of the ground, or how the wind usu I ' RIN ' ITV rOLLECE SCHOOL KE( ORI). 13 ally Mew on ihe field. Our opponents also appeared, but as the Cap- t;iin thought the time to be most unsuitable for a game, he lield his ground nnd then retired to the dressing room. We won the toss aud getting winii and sun favourable ihev kicked (jff. I ' hey used a novel formation, and as our men were mostly recruits these tactics dismayed them, and they did not display the same energy and dash which they usually did in practice. I ' he Captain noticed this and ordered the halves to play on the line as the enemy were not familiar with their looks, and he also gave onlers that end runs be used as they had a weak flank. Our men were hesitating on account of the great weight of the enemy, when the quarter-back, as he dove into a buck, shouted : ' (iet into it you fellows, unless you want the enemy to keep the ball ; I, at any rate, will have done my duty to the Captain, and the School. ' Then exhorting each other to pet down low, they bucked up. It was a great game ; both sides played with spirit, l)ut the School were unable to keep their wing line together on account of interference, and therefore the signals got balled up: but on the other hand the nat- ives, who were playing on their own grounds knew the nature of the place, and were not confused by the rooters, thus heeling out the ball when we weren ' t expecting it, they caught our men off-side for large gains However, when our men got upon tirm ground the centre half, fol- lowed by the wing line, charged the other team, and scored many points. They did this as long as long as their speed and endurance would permit. On account of rough tactics the referee demanded host- ages, which he said must be given up at once, or he would stop the game. Whereupon hostages having been given and sent to the side- Hnes the game was renewed. A couple of our men were injured, and this was the only drawback to the Captain ' s usual good fortune. The game had ended peaceably when the day coach, which we have mentioned above, set out with all the rooters on board. They were nearing the grounds and could be seen from thence, when such a storm arose that they were forced to remain in the car and return. That night it happened that the moon was full, which made travel- 14 TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOI. RECORD ling much easier, and we arrived home tired but happy. On receipt of the news the senate decreed a half-holiday, which was acceptable to all. G. K. M. T. C. S. vs. PORT HOl ' E JUNIORS. I ' his was the first game of the season played January 14th, and although defeated we had every reason to be satisfied with the showing of our team. The town team had had much more practice than ours and as a result they played with much better combination. The game was fast throughout, and although at full time the score stood 8-3 against us, yet this does not indicate the play, which was very close from start to finish. Our team checked back well but were a little weak on shooting. It would be hard to pick out individual stars on either team everyone playing a hard consistent game throughout. For the town Lowe and Bennett were probably the best, while for the School Cook and Rowland both deserve special mention. The teams lined up as follows ;- Town — (loal — Rowden. Right Defence— (iifford. Li-ft Defence — Randall. Rover —Korsythe, Centre Hall. Right wing— Lowe. Left wing — Bennett. T. C. S. — Goal — Saunders. Right Defence — Cruickshank. Lt ft Defence —McKendrick. Rover— Rowland. Centre Pepler. Right wing — ( " ook (Capt.) L- ft wing Rice. IRINITY ( Ol.LEGIi SCHOOL RECORD. 15 On Wedncsciav January 4th the second game with ihc icjwn was played and resulted as wis expected in a win for our team by a score of 7 to 3. In this game Port Hope were outclassed in every department, and hut for the good work of Rowden in goal the score would have been much greater. The School team were at their best, working on their combination to good effect. However, individual rushes were chiefly responsible for the score, Cook getting past for four tallies. The game was clean and fast throughout. Much credit goes to our defence who played a stellar game, repeatedly breaking up rush-. ' s which would prob- ably have resulted in goals. The Port Hope boys resorted chiefly to long shots from outside the defence. In goal Saunders was at his best stopping many difficult shots. Lowe and Bennett were again the stars for the town team, while Cook, Rowland and Rice were the pick for the School. The line up was as follows : — Port Hupk — Goal — Rowden. Right Defence— (lifford. Left Defence — Randall Rover — Forsythe. Centre — Hill. Right wing — Lowe. Left wing — Bennett. School — Goal —Saunders. Right Dtfencc: — Rice. Left Defence — Morris. Rover — Rowland. Centre— Sutherland. Right wing — Cook (Crpt.) Left wing — Aylen. T. C. S. vs. U. T. S. On Saturday February 4th the First Team journeyed lo Toronto for the first league game with University Schools. I ' he game took place at the Ravine Rink in North Toronto at 4.30 o ' clock. Both teams were in the pink of condition, and as a result the game was fast and clean throughout. It is worthy of mention that each team drew but three penalties, and these all minor ones. U. T. S. started off on a pretty piece of combination work, and Gouinlock shot a fine one, but Saunders was too quick for him, and cleared beautifully. Garnett soon drew a two minutes for tripping, the only penalty in the first half. Rice made a pretty individual rush, but Rennie saved a goal by a clever stop. Soon after Humphrey got one past Saunders from outside defence, thus netting the first score for U. ' I ' . S. Two minutes later Humphrey took a pass from Gouinlock and netted a second goal. U. T. S. 2. .School o. The ice in this half i6 TRINITY COLI.KGE SCHOOL RHCORD. was very rough making hard shooting practirally imp().s ible. The School worked hard and, although not as fast as their opponents, they held their own. Garnett made a pretty rush the length of the rink, and passed from the corner to Humphrey who again counted, making the score 3-0. Three minutes later Humphrey took another pass, and net- ted yet another goal ; score 4-0. The School now seemed to realize that it was necessary to score, and Morris, on an mdividual rush the length of the rink put a hot one past Rennie for the first score for T. C. S. Just before half time Cook managed to get past the defence on a pretty piece of work for another tally, making the score at half time 4-2 in favour of our opponents. The second half started off with a rush and U. T. S. began to press hard. Oouinlock put one in from the front in a mix-up, Gerrard drew two minutes for a trip. Saunders made many saves, U. T. S. raining shots on him. The School began to mix things up, and Thetford and Rice each drew a cooler of two minutes for checking a little too vigor- ously. U. T. S. skated all round the School, and Bradfield, on a neat shot from the side, got one past Saunders. Score U. T. S. 6. School 2. Then the School came to life and Cook made a pretty rush, and going round the defence sent a hot one which Rennie failed to reach. Garnett then scored two in quick succession, on pretty rushes the length of the rink. The game ended soon after with the play in our own territory, the final score being, U. T. S. 8. School 3. It would be hard to pick out individual stars on the U. T. S. team all being equally good, but Gouinlock and Garnett deserve special men- tion, as does Rennie. who put up a great game in goal. For the School Cook, Morris and Saunders were the best. Jerry LaFlamme handled the game well and deserves the thanks of both teams. The line up was as follows : U. T. S. — Goal, Rennie. Right defence, Garnett. Left defence, . Rover, Gouinlock Centre, Humphrey. Right wing. Brad- field. Left wing, Smith. r. C. S. — Goal, Saunders Right defence. Morris. J.eft defence Smith Rover, Rowland. Centre, Thetford. Right wing. ( " ook. Left wing. Mr Bean. The return game was played on the School Rink, I ' ort Hope, i ' he IRINIIN a)Ll.i:i;E SCHUOI, KKCURD. i; ice was in excellent condition, ami very fast play resulted. The game started at 2.45 with Kowden, of Port Hope, in charge. In the first half both teams started off with a rush, and the play went from goal to goal, both teams doing excellent combination work, (iarret started to mix things up and was chased to the penalty-box for a cooler. Hradfield and Humphrey on a pretty piece of combination got through the defence, and Humphrey slipped one in for the first score. Rice made a pretty rush, but Rennie managed to get his shot Two minutes after Gouinlock got past for the second goal, making the score 20 in favour of U. T. S. Two minutes afterward Gouinlock duplicated with another goal on a long shot from outside defence. Then the School came up a notch, and for a few minutes made thinge lively around the U. T. S. goal. Hut Rennie was at his best and the School failed to score. Uavis scored on a neat bit of work, and a minute later Bradfield followed. U. T. S. now rained shots on Saunders, and Brad- field got through again and scored. This ended play for the first half, the score being, U. T. S. 6. School o. Both teams came on fresh after the rest, and started in hard. The two goal-keeper got lots to do, but not till after twelve minutes did either side score, when, in a scrimmage in front of our goal, our oppon- ents notched a point. A minute later, in a pretty rush Bradfield got a second goal for U. T. S. The School made several attempts but failed, and Gordon rushed the length of the ice for a tally. Rowland and Gouinlock exchanged blows, and were chased to the penalty-box. Just before time Gouinlock went through for a final score, the game ending 10 o for U. 1 " . S. The U. T. S. played a clever game throughout ; the School fought bravely but were outclassed. Cook played his usual hard game, while Aylen and Pepler both sliowed up well. The U. T. S. line up was un- changed, while on our side Aylen and Pepler were new. IIOCKKY— -SECOND TK.WI On January the 24th, the Second Team defeated Port Hope High School 30. The ice was very poor and both teams seemed off colour. While the School had good combination they lacked scoring ability. i8 rRINIIY COLLECiE SCHOOL RECORD. The pla)ing was slow and ragged on both sides, and no one played up to form. CJn Tuesday the loth of February, the Seconds went to ' l ' oronto to play St. Andrew Seconds at the Arena. The game was efficiently han- dled by " Rus " Hatch. The School won the toss and MacKendrick started the ;j;ame off to a good -clip by a grand rush, to be stopped by the end of the nnk. McCarter, in goal, stopped some hot shots, but failed to make connec- tions with the easy ones. Mclvor started the scoring for the Saints by a beautiful long shot , this was soon followed by a couple more goals by Douglas and Gordon. This ended the scoring for the first half, be- ing 3-0 in favour of St. Andrews. Thetford did some hard back check- ing, and some fast rushes were made by our defence, but thev did not seem able to locate the nets. Within the fiist five mmutes of play in the second half, Mclvor managed to get in two goals. Then Thetford started our scoring by putting in a shot from centre ice. This, however, was retaliated by two goals made by Gordon, resulting from fast rushes. Sutherland followed this by a neat side shot. At full time the score stood 7-2 in favour of St. Andrews. The score was no indication of the playing as both teams played fast hockey. The line-up : — St. Andrews — Goal, Travis. Defence, Patterson and McCleman. Rover, Mclvor. Centre, (iordon. Wings, Philips and Douglas. T. C S. — Goal, McCarter. Defence, McKendrick and Cruik- shank. Rover Thecford. Centre, Sutherland. Wings, McLachlin and McBean. On Saturday afternoon, February 14th, St. Andrews came down for the return game. The hard ice pleased them, and throughout they outplayed our team. For the visitors I ' ravis in goal, and Mclvor as Rover, both played a splendid game. Mclvor ' s rushes and hard shooting was very effectixe. Wigle played well in goal, while Sutherland was very good on agressive work. McKendrick started off well for the School, when he made a good rush, shot, and batted in the rebound ; hut this seemed to give the Saints the required stimulus, for they then played our team off their feet, and when the smoke had cleared away. IRlNirV COl.l.L:ciK SCHOOL RLCUKIX ly it was found that they had notched five goals, which seemed a j ood margin The School then bucked up, and Sutherland notched two goals, and McKendrick one, so the score ended for the first half 5 4 in favour of St. Andrews. After half lime the game became faster, and the School defence began to usj their weight, but were unable to stop the persistent attacks of the speedy forwards of our opponents, who managed to get three more goals to none for the School. IMie game finally ended with the score 8-4 in favour of St. Andrews. The teams : — St. Andrews — Goal, Travis. Defence, McCleman and Patterson. Rover, Mclvor. Centre, Gordon. Wings, Douglas and Philips, ScHjoL — Goal, Wigle. Defence, Mckendrick and Cruickshank. Rover, Thetford. Centre, Sutherland!. Wings, Mc Bean and McLachlin. The last Second Team game was played en Saturday the 21st of February, with Port Hope High School. The High School had a much faster team this time, and the game was very rapid from start to finish. ' I ' he Port Hope team was greatly strengthened by Brown, who was unable to play in the first game. The School team played good hockey throughout, everybody holding his position well. Port Hope only brought six men which greatly favoured them, as they had better individual players, and the bob-tailed style of hockey wasn ' t inducive to combination. The game was fairly rough and they were ahead. After half time they added a couple more goals, which made the score 6-2. McCarter replaced Cruickshank, and this seemed to add a stimulus to the School. On several verv nice combinations the score was brought to a tie, and the School managed to eke out a victory with only half a minute to play, the final score being 8.7 in favour of T. C. S. pcreoncl of 5ccon Zcam. Wi(;i.E — (joal : Rather erratic in practice, but plaved c.vcelieiulv in games. McKenurick — Right Defence : Fair check ; good on rushes, but does not use his weight to best advantage. Ckuicksh. nk — Left Defence : Very fast skater, but unable to shoot. 20 TRINITY rOLLK(]E SCHOOL RECORD Thetford— Rover ( Cti Zj : Very fast ; good stick handler, but weak skate. ' ery consistent in back checking. With this year ' s ex- perience he ought to be good next year. Sutherland i — Centre : Very light, but fast and tricky. Will make very good next yt-ar. McBean — Left Wing : Very good stick handler, but inclined to keep the puck too long. Roams too much ; checks well. MacLauchlin — Right Wing : Nor a flashy player, but a very hard worker Stuck to his position well. a rip up the riDieeaeauGi IRiver. This river drains a chain of lakes in the northern part of Peterbo- rough County. These lakes are several hundred feet higher than the Karwatha lakes, and the river which drains them is only fifteen miles long, so it is very swift and consequently very difficult for canoe travel. We had been camping on Bald Lake for a week, waiting for the logs to run down the Missasaugi river, and getting ourselves into good shape. By Saturday night the river was free of logs and on Sun- day evening we struck camp, and turning the canoe over we crawJed under it and were soon sound asleep. When the sky was just beginning to pule in the cast I awoke, and we soon had breakfast ready. At six o ' clock we were on the three- quarters of a mile portage to the river. When everything was ready we took our seats in the canoe and shoved off. The first mile was straight paddling, and then we came to a small rapid. Here it was necessary to get out and pull the canoe ofter us. From now on it was just a fight against the rapids for every yard we gained At last we came to a rapid fully half a mile long, and as we were cold and hungry, it was decided to stop for dinner. Before starting wc; had taken two dozen eggs with us, and on the rough portages they all got broken, so we emptied the bag into the fry- ing pan and scrambled them all at once These with flap-jacks and tea served for our dinner. After the repast was over, we tackled the long rapid. Everything went well until we were nearly at the top. and then my foot slipped, and the swift curreni carried me under. My rKIMI ' N Col.l.lKJK SCHOOL RECORD. 21 chum could not hold ilie canoe alone, an(i he also was carried away, and our frail craft was left to look after itself. P ' ortunately a back eddy caught It, and it came to land half full of water. All that afternoon we toiled up the river, often wading in the rapids, pulling the canoe after us, then again we would be portaging around the falls and lumber slides Night overtook us just above the large f xlls, and we cooked our lonely meal of fish and tea, with the roar of water in our ears. We spread our blankets under the canoe, and then we watched the silvery moon slip up over the pines, crawled into the blankets, and slept ttie sleep of the weary. The next day we arrived at the head of the river, which drains a chain of beautiful lakes .Among these we s[ ent several weeks, fi.shing and drinking in the beautiful scenery which summer tourists have not yet spoiled. N. H. ©ashct Ball. On Wednesday night. .March the iilh, the First Basket Ball team under captain Harvie, went to Cobourg for their first official game. The lin.. up was as follows: -R. I). Morris, I.. I) Cruick»hank, C. Harvie, R F. Taylor. F. F. McCarter. 22 TRINITY C01.LE(;E SCHOOL KECORD. The game was played in the Collegiate gymnasium, against the Cobourg Collegiate team. The game was not remarkably fast, although at the last there was great excitement among the spectators, as the Co- bourg team began piling up points against our boys, who tightened up however, at the last minute, and came out ahead by three points, the final score being 2 1-18. The shooting of McCarter and Taylor was very good, while Harvie, with his great reach, wae able to drop the ball in with ease, for several badly needed points. The whole team was in fine working order for this game. On S aturday March the 30th, the First team went to Peterborough to play the Peterborough Collegiate team. The School was represented by Morris and Cruickshank on the defence, Harvie at Centre, and Tay- lor i and McCarter as forwards. The game was called at 7.30 p. m. in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. For the first few minutes it looked as though we would have an easy victory, but the Peterborough club pulled themselves together, and at the end of the first half the score stood 20 15 in their favour. During the half McCarter played in his usual fine form, while Taylor and Har- vie did their share also, the fatal reach of Harvie coming in handy for our team. The second half opened fast, and by hard work our team decreased the Peterborough lead to two points, and it looked as though we should finish ahead, but the hard day in Peterborough had begun to tell on our boys, and at full time the score stood 31-17 in favour of Peterborough. P. Zbc 16io6l c Jflat riDatch. The Bigside Hockey Flat Match was played on Tuesday, March 3rd. The Head very kindly gave us a half for this important event. The Lowers were much the stronger, having si first team men. The Uppers, although not so strong, were confident of victory. The line up was as lollows : — Uppkrs — (ioal, Wigle. Left Defence, McKendrick. Right De- fence. Cruirkshank. Rover, Morris, Right wing. Mills. Left wing, McBean. Centre, I ' helford. IRINIIN COl.l.KCK SCHOOI, Ri:(Y)KI) it, b ' WKRS (loal, Saunders. Left Defence, Rowland. Right De- fence, Rice. Rover, . ylen i Right win , Cook. Left wing, Suther " land. Centre, Pe[)Ier In the first couple of minutes of play the Uppers press the Lowers ' goal. The puck is then taken down to the Uppers ' goal where some hot scrimmagmg takes place. Some fast hockey is bemg played, seem- ingly neither side having the advantage. Cook receives a pass and scores on .m easy shot After the face off Aylen takes the puck and makes a fine rush for the Lowers ' second score, . ' fter a pretty piece of combination Morris scores one on the Lowers. The puck for the next ten minutes is being rushed up and down the ice. everyone playing at his best. Rowland makes a beautiful shot from outside the defence and scores. Wigle is playing a fine game in goal. Morris then skates the length of the ice for another tally. End of half time the score being 3-2 m favour of the Lowers. Second half. The Uppers are determined to win out this half against heavy odds Rowland scores on a rebound off VVigle. A beau tiful rush by the Lowers, and a scrimmage in fiont of the Uppers ' goal, results in Pepler scoring the Lowers ' fifth pomt. McBean then scores another for the Uppers, and the score is now 5-3 in favour of the Low- ers. Cook scores the sixth count for the Lowers after a lively piece of work in front of the Uppers ' goal. . ' X. nice rush up the ice by the Low- ers and Pepler nets their seventh goal. Pepler is playing a star game. Rice wakes up after a peaceful rest, and takes the puck through all the Uppers and scores the Lowers ' 8th goal. Pepler scores another for the Lowers, this being the last tally in the game. Saunders, during the second half is having an easy time, although making some nice stops. The game ends, the score being 9-3 in favour of the Lowers. ' Ihe Uppers plaved a splendid game, considering that they had only one tirst team man on their side. For the Lowers, Pepler, Rowland and Cook starred. Vot the Uppers the stars were, .Morris, Cruickshank and Wigle. C. V. Ipcreoncl of Jfiret Ibochcv cam. S. UNDERs — Cioal : Second year on team. Hhowed marked impove- ment over last year ' s form. VVeak on side shots : very good on 24 TRINrrV COLLEGE SCHOOL RLCORIX close shots. Morris — Right Deft- nee : First year on team. Hard shot, good stick handler : excellent individual rusher. Will improve with experience. Rice — Left Defence: First year on team. Hard shot ; very good stick handler. Rowland — Ro er : First year on team. Fast skater, and checked back well ; very good combination player. Pepler — Centre : First year on team. Hard worker, and played posi- tion well ; played good combination. .AvLEN — Left wing : First year on team ; Hard worker ; very good back check ; weak shot. ( OOK — Right wing (Capt.) : Second year ; hardest worker on team ; .- very good on individual rushes. A sure shot, and checked back well. vlbc ©cbatino Society. The session reopened on January i8th, 1914. In " I ' rivate Busi- ness " it was decided to fix the Masters ' Debate, subject to their appro- val, for the following Sunday, January 23rd. rRlNirV ( OLl.lCdK SCHOOL RI ' .CORD. 25 It was also proposed and carried that visitors from the Senior Study who spoke at a debate, should be made members of the Society for the next three meetings after their speech. Nine members were then invit- ed of whom seven spoke during the evening The motion before the House was that " Primeval man was hai)pier than the man of to-day. ' ' McCatter opened the debate in a speech which lost some of its force owing to the honourable member pitching his voice in too low a key. Moore opposed in a good speech. Bethune and Aylen i support- ed their respective leaders in short, useful speeches. Then ensued a veritable avalanche of speeches, namely, from Thompson, Bird, Hogg, Vibert i, Fullen, Machaffie, Bull, Belcher, Welsh, Sharp i, McLeod, Duf- field, Williams, Gieey and Dempster ; and from amongst our visitors, Cameron i, Pepler, Haultam, Ccjldwell, Thompson, Mclntyre and Thet- ford. These speeches for the most part were rather too short and snappy with two exceptions, namely, Bird, who can always be re- lied on to say somethmg of might, aud Coldwell, whose fiuency was remarkable. Moore and McCarter summed up, and the voting was to support the motion. The Vice-President and thirty-eight members were present. Masters ' Debate. There was a very full house (or this debate, and the excellence of the speeches made one long for a Hansar d reporter to do full justice to them. The time for private business having been shortened as much, as possible. Mr. Furnival rose to propose that " In the opinion of this House mankind has degenerated. " The speech was in every way splendid, full ol weighty arguments, apt similies, witty aphorisms, and when the House was asked to grant extra time to the speaker it readily acquiesced ; for, in brief, T. C. S. has gained in a Mr. Furnival what political life hhs lost. In the course of his speech Mr. Furnival deplored the modern lack of responsibility, especially in regard to marriage, thereby incriminating hinself, and also the hatefulness of most modern inventions. Mr. Weitbrecht opposed, and in a most carefully prepared and recondite speech compared modern works of art with medieval and ancient works of the .same nature, in favour of the former. To show the splendour of modern life as compared with the squalor of the ancient ex- istence he quoted facts and statistics in a bewildering manner. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Mr. Boulden, in support of the motion, resorted to polemics rather than argument ; as far as he could, he refuted every remark of the op- poser, and with bachelor daring made remarks about modern women which were almost ungallant. Mr. Agliunby, who spoke fourth, brought down the house with an exceedingly witty speech, which greatly aided his side of the debate. When the debate became open, Pepler, Strathy, Bird, Cameron i, Coldwell, McCarter, Daw, Pullen, Cameron ii, and Mr. Bridger spoke. Mr. Weitbrecht gave an excellent summation, whilst Mr. Furnival rather appealed to the gallery. But in spite of this, and the fact that the honourable proposer voted for himself, the voting was very close, 21 for the motion and 18 against. The Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President and 43 members were present, and the debate lasted nearly two hours. Third meeting, February ist. In private business it was proposed and carried that visitors taking an active part in the debate should be- come members for the rest of the session. Notice was given that a proposal to have the Debating Society fortnightly instead of weekly would be brought up at the next meeting. Coldwell then moved that in the opinion of the House " The Panama Canal was of more use than the Suez. " in a good and well thought out speech. Robertson opposed with what seemed more like a lecture than a speech on account of his reading rather than declaiming what he had to say. However, he evinced a profound knowledge of the names of prehistoric Egyptians, which duly impressed the House. Cameron, in seconding the motion, after trouncing the last speaker, displayed a broad-minded and catholic view of afTairs. McLeod oppos ed in a good speech, wiiich rather suffered from being read, and also from the many interruptions of the previous speaker in the form of points of correction. On the debate becoming general V ' ibert i and Pullen both made good speeches. Thompscjn i. Belcher, Cruickshank, Sutherland, Harvie and Williams also spoke; excitement became intense, points of order and corrections were brought up, and a discussion as to the rival merits of Halifax and .St. J(jhn, if not furthering the discussion, at least added gaiety to the scene. The summings up of both Robertson and Coldwell were good, and had not Cameron raised the patriotic fervour of the House the voting PKINirV COLI.KCK SCHOOL RKCORD 27 would have been closer than it was, namely 7 in favour and 17 against. ' I ' he Vice-President, Mr. h ' urnival and 34 members were present. Bel- cher very kindly acted as secretary in the absence of Bird. Fourth meeting, February 8th. " The desirability of coeducation, " the discussion at the fourth meeting, produced one of the funniest de- bates we have had. Rowland, who opened, treated us to a witty speech, and many hits at his opponents. Duffield, who opposed, was convinc- ing when he coherent. Martinson seconded the motion, and McHean, in winding up the quartette, went for everybody in delightful style, which quite brouglit down the house. The general speakers were Bird, Pullen, (both good), I ' aylor i, Haultain, Cameron, Moore, Cold- wtrll (g(jod), Cruickshank, Thetford, Sutherland, Harstone, Vibert i Harvie, Bull, McLachlin, Hogg, Daw, Vibert ii, Pepler, Belcher, and Dennistoun. Tweniy-six votes for co-education, and seven against. There were 38 present, and Messrs. Furnival, Geldard, Boulden and the Vice-President. Februaiy i6th — Fifth meeting. .At this meeting Labour Unions wore under discussion. Pullen and Strathy held that they were benefi- cial, and Belcher and Sharp i contended that they were detrimental to lociety, Hogg, Coldwell, Bird, Vibert i, (larnett, Ketchum i, Kelk, Cameron, Taylor ii, Hull, Lloyd, Sutherland i, Uennistoun and Cruick- shank also spoke. The motion was carried by 23 votes to 3. .Mr. Boulden was in the chair, and there were 40 members present. Si.xth meeting, February 22nd. In private business Pullen was elc( ted a member of the committee in place of Cook, who had resigned. McLachlin ii, seconded by Pe[)ler, proposed that " Capital punishment should be abolished. " Harvie and Thompson i opposed. The debate was then carried on by no fewer than 34 members and visitors, Pullen, Hogg, Bird, Greey, Vibert i, Morris, Coldw.;ll, Strathy, Hauliain, Bull, Cameron, Clarke, Southey, Belcher, Ince, Garnett, McCarter, Uennis- toun, Ketchum, Williams i, Thetford, Kelk, Taylor ii and .Mr. Bridger. The voting was very close ; the motion was lost by two votes, 17 voting for and 19 against. r. Bridger and 44 members were present. Inter-Form Debate, March ist — VIA and VIB against V Forms. Subject — That in the opinion of this House " Monarchy is a better form of Government than Republicanism. " The speakers for the motion 28 TRINirY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD were Hogg, Bull, Robertson, Vibert i, McKendrick, and Bird. Against : Rowland, Pullen, Belcher, Moore, Strathy, McLachlin ii. Hogg open- ed well, holding that a King was more inspiring lo the people than a President, and cited as an example the solemn, thrillmg spectacle of a coronation compared with the Presidential elections. Rowland, in opening for the opposition in a free and easy style, scoffed at kmgship, and all that pertaineth thereto. Bull backed up Hogg in a short speech, whilst Pullen was really fluent and good, maintaining that Presidents stopped wars. Robertson ' s oration was good and full of sound argu- ments, but was somewhat marred by being read. Belcher was histori- cal, and displayed sound knowledge of the French Revolution. Vibert brought out some good points, and Moore appeared as a practiced speaker, very much at home, and with an excellent delivery. McKen- drick, with great broadmindedness, forgot both King and President, and waxed facetious concerning his own person. Strathy was short and sweet. The two last speakers. Bird and McLaughlin ii, both made splendid speeches, and summed up the arguments of their respective sides with great skill. The level of the speeches was, throughout the evening, a high one, and called forth commendation from the President, who was in the chair; furthermore, it greatly increased the difficulty of deciding to what side the verdict ought to be awarded. Finally the judging com- mittee, consisting of the President, Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, Dr. Petry and Mr Furnival gave its decision in favour of VIA and VI B by a small number of points, and a very successful evening was brought to a close. For the last evening of the session, March 13th, it was decided to have an impromptu debate On the chairman ' s desk were two hats, one containing slips of paper bearing the names of vaiious topics suitable for stump speeches, and the other contained slips of paper bearing the names of those present in the House. A name and a topic were drawn together, and the owner of the name had to talk for three minutes on the topic. Many of the speeches were very good, especially when one considers the difficulties under which they were delivered. Mr Furni- val enlightened us on the subject of " Gum Chewing, " particularly as to the origin of gum, which he averred came from old bicycle tyres. Mr. ■rRi n r()i.i.K(;K school Rrxx)Ri). 29 Boulilen drew " Should Women Smoke? ' but was too bashful to bring n the women until reminded several times. Coldwell and Belcher both spoke well on :heir respective subjects, " Home Rule, " and " Mod- ern Luxuries " McKendrick drew the somewhat incongruous subject of " Gh ists, " and perhaps that is why he failed to make our flesh creep. Mr. Aglionby was very enlightening on the subject of " Mexico. " Uuf- field drew the suitable topic of " Christian Science, " and considering, as a later speaker remarked, that he was both a Christain and a scientist, he did nv)t display as great a kn )wledge of the joint topic as might have been supposed. Sutherland i and Hault.iin i made the most of ' Home- work ' and " Examinations " ' respectively, subjects which evidently ap- pealed to them. I empster, though he repeated several times his estimate of N-ipjL J IS c viracter, undo ' a ' )te dly increased our kno.vledge of the general, and told us one thing, at least, that we did not know before. Furthermore, the House was delighted to hear that, so far as the speak- er knew, Napoleon was stil! alive. Rowland ' s knowledge of ' Pink Teas ' was not as extensive as one might have miagined. Bird gave an excellent speech on the " Canadian Navy, " but Daw hardly did justice to the subject " Vivisection. " McBean ' s account of Millbrook was indeed enthralling, and no doubt many who have not yet planned their sum- mer holidays will wend their way to this charming resort, and admire the picturesque landsc ipe we heard so much about. FuUen was well worth listening to on " Ciambling, " and Vibert i had a surprising know- ledge of the uses and abuses of " Local Option. " The remaining sub- jects : " Uuiversity v. Business, " drawn by Harvie ; " Canada ' s Favorite (iame, " by Moore ; " I ' he Superiority of the Pen to the Sword, " by Welsh ; " Day Schools v. Boarding Schools, " by Bull ; and " Town v. Country Life, " by Clarke, do not call for much comment, but wcre as good as could be expected. .After the Vice-President had said a few words congratulating the House on tbe great success of its first session, and after Bird had moved a vote of thanks to the Vice-President the House adjourned till next Michaelmas term. Correction. -We regret that in the last number of the Record, in the " Personel of Football Team, " Aylen ' s name was inadvertently substituted for that of Harvie as Right Scrim. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. School IFlotes. Shatino part . On Thursday February 19th, the long heralded event of Lent Term came to pass, namely, the third annual Skating Party. It had been looked forward to for quite a while, as every afternoon the hard working and energetic committee could be seen in almost unbelievable posi- tions, endeavouring to give the rink a gala appearance for one night only, in which task th y succeeded beyond wildest expectations. Be- fore going any further, we think a vole of thanks should be given the committee and the genial secretary, for the able manner m which every- thing was done. This accounted in a great measure for the grand success of the evening. This year an innovation was made : the affair was to be a fancy dress one, at the option of the visitors. This idea proved a marked success. At 7.30 the ice was covered with boys in costumes of every description, but it was not until a little later that the guests began to ar- rive. They were received by Mrs. Orchard and the reception committee. The ice was in fine condition, and the band fairly outdid itself. The fourth band was the Grand March, and it was then that the variety and gorgeousness of the costumes was really appreciated, as it was only those in fancy dress who participated in this band. During the Grand March, which was well executed, the fair judges had the very hard task of deciding to whom the prizes should be given, and it was only after much cogitation that a verdict was rendered. After the 9th band everybody assembled in one part of the rink to listen to the Headmaster who, in a few well chosen words, congratulated the School, and especially the committee, on the success of the party After that Mrs. Orchard presented the prizes which had been awarded U) the following ladies, who lof)ke i very becoming : -ist. Miss Muriel (iifford, as a (iypsy ; 2nd, Miss Jean Snider, as an Indian Huntress. The gentlemen ' s prizes were also presented : — ist. E. V. Dempster, as Corn Flakes: 2nd. ( ' I ' ullen and J. Taylor, as picturesque Mexican [ rklMIN (Ol.l.KiiK SCHOOL RRCORD 31 Planters. A very enjoyable supper was then partaken of, after which it was a Cvise of: " On with the dance, let joy be unrestrained. " At 10 45 he band played " (iod Save the King, " and then was ended one of the most enjoyable evenings ever spent at the Schocjl. The following ladies were among those present: — Miss Virginia Bush as a gorgeous Eastern lady; Miss M. Smart, lady of the i6th century; Miss Helen Smart as a Persian ayah; Miss Etta Haultain, Night ; Miss Elfreda Poulton as Dolly Varden ; Miss Mollie Johnston as Sis Hopper; Miss Dora Burn, a Clown; Miss Vivien (iifford, a domino, and many ethers. The costumes of the School varied from a nun to little devils ; and from beautifully dressed gentlemen of the 17th century to wierdly dressed savages. The following were among those noticed : — Robert ' son, a country squire in Pickwick Papers ; Bull, as Old Dutch Cleaner, gave a very good idea of how it chases dirt ; McLeod, an imported Chef; Strathy, a typical Sporting Nut ; McKendrick, as a White-washer was as large as life nnd twice as homely ; Bird, a Gentleman ; Saunders as a nun looked true to life ; Coldwell, a Farmer ; Haultain. an a Back woodsman was very realistic ; Southey, Toreadore ; Dancy made quite a sedate School Miss ; E. Howard was a Zulu of the most barbaric type; Dennistoun and B. VV. Taylor made most alluring prievrottes ; while Blandford and Onslow looked very realistic as Chinamen. There were also many other brilliant and funny costumes, but space does not per- mit us to enumerate them. G. K. M. Zbc mnaaium Competition, At I I o clock on Monday morning, April 6th, we all assembled in the gymnasium to witness the annual Gymnastic Competition. There were a large number of entries, both in the senior and junior classes- The seniors were the first on the horizontal, and then came the juniors, whose work was very good ; several of them are going to be splendid gymnasts. Tne seniors now went through their work on the parallel bars, and the horse, and there were several good combina- tions on all these. Cameron showed us some very prettv work on the 32 TRINITY COLLEC.E SCHOOL RECORP horizontal and parallel bars, he being the winner of the senior competi- tion. The morning ended with the pyramids ; these were performed on the parallel bars, and through the untiring efforts of Mr. Sterling and the gymnasts, they were the best that have ever been seen in the School. The afternoon performance did not stait until 3 30 and many of the visitors who attended the morning demonstration were present. The juniors were ready, and they started shar[) on time. The parallel bars was the first piece of apparatus they tackled. The three leaders soon showed themselves to be much ahead of the rest in ability, but it was hard to tell who would win in the end. Next on the programme was an exhibition fencing bout by Lloyd and Taylor iii. It was some time before either scored a point, but Lloyd kept rushing Taylor, and finally scored ; the bout ended a few minutes later, Lloyd winning by a very close score. The juniors were again called on to perform, this time on the horse. The competition was still strong between the three, and it was hard to see much difference in their work. Cruickshank and McLachlin ii now appeared on the floor to give an exhibition bout with single sticks. This was the most interesting bout of the afternoon. They went at it hard and fully a dozen sticks were broken. When time was called most of McLachlin ' s plume was missing, so Cruickshank was pronounced the winner. The mats were then arranged, and Mr. Stirling and three of the juniors. Harper i, Bradburn and Howard i, did so;ne very fine tumbling feats. The Headmaster then gave an address, in which he thanked Mr. Stirling for his great work through the past year, and Mr. James from coming such a way to judge the competition. The results of the com- petition were then read : Cameron, Thetford and Cook led for the seniors, and Harper i, Bradburn and Western for the juniors. Owing to lack of time during the afternoon it was decided to finish the competition in the evening. We got out of study at 8.15 and again assembled in the gymnasium. The First I ' orm had a competition of their own, and the evening opened with their work on the horizontal. Cameron and Strathy now boxed in the finals of the 120 pounds TRINITY C0LLE(;E SCHOOL RECORD. weight. It was a very fast two-round bout, and Cameron came out the victor. The First Form again performed on the parallel bars, and then we had a boxing bout between Hogg and Johnston for the finals of the 150 pounds weight. Hogg proved too strong for Johnston and was declared the winner. The First Form then finished their work on the horse, and Harper ii was the winner with (ireaves ii a close second. Mr. Stirling and Aylen i now gave us an exhibiti(jn of the various wrestling holds and throws ; and then they had a shcirt match, which ended in neither getting a throw. ihe Headmaster now closed the programme with a speech, thank- Mr. Stirling for his txccllent work, and his untiring efforts in promoting gymnastic work in the School ; and he also pointed out to the School the excellent material which it contained for this kind of work. be Scramble for tbe ipancahe. A custom which came as a surprise to us, was introduced into the School this year. It afforded a good laugh for those that were looking on, and seemed to take very well in the School. The custom is not a new one, although introduced here for the first time this year. It was in the form of a scramble for a pancake at noon on Shrove Tuesday. This School is affiliated with Westminister School, England, and a« the custom has been in vogue there erer smce the days of Elizabeth, it was thought to be a veiy good thing to introduce here. On Monday evening the Headmaster made it known to the School, and told us the rules under which the contest was to be carried out. That evening each F " orm elected a member as their champion, not merely to catch the pancake, but to retam it in a five minutes ' " free for all. " The following representatives toed the line at noon on ' F ' uesday, with their backs towards Mr. Stirling, who had charge of the frying-pan, filled with a nice pancake : Prefects McKendrick, VIA — McBean, ylR -Hogg, McCill. Duffeld, V -Rowland, IVA — Harvie, IVB — Mor- 34 TRlNirY COl.l.EdK SCHOOL RKCOKD ris, III — Taylor i, IIIR - Mills, II Turner, I Dickinson. Mr. Stirling threw the pancake over the wire about three yard ' s in front of the contestants, but before it reached the flcwr eleven lusty youths pounced upon it, and there in a compact mass, they struggled with all their might and main to retain a piece of that elusive pancake, which was made of putty. When the Headmaster considered that shey had all had a fair chance, he called " tin-.e. " The contestants brought their pieces to the Headmaster, who vvas judge, and it was found that Harvie had the largest piece, but when Mills and Duffield had added to their ' s by what was clinging onto their clothes, the contest became too close to guess at, so scales were brought, and it was found that Harvie still retained a lead of about one fourth of an ounce. The Headmaster then presented Harvie with a five dollar gold piece, which was a very fitting reward for the hard struggle which fol lowed upon the throwing of the pancake. Ibocke Supper. Mr. atid Mrs. Orchard entertained the First Hockey Team to supper on Tuesday, the 31st of March After being received by the host and hostess the guests were shown to the dining room, where a de- lightful repast was served. Mr. Orchard proposed the toast of die King, which was followed by his proposing the toast of the Hockey Team, and of one member in [)articular. Cook, the Captain. Cook very ably responded by thanking the host and hostess for their kindness, and the interest which they had shown in them during the season. ' After supper the billiard table was made reatly, and those present enjoyed a pleasant evenmg around it until ten o ' clock, when the party broke up. BcbatiiiQ Socictv Supper. On Thursday, March 26th, the great supper of the Debating Soci- ety was held in the Dining Hall. The supper was an enormous success rkl. ll COl I.l.C.I ' . SCHOOl. RKCORI). . 5 nut only as a Imh ' cxannjli. ' ut tpi ' iirt-an excel lence, but also for the grand oratory. At 7.30 all the members assembled in the Matriculation Study, and then went down to the dining room, where the places were laid on a very tastefully decorated table. A very enjoyable supper was partaken ot, and after grace had been said the President proposed the toast of the King, H ' i then called upon McKendrick to propose the toast of the School. He spoke a few words of each one ' s duty to the School, and hoped that the mottp ef everyone would be " boost. " After the toast had been duly honoured Hull sang a song, accompanied by Hogg. As an encore they gave a piano duet, which was also well re- ceived. Moore then responded and spoke of the honour in replying to such n toast, and said how he hope ' I the " School spirit " would prevail forever. The Vice President, Mr. Bridger, then proposed the toast to the Debating Society, and spoke with great effect on his pleasure in having had anything to do with it, and thanked all the members for their hearty sup[)ort, saying that when the Society was founded it was up to them to keep It going, and they had done so. He then asked that the toast be changed to: " The success of the Debating Society in years to come. " Daw then sang, and gave an encore, after which PuUen responded with a brilliant and eloquent speech, which was redundant with superlatives. Bull then proposed the toast to the Committee. This was ably respon- ded to by Belcher. The Headmaster regaled us with a piano solo, but refused an encore on the plea of no time. Vibert then propoesd the toast to the Officers to which Bird responded. McCarter sang and had to give an encore. After singing " God Save the King " ' the party broke up after one of the most enjoy- able evenings ever passed. G. K. M. ©l Ho e ' a00ociatiou On Saturday, April i8th, a meeting was held at the Zeta Psi Fra- ternity house to revive the interest in the Old Boys ' Association. There were fifty-six present including the Headmaster. The following officers weer elected : Hon. President, the Headmaster ; President, Gordon 36 TRINITY COLLEGE S( HOOL RECORD Osier ; Vice-Presidents, Col. Sweeny, Percy Henderson ; Secretary Treasurer, G. C Campbell, ii8 St. George Street, Toronto. The fol- lowing gentlemen were elected on the Executive Committee : I). VV_ Saunders, Dr. Newbold Jones, Norman Seagram, Harold Morris, Ar- thur Bethune, A. Cattanach, N. B. Robinson, VV. C. Ince, Evan R rie, A. H. Vernon, G. K. McKendrick. It was decided that the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the School should be held next November and the following May. After the meeting a buffet supper was served. Corresponbence. To the Editor: Dear Sir, — It seems to me that, although the Record has attained to heights previously unheard of, yet there is one department, if I may so call it, which is sadly lacking in material. The blame cannot be laid at the Editor ' s door. It is not the fault of the sub-Editors, work- ing, as we know, very keenly on their contributions to the Record. The fault lies entirely with the Old Boys. Hoping shat I have now succeeded in arousjng your interest in the mysterious " department, " of which I have briefly written, I will explain that reference is made to the Old Boys ' Notes. The Old Boys who are subscribers to the " Record " are always glad to see the accounts of the School activities during the term which has passed. They appre- ciate the stories, poems, and pictures to a great extent. But the fact remains that this particular side of the reading matter in the Re- cord, which contains so much local news, is mainlv for the boys who ;ire at School now. At no time have there been more than one hundrcil and fifty boys at the School, whereas the Old Boys number about two thousand. In spite of this the number of copies bought in the School amounts to more than all those issued to outside subscribers, to advertisers and to receiving complimentary copies added together. lew Old Moys appear 1 1 take any interest in the only medium through which many of them can come m contact with the School, and with other Old Boys. trinha ri)LLi-:( " .K school ri-x ' okd 37 If they would only send more information to the Rkcord concerning the whereabouts and put suits of themselves and other Old Boys, the magazine would appeal nior»: to those who have left the School. At the same time the local news would preserve its popularity among the pres- ent boys at T. C. S. Here is a suggestion which might overcome this ditificulty. Let the Editor ask bovs just leaving School to send matters of common in- terest to the Record at regular intervals. Also, let us hope that Old Boys will offer to send notes, not, as is now the case, in a spasmodic and half hearted way, but systematically, so that the RpcoRD would be well supplied with first hand information. What is especially wanted is a system of regular contribution, which would not be neglected or for- gotten by the contributors. Trinity Collegf., Toronto, Feb. 4th, 19 14. fIDrs. 1Riohv riDcmorial Min ow Jrun . To The Editor:— Dear Sir,— The Memorial Window is very near completion, and it is necessary that the required amount should be contributed by the Old Boys before May 24th, 19 14. Nothing can show better apprecia- tion of Mrs. Rigby ' s kind and sympathetic nature, than the tone of the letters accompanying contributions from the Old Boys. If these letters had not been of such a private nature, I would have been only too glad to let all your readers realise, by inserting some of them in the Record, just what Mrs. Rigby stood for in the School. The following is a list of contributions up to date : — E. A. Hcthrington $10, J. L. Mara $5.15, Mrs. Kelchum, G. H. Kingston, I " . W. Seagram, (i. S. Wesigate. Ted Rogers, . C. Lee, Allen Greey, Eric S ' uart, L. E. Clarke, W. V. Carey, Eric A. Clarke, V. . Bigwood, G. S. O ' Brian, N. M. Macdonald $5 each : W. C. Ince $4 ; Mrs. Spencer. H. ' . LeMesurier, R. W. Taylor, G. M. Pirie, A. J. Butt, G. W, Spragge, $3 each ; G. P. Tett, B. F. Gossage, G. W. l e, A. D. Battersby, E. B. Henderson, H. E. Patten, J. T. Whit- ney, M. H. Reid, P. B. Harris, Norman Macaulay, T. C. Macaulay, C. C. Morti- mer, H. J. H. Petry, Mrs. Nelson, G. E. D. McLeod, R. Bruce, C. L. Cassels, G. Ince, Keith Fisken, T. W. T. Clemo, T. W. R. Downei, Peter (;. Campbell, D.W. Saunders. Oswald Darling, G, D. Crowther, R. W. Shepheard, Stanley Lee, G. W. 38 I ' RINirY COLLbXlK SCHOOL Rlv. iORP. Lundy, II. A. C.reen, $2 each ; i " .. M Dick $1.15: Mrs Liuty. R Whitlon, |acl Hughes, J. W. Amhery, A. R. Hall, H. L. Greaves, G. II. (ireaves, A. D. Fisher ]. A. Wickeit, Alec. Belcher, C. K. C. Martin, Kric Dempster, L. A. Welsh, G. K Mackentlrick, W H Briiige, L F Williams, A L Tait, T S Tail, E R Rogers. Stan- field I ' epler, T B Saunders, P B (ireey, John A Belhune, Anonymous (T C S), II A Lumsden, II B Lunisden, ( " ■ L Lumsden, I ' V Lumsden, $1 each ; C I " Lington Gilbert $5 ; R M C Old Boys per Hugh Ince $13 50. If the anonymous contributor at T. C. S. would let ine have his name I would like to acknowledge his cc)ntril)ution. The total amount on hand is $209.60, deducting all expenses. The Old Boys must do their utmost to bring this total up to $380 by May 24th. Thanking those who have contributed already for their kind help, and thanking you for your space, I remain yours truly, A. H. HARCOURT VERNON, April 1 8th, 1914. Treasurer. v. Nelles has been aijpointcd a sub-lieutenant, and is now stationed in the West Indies l ' ic Stuart is (ias Kngineor in a mine at Morenci, .Arizona. A R. Ball is working with a brokers ' firm in Winnipeg. The following Old Boys are in the Bank of Commerce: — A. D. Battersby at Strathrov. Out., B. K. (iossnge at Oalt. ( nt . G. R. King- ston, at the Head Office, I ' oronto. H. A. CJreen i.s in the Merchants Hank at Renfrew. .Mta. r. H. Harris is working in the Frood mines, Ontario. J. Iv. Mara is with Evans, Coleman it Evans, Victoria. TKINHA L )1.LK(;K SUillK)!, Ria.DKl). .S9 K. W. Shepheard is in the Royal Trust Co., Montreal. I.. K. Clarke IS working with the Canada Malting Company in MtMUreal. H. K. Ihompson is working in the Canadian Electric in Peterboro ' . Gordon Crowther is working in the Dominion Bank in Cobourg. " Steamer " Maxwell distinguished himself this year on the Mon- archy ' Hockey team, of Wmnipeg. Once more our Old Boys have done well at hockey. N. H. Mac- aulay and H. E. Cochran were on the R. M. C. term, Intermediate Inter-Collegi.ite Champions. F. Ci. Mathers and W. W. Stratton were on the ' Varsity Juniors, runners up ' for the Junior O. H. A. Champion- ship. " Bu k " Pearce was on ' Varsity Senior O. H. A I ' he follo ' .vintr Old Boys visited the School during the past term: — Mr. I). V. Saunders K. C, .Mr. V. Ince, Mr. Lawrence Baldwin, A. H. Vernon, F. H. Stone, C. Crowther, C. C. Macdonald, W. W. Stratton, H. K. Thompson. John Mattocks ( ' Si. ' Sy) would be delighted to meet any of hi? old school-mates who may be either residing in or visiting Chicago, at 1849 lackson Boulevarde. X[mc ilul. Mr. William R. Edison announces the marriage of his ward, Ethel Harrison Drew, to Mr. Edward Lindsav Elwood (i 903-1906) on Wed- nesday, the 25th of February, 1914. Los Angeles. California. Eychanoce. College Times— C. C. C. Outlook— McGill University. Mitre- Bishop ' s College, Lenno.wille. .Acta Ridleiana-B. R. C.,St.Catharines. Review— S. A. C. .Ashburian— .Ashbury College, Ottawa. Dlue and 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOI- RECORD White — Rothesay College School. Record — St. Alban ' .s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Brock- ville. The Grove Chronicle — Lakefield. Trinity University Review B. B. C. Magazine— Oshawa. Black and Red — University School, Victoria, B. C. Vox Agaei— Ottawa Collegiate Institute. Liverpool College Magazine. Bishop s College School Magazine. Now and Then — St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. Frintbd for Trinity College School by Williamson Son Fort Hofk. ADVKHTISKMKNTS i FURNITURE BEST ASSORTED STOCK IN TOWN All kinds of Chairs and Tables suitable for Students ' Rooms always in stock. Cushions, Divans, Cosy Corners and Settees made to order. Mattresses re-made. Furniture Repaired. Prices moderate, at J. L W ESTA WA Y ' S, Opposite John Street JOHN vstalKer Cabinet Maker and Undertaker Dealer in all lines of FURNITURE 21 Ontario Strect at lowest Prices Repairing; and Upholstering of all kinds done on Short Notice. Office Phone 138 GIVE US A CALL Res Phone No, J H. " W. MITCHELL CHEMIST and DRUGGIST Deai ek in BRUSHE.S, (JOMBS, SOAI ' S, PeRFLTMKS, PuRSES AND ALL MERCHAN- DISE FOUND IN A WELL AIM ' OINTEI) DrUG StORK A First-Class Line of Pocket Knives, Razors, Razor Strops, etc. Confectionery and Fine Chocolates. Nylo Chocolates THE FINEST CHOCOLATES MADE In Handson e Boxes Home Box, lb. 60 cts. Duin-tee P ox lb, 80 cts. h lb- 45 cts. Dairy Caramels, iO cts. Clierries in Maraschino 60 cts. Royal Windsor Assortment !?1 Vice Ro al Assortment $1-25 WATSON ' S DRUG STORE n ADVERTISEMENTS Doesn ' t it Stand to Reason that cUrran ' s store Is tiih: Place to gkt Choice C ' onfkctionluy made TO OUDEH EVERY DaY. A Chokie Line of Candy, Ice Cream and Cold Dhinks The Misses PHilp Catkkeks to ' J C. S, Ice Ckeam, Water Ice, all Flavors in Season. Best Jeusey Cream with Cold Iainciiks. CHOICK BISCUITS AND CONFECTIONERY V . J. MgCLUNG Practical Plumber Gas and Steam Fitter Dealer in COAL AND PARLOR STOVES, RANGES. ETC. Sole Aoknt for thk Celebrated " Souvknih " Range PORT HOPE, - - . ONTARIO BROWN CO. Dkalkrs in ali, (Jkadks or AN ' I ' IIBACITE AND P.ITLJMINoUS Scranton Coal a Spkciai.i y Hard and Soft Wood Amkkkan C ' oal Oil. Vard and Office Mill St., PORT HOPE. Telephone No. 64 ADVERTISEMENTS KODAK BOORS STATIONERY y p j) Office Supplies PHOTO SUPPLIES EVERVMAN ' S LIBRARY aO cts. Vol. i Vols. $1.00. W ILLIAMSON SON Spalding ' s Athletic Store SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS ARE GUARANTEED. • CRICKET T. C. S. SWEATERS TENNIS C:OAT SWEATERS COLE JERSEYS, c,. c. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOG IK of ALL SPORTS A. G. SPALDING 81 BROS., LS9 Yonge St., Toronto ADVERTIriEMENTS ilDcinorial Staincb (Blaee WINDOWS Ic c-hall be |}lf ' ' ' -?f l " - " " - ' f ' Jlcsigns Sr JJiiccs for pioposci) Hctnoiial cEliulioluo on iricipt of |, cc]uiicmculo. xnmplcci of onv icrcut Hunk tan be sccu iii the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL CHAPEL ROBERT McCAUSLAND um.ted 141, 143 Spaflina Ave., Toronto School Pins Hat Pins Fobs At ROSEVEAR ' S = THREE BUSY STORES " THE FINEST ASSORTMENTS IN Dry (ioods, R ' ii(ly to Wear (iiiriiicuts, Carpets Sc Ruf s, Men ' s Clothing ANT) ri ' -TO DATK FrUXISIIINGS JOHN WICKETT SON FOU VAIA ' E riione 107 Al)Vr-RTlSI :Mti:NTS THE BANK OF TORONTO Capital Paid up - $5,000,000 Reserve Fund - 6,000,000 Savings Department at kveuy Bkanch. Interest is paid on Savings Balances half-ykarly. No tkouhle or delay in OPENING an ACCOUNI ' . VoUK RANKING BLSINESS AND ACCOUNT INVITED. Incorporated 1855 651 SPADINA AVENUE, TORONTO RKSIDKNTIAL AND DAY SCHOOL FOR CIULS Principal, MISS J. STEWAIl ' ! ' . iSrccEssoK to Miss Vkais) Classical Tripos, Cambridj ' e I ' niversitx , Kiif Iand. Large well ventilated house, i)leasantly situated. llij iily Quali- fied staff of Ciuiadian and Euroixan Ti ' acliers. The curriculum shows close toudi with modern thought and Education, Preparation for matriculation examinations. Special attention given to individual needs Out Door Ganus Rink New Prospkctus friim Miss Stuart ADVERTISEMENTS lftc(3ill lElnivcreit MONTREAL Arts (Men and Women) I 1)kntisti{Y Mr SIC Law Commerce Agriculture Medicine | Applied Science — Architecture, Chemistry Civil, Electrioiil, Mechanical, Mining and Railway Engineering and Metallurgy. First Year Exhil)itions in Arts (One of $200, Eight of $150, Eight of $100, Two of these for women exclusively, conditional on residence in the Royal Victoria College for women), will be offered for comi)e- tition at local centres in connection with the Matriculation Exams. Full particulars regarding these Exhibitions, and those in the other Fac- ulties, Matriculation, courses of Study, etc., can be obtained from J. A. NICHOLSON, M.A., Registrar. TRINITY COLLEGE THE LEADING RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY or TORONTO COMI ' LETK COURSES OF STUDY IN AKTS AND DIVINITY Api)lication for Rooms in the (College should bo made before Aug. 1st to secure suitalile iiecommodation. For Calendar and I ' ldl Information Address: iU:V. DU. MACKLEM, Trinity College, Toronto A trrinit ? vToUcoc School IRccorb. i:i r] ' ORIAL STAFF. Editor Mil F. J. WKintuKcnT Assistant Editors H. C. Piillp:n (S|xjrts) U. II. liiRD (Old Boys ' Notes) Alec Beiaher (School Notes) Business Manacier Mr. W. R. P. Bridger Assistant Manaoers S. McLeod (Advertisements) M. H. HntD (( " irculiition) CONTENTS. Pa j e Editorial 3 Cljapel Notes 4 Cricket Notes . 5 1st XI. Games ' . 7 •2nd XI. Games 14 Personnel of Teams 15 Prize Da J ' 17 Sports Day IS School Notes 20 BL-tliiine Cup 20 Choir Supper 20 Oxford Cup Race 21 School Steei)lcchase 22 [jectiire on Macbeth 23 Cadet Corps Inspection 23 The Royal Visit 24 Tennis 25 Prize Essay 2fi Old Boys ' Notes 31 ' Varsity I.«tter 32 Poetry— " The West " 33 Exchanges 34 Uvinit CoUcoc School 1Rccov VOL XVII. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, JULY 1914 NO Editorial. At this time, our thoughts naturally turn backwards to review the events of the School year which has just ended. We remember, with pleasure, triumphs won upon the athletic field and, without chagrin, defeats and reverses. We think with satis- faction of work well done, and look forward with confidence to the result of it. We count up the friendships formetl, the new personalities met ; and we feel with regret that the time of part- ing has come, and that many a companionship is to be inter- rui)ted. But this is balanced, perhaps, by that pleasurable anticipation of the new life which stands before many of our number. Those of us who are remaining think of those who are leaving and from the bottom of our hearts wish them pros- perity. We shall all regret the loss of many of those who have been leaders amongst us, and we also learn with regret that we are losing three of our staflf. Mr. Aglionby, who has done so much for our cricket team, is about to travel round the world ; Mr. Furnival, whose (|uict humour has made him so general a favourite, is taking over the heatlmastership of the prej)aratory school at St. Andrew ' s, so we may expect to see him again ; and Mr. Spencer, whose imperturbable cheerfulness and sportsman- ship have endeared him to all, is leaving to take a theological course at Trinity College. We tender our best wishes to all three, and especially to Mr. Furnival, who ex])ects to bring his bride with him to help him in his new and arduous duties. Lastly we wish success to all those taking examinations, and we congratulate those who liave been successful at R. M. C. TRINITY COLLE(JE SCHOOL RECORD Chapel Notes. Four memorable sermons have been preached in the School Chapel by distinguished visitors during the Trinity term : — May 17 — The Rev. J. A. Elliott, vicar of St. John ' s, Port Hope. May 24 — The Rev. Canon Ri gby. May 31 — The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College, Toronto. June 19 — The Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Kingston. The offertories for the Term amounted to $77.67. The Bishop of Kingston ' s Sermon. The Rt. Rev. the Lord Bishop of Kingston was the select preacher on Prize Day and none of those who were privileged to hear his sermon will forget it. A schoolmaster with a long and splendid record, he was the very man to give us a jiractical and helpful address. Taking Psalm 137: 5 as his text, he compared the wonderful loyalty of the Jewish race with the feeling one has for one ' s old school. School memories are so strong because they cover that period of life when real friendships are formed — friendships which have no touch of self-interest or selfishness. A visit to one ' s old school is not unmixed with pain, for we feel that we are forgotten, that a new stream of life is flowing through the old channel. But in spite of this feeling we can truly live on, for every right action, every brave word is something eternal. The " tone " of the school is what really tells, it is of more im- portance than numbers or successes, scholastic or athletic, and it can only be built up by the good tradition which is the result of the noble lives of generations of schoolboys. We may forget the hero of the playing field, f)r the winners of school honours, but the things that we never forget are courageous words or a brave stand for the right which have been said or taken by one of our comjianions. The value of a school is the lives that have passed through it. . t school we can build up true TKINITY COLLEUE SCHOOL KECOIII). 5 character and learn to realise that we are members one of the other. We also learn that at the centre of all true life must be religion. Chapel services may now sometimes seem to be a part of routine, but those who are Old Uoys know how lasting and real is their effect upon their lives. To those who were leaving the Preacher ' s mes.sage ran. Do your duty to your school and always remember what you owe her. A school is not great because of great numbers. A great school sends out great men. The Cricket Season of 1914. The season of 1914 was a decided improvement on its im- mediate predecessors. Out of 7 matches, 4 were won, and if only one of these was an inter-school fixture, we did well enough in the other two to give our opponents some anxiety. The chief weakness of the team was in batting. Most of the team made runs at times, but all through there was a fatal tendency to play across the ball. All who wish to reach the ist XI. should bear two things in mind: the right leg should not be moved back (in the direction of square leg), and the bat should always follow through in the direction taken by the ball. Neglect of these rules caused the downfall of many of our batsmen. Moore was 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. an invaluable first wicket bat; his value to the side is by no means represented by the number of runs he made. Ketchum is a promising jilayer; he hits well to leg, and when he learns to hit with more freedom to the off, should be good for many runs. His throwing and fielding were perhaps the best feature of the XI., and he brought off some fine catches. Strathy should also be useful next year. He played some creditable innings, and is also a keen fielder. Mackendrick has a peculiar style, but it was effective on several occasions, while Saunders came off against Ridley. The bowling was mainly shared by Saunders and Dempster. Saunders took a good number of wickets, and occasionally bowled very well indeed, but he did not seem to be in as good form as in the previous year. Dempster, well backed up in the field, came out with good figures, but both he and Saunders would probably have done better if they had been rested occa- sionally. A change of bowling is often effective simply because it gives the batsman something fresh, and he may mistime the ball before he has become acclimatized to the new bowler. As it was we saw little of the change bowlers. Grey was erratic, but sometimes took a wicket when it was wanted. Moore has a nice action, and can make the ball turn from the off. Butt should take wickets if he does not try to bowl too fast. A bats- man who is got out by a ball simply because it is fast can usually be got out by ordinary good length Ixjwling. ith the two regular bowlers leaving, the others will have to practice hard for next season. They should remember, when bowling at the net, to cul- tivate a good length before trying anything else. Then they will be able to use the subtle arts which make up the joy of good l :)wling, such as slight changes of pace and pitch which are apt to deceive even the best batsmen. The fielding of the team was generally good, and sometimes brilliant. In the Ridley game alone three dangerous opjMMients were run out, in each case by a smart piece of work. I ' esides those members of the team wIk) have already been mentioned, Dempster did some good work in the .slips, and Saunders pmved himself a safe catch. Placing the fitld is an art in itself, but it TRINITY COLLEC.E SCHOOL RECORD. 7 may be laid down as a general rule that the faster the bowling, the finer the fielding. A slow bowler wants more men in front of the wicket, and fewer in the slips. In conclusion, we hope the School will bear in mind that any real improvement in the game must come from the lower l)art of the School. Keenness shown there — and there has I een a great deal — will certainly result in the return of the School to its rightful place as first cricket school of Canada. First XI. Gaines. T. C. S. vs. B. R. C Our first eleven went up to Toronto on Wednesday, 3rd June, to play Ridley College. The game took place on the Rose- dale Athletic Grounds. The day was perfect and the crease was in excellent condition. The game started about eleven o ' clock with a large number of spectators present. Ridley went in first. Their batting was very good, Manley especially knocking up fifty runs; Irvine and Mix also batting up very well. The School in the field did some fine work in the way of fielding, Strathy in particular making abeautiful catch. Saunders and Dempster bowled well. Although they did not take many wickets, they saved a large number of runs. The last wicket finally fell for Ridley, leaving them with a score of 139 runs. Then the School went in to bat. Saunders batted extremely well, making 35 runs in magnificent style. Ketchum and . ylen also batted well. Our innings closed with a score of 90 runs. The game was as follows : — Ridley. Irvine, run out 23 Wood, ct Moore, b Dempster o Manley, ct Strathy, b Dempster 50 Mix. ct Butt, b Greey 18 Drope. b Dempster 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Lefroy, run out , o Sneed, run out 5 Marani, ct McBean, b Saunders 4 Clarke, not out 20 Jenoure, ct McBean, b Dempster o Turnball, ct Greey, b Dempster i Byes 2 Leg byes 2 Total 139 T. C. S. Moore, st b Mix 8 McBean, b Mix 8 MacKendrick, b Lefroy 6 Kctchum, b Mix 12 Saunders, ct W ' ond, b Drope 35 Dempster, run out 2 Greey, b Drope o Butt, b Mix 3 Aylen ii., b Drope n Cbappell, b Mix i Strathy, not out o Byes A Total 9c T. C. S. vs. S. A. C. On Saturtlay, June 6tli, tiie first XI. journeyed to Toronto to play St. Andrew ' s College. ' JMie day was an ideal one for cricket, and ' J ' .C.S. was confident of wiiniing. T. C. S. won the toss, and decided to let S. . . C. hat first. In the first innings S. . . C. made a score of Si. Wright did well for S. A. C, making 44 runs. In the first innings for T, C. S. a score of 98 was made after a very exciting innings by Strathy and F.ird. score for T. C. S. was made by Mo. .re with 15, and Strathy with 19 runs. TRINITY rOI LE(;E SCHOOL RECORD. 9 After T. C. v . wintiiii ' the l ' ir t innings, it lotjked as if S. A. C would lose again in tlie second, bnt Wright of v . A. C. (Hd some very excellent batting, making a score of 52. In this innings S. A. C. made a total of 124 and ' 1 C. S. a score of 54, giving S. A. C. a win of 53 rnns. The fielding of T. C. S. was very good. 1ST Innings, S. A. C. 1 Wright, not out 44 2 Leckie, b Dempster o 3 Young, run out 2 4 Coatsworth, b Dempster 5 5 Scott, c Moore, b Saunders 3 6 Taylor, c Ketchum, b Saunders 18 7 Cassels, c Aylen, b Greey 2 8 Cantley, b Saunders o 9 W allace, l.b.w. Saunders o 10 Davis ii., b Saunders 2 11 Davis i., c Strathy, b Greey 3 Byes 2 Total 81 2ND Innings, S. A. C. 1 Wright, b Moore 52 2 Leckie, b Saunders o 3 Young, b Saunders 21 4 Coatsworth, c Bird, b Saunders i 5 Scott, b Saunders 21 6 Taylor, b Dempster 3 7 Cassels, b Dempster o 8 Caiitley, l.b.w. Dempster 2 9 Wallace, c Chappell, b Dempster 4 10 Davis ii.. b Dempster 8 11 Davis i., not out i Byes II Total ■ 124 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1ST Innincs. T. C. S. 1 Moore, b Ct)atsworth 15 2 Mcl ean, b Coatsworth 6 3 Ketchiim, b Coatsworth 7 4 MacKcndrick, b Young 12 5 Saunders, c Coatsworth, b Young o 6 Dempster, b Young j 7 Greey, c Davis ii., b Wright 7 8 Aylen ii., c Cassels, b Wright 13 9 Chappell, l.b.w. Coatswortii i 10 Strathy, not out 19 11 Bird, c and b Young 5 Byes and no balls 1 1 Total 98 2ND TnMNC.S, T. C. S. 1 McBean, c Wallace, b Wright 2 2 Moore, c Cantlcy, b Wright 3 3 Ketchum, b Wright 10 4 MacKendrick, b Coatsworth i 5 Saunders, b Coatsworth 2 6 Dempster, b Wright f 7 Greey, b Coatsworth o 8 Aylen ii., b Wright 15 9 Strathy, b Wright 5 10 Chappell, b Young I 11 Biril, not out o Total 54 T. C. S. vs. U. C. C. I ' pper Canada College played here on the 10th June, the game resulting in a victory for our team after the greater part of two innings had been i)layed by both teams. The game was started at half-past eleven with U. C. C. in to bat. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. II Saiiiidcrs and l)cmi)slcr l t vlctl for the v clmol and retired the side with twenty-five runs, each taking five wickets for eleven and fourteen runs respectively, the highest score being ten runs made by Johnson. Moore and Ketchum opened our innings and made respectively eleven and twenty runs, before stumps were pulled for lunch. MacKendrick and Bird were the heavy hitters for the school after lunch. Tiie innings closed with eighty-four runs for the Sch(X)l. inglis bowled very well for U. C. C. and Iwth teams were fielding very snappily. U. C. C. seemed to have become ac(|uainle(l with the ground ami in the seconil innings they knocketi up one hundred and nine runs before they declared. The School came back strong in their second innings and when five-thirty arrived we were declared the winners by three wickets. Towards the close of the innings the game became intensely interesting as there were only a few more minutes to play and we were trying to even the score. Strathy luckily came to bat and knocked the ball towards the boundary several times, so that when stumps were pulled we were eight runs to the good. The game was as follows: — U. C. C. — 1ST Innings. Burrows, ct Moore, b Dempster i Murray, b Saunders o Ileintzman, b Saunders o Grier, ct Aylen, b Saunders i Inglis, b Dempster 2 W ilkinson, b Dempster 5 Johnson, b Dempster 10 Henderson, b Saunders 2 Caldwell, b Dempster 3 Esten, b Saunders i Gunsaulus, not out o Total ..-...- 25 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. U. C. C. — 2ND Innings. Burrows, b Saunders 8 Henderson, l.b.w. Saunders o Ileintzman, ct Dempster, b Saunders 20 Johnson, b Dempster 5 Inglis, ct Butt, b Dempster o Wilkinson, b Dempster 14 Caldwell, b Moore 10 Grier, ct Strathy, b Saunders 31 Esten, declared 5 Murray, declared 8 Gunsaulus o Byes, 7; wide balls, i; no balls, i 9 Total 109 Byes, 6; leg byes, 2 ; wide balls, r. T. C. S. — 1ST Innings. Moore, ct Johnson, b Murray U l etchum, b Murray 20 McBean, b Murray o Dempster, st Caldwell, b Inglis O Saunders, b Gunsaulus O Strathy, b Inglis o MacKendrick, ct Ileintzman. b Inglis 19 Greey, ct Esten, b Ileintzman 6 Aylen ii., run out o I ' .utt. ct Wilkinson, b Inglis 6 Bird, not out Byes, 6; leg byes, 2; wide balls, i 9 Total 84 Byes, 7; wide balls, i ; no balls, i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 13 T, C. S. — 2ND Innings. Moore, It Murray 17 Kctcluiiii, ct I Iciutziiian, b Inglis i MacKciulrick, b Jiiglis i McBcan, st Caldwell, b Inglis 8 Dempster, ct drier, b Inglis o Sainuicrs, l.b.w. Murray 9 Strathy, not out 15 C.reey, ct Ilcintzman, b Inglis 3 Bird, not out 3 Butt, did not bat. Aylen ii., did not bat. Total 57 T. C. S. vs. PETERBORO C. C. On May 30tli the first team went to Peterboro to play the return game with the P. C. C. The home team won the toss and batted first and were all dismissed for 34 runs, Saunders taking six wickets for 14 runs. The School then went in and made 58, MacKendrick and Moore knocking up 24 before the first wicket fell. Pcterljoro again went in and made 51 for four wickets, Lawrence making 25 not out ; as the time was short they then declared. However, T. C. S. had only lost four wickets for 28 runs when it was time to draw stumps, the School thus winning by six wickets. T. C. S. vs. COLBORNE. On May 28th the School played Colborne C. C. in Colborne. The School batted first, making 85 runs, of which Ketchum made 26 and MacKendrick 21. Colborne then went in and were dismissed for 35, Saunders taking six wickets for eight runs and Dempster four for 19. In the second innings T. C. S. knocked up 78, of which Butt made 21 and Aylen 17. Colborne only made 29 in their second innings, Butt taking five wickets for four runs and Dempster four for 11. Thus the School won by 99 runs. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Second XI. Games. St. Amlrew ' s College Seconds ])laye(l our seeoiid team down here on June 0th. The result was a victory for the ScIkoI by the score of 96 to 51. For our team Taylor i. distinguished himself by knocking up 36 runs, while lUitt took six wickets for 19 runs and knocked up 14 runs himself. Pepler, captain, was forced to retire at the second ball on account of being hit, but his place behind the wicket was filled by Taylor i. Brown got top score for S. A. C. with 13, and Winter i. bowled very well for the visitor. . T. C. S. 2nds. vs. U. C. C. 2nds. On Wednesday, June loth, the second team went to Toronto to play Upper Canada College seconds. They had the misfortune to miss the six o ' clock train and had to wait for three hours for the next one. P.y the time the game commenced the jjlayers were pretty tired. U. C. C. won the toss and decided to field first. In the first imiings the School made 61 runs, while U. C. C. made 67. The teams retired for lunch at two-thirty. The table was very prettily decorated in the School colors. After a hearty meal the game commenced again. T. C. S. made 31 and T. C. C. 31 for five wickets, which game them the game, l- ' or the School, Thetford bowled very well and Clarke fielded in magnificent style. Henderson bowled very well for V. C. C, getting most of the wickets. Lakefield Gaines. T. C. S. vs. LAKEFIELD. T. C. S. went to play Lakefield for their first game of the season in cricket on June 20lh, 1914. Lakefield won the toss and put us in the field. McCullough. their be t batter, made 24 runs l)ut had a life near the first. L. V. S. all batted well. T. C. S. fielded well and Howard ' s bowling was effective. Ketchum ii. batted fairly for T. C. S. but the rest were poor. Final score was 44-14 in favour of L. V. S, S. E. H. TRINITV C0LLE(;E SCHOOL RKCORl). l5 T. C. S. vs. LAKl-:i II-.LI). Lakefield came dowii for their return j ' anic on June 2jth. Wo won the toss and Harper decided to take the field. Fen- wick hatted well and made toji score for the ( ' .rove hut they were finally dismissed for 23. Howard ' s ])owlinj, ' was most effective throut,diout the ame. l ' )r us Harper i. and Williams ii. hatted well and nearly everybody succeeded in knocking up something, making a total of 35 and I ' .rydge was not out for 3. E. F. H. Bigside Flat Match. The Upper Flat took their bats in the Bigside Flat Match on Thursday, nth June, afternoon and knocked up 104 runs before the last wicket was taken. For the Uppers, Aylen ii. distinguished himself at bat by knocking up 48 runs before being caught out. Grcey bowled very well for the Lowers, taking five wickets for 18 runs. The Upper Flat took up the whole of the afternoon in their batting so that the Lowers did not have their innings until Saturday, the 13th, but were only able to obtain 64 runs before being downed, with Butt making top score at 17. The bowling of Aylen ii. was especially good, and by taking four wickets for five runs, he brought victory to his l1at ( I ' pper). Personnel of the Cricket Team. Saunders: Captain. Third year on team. A consistent bowler. Captained his team well and put his whole heart into the game. An erratic batter, but once .started mav he counted upon to make a score. Batted especially well in the RidK ' v game. A good fielder but does not cover enough ground. Moore: Second year on team, the steadiest and most useful bat of the XL, very g(K)d fielder, fair change bowler. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Dempster: Second year on team, fair bat but not at all sure of bimself, excellent fielder, as a bowler be keeps a nice lengtb and lias good command of tlie ball. Mcllean: Second year on team. As a batter be was not up to bis last year ' s form but improved towards end of season. A safe man in tbe field. Greey : Second year on team, did not bat nearly as well as last year but towards end of season was more successful, sure catcb in tbe field, fair cbange bowler. Ketclium i. : First year on team, very steady bat and sure of making some runs, an excellent fielder wbo during tbe season did some sensational work. Stratby : First year on team, a straight and steady bat, very safe in tbe field. Aylen ii. : First year on team, a very quick run getter but has not much style, a sure catcb in the slips but weak in the outfield. Chappell : First year on team, will be a good bat in time as he has the right idea, but tiiis year he was unsuccessful as a run maker. Improved immensely Ix hind tbe stumps and at the end of the season was a good wicket keeper. MacKendrick : First year on team, a fast run getter and pretty sure of making a useful score but has a very primitive style ; too slow in the field but a fairly sure catch. Butt : First year on team, makes some nice shots on his off side, but weak on bis leg, slow in the field but a sure catch. Bird: First year on team, does not know much about bat- ting, but plays a straight bat and played some very useful innings at the end of the season, a fairly good man in the field. Personnel of Second Cricket Team. Pcpler: Had hard luck in bis batting this year, was very quick behind the stumps. lie made a conscientious captain. Thetford: Second year on team, steady bat and generally good for a few runs, fair bowler, but not very sure of bis length. Cameron: iMrst year on team, very slow run getter. lie spoilt bis batting by running people out. Very good fielder. TRtXITV COLLECIE SCHOOL RECORD. n Taylor i. : First year on team, a hard hitter but very uncer- tain, his ficUhn was very good but he was inchned to be lazy. Morris : I ' irst year on team, very fast run getter, an excel- lent fielder. McCutclieon: First year on team, did not have much style but always good for runs, very good on long catches. Clarke: First year on team, poor batter but the best fielder on the team. Taylor ii. : First year on team, weak batter but very good in tiie field. Wigle: F ' irst year on team, came up from Lakefield team, a fair bat, and a sure catch, a very good bowler but did not come up to form in U. C. C. game. Aylen i. : First year on team, not a very good batter, but a fair fielder. Bruce : Second year on (cam, fair bat but fielding was very erratic. Prize Day. The annual Prize Day was held on June 19th. The proceed- ings opened with a service in Chapel, at which many visitors were present. The Rt. Rev. the Lord Bishop of Kingston preached a very excellent sermon. After the service, the visitors were shown about the School and entertained at luncheon by the boys. The distribution of j rizes took place in the afternoon at three o ' clock. The Headmaster opened the proceedings with his annual report on the progress and improvements of the year. Some of the most important of these were the installation of electric light, the new floor in the gymnasium, the new reading room for the matriculation forms and the beautiful Rigby memorial window, given by the friends of Mrs. Rigby. He also remarked on the wonderful absence of sickness throughout the whole year and gave the credit for this to the excellent ciuality of the food and the watchfulness of the medical stafT. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The Bishop of Kingston spoke next and expressed his dehght at being able to be present. In a few words he con- gratulated the School on its success in cricket and other s|X rts this year and gave expression to his hojjc and belief that T. C. S. might turn out championship teams in both football and cricket next year. His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor was present and gave a short and interesting address to the boys, in which he dwelt on the advisability of thinking, if only for a few minutes each day. His words were taken deeply to heart by the boys, who greatly appreciated the privilege of having his Honour present. He also dwelt on the old and bright record of the School and on its future bright prospects luider the guidance of Mr. Orchard. The distribution of prizes took place next, and after the books and medals had been given out and the winner of the bronze medal rushed, ' much to the amusement of the visitors, the cups and athletic trophies were distributed by Lady Gibson. The proceedings ended with three cheers for the Lieutenant- Governor and Lady GibstJU and the singing of the national anthem. This Prize Day was a wonderful success, Ix th from the number of visitors who found it possible to attend and the in- creased interest sliovvn in the ceremonies by all. Sports Day. The annual field sports were held on Wednesday and Thurs- day, i th and i8th of June, this year. The date was a little later than usual but it proved just as big a success as ever if not more so, one particular feature being the excellent weather which greeted us, the days being perfect for outdoor sport. All the events were run otT with decided success and our thanks are extended to Mr. Weitbrecht for the time he si)ent in making the days a success and the way in which he ran off the events, there not being a hitch in the two days ' programme. The TRINITY COLL-EGE SCHOOL RECORD. 19 committee wmkcd very earnestly with Mr. Weitbrecht and h«id tlie in excellent condition. On Wednesday afternoon the different heats were run off and the broad and hi h jumps, leaving all the finals for Thurs- day, ' isitors ' Day. A large number of visitors took this chance of visitiiiij; the School fnjm various cities in Ontario, and the high standard attained by the boys in the various events drew loud applause from the lines. At about live o ' cluck on Thursday afternoon, when the events had been concluded, and tea partaken of in the lower part of the gymnasium, the boys arranged chairs for tlie guests in front of the gym. steps. The Headmaster then nse and intro- duced Mrs. Dyce Saunders, who had kindly consented to present the prizes, and thanked the donors of prizes, whicli were all much admired. The following is the list of events with winners: — I Mile (Open) — ist, Rowland; 2nd, Coldwell ; 3rd, Aylen i. Yi Mile — 1st, Coldwell; 2nd, Aylen i. )4 lile — 1st, Aylen i. ; 2nd, Rowland. 220 Yards — ist, Rowland; 2nd, Aylen i. 100 Yards — ist, Rowland; 2nd, McLachlin i. Hurdle Race — ist, Aylen i. ; 2nd, McCutcheon. Obstacle Race — ist, Thetford; 2nd, Howard i. Relay Race — ist, Coldwell, Aylen ii., McLachlin ii. Three-legged Race — ist, MacKendrick and Aylen ii. ; 2nd, Gossage and Wigle. High Jump — ist, Taylor i. ; 2nd, Moore and McCutcheon. Broad Jumj) — ist, Taylor i. ; 2nd, Aylen i. Throwing Cricket Ball — 1st, Ketchum i. ; 2nd, Saunders. Putting the Shot — ist, Taylor i. ; 2nd, Greey. Bigside Handicap — ist, Gordon; 2nd, Rowland. Consolation Race (Senior) — Pepler. 34 lile (15-16) — ist, VVigle; 2nd, Woodman. y Mile (under 15) — ist, Marvin; 2nd. Western. 220 Yards (under 15) — 1st, Marvin; 2nd, Croll. 100 Yards (under 15) — ist, Bradburn ; 2nd, Ross. Sack Race (under 15) — ist, Grout; 2nd, Petry. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Potato Race (under 15) — ist, Harper i. ; 2n(l, Croll. llif li Jump (under 15) — ist, Bradburn. IJroad Jump (under 15) — 1st, Ketclium ii. ; 2nd, Bradburn. Littleside Handicap (under 15) — ist, Dunbar; 2nd, Croll. 220 Yards (under 14) — ist, Croll; 2nd, P radburn. 100 Yards (under 14) — ist, Ross; 2nd, Croll. Consolation Race (Junior) — Harper ii. School IRotes. Bethune Challenge Cup. On June Qtli, the annual inspection of the Inter-Flat Com- petition drill squads took place. Both teams had been drilling since the first of the term and were very efficient in their work. The two .s(|uads were inspected by Captain Long in the presence of the Headmaster and a large number of spectators. Captain llarvie of the " Upper Flat " was first required to put his squad through some marching manoeuvres, which were done with almost perfect accuracy. Captain MacKendrick of the " Lower Flat " then put his men through approximately the same movements with equal success. A great deal of interest was taken in the drilling by the spectators, as l)oth .s(|uads seemed to be drilling with c(|ual vigour and Cai)tain Long found his task of deciding which was the more efficient to be a very difficult one, but after a long contem|)lation of the marks which he had taken lie decided in favour of the " Lower Flat. " The Choir Supper. ( )n Thursday evening, June iitli, the annual choir ban(|U(. ' t was held in the School dining-rodin. The supjxT was a wonder- ful exami)le of opicurean elTort and all prrscnt enjoyed it to the utmost. ■.inr (iMo.ivo Ao s ' i:ixxi.u •gailVVHAcI TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL UECOHl). 21 The Choir favoured its few noii-imisical }, ' iicsts who were present with several musical selections, one of which was humhly imitated by the guests. The Headmaster presided as toastmasler and called upon the Rev. Mr. IJritten, the Rev. Mr. llouldcn, Doctor IVtry, MacKendrick, I5ird, Ilarvie, Sniilli. Ketcliuin i., Ketchum ii.. Ince and Rolx rtson for speeches. Doctor Petry was conj ratulated aj ain and at,Min nn his suc- cess in organizing the choir so successfully this year, lie has earned his praise, however, as he has been working under dififi- culties all year, and it is mostly due to his skill and power of making the members pull together that we have had a better choir this year than for several vears past. H. C. P. The Oxford Cup Race. The Inter-flat cross country race was run off on Thursday, the 8th of May. A beautiful sunny day, with a light wind from the south, which caught the runners after they left the fields and started down the Ravenscourt Road, but apparently did not hold them back any, as the time was close on to a record. In fact, if the runners had run the pace over " the course that Tom Coldvvell made the record on, it is believed that his time would have been beaten by half a minute by his brother. The two teams, five members from each flat, lined up at the back of the rink, and at ten minutes to three Mr. Rridger started them off. The members of the teams were: Uppers — Coldwell, W ' igle, Cruickshank, Morris and Thctford; Lowers — Aylen i., Taylor iii., Ro land, Moore and Cameron. Both flats were confident that their team was the better, and it was a race from the .sound of the bell to the finish, without a pause. Coldvvell took the lead at the start, and kept it all the way around, closely followed by Aylen i, while the rest of the runners bunched together until they had crossed the fields, when the fast going began to tell on some of them, but they only needed a little bit of encouragement to make them pull to it. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. This they all evidently received, for when they had all gone the five miles, there was only the space of about four minutes between first and last man. Coldwell was the first to be seen from the finishing point, which he reached twenty-four minutes and forty-five seconds (24 ' 45 " ) from the time he started, and about thirty seconds be- hind him was Aylen ; both these nmners s])rintc(l right through the tape as if they had been rimning a four- forty-yard dash. After Aylen the order was: W ' igle, Taylor iii, Rowland, Cruick- shank, Morris, Thetford, Moore and Cameron, all of them making a fast sprint at the end, to show that they had the right kind of stuff in them for such a run. On account of this great hard- fought victory, won by thirty points to twenty-five, the Ui)pcr Flat have now the possession of the Oxford Cup, which has been decorating the Lower Flat for the last two years. The School Steeplechase. The steeplechase was held on Friday, 12th June. The Head- master had given us a holiday on this day on account of the Duke of Connaught ' s visit to the School about ten days before. The course was about two and a half miles long and the creek had to be waded four times and numerous fences to be leaped. The young boys had a very good lead as a handicap of ten yards was given for every year, while the ()xford cup runners started scratch. The race was started at twelve o ' clock and those who had run in the O.xford Cup made a dash to take the lead; reminding them of a previous day this term. I ' .efore they reached the creek at the C. 1 ' . K. bridge, Coldwell had taken the lead and bounded away across the meadows, mar hes an l creeks in tine style. The creek was not deej) at any place but the passage was made (|uite difiicult bv the l)olllder in it, n which many of the ruiuicrs stumbled. THE BAND. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REPORT. 23 About seventy eiilrics were reeeived for this event aii»l the masters and ladies of tlie Seln ol kindly presente ! cake to the boys who eaine in. in the position in which the donor uf the cake had chosen the number. The rule being that each donor pick a munlKT before the race and the boy who C(jmes in at that place lakes the cake. Coldwell won the race with a good lead over the rest, for tliis he received a prize besides a cake. Taylor iii. took second place, followed very closely by Aylen i. The rnmiing throughout was very good, tiie day being ideal for such si)ort. A Lecture on Macbeth. On the evening May 15th. Professor Troop gave a most interesting lecture to the i chool on " Macbeth. " This was the more interesting because the play was that which the matric- ulation forms had been taking up during the past year. The lecture lasted for about an hour and a half and the great attention paid by even the youngest was a proof of its excellence and if every one in the School does not do well in English it will not be for want of being well instructed. Cadet Corps Inspection. The annual inspection of the School Cadet C rps was held on May 30th. The Cadets were formed uj) on the field at 9 a.m. sharp. When Major Gillespie arrived he was received with a general salute and the inspection began at once. The ap])earance of the corps was very neat, and the marching was excellent, so a favorable impression was made on the inspecting officer. The general salute finished. Cadet Captain MacKendrick put his corps through srme short marching man(euvres. which were carried out with great accuracy by the company. Juiu ' or Lieut. P)ird very successfully demonstrated to Major Gillespie that the corps was (|uite capable of managing their rifles in the proper manner, and further showed their efficiency in marching. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The Cadet liaiid. led by Drum-Major Pepler. and instructed by Thetford and Dempster, showed great improvement, and it was mostly due to their ability to keep proper time that the marching attained such a high standard. After a short drilling of the sections by their respective commantlers, Cajjtain MacKendrick brought the boys into a hol- low scjuare formation. Major Gillespie then gave a short ad- dress to the Corps in general, congratulating them on their work and finished up by asking the Headmaster for the usual half- holiday in honour of the occasion. II. C. P. The Royal Visit. On the first of June, their Royal Highnesses the Duke and Duchess of Connaught and Princess Patricia j)aid an official visit to Port llojje, and while here very kindly accepted an invi- tation to visit the School. The Cadet Corps formed part of the guard of honour at the Town Hall. Immediately after the inspec- tion, the Cadet Corps was marched back to the School to prepare for the reception of the guests. The boys had hardly changed into civilian clothes and lined up on either side of the entrance to the School when the Royal Party arrived in their motors. Uouciuets were presented to the Duchess and Princess Patricia by Master Robert CVchard and Master John Uridger. Master Orchard showed his early leaning towards a military career by smartly saluting the Duke. The Headmaster made a .short speech of welcome to our guests, in which he spoke of the honour shown to the School by the Royal visit, and also mentioned the fact that T. C. S. had sent sixty CM Boys to serve in the I ' .oer War. His Royal Highness in his reply said that he knew of the School from its old and honourable reputation in learning, and expressed the hope that it would continue to prosjjer as it had done, and continue in its good work. Then three hearty cheers were given by the boys. TRINITY COLLEGE S(MIOOL HECOKD. 26 After tlieir Royal Highnesses had written their signatures in the new X ' isitor ' s Uook, they began a brief t(jur of the School, (luring which they saw the rink, the chapel and several of the rooms. When the inspection, which they had apparently en- joyed, was finished, the Duke asked a few (juestions about the School from those standing near him, and again gave a short address, expressing his pleasure and appreciation of the welcome given him and requesting the Headmaster for a whole holiday for the boys. The boys and visitors once more joined in three hearty patriotic cheers for their l ()yal Highnesses, and then, as time was short, the Royal Tarty were forced to depart for the town in their motors. II. C. P. Tennis. The courts this year were in almost perfect condition throughout the season, but the games were occasionally ham- pered by the high win ls which at times made it almost impos- sible to play. Although there were not as many entries as last year, everyone took a keen interest in the sport and the tournament was snappily contested. Singles — Senior Tournament. There were thirty-two entries for the singles, which kept the courts busy for quite a while before the poorer players were weeded out. Morris, Bird, Kelk and McIJean worked themselves up to the semi-finals. Morris was defeated by l ird, and Mc- Bean won from Kelk, which left these two for the fijials. This match to decide the champion was closer and harder than any. Bird started well, and won the first two sets (6-4), (7-5), but McBean outplayed him in the last three (6-0), (7-5), (6-2). Doui ' .LES — Senior Tourn.vment. There was the same number of entries for the doubles, which were also well fought. In the finals McLachlin ii. and Dempster were defeated by Kelk and McBean in a very close match, McBean and Kelk winning two out of three. Score: (6-1). (1-6), (6-2). 26 TRINITY COLLE(!E SCHOOL RECOUD. vSiNGLKs — Junior Tuuknamknt. There were sixteen entries for this match, which was well- fought. Bryilge and Dunbar reached the finals, hut the latter finally fell before the other ' s rac{|uet. Score: (6-3), (6-4), (6-1 j. l)oui:i,ES— Junior Toi ' i namknt. There were sixteen entries for this match also. Dunbar and Brydge, and Gordon and Ince reached the finals, but the former couple won. (6-1), (6-1). Prize Essay. Canada ' s Duty to the Empire. The inudcrn idea i)f an empire is a number of stales gathered together under one main head, so that they may co-operate and in so doing strengthen one another. Of course, empires in differ- ent ages have varied in their ideas: the Persian Empire was of an entirely different nature to those of to-day. It was governed despotically, and its dependent states were used only as a means of raising money; they were held together more by force of arms than by any mutual good feeling. The Roman Umpire was of a much more advanced state than that of the Persians, it gave m jre freedom to the countries which it con(|uere(l, so that it was really a great advantage to them to belong to it, because, though they were protected by the Roman troops, at the same time they retained their liberty; the laws were just and firm, and the coii(|uered lantb were, on the whole, well governed. Ill the l ' .riti h h ' mpire, the best p(jints of all those that have gone before have been accunndated, so that at the present day it is the strongest constitution of its kind that has ever existed, ' i ' he different luiits are bound together by a common tongue, similar laws, and one Mag. I ' .y degrees they have been granted greater liberties, until ome of them are now self-governing na- tions, but differing from ftjreign power , in that they are in very clcse relationship with bjigland. and are responsible to the I ritish (Government. The idea of the I ' .mpire has been to keej) her TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 27 colonies and dependencies, in all parts of the world, in close touch with one another, so that while strengthening: themselves they may he working for the common good. For many years Canada was not an active factor in the Empire; in fact it was not until alK)ut fifteen years ago that the Mother Country realised the importance of her daughter across the Atlantic. When the war in South Africa broke out Canada was among the first of the colonies to offer aid ; the splendid work which her troops did opened the eyes of the people of England to the fact that the Dominion of Canada existed in more than name. It was seen that she possessed a sound system of government, and that the law of the country, based on that of England, was of the best. The wealth of her resources and the unlimited opportunities for farming induced many people to leave great Britain and settle in the Dominion. The rapid manner in which the country has risen to prom- inence is due largely to the way in which it has been opened up by new railways and roads. This has given the farmers more opportunities of getting their produce to the markets, and the abundance of wheat exported has given Canada the name of the " Granary of the Empire, " which, in itself, is a fact of great importance. Her natural resources have been developed to a large extent, and for this purpose much foreign capital has been brought into the country, and this has naturally brought it more before the eyes of the world. That Canada is capable of manag- ing affairs of widespread interest has been shown in the last few years by the way in which she dealt with the matter of reciprocity with the United States; the good judgment of the people in the case raised her a great deal in the opinion of the Mother Country and her sister colonies. Thus, by the aid of years of peace and prosperity, Canada has risen to be one of the foremost units of the Empire. Although she is already recognised as one of the greatest grain-growing countries in the world, there is no reason why more and more should not be raised every year, for as yet there aer thousands of acres of unbroken land in the prairies. But she need not restrict herself to wheat growing alone — there is 28 1 RINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. much land in Alberta, which, although of very little use for cul- tivation, is ideal for cattle and horse-ranching. British Columbia and Ontario both grow a great deal of fruit, but there are great opportunities for extending this branch of fanning. Added to these, there are the mining and lumber industries, as well as the fisheries on the scacoasts. I ' y developing these, the Dominion will be able to help the rest of the Empire, both by the exporta- tion of her products, and by the greater importation of things which her sister dominions can supply. As the country is gradually opened up. Canada will be able to give a preferential tariff to the other states of the Emi)ire. Products from Great Britain have for a long time been admitted with much less duty than that placed on goods from foreign countries. Already there has been a meeting of delegates from the West Indies with those of Canada for the purpose of forming closer relations between the two countries. It was proposed that the Dominion should be given a preference in the importation of fish, luiuber, dairy produce, steam-engines, and some manufac- tured goods ; in return for which the West Indies would be al- lowed to send into Canada at a greatly reduced tariff, such pro- ducts as sugar, molasses, cocoa and fruits. It is the duly of the colonies to try and make trade agreements with one another so that the I ' jupire may become more closely bound together, and less dependent on the r est of the world for its necessities of life. The subject of communication between the colonies is a large one and of great im|M)rtance. The " All Red Route " has been nmch discussed, but it is still somewhat crude. It means a route of travelling round the world by way of liritish territory and in British shii)s. It would run, roughly, from England to Canada, across the continent, and then to Australia, from there to India, and through the Suez Canal to Gibraltar, and back to England. With the opening of the Panama Canal, it will be still more important that this should be a reality, so that it may be [)Ossible to carry go«jds across the Atlantic and Pacific without passing thnnigh foreign territory, and yet with equal rapidity. This can only be done by having good means of transportation across Canada. To carry this out, there is already one trans- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 2» continental railway, and two more arc ncarin}, ' conipktioii. lien tlicse are in running ' order, Canada ' s link of the chain will be as lonjjf as conld be desired. There is at the present day an " All Red " telegraph and cable service, and it will not be many years before " wireless " messages will be sent ronnd the world by means of stations placed on British soil. We must now decide what actually is Canada ' s duty to the Empire. As the idea of the Empire is that the different members shall help one another in the ways each can best do, therefore it is one of the most important duties of the Dominion to increase in a commercial way. The vast uncultivated parts of the country must be opened up so that as the population of the Empire in- creases she may able to fulfil her commission as th e " Granary of the Empire. " A large number of the horses needed for the British army are bred in Canada, ami as the demand for these increases, she must still be able to cope with it. The coal fields in the West must be developed in order to supply coal, not only for internal use, but also for the war and merchant ships oti the Pacific Coast. There are some articles which can be produced in Canada at a lower cost than elsewhere in the Empire, and for this reason it is necessary that manufactures should be encour- aged. It is natural that as the country has grown S(j the trade has increased, and it will do so to an even greater extent when com- mercial treaties with other countries are made. Already there are a number of Canadian steamship lines on both coasts, and their success is inducing others to be formed, and thus by increas- ing her merchant service, the Dominion is helping (jreat Britain to maintain the shipj)ing supremacy of the world. It is aston- ishing what a great deal of English money is bound up in Canada, .some of the largest concerns are sujiportcd chiefiy by British capital, and since Englishmen have risked their ni ' iuey in order to help the country, it is the country ' s duty to see that they suffer no loss. But vvitli all these duties, probably the most important is that of helping in the defence of the Empire. Until a few years ago nearly the whole cost of maintaining the army and navy fell 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. on the people of Great Britain and Ireland. In 1907 the United Kingdom had to pay 33,389,500 for the upkeep of the Imperial Navy, while the colonie.s, with one-third of the population, only paid £384,243. The projwrtion of the cost of the IJritish Army borne by the colonies was nearly the same. Thus the Mother Country paid ninety-nine per cent, of the price of security for the external trade of the whole Empire, and also the whole interest on the debt incurred in wars which made the existence of the colonies possible. Since all the communications between the scat- tered members of the Empire are by sea, they have far greater need of naval than military defences. India has to support the army and navy which defend it. Canada, Australia and New Zealand pay the troops which defend their borders, but British commerce is, for the most part, carried on by sea, so Britain has become essentially a maritime power, therefore it is the navy which is the more important. If, then, the navy is for the whole Empire, it is not just that the United Kingdom alone should main- tain it. New Zealand has already given ships to the British navy, Australia is forming a fleet to protect her own shores, but Canada has only two or three small cruisers as her contribution to the navy of the Empire. A j)ermanent naval policy cannot lie based on these few ships; something greater must be done by the Canadian people. If the Empire is to maintain her naval supremacy, there camiot be one .small fleet in South Africa, another in Australia, a third in New Zealand and a fourth in Canada, each acting under orders from their own governments. The navy, to be effective, must be united under one head, and must be for the purposes of the whole Empire, not for the individual states. Therefore, the Dominion must do her share towards increasing it, by giving a number of ships and continuing to do so from time to time. At present it is impossible to build large war ships in this country, so for the time being they nnist be built in h ' ligland, but in the future it may be possible for us to give Canailiau-built ships to the Empire. Canada ' s military forces must be gradually increased so that, with the regulars and militia, she may b? strong enough to defend herself against any invadcf- TRINITY COLLE({E SCHOOL RECORD, ni ' riio fullilliiig of lior duty may be a matter of the future, but every true-hearted Caiuuban is working to that end, so that in years to come Canada may be able to keep her motlier and sister countries from beint; dependent on foreij Mi nations for tlieir supply of i rain. to increase the means of comnnmicalion between herself and the other colonies, and lastly, to do her sliare in the matter of defence, so that the l»ritish bjnpirc may ever be all- jwvverful. Therefore let us always remember tiiat England ex- pects Canada to do her duty to the Emi)irc and the King. Old Boys ' Notes. Stan Mathewson is a flourishing stock broker in Montreal. " Pots " Mathewson is in the Quebec Savings and Trust Co., Montreal. Alan Meredith is manager of the rental ilepartment of Wil- liam Christie Co. " Rod " W ' yzzman is in Athabaska Landing. Alan Duncan is in the Customs House in Ottawa. W. Matthews is travelling for the Matthews-Laing Co. Bruce Hill is working in the Dominion I ' ank at Ottawa. Reg Hill is in the Bank of Commerce at Ottawa. Own Bryan is studying law in the firm of Whitlam, Hoskins Hyman, in Winnipeg. Ernie I ' inkham is taking a post-graduate course in law, in England. Robin Haultain has gone on a geographical survey party to Lake Athabasca. Reg Millroy is working in Smith, Murjjhy Co., grain brokers, in Winnipeg. Harry Briglit is in the Provident Trust Mortgage Co., in Winnipeg. Gordon Osier is working on George Ross ' ranch at Leth- bridge. The following Old Boys visited the School during the last term: — Pete Campbell, Robin Haultain, A. H. Vernon, M. C. Young, W. I Iatthews, W. Stratton, H. E. Cochran, Eric White, 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. S. F. Fisher, N. H. Macaulay, N. Nelles, D. Greey, E. J. Ketclium, R. A. Ball, G. W. Spragge, Rev. H. R. Mockridge, Rev. Scott-IIoward, and E. H. Smith. Professor R. A. Fessenden, special agent of the U. S. Wea- ther Burean, has invented a device by which he has been able to transmit spoken words for a considerable distance nnder water. The invention consists of a two-foot reproducing disc, sending forth vibrations of a copper cylinder at a speed of 5,000 vibra- tions a miinite. Should his invention prove practical, it will mean safety for ships at sea under conditions which resulted in the loss of the Titanic and the Eniprc ss of Ireland. Wedding. Sey-H. rvky — At the Central Presbyterian Church, Ilamil ton, on Wednesday, June 17th, 1914. by the Rev. Samuel Lyle, D.D., Lionel Charles Sey, son of the late Mr. Charles Robert and Mrs. Sey, of Edinburgh, to Laura Steven, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John llarvey, Hamilton. Varsity Letter. To the Editor, TiiK T.C.S. Ri-cord:— ToROiNTo, Junk, 1914. Dk. AR .Mk. I ' .DiroR. — I have been asked to send down some Old Boys ' intelligence from ' Varsity, and I tru. t that this may be the first of a regular series of Toronto letters. Regarding football: in the game between the Toronto " All- Stars " and the Hamilton " Tigers, " Maynard, Cam()bell, W. Pearce, Lind ay, Symons and Ryrie all played for Toronto. Herb Taylor has been awarded his football colours. Jack Maynard has finished writing his medical exams, and expects to be in the Toronto General 1 lo |)ital part of the summer. Pete Campbell, after his football diNtinctions, played on the ' Varsity hockey team touring the States, before he left the University. He is now working in Matthew ' s, stock broker.s. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KfcCOKl). Si W. Strati " n playt-d (|iiartor for the ' X arsity junior intcrcol- Ic ' j iate rugby team, and was tlie pick of the Junior O.II.A. team before an accident j ut him out of the game, lie is the athletic curator for L niversity College. 1 " . C i. Mathers played a grand defence game for the same team, which, as you remember, played in the finals with (Jrillia. George McGann was successful in his S.P.S. examinations, as was Ted r)yers. Harry Symons, who played such a good game for the Argo- nauts last fall, expects to resume his college career this autumn, and should land a place with the first sc|uad. Hugh Heat ' n has jiassed his third year architecture exami- nations. Ned Martin and I ' .ob r.cthune arc pretty sure of getting their second year exams. Fred Watts and Dicky Dawson are writing their third year Arts exams — they also are pretty sure to pass. W ' c hope to see a strong contingent up from the School next fall, and we saw with pleasure the successes the School has scored at R.M.C. I am, dear Mr. Editor, Yours truly, ' Varsity Old Boy. The West. There ' s a land far away ' neath the setting sun, A land of rivers and plains, A land of rest for the wearied heart, A solace for life ' s bitter pains. ' Tis a land where mighty mountains Lift high their snowy heads. Whilst far below the torrents flow Over their glistening beds. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. And over this land blows a gentle breeze, From ocean to river and plain, Anil wafts to and fro, like waves of the sea, The garnished golden grain. And mighty majestic rivers flow Through forests dark and deep, Past valleys and lakes and cities, Past hills and mountains steep. There ' s no other land in the world like this, So graciously, bounteously blest, And I pray that I may live and die In that wonder-land : The West. R. O. B. Exchanges. College Times — U. C. C. ()utl(X)k — McGill University. Mitre — P ishop ' s College, Lennoxville. Acta Ridleiana — B. R. C, St. Catharines. Review — S. A. C. Ashburian — Ashbury College, Ottawa. Blue and White — Rothesay College School. Record — St. Alban ' s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Brockville. The Grove Chronicle — Lake- fK-ld. Trinity University Review. B. I . C. Magazine — Oshawa. Black and K i] — L ' niversity School, Victoria, B.C. Vox Agrei — ( )ltawa Ci)llegiate Institute. Liverixwl College Magazine. Bishop ' s College ScIkk)! Magazine. Xovv and Then — St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. ADVERTISEMENTS VII FOR PROMPT SERVICE TRY THE G. P. R. TELEGRAPH Connections to all points in Canada and the United States. THOS. LONG SON, C. P. R. Ticket and Telegraph Agents. Telephone No, 11. H. REYNOLDS WATCHMAKER, JEWELLER AND ENGRAVER MAKES T. C. S. PINS Expert Watch Repairing. Satislaction Guaranteed Each succeeding season we are showing smarter styles in Young Men ' s Furnish- ings, Hats Clothing. Every day SonietJiin J{ew to to shoiv you at JENNINGS ' Mil ADVERTISEMENTS DR. F. J. BROWN DENTIST Office — Walton Street, over Bank of Montreal. J. JORDAN Men Women ' s FINE SHOES TELEPHONE MAIN 766 ESTIMATES FURNISHED EDWARD D. APTED Fine Job and PRINTING Comercial . 7-n LEADER LANE - TORONTO Greek, Hebrew, German nnd Mathematics a Speciality. " MY VALET " Cleaners Pressers Repairers of Ladies ' and Gents ' GaruR ' nts, Household Articles, c. Phone 1H2 WALTON STREET Pout Hope. Ont. ADVERTISEMENTS CALL AT FURSEY ' S FOli ICE CREAM, CONFECTIONERY CUT FLOWERS CLEAN STORE - QUICK SERVICE Phone 301. i( THE BEST OBTAINABLE. " The above motto has built our business to its present i)roix)rtion3 and it is still growing, ' . We are never behind. Try us, JOHN CURTIS SON Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GltOCERIES. GO TO THOMPSON ' S FOR BOOTS SHOES Quality Best — Prices Low Satisfaction Guaranteed. S. E. K. WALKER AGENT FOR Men ' s ' Derby ' Shoes X ADVERTISEMENTS IN YOUR HOME ELECTRICITY The Ideal Servant LIGHT roWKlt HEAT THE PORT HOPE ELECTRIC LIGHT POWER Co., Limited QUEEN ' S Hotel Port Hope, Ont. Leading Hotel in town, and most Centrally situated Special attention given to Commercial Business. Commodious Sample Rooms — ground Hoor. L BENNETT - - Proprietor a LIN6ARD BROS. Livery and Boarding Stables, John St. Caljs let by the hour or day. Single or Double Rigs with careful driver, when wanted, at very reasonable prices- A CALL SOLICITED. When you need Fancy Groceries he sure and call at THE CITY GROCERY WM. D. STEPHENS ADVKirnSEMKNTS xi XTrinitv (lollcoc School Iport 1bopc. ESTABLISH!: I) I Mir.. Hkai Mastf.k. KEV. F. (illAMAM OIU ' IIAKD, M.A., Emin.imul Colh-jje, Caml.ii.lKP, Cliuplaiii King Edwaril ' s School, Hromsgrove, Englaiul, lUU. ' MOUH; Head Muster, St. Alhan ' s, Brockville, 19UG-191.S. HursE Mastkr : TiiK Hkau Mastkr. Flat Mastkks : S. (Jkmiaki), E.S(|., B.A., Tiiiiily College, Camliridge. The Rev. C. H., M.A., King.s « " oltcge, Windsor; Cleigy Truiniiig School, Caiiihri ige. Assistant Masters : H. J. H. Petry, Esg., M.A., D.C. L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. W. R. P. BRUxiEK, E.s |., M A., ' St. Catharines College, Cainhrifige. Rev. H. Britten, Oxford University, Member of the College of Preceptors, England. F. J. Weitbrecht, Esci-, University of Lansjuine. The Rev. A. N. McEvov, M.A., University College and Trinity College, Toronto. XLbc ' dlnivcrsit of Horonto anb llnivecsitp (loUccje With which are federated St. MICHAELS, TlilNlTV an.l VICT()1U. ( " OLLEC.KS. FACULTIES OF Airrs MEDICINE APPLIED SCIENCE HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE EDUCATION FORESTRY For information apply to the Registiiak oi-- i iik Univkksivy, or to the Secretaries of the respective Faculties. t ADVERTISEMENTS V . J. McCLIJNG Practical Plumber Gas and Steam Fitter in COAL AND PARLOR STOVES, RANGES. ETC. Sol E AOKNT FOR THK CeLEBUAIED " SuUVKNIK " KaNOE PORT HOPE, ... ONTARIO JOHN w alKer Cabinet Maker and Undertaker Dealer in a 11 lines of FURNITURE 20 Ontario Street at lowest Prices Repairing and Upholstering of all kinds done on Short Notice. Office Phone 138 GIVE US A CALL Res Phone No, I WHERE QUALITY COUNTS! Homemade Candies Our Speciality 20 YEARS IX ONE STORE FRED OKE Phone 70 Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes and Combs Sponges, Toilet Soaps, etc. Peters Chocolate AT WATSONS ' DRUGSTORE u ADVERTISEMENTS Doesn ' t it Stand to Reason that cUrran ' s store Is THE Place to get Choice Confectionery made TO ORDER EVERY DaY. A Chokje Line of Candy, Ice Cream and Cold Drinks Phone 55 Mitchell ' s Drug Store Bank of Toronto Block A Complete Stock of Brushes, Combs, Soaps, Safety Razors, Perfumes, etc., always in stock. Kodaks, Cameras and Supplies always on hand. Printing and Developing done on shortest notice. City Agent for Canadian Northern Ontario Railway and Express. Phone 92. J. L. W ESTAW AY FURNITURE DEALER AND UPHOLSTERER Largest and beat assorted stock of Students ' Easy Chairs Study Tables " Reading Lamps REPAIRING NEATLY AND CHEAPLY EXECUTED Phom- 1537 WALTON ST. Opp. Hotel St. Lawrence E. BROW N CO. J)ealkrs in all (Jkadks of ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS Scranton Coal a Specialty Hard and Soft Wood Yard and Office Mill St., PORT HOPE. Telephone No. 64 ADVERTISEMENTS ODA AND BOOKS STATIONERY Office Supplies PHOTO SUPPLIES EVERYMAN ' S LIBRARY 30 cts. Vol. i Vols. Sl.OO. W ILLIAMSON SON Spalding ' s Athletic Store SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS ARE GUARANTEED. CRICKET TENN18 GOLi T. C. S. .SWEATERS (.OAT SWEATERS JERSEYS, c,. c. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE OF ALL SPORTS A. G. SPALDING BROS., 189 Yonge St., Toronto ADVERTlSEiMENTH Memorial Staineb (Blase WINDOWS If shall be plca icb to s-cui pfsigns ,V JJiiccsi for provoscb Icmorial (iBiuiJolue on icccipt of JtuHiuiicincut-5. (Examples of onv icieiit tuorh ran be seen in tlu TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL CHAPEL ROBERT McCAUSLAND liv.ted 141, 143 Spadina Ave., Toronto School Pins Hat Pins Fobs At ROSEVEAR ' S THREE BUSY S TORES THE FINEST ASSORTMENTS Dry rioo«ls, Roady to- Wear (iiuiuents, Carpets t Hugs, Mcn ' ( " lotluiig AND UP-TO DATE FURNISHINGS JOHN WICKETT SON ' " " ,tL„: ADVERTISEMENTS THE BANK OF TORONTO Capital Paid up - $4,608,000 Reserve Fund - 5,608,000 Assets - - 57,067,000 Has vacancies for a Number of Junior Clerks Preference will be given to College Students who are well recom- mended by their Masters. Apply by letter addressed to The General Manager Bank of Toronto Incorporated 1856 TorOntO 651 SPADINA AVENUE, TORONTO RESIDENTIAL AND DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS Principal, MISS J. STEWART. (Successor to Miss Vealb) Classical Tripos, Cambridge University, England. Large well ventilated bouse, pleasantly situated. Highly Quali- fied staff of Canadian and European Teachers. The curriculum shows close touch with modern thought and Education, Preparation for matriculation examinations. Spciiiil .i I t.-ntion given to individual needs Out Door Games Rink New Prospfotus from Miss Stuart ADVTRTISElVaNTS llbc(3ill IDlniver6it Arts (Men and Women) Music Commerce Medicine MONTREAL Dentistry Law Agriculture Applied Science — Architecture, Chemistry Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Mining and Railway Engineering and Metallurgy. First Year Exhibitions in Arts (One of $200, Eig ht of $150, Eight of $100, Two of these for women exclusively, conditional on residence in the Royal Victoria College for women), will be offered for compe- tition at local centres in connection with the Matriculation Exams. Full particulars regarding these Exhibitions, and those in the other Fac- ulties, Matriculation, courses of Study, etc., can be obtained from ,, J. A. NICHOLSON, M.A., Registrar. TRINITY COLLEGE THE LEADING RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY or TORONTO COMPLETE COURSES OF STUDY IN ARTS AND DIVINITY Application for Rooms in the College should be made before Aug. lat to secure suitable accommodation. For Calendar and Full Information Address : REV. DR. MACKLEM, Trinity Collftge, Toronto nnit CollCijc School IRccovb. KDITORIAL STAFF. Editor Mr. F. J. Weitbrecht Assistant Editors H. C. Pullen (Siwrts) H. E. Moore (Old Boys ' Notes) E. C- C SouTHEY (School Notes) Business Manager Mr. W. R. P. Bridger Assistant Managers M. McLachlin, (Advertisements) H. E. Moore, (Circulation) CONTENTS. T r P °« 111 Meuioriain 2 Editorial 3 The School Chapel 4 The War, Old Boys " Service List 6 The Jubilee of the School 10 The Headmaster to all Old Boys 1.2 T.C.S. Old Boy Families .!!!......!! ' ! ' !..!...!!. 14 Old Boy ' s Association jg Memorial Fund Ig Football : S. A.C. vs. T.C.S 19 U.C.C. vs. T.C.S 22 T.C.S. vs. Ridley College . . . ! 25 Trinity College vs. T.C.S .28 The Old Boy ' s Game [ 29 The Football Season, 1914 30 Personnel of First Team 31 Second Team Personnel 32 Third Team and Liikefield Games 34 Bigside Flat Match 35 School Notes : Competition for Headmaster ' s Cup 38 Football Supper 41 Lecture 4I Last Day of Term 43 Debaating Society 44 Extracts from an Old Boy ' s letter 4g Correspondence 4q Old Boys ' Notes 52 The Glee Club 54 Christmas Examinations 1914 5g Valete gg Salvete »g Exchanges «q I M Mtmovmm GEO. LEYCESTER INGLES CHAPLAIN AND CAPTAIN Q. O. R. BORN APRIL 23, 1886. ENTERED T-C.S. SEPT. 14, 1889 LEFT T.C.S. JUNE, 1901. MASTER AT T.C.S. 1908, 1909- DIED DECEMBER 31. 1914 In Netheravon Hospital, SALISBURY PLAIN, ENGLAND. DOUGLAS GORDON GREER BORN JANUARY 23, 1895 ENTERED T.C.S. SEPT. 10, 1908 LEFT T.C.S. MICHAELMASTERM, 1910 DIED DECEMBER 22, 1914 REQUIESCANT IN PACE I ' Crrinit : CoUaic School IRccovb VOL XVII. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. JANUARY 1915 NO. 3 EID THE SCHOOL celebrates its tiftieth anniversary this yetir. Years have passed, which have been marked with successes and honours gained. Our fiftieth anniversary will be long remem- bered as the year of the Great War. With pleasure and pride we can look back upon the long list of Old Boys who have served their King and country. LAST JUNE His Royal Highness, the Governor-General in speaking to the School mentioned Trinity ' s excellent record during the Boer War and expressed his assurance that we would ever be to the front in the Empire ' s defence. Little did we realize how soon an opportunity would be given the Old Boys to uphold that record. We justly feel that the School is bearing its utmost share in the burden of the Empire. The long list of Old Boys, published in this issue, who are serving abroad is an honour roll of which every T.C.S. man may well be proud. Other schools and colleges may send more than wc, but Trinity ' s record of one Old Boy, in every ten, serving his country will stand beside any of them. We cannot say how proud we are of the Old Boys. WE FEEL SURE that all will hear with deep regret of the loss of Mr. Britten who, for more than five years, has been in charge of the Science. Mr. Britten has not by any means confined i TRINITY COLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD. his activities to science alone. 11 is absence will be keenly felt in the Chapel services, while the Camera Club and Boy Scout Patrol, which he organized, will miss him very much. We wish Mr, Britten the very best of success in his work at Montreal and will always be glad to see him back again. LET US TAKE this opportunity of congratulating two of our number upon their entrance to R.M.C. We wish Hogg and McCarter every success in their new field. WE ARE GLAD to welcome to the School the twenty new boys who came last September. Two of them are sons of Old Boys and two who have had brothers here before. NOR MUST WE FORGET the work accomplished on the gridiron. Certainly our athletic work this autumn was an im- provement upon that of 1913. Thanks to the untiring efforts of some of the Old Boys and also to the able management of the team, we not only came up one place, but played a better game. The excellent idea of the Head Master to promote kicking and catching in the School is bound to produce results and in a short time we hope to see Trinity in its proper place at the head of the Little Big Four. The School Chapel. Sunday, November 8th, was appointed by the Lord Bishop of Toronto to be observed as the 75th anniversary of the Diocese. It was on November 9th, 1839, that the first Bishop of Toronto, Dr. John Strachan, arrived in his Cathedral City. The history of the School is bound up with that of the Diocese. Consequent- ly this day, also the 50th anniversary of the adoption of the School by Trinity College, Toronto, was one to be specially marked in the services of the Chapel. At the afternoon service, the Headmaster read the Bishop ' s letter, and gave a short his- tory of the Diocese, drawing particular attention to the School ' s connection with it. The real anniversary of the opening of the School will, we hope, be held on May ist, 1915. TRINITY.COLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD. On " Stir Up " Sunday vvc heard a most inspiring sermon by one of the School ' s oldest " Old I ' oys, " the Rev. Mr. Scott Howard, of Newcastle, Ontario. Mr. Howard had chosen " Quit ye like men, be strong, " for his text. He made a most interesting comjiarison between the School and this present war. So many noble deeds of loyalty to King and country have been done lately, and in the same way that spirit of loyalty ought to be the feeling of the boys to their School. The preacher then said that the " Old Boys " of this School always took the keenest interest in all our movements, whether in work or in play ; and they hoped and expected every T.C.S. boy to do his duty and keep the School up to the high standard which it has always maintained. The offertories in Chapel this term have amounted to $73.65. The Glastonbury chair, which was bought with the Lenten offerings, 1914, is now in its place in the sanctuary. It will be used by the Bishop at the Confirmation next term. It is a very handsome carved oak chair made by Messrs. Jones Willis, of London, Eng. Out of this term ' s oflfertories contributions have been made as follows: M.S.C.C, $12.94; Widows ' and Orphans ' Fund, $13.26; St. Alban ' s Cathedral Building Fund, $12.34; Sick Chil- dren ' s Hospital, Toronto, $8.00. The War. The terrible suddenness with which the war began did not find Great Britain unprepared, nor were the outlying parts of the Empire slow to answer the call of Mother Country. We, at T. C. S., have yearly taken pride in knowing that some of our number have passed into R. M. C, and of these not a few have obtained commissions and are serving in the Imperial Army and in the Canadian Permanent Forces. The loyalty of Old Boys was fully proven in the Boer war. In this much greater and more awful struggle, our Old Boys have responded to the call of patriotism and duty and about twice the number that served four- 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. teen years ago have now offered for service. We speak of this with great and justifiable pride for, of available Old Boys, near- ly ten per cent, have placed themselves at the disposition of their country, and we do not doubt that many names are missing in this first list which we publish. Old Boys ' Service List. Q. O. R. 1910— BROUGHALL, Deric. 1892— FLETCHER, Arthur Guy Ashton. 1899 — INGLES, Rev. George Leycestcr. 1905— MARTIN, Lt. Edw. Austin Hamilton. 19 10— PERRY, Cullen Hay. Army Service: Corps. 1906— COCKBURN, Lt. Clarence Beaufort. First Overseas Contingent. 1902— " GRAHAME, Pte. Gordon Hill, H. Co., 2nd Batt., ist Brig. 1907 — IMcILREE, Sergt. John Raymond, 7th Batt., 2nd Brig. 1912— TAYLOR, Lt. Travers Williams, A.D.C., Divisional H. Q. 1907 — WALLER, Justin Benjamin, 23rd Batt. 1876 — WILLIAMS, Col. Arthur Victor Seymour, Conunandant. 1905— WATTS, Wilfrid John (Special Officer with Contin- gent). Ambulance Corps. 1906— ARMOUR, Lt. Edw. Burton Ponton. 1907— CAMERON, Don Oxley. King Edward ' s Horse. 1904 — BALDWIN, Lawrence Counsell Martin. 1907— DENNISTOUN, Lt. John Romeyn. 1905— HEATON, Hugh. Black Watcif. 1887— CAMPBELL, Capt. Duncan Frederick, M.P., D.S.O. (Wounded in arm: in hospital, Paris). -f. CO o r o o — s THIMTV (JOLLECii: .SCHOOL KKCOUD. 48T11 Highlanders. 1903— CAMPBELL. Lt. Gordon Corey. 1906 — CLARK, Percy Stanley. 1897— GRHEY, John W illiani (janiblc. 1907 — INCE, Lt. Arthur Strachau. 1902— INCE, Lt. ' illiam Campbell. 1907— LAXGMUIR, Lt. Gavin Incc. 1899— WARREN, Capt. Trumbull. FoRr G. RRY Horse. 1906— DENNISTOUN, Capt. James Alexander; B. Squadron. Royal Canaul n Artillery. 1882— OGILVIE, Major Alexander Thomas. 5111 Highlanders. 1905— PEARCE, Lt. William I L Seai-orth Highlanders. 1904 — REID, Lt. James MaxAvell Kenneth. Royal Engineers. 1873 — HUGEL, Major Norman Guy von, 1886— McINNES, Lt.-Col. Duncan Sayer, D.S.O. 1901— RHODES, Lt. Godfrey Dean. 1871— STRAUBENZEE, Col. Arthur Hope. 1903— WHEELER, Lt. Edward Oliver. Royal Artillery. 1891— HA HLTON, Capt. Geo. Theodore, D.A.A.G. 1904— HAULTAIN, Lt. Robin Mitchell. 1911— MURISON, Lt. Charles Alexander Phipps. 1895— PLUM MER, Capt. Maurice Vernon. 1878— STRAUBENZEE, Col. Casimir Cartwright. 44TH Well AND Regt. 1897— INGLES, Charles James. Lincolnshire Regt. 1907— ALKER, Lt. Alan Dixon. Governor-Cjeneral ' s Body Guard. 1907— O ' BRLAN, Lt. GcoflFrey Stuart. 1906— SYMONS, Lt. Harry Lutz. 1906— LAWSON, Lt. Thomas Wallace (former Master). S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 88th Fusiliers. 1905— MARTIN, Lt. Edward Oliver Carew. 1898— SWENY, Col. illianl Frederick. 1905— IMARTIN, Pte. Archer D ' Arcy Counsell. 1910 — YOUNG, Martin Courtland de Bude. (Sportsman ' s Batt.) iiTH Rajputs. 1894— ROGERS, Capt. Guy Hamilton. 61 ST King George ' s Own Pioneers 1905— ROGERS, Lt. Alan Stanley Clark. Royal West African Regt. 1882— READ, Capt. Hector. Royal Canadian Engineers. i897_PASSY, Capt. Philip de Lacy Deare. 1904— TETT, Harold Benjamin, ist Co ' y. Princess Patricia ' s Regt. 1896— WATSON, Earl Basil Kenmure. Royal Sussex Regt. 1904— AMBERY, Clayton Everett Foster. i9ii_ATVVOOD, James Parr Clinton. 1909 — BAKER, Colin Edwin. 1911— BARTLETT, Frederick Claude. 1904— BATH, Charles Lambert. 1885— BECHER, Col. Henry Campbell. 1905— BETHUNE, Robert Thomas. 1909— BETHUNE, Henry Ewart. 1902— CAREY, Lt. William Vincent. 1910— COCKRAN, Hugh Eric. ,899— CURRY, Lt. William Stuart. iQOO — DAW, Capt. Plerbert Bethune. 1909— DAW, Frederick Pole. 1909— DAWSON, Heber William. 1903— EARDLEY-WILMOT, Lt. Trevor. 1906— ER STON, Lt. Kenneth William. IQ09— EVANS, Kenneth George. TKlNiTN ( ' 0I-LE(;E SCHOOL RECORD. — FALLOTT, Carl de. 1909 — FENTON, Edward Charles Fauiicc O ' Connor. 1891— HAGARTY, Dudley George. 1904— HANSON, Lt. William Gordon. 1912 — HAY, William Hendrie. 1892— HAYTER, Herbert Roche. 1902— HETHRINGTON, Errol Ashmead. 1907— INCE, Hugh Ethclred McCarthy. 1903— JOHNSTON, Lt. Arthur Jukes. 1875— LABATT, Col. Robert Hodgetts. 1906— LANGMUIR, Jack William. 1881— LAWLESS, Major William Thules. 1880— LEADER, Brig.-General Henry Peregrine, C.B. 1907— LeMESURIER, Henry Vernon. 1902— LUMSDEN, Hugh Allan. 1907— LUMSDEN, Peter Vernon. 1904 — MACAULAY, Norman Halliday. 1877— MACDONELL, Col. Archibald Cameron. 1908 — MAGANN, Lt. George Loranger. 1902— MATHEWSON, James Lavens. 1902— MATHEWSON, F. Stanton. — MacIROY, — . 1880— McCarthy, Dalton Lally. 1894— McLAREN, Capt. Richard Jason. 1897— McLAREN, Capt. Frederick Gates. 1890— McLAREN, Capt. George PLigarty. 1901— MEREDITH, Allen. 1908— MITCHELL, Richard Arthur. 1883— MORRIS, Major Edmond Merritt. 1907— NATION, George Walter. 1908 — NELLES, Norman Cummings. 1907— NELLES, Percy A ' alker. 1892— OSBORNE, James Ewart Kerr. 1885— PELLATT, Capt. Frederick Mill. 1904— PEPLER, Stanley James. 1911— PIRIE, Goldwin McCausland. 1897— PLUMMER, Harry Lynnc. lf TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1898— REID, Alban Douglas. 1906— ROSS, John Alexander. 1905— ROYCE, Cyril Dclamerc. 1908— SAVAGE, Lt. Harold Merchison. — SNELLGROVE, Lt. Harold. 1899— SUYDAM, Capt. Harold Coldhani. 1906— TAYLOR, Walker Lewis. 1905— WATTS, Wilfred John. 1889— WILKIE, Lt. Charles Sluart. 1889— WILKIE, Capt. Arthur Benson. 1907— WILKES, Maurice Fisken. 1905— WORTHINGTON, Lt. Asheton Norreys. N.B. — The dates preceding the names indicate the year in which each boy entered the School. Every care has been taken in compiling the above list, and, in spite of this, the Editor feels sure that many mistakes have crept in and many names have been omitted. Any information or cor- rections will be most gratefully received; any particulars about individuals and their work will be most welcome. Photographs of Old Boys who are serving at the Front would be highly valued for reproduction, and every care will be taken that they be returned undamaged to the sender. The Jubilee of the School. The School is approaching its Jubilee. Were it not that cele- brations of such a nature are at present postponed by general tacit consent until this unhappy war has ended, wc should al- ready have had one pleasing function. In the year 1864 the Rev. W. A. Johnson proposed to the Corporation of Trinity College, Toronto, to establish a school at or near Weston, with their sanction and under such regulations as to discipline and the course of study as they might approve. On the 8th day of November in that year the following reso- lution was passed : — TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, U " That the Corporation of Trinity College accept the proposal of the Rev. V. A. Johnson, with an acknowledgement of the dis- interested zeal which it discovers in the cause of Church Educa- tion, and appoints a Committee for the purpose of conferring with Mr. Johnson on the details of his plan and with authority to take any such steps as in their judgment shall appear exped i- ent. " It is a noteworthy coincidence that November the 8th. 1014, was not only the 50th anniversary of the inception of the School, but also the 75th anniversary of the day when the first Bishop of Toronto, Dr. John Strachan, arrived in his cathedral city to begin that effective work for the church which found expression chiefly in providing facilities for education based on sound Church principles. We hope in the near future to commemorate this anniversary by a gathering of the surviving members of the first generation of the School, and among these we are fortunate in having Dr. A. Jukes Johnson, the son of the founder of the school. On May ist, 1865, the School was opened in Weston with nine boys, and it is devoutly to be wished that we shall be able to hold a suitable celebration on the first of May next year. Meanwhile preparations are being made for the issue of a series of reminiscences of their school-days by the most prominent mem- bers of successive generations of the School, together with a history of the School by its famous Headmaster, the Rev. Dr. Bethune. We are anxious to secure photos of the old School at Wes- ton, of the first School in Port Hope in its various stages, and, in fact, any photos of interest to the School. These may be sent to the Headmaster, who will take every care of them and return them to the owners after copies have been made. The fiftieth year of the School ' s happy existence should see the scattered members of past generations united with the central body of the Old Boys ' Association in Toronto, now a vigorous organization under the Presidency of Mr. F. Gordon Osier ( " 1887- 1892). The Secretary. Mr. G. C. Campbell Talias " Pete " Camp- bell) (1903-1909), who since his appointment has put entirely 12 TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. new life into the O.B.A., is now " at the front " with the 48th Highlanders. During his absence, the Assistant-Secretary, Mr. A. Harcourt Vernon (1909-1913) is responsible for his work. Those Old Boys who are not yet members of the Association should communicate with I Tr. Vernon, c-o Kappa Alpha Society, Hoskin Avenue, Toronto. The Headmaster to all Old Boys. " Heartiest greetings to the School on reach- " ing its fiftieth year! " From time to time it has been my privilege " to meet the Old Boys, individually on their " visits to the School and also in groups on vari- " ous occasions. Now that the O.B.A. is a vigor- " ous organisation I hope for an opportunity to " see a large number together at some gathering " which this, the Jubilee year of the School, " should assemble. However, it has occurred to " me that I am best able to reach the past genera- " tions of the School through the pages of the " ' Record ' which, I am happy to sec, enjoys a " larger circulation with every number. " I am asked by one and another how he can " help the School, and my object is to bring before " your readers one all-important matter, which " the enthusiasm engendered in the celebration " of our Jubilee can bring to a successful issue. " You arc probably aware that T.C.S. has no " endowment other than the buildings and laud " on which the School stands. This fact has " always been a serious hindrance to the develop- " ment of the School. " It may be taken for granted that, in the " case of all Schools similar to this, the fees only " just meet expenses. Mthout an adequate en- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 18 " dowment, therefore, it is difficult to make struc- " tural improvements; to seize opportunities for " development ; and to do many other things " which from time to time may be necessary " for the maintenance and improvement of the " School ; while it is also impossible for the School " Governors to assume, as is norma! and desir- " able, complete financial responsibility. " The progress of T.C.S. in the past has been " due to the loyal help of the School Governors, " Old Boys and friends. Without that help it " would have been impossible to increase and " equip the buildings and generally to meet mod- " ern requirements. " But the bed-rock upon which security " stands, namely, an Endowment, is still wanting. " This is the Jubilee of the School and a suitable " occasion for making an effort to provide the " nucleus of an endowment. May I ask all Old " Boys to give their fullest consideration to this " matter and to the means of compassing it? " The first consideration should be to make " it a Fund to which every Old Boy will con- " tribute. The moral effect of a united effort of " this kind would be direct and lasting. If " EVERY Old Boy gave SOMETHING — and " there are more than one thousand Old Boys liv- " ing — w-e should raise a very substantial sum, " which would produce a useful income, and " invite further subscriptions. " At the present time it is difficult to do more " than suggest the idea, but before we have com- " pleted our Jubilee, we hope that the Fund will " have been started on a sure basis. " The frequent visits of Old Boys to the " School are a source of great pleasure to us all, 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. " and I feel that some such plan as I have out- " lined above rightly interprets, and will give " fruitful scope to, the spirit of loyalty and affec- " tion which is so marked a characteristic of those " who have passed through the School. " Trinity College School Old Boy Families. It has been suggested that a most suitable and interesting memorial of the first half century of the School ' s life would be formed by collecting the names of members of the same family who have attended the School and having these groups of names painted on the walls of one of the larger class-rooms or of the dining hall. Further, it has been suggested that a nominal fee be charged for the placing of each name on this record and that the fees thus collected be used to form a part of the Endowment Fund. With a view to starting such a record, the Editor has collected a few names from the School Register, tracing as far as possible the descendants in each case. Any corrections of, or additions to, what is printed would be much appreciated, and any information about T.C.S. families would be most welcome. It is hoped that the work, which will entail no small amount of labour, may be finished by May ist, 1915. This is no new departure for schools. At Westminster School, in " Up School, " there are lists of old Westminster fam- ilies going back, some of them, for two centuries or more. It is the beginning of such a record that has been suggested. The lists on the following pages will serve to illustrate the idea: JOHNSON, Rev. A. W., Founder. May, 1865 — Johnson, Arthur Jukes. Sept., 1903 — Johnson, Arthur Jukes. May, 1865 — Johnson, James Bovell. Sept., 1878— MARTIN, Archer Even Stringer. Sept., 1878 — Martin, Edward Kirvvan Counsell. . pril, 1881— Martin, D ' Arcy Richard Char les. TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOL HECOHD. 15 Jan., April, Sept., Sept., Sept., April, Sept., Sept., Sept., Jan., Sept., Sept., Sept., Jan., Sept., Sept., Sept., Oct., Sept., Sept., Oct., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., Sept., 883 — Martin, Alexis Francis Ramsay. 887 — Martin, Frederick John Strange. 904 — Martin, Archer D ' Arcy Counsell. 905 — Martin, Edward Oliver Carew. 905 — Martin, Edward Austin Hamilton. 909 — Martin, Charles Kirwan Crawford. 914 — Martin, D ' Arcy Argue Counsell. 872— CLARKE, William Lionel Herbert. 909 — Clarke, Lionel Esmonde. 911 — Clarke, Eric Sydenham. 872— BALDWIN, Lawrence Hayden. 904 — Baldwin, Lawrence Counsell Martin. 914 — Baldwin, Edward William Charles. 87 0— HOWARD, James Scott. 872 — Howard, Donald Macdonald. 877 — Howard, Harold McLean. 912 — Howard, Wilkie Allan McLean. 874— MOORE, Robert James. 907 — Moore, Herbert Edward. 865— HOLLAND, Arthur Hollingsworth. 877 — Holland, Robert Brackenbury. BETHUNE, Rev. C. J. S., Head Master. 874 — Bethune, Henry James. 884 — Bethune, Arthur Maximilian. 887 — Bethune, Reginald Alexander. 905 — Bethune, Robert Thomas. 909 — Bethune, Henry Ewart. 910 — Bethune, John Alexander. 910 — Bethune, Walter Donald. 876— BROUGHALL, George Herbert. 880 — Broughall, James Samuel. 881— Broughall, Frederick Willis. 888— Broughall, Lewis Wilmot Bovell. 910— Broughall, Dcric. 911 — Broughall, Herbert Seton. 912 — Broughall, John Humphrey Strathy. 878— INCE, James. 878— Ince, William. l« TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Sept., 1883 — Ince, John Henry. Sept., 1884 — Ince, George. Sept., 1902 — Ince, William Campbell. Sept., 1907 — Ince, Arthur Strachan. Sept., 1907 — Ince, Hugh Ethelbert McCarthy. Sept., 1912 — Ince, Gordon. Old Boys ' Association. On the evening of Friday, November 13th, 1914, your Execu- tive met at the house of the Kappa Alpha Society, Hoskin Ave- nue, Toronto, to discuss several matters of importance with re- gard to the activities of the Association. A new constitution was thoroughly discussed and the matter was put into the hands of a committee consisting of Messrs. Osier, Cattanach and Vernon, who were asked to have a draft of the constitution prepared for the next meeting of the O. B. A. As several members of the committee on colours had been called away to serve their country, that committee was dissolved, and the Executive decided to carry on their work pro tern. The Secretary was instructed to congratulate St. Andrew ' s College on winning the championship, and to thank Dr. Mac- donald for his generosity to the T.C.S. boys in giving them tickets for the Varsity-McGill game on November 7th. Mr. Bridger was elected Assistant-Secretary. An appeal was made to wind up the fund for the memorial to Mrs. Rigby. A list of Old Boys who were serving their country was read, and a few names were added. A club house for the Association in Toronto was suggested. This matter is to be reconsidered at some future date. After this the meeting became more informal, and the members par- took of some light refreshments. TRINITY COLLEi;E SCHOOL RECORD. 17 A vote of thanks was tendered to the Kappa Alpha Society, and the meeting adjourned. Members present were : Mr. T. S. Osier in the chair, Messrs. P. E. Henderson, D. W. Saunders, Harold Morris, E. C. Cat- tanach, Dr. Newbold Jones, Messrs. G. K. MacKendrick and A. H. Vernon. The Old Boys ' Association is once more an active organiza- tion and, if the Old Boys will respond, it will continue to be so. Wherever you are, write to the Secretary, and some of your old schoolmates will be sure to hear where you are and what you are doing. The interest in one ' s school days lasts throughout life, and the Association affords an invaluable opportunity in its annual reunion for strengthening that interest and enabling Old Boys to ascertain what is going on at School and how they may aid in its work and further its prosperity. The Record, too, is another bond of union between the Old Boys and the School; and the Association, realizing this, includes a subscription in its annual fee, which is only $2.00. Although Toronto is the head- quarters of the O. B. A., the Executive hopes to see many branches in other centres throughout Canada, and, indeed, the world. To avoid any unnecessary jealousy or any undue fric- tion, each branch will be made as independent as is consistent with the ideals and objects for which the Association stands. Any Old Boy may form a branch, and is cordially invited to do so. It is the duty and purpose of the Secretary to give informa- tion and oft ' er the advice of the Executive to any Old Boy in matters connected with the School or the Association. Old Boys, we cannot afford to drop the Association because of other more absorbing interests. The O. B. A. is not an organization which can run by itself; every Old Boy ought to join or at least take enough interest in his Alma Mater to help the Association to the full extent of his power. A letter to the Secretary- Trea- surer, A. H. Vernon, 3 Hoskin Avenue, Toronto, will receive immediate attention. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORI . Memorial Fund. A beautiful stained glass window has been placed in the School Chapel in loving memory of the late Mrs. Rigby, and a fund was opened over a year ago to pay for this memorial. The amount needed was just over $380.00, and of this about $335.00 has been received. The Old Boys are asked not to lay aside this Record and forget the fund, but to contribute something towards it now, and ask all other Old Boys to do the same. This memorial is, in a small measure, a demonstration of our love for Mrs. Rigby, and one can only feel that no Old Boy who knew her at School could let this opportunity slip by. Every Old Boy please help, and get other Old Boys to do the same. Contributions of any amount, sent to A. A. Harcourt Ver- non, 3 Hoskin Avenue, Toronto, will be thankfully received and immediately acknowledged. When the fund is complete a full statement will be pub- lished in the Record. Contributions previously acknowledged, $209.60. Contributions received since the last acknowledgement: — D ' Arcy Martin, $20.00; W. K. Pearce, E. J. Leishman, H. R. Holland, J. A. Dennistoun, J. R. Dennistoun, R. P. Dennistoun, C. C. Patterson, Warfield Patterson, Dick Patterson, Martin Baldwin, A. J. Johnson, $5.00 each ; A. M. Howard, Gavin Lang- muir, H. J. Emery, M. C. Young, $3.00 each; W. M. Cameron, D. O. Cameron, $2.50 each; E. C. Southey, H. L. Chappell, A. B. Mortimer, G. W. Morley, P. J. Belcher, D. A. Hay, A. W. Langmuir, T. G. B. Allan, $2.00 each; H. W. Dawson, W. N. Wiglc, N. Haultain, R. O. Bull, W. E. Vibert, W. S. Hogg, G. A. Thetford, H. C. Pullen, Upper Flat (T.C.S.), C. K. Aylen, S. E. Harper, B. G. Aylen, H. P. Clapp, Newbold Jones, H. Morris, P. E. Henderson, F. G. Osier, E. C. Cattanach, $1.00 each; K. D. McBean, C. C. Harvie, 50c eacli. TRINITY COLL-EQE SCHOOL RECORlr 10 ( 1914. S.A.C. vs. T.C.S. This was the first important game of the season, and was played at Port Hope, October 24th. The weather was ideal for football, a clear cold fall day with a fresh wind blowing down the field. The ground was hard and dry, which was somewhat in favor of the light School team. St. Andrew ' s arrived in the morning, bringing with them a team which averaged some twenty pounds more per man on the wing line than the School team. The game started at about half-past two, but owing to the large number of injuries through- out, it was not finished till nearly 4.30. First Quarter. T.C.S. won toss, and took the wind. Cossitt kicked for S.A.C. Taylor ran the ball back some ten yards. T.C.S. then tried to break through their opponent ' s line, first by bucks and then by end runs, but it was of no avail, as the Saints were able to use their weight to advantage in breaking up both forms of oflfence. Greey kicked on the third down. S.A.C. ran the ball back to the 45-yd. line. Then they began to buck. They car- ried the ball inside our quarter in spite of all the School team could do, but were at last forced to kick. Ketchum caught, but was forced to rouge. Greey kicked a drop from quarter to ' JO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Scott, who ran it out to the 35-ycl. hue before being downed. S.A.C, started a series of bucks, by means of which they car- ried the ball to well within our quarter, Scott kicked a dead- line, and the enemy had two points to the good. Greey again kicked, and S.A.C. got the ball at half-wa3 They were unable to make yards, as the School tightened up and refused to yield. The ball changed hands several time. S.A.C. finally got their bucks into working order again, and put the ball over for a try, which they converted. Score at quarter time: — S.A.C, 8; T.C.S., o. , Second Quarter. S.A.C, with the wind behind them, were able to kick a deadline in the first few minutes of play. Greey booted from quarter w ay. S.A.C. carried the ball to near our 45-yd. line, but were forced to kick, scoring a second deadline. Greey again kicked, and for a time the play was more equal. The School was gradually forced back to within their own quarter. S.A.C got the ball, and with a number of pretty bucks they carried the ball over for another try, which they failed to convert. Taylor kicked off for the School to Cossitt, who was downed after a short run, giving S.A.C the ball on their 45-yd. line. By good kicking they forced the School back in spite of the hard work of our half line. In their own quarter T.C.S. tried to kick, but failed. S.A.C. secured the ball and, in spite of the resistance of the School, carried it over for another try, which they failed to convert. Greey kicked off to Taylor of S.- .C, who ran the ball back some distance. Twice the College made yards, but were finally forced to kick. Taylor caught, and got away for a 25-yd. run. S.A.C. managed to score another touch before the whistle blew. They converted, and at half time the score stood at: S.A.C, 26; T.C.S., o. Third Quarter. After the ten-minute breathing spell, the School team, with the wind behind them, came back strong. Thetford got away for a nice run before the ball had been long in play. S.A.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HECOKD. 21 was caught off-side, and lost ten yards. Twice the School gained yards, and when almost within reach of the touchline lost the ball by interference. S.A.C. made yards three times, but were tlien forced to kick. Ketchum caught the ball behind his own line, but was unable to carry it out, and was forced to rouge by Cassels. Greey kicked, and the pigskin remained near the half- way line for the remainder of the quarter. Score: S.A.C, 27; T.C.S., o. Throughout this quarter the School had slightly the best of the play. They several times made yard s by bucking, and each of the halves got away for substantial gains. Last Quarter. S.A.C. began with a rush and soon scored another try, which they were unable to convert. Taylor kicked off, and the School seemed to tighten up to their style of the previous quar- ter. The ball changed hands several times, as neither team was able to gain yards. At last T.C.S. got the ball on St. Andrew ' s 45-yd. line. Greey was forced to kick on the last down. Cossitt fumbled behind his line, and Roche, who had followed down hard, fell on the ball, giving Trinity her only score. Greey converted, and the play continued. S.A.C. seemed to resent this score on our part, and in the last few minutes scored another touch, which they converted. No further score was registered, and at full time the score stood: S.A.C, 39; T.C.S., 6. For the School team Morris was perhaps the best tackle. Taylor was best on the half line, while Greey and Cruickshank both played star games at middle. Hogg and McCarter bucked well throughout the game. For St. Andrew ' s, there was not much to choose between their outside and flying wings, as all three were fine tackles. Cossitt was perhaps the best on the half line, while Scott and Taylor both played well. Line-up, T.C.S. — Outsides: Dunbar, Vibert; Middles: Greey, Cruickshank.; Insides: Hogg, McCarter; Scrimmage: Moore, Sut- cliff, Roche; Flying Wing: Morris; Quarter: Thetford; Halves: McLachlin ii., Taylor i., Ketchum i. S.A.C— Outsides: Cassels, Coulby; Middles: Trow, Pater- son; Insides: Soot, Galbraith; Scrimmage: Willoughby, McRae, 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Roger; Flying Wing: Davis; Quarter: Whitaker; Halves: Scott, Cossitt, Taylor. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. The second league game of the season was played against Upper Canada College on their own grounds in Toronto, Satur- day, October 31. The day was ideal for football, clear and cool, with a slight breeze blowing down the field. The game was called at 11 o ' clock. T.C.S. won the toss and took the wind. First Quarter. McWhinney kicked for U.C.C. to Ketchum, who carried the ball back some thirty yards before being downed. T.C.S. found a weak spot in the enemy ' s line, and began a series of bucks, which carried them some 40 yards against their heavy opponents. U.C.C. finally tightened up, and Taylor was forced to kick. McWhinney caught behind his line and was forced to rouge by Strathy, thus giving Trinity the first score. Upper Canada scrimmaged the ball at quarter way, but were unable to make yards, and were forced to kick. Taylor caught, but was tackled at once. T.C.S. were held to no yards, and Greey kicked for a deadline from quarter way. U.C.C. again scrimmaged 25 yards from their goal, but were unable to make yards and lost the ball. A few strong School bucks carried the ball to within a yard of the touchline, then Grecy went over on a change buck for the first touchdown. Taylor did not convert. McWhinney kicked to Taylor, who made a running return to Henderson. Henderson got away for some 20 yards before going down. The College bucks were unsuccessful, and they were forced to kick. McLachlin ii. caught, but was downed at once. Three times the School gained yards, and another touch- dovsn seemed about to be put to our credit. It was not to be, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HEPOHT. 23 however, as the advance was stopped on the 20 yd. line, but from here Greey was easily able to place the pigskin well beyond the deadline for another point. U.C.C. kicked from quarter way. Then followed a snappy exhibition of bucks, end runs, kicks and returning of kicks, until T.C.S. finally found themselves with the ball in their pos- session on the enemy ' s 25-yd. line again. Here the College team tightened up, and Taylor was forced to kick. Henderson caught, but Strathy, by a nice tackle, forced a rouge. No further score was registered, although both teams played hard. Score at quarter time: U.C.C, o; T.C.S. , 9. Second Quarter. The College team was finally forced to kick from their quarter-way line. Taylor caught, but a quick pass to McLach- ;in ii. enabled the latter to get away for a 30-yd. run. The School team resumed their bucking tactics. Chappell, who was replac- ing McCarter, made yards several times, while the heavy shift bucks headed by Sutcliffe and Pullen invariably made substantial gains. By steady work T.C.S. was able to work the ball up to within a few yards of the enemy ' s touchline. Here Thetford showed good headwork and sent Taylor through the scrimmage for a touchdown, which Greey failed to convert. U.C.C. kicked oflf to IMcLachlin, who got away for a pretty 20-yd. run. Upper Canada was again forced back, but tightened up on their 40-yd. line, and held the School for two downs. Then Greey booted the pigskin to Henderson, who was forced to rouge by Vibert. The play again started at quarter way, but a few minutes found the School again in the enemy ' s quarter and still bucking successfully. Hogg got away for a sensational 20-yd. run on a buck, and the T.C.S. quarter-back again showed good headwork when he sent McLachlin ii. over for a touch on a clever trick play. Taylor converted, and for the rest of the quarter there was no further score, although the School team several times carried the ball dangerously near their opponents ' line. Throughout this half the T.C.S. team showed excellent training, and the game aflforded the many spectators a fine ex- 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ample of good, clean, fast football. Score at half time: T.C.S., 2i;U.C.C., o. Third Quarter. After the brief rest at half-time both teams came back strong, each with a firm determination to win. T.C.S. kicked off. Henderson caught but was unable to get away. U.C.C. tried bucks and their interference end runs, but were unable to gain, and lost the ball but a few yards out from their quarter. T.C.S. was unable to make yards, and Taylor kicked on the third down. Henderson caught, but was forced to rouge by McLachlin i. U.C.C. scrimmaged at quar- ter-way, but were unable to make yards and lost the ball. Greey booted to the deadline. U.C.C. again scrimmaged, and again lost the ball. Taylor kicked to Henderson for a rouge by Strathy. From now on the playing of the School team seemed to slacken, and the game became somewhat loose. U.C.C. suc- ceeded in gaining many yards by their interference end runs. Taylor dropped a kick behind his line, and Dean fell on the ball, giving U.C.C. their first score. Taylor kicked off to Henderson, who ran for 25 yards. Up- per Canada lost the ball by interference on the second down. Trinity bucked for yards twice before Greey kicked. Hamilton caught nicely, but was forced to rouge by Vibert. Score at three-quarter time: T.C.S., 26; U.C.C, 5. Last Quartkr. U.C.C, with the wind behind them, started a strong of- fensive; they were able to kick a deadline in the first few min- utes, and seemed determined to run up a score. T.C.S. lost the ball by interference on their quarter-way line, and Phillips kicked for 25 yds. scoring the second touch for the College. Taylor kicked off. McWhinncy caught the ball and made a nice running return to Ketchum. T.C.S. was unable to make yards, and had to kick. On Upper Canada ' s first down Hender- son got away for 20 yards. By their end runs the enemy carried the ball into our quarter, but were finally forced to kick. Taylor fumbled, and Dean fell on it, .scoring another try for the College. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 25 Henderson converted. In the last few minutes U.C.C. scored a rouge and a deadline, bringing the score at full time to: U.C.C, 19; T.C.S., 26. For the winners, Greey and Cruicksliank were perhaps the best on the wing line, Taylor was best of the halves, while Chap- pell played an excellent game at loft inside. Strathy at centre scrim, was the best tackle on the field. For IIC.C, iMcW ' hinncy and Phillips were best, while Hen- derson and Hamilton both played very well. O ' Reilly was best on the line. The line-up : — U.C.C— F. Wing: Dean; Backs: Hamilton, McWhinney, Henderson; Quarter: Greer; Insides : Price, R. Hay; Middles: O ' Reilly, A. Phillips ; Outsides : Phillips, Esten ; Scrimmage : Landon, Mulock, J. S. Hay. T.C.S.— F. Wing: Morris; Backs: Ketchum, Taylor, M. McLachlin; Quarter: Thetford; Insides: Hogg, Chappell ; Mid- dles: Greey, Cruickshank; Outsides: Vibert, A. McLachlin; Scrimmage : Pullen, Strathy, Sutcliffe. T.C.S. vs. Ridley College. On Saturday, November 7th, the School team went to To- ronto to meet their old rivals, Ridley College. The game was played at the ' Varsity Stadium under the most favourable of con- ditions. The weather was excellent and the field in fine shape. The game was called well on time. T.C.S. won the toss and took the slight wind that was blowing down the field. First Quarter. Ridley kicked off to McLachlin ii, who ran the ball back some twenty yards. The School bucked and easily made their yards twice, but Greey was finally forced to kick. Garritt caught and after a short run made a pretty return to Ketchum, who fumbled, but, as the halves were playing together w ll, the ball was quickly recovered. Twice Trinity made yards with their bucks, only to lose the ball by a fumble near the half-way line. _ ' 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL UECORD. Ridley made hardl) a yard, and Garritt kicked to Taylor, who was downed at once. Three times the School made yards before they had to kick again from near the 50-yd. line. Garritt caught and returned to Ketchnm, who got away for a short run. This time the School was held to no yards by the enemy, and had to pull Taylor back for a kick. The effort was not in vain, however, for a beautiful 50-yd. punt forced the Ridley team to well within their own quarter, from where they were unable to escape before quarter time. Score: T.C.S.. o; Ridley, o. Throughout this quarter the play was exceedingly tight and fast; both teams showed the best of condition. Owing to the speed of their outside wings and Garritt ' s headwork in kicking, our halves were at no time able to get away for appreciable gains. On the other hand, the School team completely out- bucked their opponents throughout the quarter. Second Quarter. With the ball in their quarter Ridley opened fast and made yards several times. Garritt kicked a beautiful punt to Taylor, who was downed dangerously near the School touch line. Trin- ity then began a fine series of bucks, which literally carried the Ridley team off their feet and, in a few minutes, the ball had been rushed from a few yards out from our line to just outside the enemy ' s quarter. Ridley at last tightened up, and Taylor had to kick. Garritt caught, but was forced fo rouge, giving Trinity the first point of the game. Garritt kicked to McLachlin ii from quarter, and it was Trinity ' s ball on the half-way line. The School was unable to make yards, and Greey kicked to Folger. Ridley tried bucks in their turn, but owing to the fine tackling of Greey and Cruick- shank were unable to make appreciable gains. The ball changed hands several times, but for the remainder of the quarter the play was close to centre field. Score half-time: T.C.S., i; Ridley, o. The ten-minute rest at half-time being over, both teams ap- peared on the field with new energy and life. The play started at once. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 27 Third Quarter. Taylor kicked to Folgcr, who was tackled after a short run. The School held their opponents to no yards, and Garritt kicked to Taylor, who carried the ball back to half-way. Good bucking by Hogg, McCarter and Chappell, who was replacing Greey, car- ried the ball close to Ridley ' s quarter-way. Here Taylor kicked to Garritt, who was forced to rouge by Vibert. Ridley scrim- maged the ball at quarter- way. They seemed filled with new life, for they carried the ball by bucks and trick plays to near our 35-yd. line. At last Trinity tightened up, but it was too late, as Garritt was able to put a nice drop over, giving Ridley a lead of one point. Taylor kicked off to Garritt, who made a pretty return. Ketchum caught and passed to Taylor, who again kicked to Garritt. The Ridley half, dodging our outside wings, kicked a beautiful running drop over from the 30-yd. line. Taylor again kicked off, but this time Garritt was unable to return, and Ridley again had to resort to their bucks, by means of which the ball was carried to near half-way. Hogg picked up a loose ball. With the ball in their possession it looked as though T.C.S. were off for a touch, as Ridley seemed unable to stop them. The end of the third quarter found Trinity on the enemy ' s 20-yd. line, and still going strong. Score at three-quarter time: T.C.S. , 3; Ridley, 6. Last Quarter. Two change bucks and the School had but ten yards to go. Thetford, using good head work, pulled Hogg: back for a false change buck through the left wing. The Ridley team concen- trated here on the defence, and McCarter, the left inside, found a clear field in front of him as he headed a buck through the right wing and carried the ball over for a try. Taylor made a nice convert, and Trinity again took the lead. Garritt kicked off to McLachlin ii, who carried the ball up to the 45-yd. line. Twice we bucked for yards, only to lose the ball on interference. St. Kit ' s, by end runs and bucks carried the ball close to the School ' s 30-yd. line. Here, in spite of the efforts of our team, Garritt succeeded in scoring another of his 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD deadly drops, and the score was tied. On the kick-off Garritt returned to Taylor, who was tackled at once. On the second down Trinity lost the ball by interference. Ridley kicked to Ketchum, who caught the ball but a few yards from the dead line. By nice dodging he carried the pigskin out to some five yards past his touch line, and saved a further score for Ridley. Trinity showed a fine fighting spirit and bucked their heavy op- ponents to past their 20-yd. line, nearly the whole length of the field, without a stop. Taylor finally kicked, but Folger got the ball out successfully. By kicking Ridley gradually forced the School back to their OAvn quarter. Garritt kicked to Taylor, who was forced to rouge, and Ridley had the telling tally in their favor. In spite of several close shaves Trinity was unable to score further, and full time found them beaten but still fight- ing. Score: T.C.S., 9; Ridley, 10. For Trinity, Greey and Hogg, perhaps, showed up best on the wing line. Strathy tackled very well. Taylor was best of the halves. For Ridley, Garritt seemed to be most of the team. Their outsides both played very well. The line-up : — T.C.S.— Halves: Ketchum, Taylor, M. McLachlin ; Quarter: Thetford; F. Wing: Dunbar; Outsides: A. McLachlin, Vibert; Middles: (jrcey, Cruickshank; Insides : McCarter, Hogg; Scrim- mage : Strathy, Sutcliffe, Pullen. Ridley — F. Wing: Peters; Halves: D. Garritt, Folger, Par- rish ; Quarter: Heighington ; Scrimmage: Barr, B. Garritt, Boyd; Insides: Ryder, Gates; Middles: Wiggs, Stacey; Outsides: Daniel, Cassels. Trinity College vs. T.C.S. Trinity College arrived on the morning of October 15th with their team. The weather man did not seem to be at all in favour of this game, as a cold rain was falling, making the field exceed- ingly heavy, and fast football almost impossible. Although this TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, 29 was not a league game, great interest was shown in it, and the rooting chib was out in force. The whistle blew at 2.30, and both teams started off hard. The School team showed great improvement even over Thanks- giving Day, and were able successfully to hold their opponents. The game was exceedingly tight. Trinity several times made long gains on bucks, and when the whistle blew for full time the School was only 4 points to the good. Score: T.C.S., 19; Trinity College, 15. This game was greatly appreciated by the School team, as it vas the first strong fourteen which they had been up against. They wish to thank Trinity for their generosity in excusing a return game in Toronto, The line up: Trinity College — F. Wing: McClenaghan ; Halves: Williams, Kennedy, Martin; Quarter: Baker; Outsides: Boyd, Smith; Middles: Kingston, Bevass; Insides: Wallace, Scudamore; Scrimmage: Wilkins, Spragge, Armstrong. The Old Boy ' s Game. The Old Boys appeared on Thanksgiving Day In force with their team. The game was not called until the afternoon, and the morning was spent watching the Junior boxing competition. The School won the toss, and took advantage of the wind which was blowing down the field. The Old Boys started off well, but the School team was in excellent condition by this time, and although they were up against some big league stars they bucked the ball over for a touch in the first few minutes. During the course of the game the School was able to push the ball over for nine other trys, making a total of ten to the one scored by the Old Boys. The Old Boys, with their line-up, would assuredly have been able to walk through the School team if they had had an opportunity of playing together. Score: T.C.S., 50; Old Boys, 5, 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Campbell played a fine game at flying wing and was always with the ball . Ambery used his weight to advantage several times. Lindsay, on the half line, was unable to last the entire game on account of an injury. Ryrie at quarter did very well. The Old Boys line-up : C. Scrim : Bird ; R. Scrim : Bull ; L. Scrim : McBean ; L. Inside : ATacDonald ; R. Inside : Ambery ; L. Middle : MacKendrick ; R. Middle : Vernon ; L. Outside : M:athers ; R. Outside: Murray; Flying Wing: A. Campbell; Quarter: Ryrie; C. Half: Linds-ay; R. Half: Ketchum; L. Half: Greey. The Football Season of 1914. Football and the Michaelmas term will always be associated with one another in the minds of T.C.S. boys, past and present. This season has been, on the whole, a satisfactory one. True, we have not won the inter-school championship but we have proved ourselves well up to the average of other teams in the league. Throughout the season w-e have only once suffered defeat by an overwhelmingly large score — and then it was at the hands (or feet) of a team very much heavier than our own. Greey is to be congratulated on the noticeable improvement in the School football during his captaincy. Not only among the members of Bigside, but among the smaller boys also, there has been a good deal of enthusiasm and interest. In some points there is room for much improvement. Perhaps in nothing else has there been so much of which to complain as there has in the kicking and catching of the majority. Greey has been our mainstay as a kicker and has done his part remarkably well, while Taylor and Morris have been very useful at times. But, generally speaking, the kicking powers of most have been lament- ably weak. Much the same. might be said of the catching and handling of the ball. At times during the U.C.C. game the pass- ing of the halves was extraordinarily good but as a rule there has been a decided lack of accuracy in passing and of certainty in catching. One great fault of too many was the tendency to wait i THINITV C()IJ.i:(;E SCHOOL KECORD. 31 for the ball to bounce instead of catching it when they might easily have done so. It is one thing to count on the direction in which a tennis ball will bounce; it is quite a different matter to do so in the case of a rugby ball. This fatal policy of hesitation cost us the loss of many yards during the course of the season. More than anything else, we want persistent and hard practice in kicking and catching. Unless we have it — and unless all mem- bers make a point of becoming proficient in these branches — the School which has produced some of the finest " quarters " and " halves " in Canadian rugby will cease to turn out championship teams. Perhaps the best feature of the play this year has been the tackling. In the cases of Morris, Taylor and Strathy, on the first team, it has been exceptionally good, while the standard among the boys of the rest of the School has been very high. This has been especially noticeable in the third and fourth teams, and we have reason to hope for great things in this respect from many boys of the Lower School. Undoubtedly one of the most encouraging features of this year ' s football is the great promise it gives of good teams in the future. ' e hope that we shall not be disappointed. A. O. O. Personnel of First Football Team. H. F. Ketchum, L. Half — Second year on team. Good catch and fair runner. M. H. McLachlin, R. Half— First year on team. Fair catch, and if once gets away is hard to stop. J. S. Taylor, C. Half— First year on team. Good kick, catches well and is a good line plunger ; has a good stiflf arm. G. A. Thetford, Quarter— First year on team. Fair open tackle ; picks his hole well, but lacks experience. W. E. Vibert, L. Outside — First year on team. Good tackle but not fast enough for an outside. X2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. A. F. McLachlin, R. Outside — First year on team. A good interference player; makes sure of his man. v tarts the game well but weakens toward the last. G. Cruickshank, L. Middle — First year on team. Fair buck and good buck stopper. A good interference man who follows down well on kicks. P. B. Greey, R. Middle — Second year on team. Captained his team well. Good buck stopper. G. A. McCarter, L. Inside — First year on team. Good buck- er and marks his man well. W. S. Hogg, R. Inside — Second year on team. Bucks well and is a good buck stopper. Works hard and follows down well on kicks. M. F. Sutclifife, L. Scrim. Support — First year on learn. A good bucker and is useful as a wing man. H. C. Pullen, R. Scrim. Support — First year on team. Plays his position well. Is a fair bucker and improved toward the end of the season. F. S. Strathy, Centre Scrim. — First year on team. Good open tackle and quick at falling on loose balls and intercepting passes. J. H. Morris, Flying Wing — Second year on team. A good open tackle and hard buck stopper. Used his head well and would make a fair half. The team wishes to thank Gordon Crowther and Allan Camp- bell for their efforts. T.C.S. Seconds and U.C.C. Seconds. On Thursday, November 12th, the Seconds went to Toronto to play U.C.C. Seconds. The day was all that could be desired and the game started promptly at 3.30. The teams were very evenly matched, though our opponents had slightly the better of us in weight. The game was very clean and fairly fast. Our bucking was very effective, but many g6od chances of scoring were spoiled by offside interference. On the other hand, U.C.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 had the better of us in kicking during the first half. It is most unfortunate tliat our only real misplays proved costly. It must be said, however, that U.C.C. deserved to win on the afternoon ' s play, though it must be said in justice to the Seconds that they did not play up to their usual standard until the second half. It would be hard to pick stars, as the whole team played very well. Chappell was perhaps the best of the wing men. Moore kicked very well in the second half, and Read played his best game of the year. The line-up — F. Wing: Dunbar; Outsides: Harstone, Camp- bell ; Middles : Chappell, Kelk ; Insides : Rice, N. Haultain ; Halves: Read, Johnston, P. Ketchum; Quarter: Roche, and A. Sutherland ; Scrimmage : Copeland, Clarke, Moore. Second Team Personnel. A. Dunbar, Flying Wing — First year on team. Good tackle but inclined to misjudge his distance. Will be good next year. C. Read, R. Half — Fair catch, runs well. Will be a good man with more experience, P. A. C. Ketchum, L. Half— Catches well. Too light to be very effective, but will be good with more weight. R. Johnston, C. Half — Inclined to be erratic. Catches and runs well at times. L. E. Roche, Quarter — Good tackle. W ill make good with more experience. A. M. Sutherland, Quarter — Slow at getting signals out, fair tackle. Improved toward the end of the season. C. Harstone, R, Outside — Good tackle; uses his head well and will be good next year. J. Campbell, L. Outside — Very erratic, fair tackle; should improve with more experience. N. Haultain, L. Middle — Good bucker and buck tackier. Improved toward end of the season. N. E. Kelk, R. Middle— Bucks well but is too light. A good buck stopper. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. C. Rice, L. Inside — Bucks well and should improve with experience. H. E. Moore, R. Scrim. — Good scrimmage man. Tackles well and is a good kick. E. S. Clarke, C. Scrim. — Works hard, a good tackle, but is too light. E. A. Copeland, L. Scrim, — Steady, bucks well and will make a good scrimmage man with experience. H. Chappell, Captain, R. Middle — A good bucker and buck tackier. Third Team Game. On Nov. 7th, 1914, the Third Team played Upper Canada ' s Thirds in Toronto, on the latter ' s grounds. Upper Canada won by the score of 29 to 10. Clarke played well for the School, while Berry starred for Upper Canada. Line Up: Gunsaulus Left O Thompson Wynne Right O Western Mitchell Left M Gordon Lindala R. M Williams Bruce L. In Smith Rae R. In Gale Stokes L. Scrim Southey Henderson R. Scrim McKcnzie Hardaker C. Scrim E. Howard Gash Quarter S. Harper Churly R. Half Wallace Aikenhead C. Half Bruce Berry Flying W Clarke Edwards L. Half Wigle TRINITY COLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD. r. The Lakefield Games. On October 28th the Fourth team went to Lakefield for the first of tlieir annual games with the Lakefield Prep. School. There was much good material on the School team, and throughout the game they showed the result of the coaching they had received all season. The L.P.S. boys were heavier but were unable to stand up against the teamwork of the School, and were beaten by an overwhelming score. The second game was played at T.C.S. on November 4th, and resulted in another victory for Trinity. The School team were perhaps even better in this game than in the first one, al- though they had lightened their team considerably. The ground was hard and dry, and both teams showed up to advantage. For Trinity Marvin played very well at outside wing. Petry did very well at centre scrim, ' adsworth was perhaps best on the half line. There was not much to choose from on the wing line, as all played very well. Sutherland ii perhaps made the most conspicuous gains on his bucks. For Lakefield, Paterson was by far the best man on the field, both in running and line plunging. There was not much to choose between the rest of the team, as all played very well in spite of their uphill work. The line-up: — Lakefield — Halves : McKenzie, Fenwick, Paterson ; Quarter : McKenzie, F. W. Meritt; Outsides: Marquis, Hays; Middles: Craven, Greening; Insides: Cameron, McCausland; Scrimmage: MacDonald, McGillary, Smith. For Trinity — Halves: Coles, Wadsworth, Bradburn; F. Wing: Harper i and Greaves ii; Outsides: Davidson, Smith i; Middles: Sutherland ii, Marvin; Insides: Child, Bull; Scrimmage: Smith ii, Petry, Blandford. The Big Side Flat Match. The big side flat match was played on Saturday, November 14. Both flats were confident of victory, but as the game went on, the Uppers proved themselves to be much the stronger team at) TRINITY collE(;e school record. and scored an easy victory. The feature of the game was the steady bucking of the Upper flat team, by which they scored the majority of their points. The Lowers won the toss and took advantage of the light wind which was blowing down the field. Taylor kicked off for the Uppers. Kctchum caught, but was soon downed. The Lowers were unable to successfully work their elaborately planned plays on account of the steadiness of the Upper flat wing line, and had to kick on the third down. Taylor made a nice catch, and was able to run the ball back some twenty yards. With the ball in their possession, the Uppers showed the result of their signal practices, and surprised their opponents by springing a number of the trick plays of the big McGill team on them. Four times the Uppers made yards, and when almost over for a touch, lost the ball on interference. The Lowers kicked on their first down, Greey sending the ball far down the field on a pretty boot. Wallace was downed with the ball at half-way and the Uppers were confronted again with the heavy task of bucking the ball half the length of the field. Nothing daunted they started in. Their advance was irresistible, and in a few minutes they were again within striking distance of the touch line. The Lowers again tightened up at the last minute, and held the Uppers for no yards, and secured the ball. On their first down Gr eey made another pretty boot to Taylor, who was caught on the 40-yd. line. The Uppers again started in fast, and had soon recovered lost ground. This time it was not in vain, however, as Cruickshank bucked over for the first touchdown, which Taylor converted. Both teams played hard for the re- mainder of the quarter but neither was able to score before the whistle blew. Score, quarter time: Uppers, 6;- Lower, o. Against the wind and sun, the Lowers had hard work to prevent their opponents scoring in the first few minutes. For some time the ball was dangerously near the touch line, but Greey ' s steady boot was a strong factor in saving the Lowers from even worse disaster than befell them. Both teams worked hard, but gradually the Uppers pushed their opponents back to TRINITY COLLECE SCHOOL RECORD. .iT within a few yards of their touch hne. For two downs the ad- vance was stopped, but on the third Pullen went over for the second Upper Hat score. Hogg failed to convert. There was no further score in this quarter. , Score at half time: Uppers, ii; Lowers, o. Beginning the third quarter the Lowers showed new life and had soon forced the surprised Uppers back to their 25-yd. line. Here they tightened up, and the Lowers had to be content with scoring a touch in goal. Taylor kicked from quarter way. By this time the Uppers had recovered from their surprise and promptly smothered the other side ' s plays. They worked end runs to some advantage, but no substantial gains were registered. When near half way the Uppers pulled off one of their trick plays. Taylor went through the scrimmage and ran forty-five yards for a touch, which was not converted. The Lowers nearly scored several times before the whistle blew, but were each time flopped by only a small margin. Score three-quarter time: Uppers, 16; Lowers, i. In the last quarter both teams showed up very well, as they were working together better. The play for a time was very even, but the Uppers at last forged ahead on account of their weight. Although they lost the ball several times on interference it was soon close to the Lowers ' quarter way. Three more downs, and Taylor plunged through the left wing of the Uppers for their last score. Score at full time: Uppers, 21; Lowers, i. For the Uppers, Taylor was best of the back division, but was ably supported by Wigle and Wallace. The whole wing line played well. For the Lowers, Greey and Chappell were by far the best, although the team was very steady. .3S TRINITY C0LLK(;E SCHOOL RECORD. Scbool IHlotes. Competition for the Headmaster ' s Cup. At the Football Dinner given to the First Football Team at the Lodge in November, 19 13, the Headmaster offered a cup for competition in kicking. The object in giving it, he said, v as to stimulate the practice of kicking and catching. We may safely say that this object is gradually being attained. The first compe- tition was held this term while the season was in full swing and afterwards; the regulations were as follows: — 1. All members of first two teams must compete. 2. Details: — (a) Catching. Three catches 3 points each (b) Kicking — (i) Three punts for distance 3 points each (ii) Three punts for placing 3 points each (iii) Three high punts 3 points each (iv) Three quick punts 3 points each (From a pass by the quarter). (v) Three running punts 3 points each (vi) Three drop kicks (one from each side and one from middle) 3 points each (vii) Three place kicks, one from each side and one from middle) 3 points each 3. The winner ' s name to be engraved on the cup. 4. The winning flat to hold the cup for the year. The flat with the smaller numljcr of competitors to count all its point? ; the other flat to reckon only the highest competitors up to the number of the former flat. 0 l()l:l) ( 1 !■ TkaM, riTKH Fl, T. WlWKHS. 1!I14. i.uw KK Fiat Tkam kok Oxkorh Cip. 1914. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOKD. 3fl The competition, as one may judge, lasted many days, with the following result: — Lower Flat. Catching. Kicking. Total 1 Greey 8 55 63 3 McLachlin major 6 48 54 5 Moore 8 44 52 7 Ketchum max 5 41 46 8. Vibert 5 40 45 10 Chappell 7 37 44 11 Read 9 34 43 15 McCarter - 5 37 42 19 Dunbar 9 27 36 20 Strathy 7 28 35 21 Clarke 6 28 34 524 Upper Plat. 2 Taylor max 7 51 58 4 Morris 7 46 53 6 Thetford 9 38 47 8 Pullen 6 39 45 II Hogg 8 35 43 II Harstone 7 36 43 II Campbell 5 38 43 17 Kelk 7 32 39 16 SutcliflFe 5 35 40 18 Sutherland max 7 30 37 23 Cruickshank 8 24 32 24 Haultain max 8 22 30 Winner for 1914 — Greey. Winning flat, 1914 — Lower Flat. 513 Basketball has started again this term, and with the splen- did new floor in the gym. we ought to have a pretty good team. J. S. Taylor has been elected captain for this year. On Saturday, 40 TRINITY COLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD. November 28th, the second team defeated St. John ' s Church, 23-16. No first team games have been played yet. Glee Club — Dr. Petry has reorganized the Glee Club, and they expect to give a concert at the end of this term. A Toy Symphony Orchestra has also been organized, which will take part in the concert at the end of the term. Colonel Smart, of the 46th Durham Regiment, has been recently promoted. Since war started he has been busy drilling recruits. LiTTLEsiDE Boxing, Gymnastics and Cross-Country. — On Thanksgiving Day the annual junior contest for Boxing, Cross-Country Run, and Gymnastics was held. This contest is for a challenge cup presented by Lieut. Gordon McGee, R.F.A. Croll is the holder of the cup for this year, having obtained 18 points. The following is the order of the first seven competitors: Cross Boxing. Country. Gym. Total 1. Croll 7 10 I 18 2. Harper ii o 7 10 17 3. Davidson 10 5 O 15 4. Greaves ii 0178 5. Langmuir 5 o o 5 6. Smith i 3003 Smith ii 0303 Oxford Cup Race. On Wednesday, December 9th, the Oxford Cup Race was run, under somewhat unfavourable weather conditions. The Upper Flat team was expected to be an easy winner, but carried off the victory by a smaller margin than its supporters hoped. We append results: 1. Wigle. ). Croll, 2. Cruickshank. 7. Copcland. 3. Woodman. 8. Thetford. 4. Moore. 9- Chappell. 5. Read. 10. Langmnir. Score: 24-3 t. TRINITY COLLE iE SCHOOT, RF ' ORD. 41 DR. RHTHUNE is to be congratulated on having been elected to an honorary fellowship in the Entomological vSociety of America. Tie is the first Canadian to receive this distinction. The Football Supper. On November 19th the first and second teams were invited to supper in the dining hall by the Head Master. In all, some thirty-three sat down to table including the Head and Messrs. Boulden, Haines and W ' eitbrecht. The greatest pains had been taken to make the table pretty and everything was quite complete. The central decoration consisted of a football balanced on the Morgan-Jellett cup, with black and red streamers hanging from it. The menu cards had been written by Miss Symons, to whom our hearty thanks are due. The School crest was drawn on each in the correct colours, and each had a little football tied to one corner with red and black silk. The writing of these cards alone must have taken up ten or eleven hours of Miss Symons ' time, and she has but little leisure. After supper speeches and songs were the order of the evening and the Melodious Quartette — of which the melody was new to all the hearers — caused much amusement. Space forbids a detailed report of all that was said and sung, and the party broke up at a few minutes before ten, after a most pleasant evening. Lecture by Mr. R. W. Allin. On Wednesday, November i8th, we heard a most inter- esting lecture by Mr. R. W. Allin, who is the Educational Secre- tary of the ] rissionary Society of the Church of England in Canada. 4J TRIFITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The first thing Mr. Allin spoke about was the tremendous diversity of resources in Canada ; by this he meant both human and material. But he said that the Indians were rapidly dying out, and this meant a great loss to our country. In the same manner the buffalo are disappearing, and if one takes a trip through the prairies now, there are hardly any of these splendid animals to be seen. The Indians live chiefly on the meat of fur-bearing animals, and use the fur for clothing. Now the Canadians have come and simply slaughtered these animals for the sake of the money they can get for the furs. In this way the Indian is robbed of his food and clothing, and is forced to become a white man. He is nearly always unsuccessful in doing so, and in a great number of cases tuberculosis sets in, as a result of lack of warm blood. " The Indian, " he said, " when away from the white man ' s vices is a magnificent man. " When wh ite men go up into these territories, they slaughter the natural resources of the country as well as the animals. Gradually all the timber is being cut down, and practically no eflfort is being made to replace it. They scratch the fields and plant grain ; if it grows, well and good, but if not " hard times " is the general cry. As regards the great number of foreigners in Canada, Mr. Allin gave us some very interesting facts. There are, of course. a great many Germans in Canada, especially in the vicinity of Berlin, Ontario. It was splendid to hear that these Germans were, on the whole, very loyal to the Empire. He also slated that there were over three thousand Chinese in the Dominion. The Japs are also very numerous, especially in British Columbia. These men know the country thoroughly, and control great her- ring fisheries, working also in lumbering and mining. The speaker said in North Winnipeg that, in a public school, they have to teach the pupils cleanliness first. They avoid contagion by having a stream of water with carbolic acid in it. through which the air comes before getting into the building. Tn this school arc children of every nationality, and in their liomes TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOKD. 43 they speak many different languages. But when they come to school only English is spoken. In conclusion, Mr. Allin said that Canada has what makes a great nation, both in people and in resources. But these people must be educated and taught to be Christians before the country can flourish. Last Day of Term. It was a great surprise to the School when we learned that Mr. Britten was not to be with us again next term. Mr. Britten has been at T.C.S. since 1909 and since that time has entered right into the heart of the School, taking an active part in the work, both outside and in. On the last day of term Air. Britten took call-over and the Head Prefect presented him, on behalf of the boys, with an engraved gold watch. The School then sang, " For He ' s a Jolly Good Fellow. " After this Mr. Britten made a very nice little farewell speech, saying that although his name would be off the staff list, his heart would be always with the School, and that he would always take the keenest interest in all our doings. On December 22nd, the last day of Michaelmas Term, the Head blaster called us all into the speech room, where the result of the exams was announced. The Head Master than expressed his regret at losing Mr. Britten, and spoke of the high esteem with which he was held in the School, and of his splendid work. He then announced that we were also to lose Mr. Haines, who has been with us one term ; and also Mr. McEvoy, who came at the beginning of this term. The School all join with Mr. Orchard in wishing them every success in their new work. After dinner, the boys assemlilcd in the Masters ' Common Room and " sang " Mr. Haines " off. " TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. On November 15th a committee meeting of the Society was held in which the following officers and committee were agreed on. The Headmaster was again asked to be President; Mr. Bridger, Vice-President; Mr. Boulden, Second Vice-President; W. Hogg, Secretary, and the following were elected on the com- mittee, H. C. Pullen, G. A. McCarter, H. Moore, and G. A. Thetford. November 22nd. — The first meeting gave itself up to dis- cussing " Whether Germany could hold out much longer. " Mc- Lachlin ii opened the debate and in a very well-reasoned and carefully thought out speech held that she could not. If any criticism is to be made of his effort it is that he kept a little too closely to his notes. Hogg opposed and though he seemed rather overcome by having to take the unpopular side, still he cheered up the house by his dry humour. Strathy seconded the motion and started off in a very bellicose fashion, making a fierce attack on the last speaker, but was repulsed with some loss. Cruickshank was the last of the " Big Four. " His speech was quiet, sensible, convincing and declaimed, not read. The debate was then carried on by Greey, Pullen (who made a neat speech), Haultain, Harstone, Martin (who showed promise), Thetford, the President (who gave a most interesting speech), Vibert. SutcHffe. Hale, Clarke. Kelk. McLachlin i, Moore. Mc- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, 45 Carter, Sutherland, Morris, the Vice-President, and Garnett. The motion was carried by 15 votes to 9. There were present the President, Vice-President, Second Vice-President, Mr. Geld- ard, Mr. Haines, 17 members and 11 visitors. November 29th. — At this meeting Greey proposed that " War was not beneficial to mankind. " What he said was rather more of a Precis than a speech and somewhat disjointed. Pullen in opposing made out a strong case for his side and displayed a sound knowledge of history, which was more than equalled by the display of Roman history made by Thompson i (the seconder of the motion) in a good speech. However, Chappell, the seconder of the opposition, eclipsed them both in a very well read paper dealing largely with the Roman Empire. After the first four speakers every member and visitor in the House, with one exception, rose to his feet and spoke more or less (mostly less) on the subject. We have, it is gratifying to know, got the quantity of speakers, and I hope before long we shall have the quality also and that the general speeches will become longer. The names of the speakers were, Hogg, Haultain, Ketchum i, McLachlin i, Tnce, Lyons, Howard i, McLachlin ii, the Vice- President, Kelk, Davidson, Stralhy, Clarke, Thetford, Sutcliflfe, Roche, McCarter, Garnett, Martin, Sutherland i. Smith i. Camp- bell, Cruickshank, Harstone, Smith ii, Morris, Moore, McKenzie. The Vice-President, Mr. Geldard, 17 members and 15 visitors were present. The motion was lost by 8 votes to 20, December 6th. — The last debate this term was as to " Whether the Kaiser is insane or a genius. " Martin in a brief but fluent speech supported the former idea, whilst McCarter in an excellent speech stuck up for genius. Haultain ' s speech in seconding the motion was a careful speech, entirely free from any reading, but Ince, in speaking fourth, kept too closely to his notes. When the debate was opened to the House. Hale and Hogg had a pleasant argument about nothing in particular, followed later by a protracted discussion betAveen Crowther and Kelk in which the latter finally succeeded in getting the last word. There also spoke, Thompson ii, Greey (whose speech 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. was good), the Vice-President, Dunbar, Pullen, Crowther, Smilh iii, Howard, and Kelk. There were fewer speeches at this meet- ing but they were of much better quahty. The motion was lost by 9 votes to 8, seven members not voting. The Vice-President, i6 members and 14 visitors were present. Extracts from a Letter from an Old Boy " Interned " in Germany. October 7th, 1914. I have been imprisoned since August 28th, first in the big jail in the middle of Berlin, then for the last four weeks here. There are some forty-five English fellows here and we are all in one " barracks. " We have a very good time, comparatively speaking (the " barracks " are the big stables attached to the race course; we sleep four in a stall). It is getting pretty cold now, but so long as it doesn ' t rain, we don ' t mind. In wet weather the place is just one great quagmire and the days seem long indeed, shut up in the gloomy stables. When it is fine, we have several acres of ground to run about in, and we play rounders and catch most of the day. But when it is dry and windy, the dust blows off in great clouds, as there is no grass to hold it down. The other follows arc a very nice lot on the whole, and we are all naturally the best of friends. At the prison I was in a single cell for two weeks which was dreadful. It was about the size of a large cupboard, one window high up, and locked in most of the time, except when we went to exercise in a little courtyard. Afterwards I got moved into a big room with five other chaps. We were all arrested the morning war broke out. but. after a ride in the Black Maria and a few hours ' detention, again set at liberty. I had to report to the police every three days, but was otherwise free and went on with everything as usual. I had no unpleasantness with the Germans to speak of. My friends here have all been awfully decent. At the prison we could buy stuff from outside, so we all messed THlXITV C ' OLf.KCE SCHOOL TtECORD 47 together (we six) and divided the cost of butter, bread and other hixurics. We liave kept up the same system here, and I always eat with the others and we sleep in my own cell. You must remember, the stables are for race horses, so are rather superior to the common or livery stables. The stalls are solid cement, ten feet square, one fair-sized window high up, large sliding door ; there is a continual draught from the corridor as the wall ends two feet from the ceiling. Floors all cement and icy cold. For four weeks we slept on straw with one blanket, but now we have beds, two-decker military ones, and the American Am- bassador ' s wife has given us each a blanket, so that now, by sleeping in one ' s underclothes and piling on overcoats and tilings, one can keep warm most of the night. At first we had 200 in our stables and the washing appliances provided were two taps. But as some never went near them it wasn ' t really so bad. But the taps are really dreadful in this cold weather, for the water drops a couple of feet onto the stone floor and splashes so much that you can ' t go near it without getting soaking wet feet. As a consequence the floor of the corridor is never dry and we are looking forward to fine slides in the winter. We have made our cell comfortable now — red curtains before the door and the dirty walls all covered with pictures from the magazines. We iiave a table and have bought oilcloth to cover it. We sit on .«imall wooden stools. Our day begins at six, when a soldier goes down the cor- ridor shouting, " Aufstehen. " We all get up and shiver as we wash under the tap. It is bitterly cold now in the mornings, for the sun has hardly risen and there is frost every night. The five of us take baths every morning and we find that the only way to keep our clothes dry is to take them off. So we stand about in our pristine beauty and scream as a friend pours soup cans full of water down our backs. The soldiers were horrified at first, but are now getting hardened to it. At seven o ' clock we line up for breakfast, which consists of a basin full of coffee. The kitchens are at the other end of the race course, about half a mile ' s walk, which is not very pleasant when it rains. The coffee is pretty cold by the time you carry it back to the bar- 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. racks. We have now got a tin pail which keeps it warmer. Two of us go each day for coffee and get enougli for a glassful each. At the little canteen in the grounds we buy sugar and rolls and butter and we have condensed milk and jam and anchovy paste brought out by friends from Berlin. Every two days we get a loaf of soldier ' s bread; it ' s not bad stuff, when you get used to it, rather strong and heavy, rye bread not wheat. Breakfast thus consists of coffee, rolls, bread and butter and jam. We are free afterwards to play rounders or chess or to read, write or wash clothes if it is fine. About twelve we are lined up again and march to the kitchens and get a bowlful of soup each, which constitutes our dinner. This we carry out to the grand stand and eat there. Then home, wash soup basins and free the rest of the day. In the evenings we usually get a watery kind of paste, at other times cold raw sausage and, on red letter days, cocoa. A usual luxury for tea is a pickled gherkin which we buy at the canteen. The restaurant attached to the race course has kept on business, serving the hundred odd soldiers with beer, etc. To this all the better class of Englishmen have leave during certain hours. Every Sunday we go for breakfast and have eggs, and coffee out of cups. Once a week we have dinner there : soup, meat and vegetables and fruit for 90 pfgs. (about 18 cents). This week we have been receiving a mark (=23 cents) a day from the American Embassy and have had some extra treats. I have found plenty to do here and have not been bored like some of the fellows. Have got up a sextette of fellows with good voices and have written a lot of part songs from memory, so we have great fun. Am also the editor, printer and reporter of the Times — a very scandalous and piquant sheet which has been received with enthusiasm. Am practising hand gymnastics every day and so keep from getting stiff. Visitors are coming in a minute. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 49 Correspondence. Toronto, Dec. 6th, 1914. To the Editor, — DiiAR Sir: — I have in front of nie some pictures cut from the " Toronto Saturday Night. " In the first Col. WiUiams is seen inspecting Valcartier camp, accompanied by some other offi- cers, among whom are Col. W. Sweny and Lieut. T. W. Taylor. Col. Williams went to T.C.S. on June 14th, 1876, and left in 1880. He was Commandant of Valcartier Camp and is now on General French ' s stafif in Europe. Col. Sweny went to T.C.S. on Sept. 13th, 1888, and gradu- ated into R.AI.C. in 1889. He went to England, and his present regiment is the Royal Fusiliers. He had been in this country for a short time working with the Militia. He was ist vice- president of the Old Boys ' Association, and took a keen interest in its activities. It is interesting to note that Martin Young is training with the Sportsman ' s Battalion in London, which is attached to the Royal Fusiliers. Lieut. T. W. Taylor went to T. C. S. on Sept. 25th, 1912, and graduated into R. LC. in 191 3. He acted as A.D.C. to the Commandant at Valcartier, and is now A.D.C. at Divisional Headquarters, Canadian Overseas Contingent. The other picture is of Major R. Max Dennistoun, of Win- nipeg, and his two sons, Jim and Jack. Major Dennistoun is not an Old Boy, but the brothers are Old Boys, and were both prefects at the school. Jim is captain in the Fort Garry Horse, and Jack is a lieutenant in the King Edward ' s Horse, Cambridge, England. Thanking you for your space in this issue, I remain, yours truly, Old Boy. December 28th, 19 14. To the Editor of the T. C. S. Record : Dear Sir, — You will, I feel sure, allow me, as a constant and interested reader of the " Record, " to express my views on the subject of School }. Magazines. .iO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The School Magazine has been for many years an organ which, published in some Schools as often as fortnightly, in others less often, or, as in your case, every term, serves to act as a record of School doings. Its function is to be the mirror of School life. It should reflect every phase of that life. If it does so, it is a success. If it does not, it may be likened to those distorted mir- rors which magnify certain parts to the detriment of the whole. Besides this function of reflecting, it is a useful means of making known the views of its readers and especially of the boys of the School, on current School topics, and matters of general School interest. Many School Magazines have a lively and well patron- ized correspondence column. The third, and not least important, duty of a School Magazine is to keep up the interest of the Old Boys of the School in the doings of the present boys, and to afford Old Boys a chance of hearing about each other ' s activities. Now, the " Record " as a mirror of School life has been, if I may say so, somewhat distorted. It tells of the sports — and very well written, too, are the reports of the matches. It tells of other activities, such as the Debating Society, and the Glee Club. It mentions, I am glad to see, more fully than formerly, the Chapel. But there it stops. In past numbers I find pages of jokes, culled from the soi-disant wit of contemporary periodicals and newspapers, or a short story with the inevitable boy and girl of the ten-cent magazine with its hackneyed ending. In others, and this is an improvement, I find an essay or an original poem. Now what is wanted, to complete the picture, is some reflection of the work or literary side of School life. It is monstrous to suppose that all the time is taken up in sports and other forms of amusement. Let us have some attempts at original authorship of a serious kind— something to show that brains as well as bodies are being trained. An occasional letter to the Kditor is to be found, but the Correspondence Column is. generally, a negligible (|uantity. and an opport unity of arousing interest in many topics is lost. This shows, I think, that the boys themselves take too little interest in the " Record. " They read it doubtless. They criticize it certainly. But do they contribute to it? A few do, I feel sure, but the TKIN ' ITV COLLFAiE SCHOOL RKCOKD. r l burden rests upon the shouldcr.s of the few, uliilo many make no attempt to help. Tfic ideal School Mafjazine is produced and edited by the boys, with the guiding hand perliaps of one of the Masters. This the " Record " evidently is not. With regard to the Old Boys ' images, 1 think the " Record " has made great progress, and it is the duty of the Old Boys to see that these pages are kept full. Rut unless the " Record " grows to be a fuller and truer representation of the real life of the School, it will remain of but slight interest to many who might otherwise be moved to contribute. And now one word about humour. The evanescent wit of the class room, the quick retort, the joke from the playing fields, or the local allusion, are all of momentary interest and might lend colour and wittiness to a fortnightly publication. lUit all these soon lose their point and, in a paper .published but three times a year, tend to make it undignified. And a School Magazine needs to be digniiied and in keeping with the great traditions, whether of courtesy, of learning or of physical prowess, which belong to the School it represents. Trinity College School is entering upon a new era of its existence. During fifty years it has made and maintained a great name. Old Boys look to the School Magazine to help to keep up and to increase the lustre of this name. I am, dear Sir, Yours truly, INTERESTED READER. [We welcome the above letter, which contains many useful suggestions and just, though perhaps severe, criticisms. Our cor- respondent will be pleased to learn that this number is, in a great measure, and including the editorial, the unedited work of the boys. — Ed.] TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ;s. rpi ' Those who have visited the school during the term : W. W. Stratton and C. Bartlett (on the Peterboro Old Boys ' team) ; R. C. Rowland (on his way to Queen ' s) ; H. K. Thompson (Peterboro) ; H. M. Bird, G. K. MacKendrick, A. A. H. Ver- non (Varsity); F. H. Stone (Toronto); R. O. Bull, F. W. Morris (R. M. C); G. W. Spragge (Cobourg) ; the Rev. Scott Howard (Oshawa) ; Mr. D. R. C. Martin (Hamilton) ; L. F. Williams (Fort Frances) ; C. F. Ambery (Niagara Falls, Ont.) ; L. L. Lindsay (Varsity) ; C. R. B. Lloyd, Evan Ryrie, F. W. Mathers, D. C. Greey (Toronto) ; D. M. I LicDonald (McGill) ; K. D. McBean (Milbrook) ; A. Wickctt (Toronto); S. Mills (Oshawa); Colin Baker, C. K. C. Martin (Trinity College, Toronto; D. W ' ainwright (Bermuda) ; — Langslow (Rochester) ; G. A. Porterfield (Toronto). L. H. Fortier (1903) is working for the city of Moose Jaw as assistant engineer. H. M. Taylor (1906) has gone to an agricultural college in Iowa. S. S. Dumoulin (1889) is manager of the Bank of Hamilton at Moose Jaw. T. S. Tait (1907) is studying for his Yale exams. M. Carry (1895) is in the Bank of Montreal at Milbrook. J. F. L. Hughes (1909) has been in camp at Nairn Centre, Ont., with the First and Second Year Forestry. Cyril Vib«rt (1910) is in the Union Bank at Coquitlam. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 53 Alec. Belcher (1910) is going to Alberta University in Edmonton. We wish to congratulate G. W. Morlcy (1893-1900) on being made secretary of the Canadian Bankers Association. T. L. Raymond (1890) is mayor-elect of Newark; vc tender him our heartiest felicitations. Tlie following Old Boys played in senior Rugby this year : ■ ' arsity, Lindsay V. W. Stratton (1910); McGill, 0. Laing (1907); Ottawa, C. Conyers (1907); Queen ' s, R. C. Rowland (1913) ; Argos, II. L. Symons (1906). Lionel H. Clarke, Esq. (1872), has been rc-appointcd as one of the three city representatives on the Harbour Board in Toronto. The following Old Boys are at R. M. C. this year: Le Mesurier, N. H. Macaulay, Eric White, W. P. Morris, Eric Cochran, R. Bull, Leonard Welsh, F. P. Daw, Mannering Sharpe. M. E. Fisher, who works for Mathews and Laing, has a son. Lieut-Col. H. H. van Straubenzie (1871) has taken com- mand of the Royal Engineers with the First Canadian Con- tingent at Salisbury Plain. Professor R. A. Fessenden (1877), of Boston, the well- known inventor of the submarine telegraph, is with the Imperial army. His youngest brother, C. R. T. Fessenden (1885), has gone to Ottawa with the Engineers to complete his training. F. G. B. Allan (1881) has been appointed secretary of the Toronto Golf Club. We have heard with pride that A. C. Allan (1877), who is president of an insurance company in Lloyd ' s, has fifty-eight clerks at the front on full pay. G. K. MacKendrick (1909) is secretary of the first year at the School of Practical Science, Toronto. Congratulations. C. E. Baker (1909) is secretary of the Trinity College Athletic Association. We wish to congratulate him also. A. H. Vernon (1909) resigned the curatorship of the Trin- ity College Glee Club owing to the fact that he has left the College. . ' 54 TIUXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. At the School of Practical Science we hear of E. S. Byers (1908) in the second year and O. G. Darling (1905), A. H. Venion, G. K. MacKendrick and W. D. Robertson (1913) in the first year. The secretary of the O. B. A. intends to publish a list of addresses of Old Boys in the near future and would therefore be pleased to receive any from as many Old Boys as possible. B. F. Gossage (1909) has been playing football in Gait. THE CLEC CLUB On Saturday evening, December 19th, the Glee Club held their annual concert in the dining hall. After the Head Master had extended his welcome to the guests from the town, Dr. Petry said a few words on behalf of the Glee Club, stating that they were in no way a picked choir, but simply those boys who had gathered together this term to pass away the winter evenings. The first number on the programme was a piano duet by Miss Saunders and Ince. This was well received by the audi- ence and as an encore the pianists gave " Columbia ' s Pride. " Following this was a chorus by the Glee Club entitled " Who Killed Cock Robin? " Solos were taken by different boys who represented the characters in the death of Cock Robin. Kctchum iii took the part of the Sparrow, Bland ford the Fly, Hogg the Beetle, and McLachlin ii the Fish. The accompaniment was played by Dr. Petry. After this Ketchum iii played a violin solo. He showed that he had improved wonderfully since last year, which is saying a great deal. His rendering of the waltz from " Faust " was splen- did and as an encore he played Chopin ' s " Raindrop Prelude, " TKINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KECOUD. 5.-) which was equally good. He was accompanied by Miss Saun- ders, to whom his improvement in the last year is due. The fourth number was a trio, " Ve Shepherds Tell Me, " sung by Hogg, Ketchum i and McLachlin ii. This was also greatly enjoyed. Smith iii then g-ave a selection on the llute which proved such a success that he was forced to play it over again. lie had chosen for his selection the ever popular " Santa Lucia. " Number six was a tenor solo, " Somewhere a Voice is Call- ing, " sung by McLachlin ii, who scored one of the biggest hits of the evening. Next on the programme was an instrumental quartette : Hogg at the piano, Mr. Stanford the ' cello, Smith the flute, and Campbell the violin. Their first selection was the beautiful " Nodding Tulips " waltz. The quartette proved so popular that they had to play a double encore. The Glee Club then sang " The Bonny Banks of Loch Lo- mond. " Miss Saunders accompanied this while Dr. Petry con- ducted it. Following this Campbell played a violin solo, which proved him to be an artiste in every sense of the word. His first selec- tion was greatly applauded and as an encore he gave the charm- ing Berceuse from " Jocelyn. " The next number was a song by Mr. Stanford, which literally brought the house down. He sang " The Little Tin Soldier " in such a way we all felt deeply the sadness of his " little tin soul " and tears — of mirth — stood in every eye. To a salvo of applause such as we have seldom been privileged to hear, he replied by singing the " Four Horse Charrybang. " After this Ketchum iii and Baker played a violin duet, the " Valse Mignonne. " It was splendidly done and showed that there are two promising young violinists in the School. Then followed the Toy Symphony Orchestra, which was enjoyed by everybody. The orchestra was conducted by Hogg and was a great success. To conclude the programme the Glee Club sang " O Canada. " 5r, . TRINITY COLI-EOE SCHOOL RECORD. The Head Master then thanked Dr. Petry for his untiring efforts to make the evening a success, and also those who had taken part and Miss Saunders, in whose charge the instrumental music of the School is this term. He said that there was plenty of musical talent in the School, as this evening showed. That was not a peculiarity of T.C.S. Many schools had plenty of musical talent, but not every school had a Dr. Petry to bring it out. After " God Save the King, " which was sung with more feeling than usual, the guests departed and the School retired to their " boudoirs. " Christmas Exatninations — 1914. Results. VI.-Hogg. McCarter. McLachlin ii. McGill. Cruickshank. Pullen. Not rankctl. Maximum, 1300. Va. I — Thompson i 875 2— Martin 868 3 — Greey 840 4 — Ketchum i 832 5 — Moore 802 6— Strathy 7 4 7 — McKenzie 6ri 8— McLachlin i 583 Maximum, 1300. Vb. I— Smith ii 887 ' ' 2 — Ince 815 3— Chappell 755 4 — Southey 720 5 — Haultain i 612 Thetford 612 ' Maximum, 1300. l ' a. I— Davidson 1052 2 — Ketchum ii oo4 3 — Howard i 9 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 67 4 — Dunbar 895 5 — Harstone 892 6 — Sutherland i 837 7— Clarke 836 8— Hale 796 9 — Vibert 746 TO — Smith i 723 1 1 — Sutcliffe - 693 12 — Morris 683 13 — Campbell 673 14 — Kelk 634 15 — Garnett 605 Maximum 1400 IVb. I— Petry 1081 2 — James 1076 3 — Howard ii 1046 4 — Harper i 1006 5 — Roche 982 6 — Smith iii 930 7 — Lyons 838 8 — Wigle ' j ' j ' j 9 — Johnston 768 10 — Coles 655 1 1 — Bruce 522 12 — Taylor i 496 Maximum 1200 lUa. I — Ryrie 966 2 — Western 928 3— Bull 869 4 — Greaves i 868 5 — Thompson ii 834 6— Mahaffy 821 7 — Gossage 818 8 — Fisken 810 9 — Marvin 794 10— Child 781 1 1 — Macaulay 718 12— Williams 648 13— Croll 619 14 — ' oodman 586 Maximum 1200 nib. r— Porritt . 934 2 — Langmuir 927 3— Claxton 816 6S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 4 — Greaves ii 806 5— Read 739 6 — Blandford : 726 7 — Sutherland ii 709 8— Wallace ....;. 685 9 — Harper ii 676 10 — Brydge 634 1 1 — Gordon 611 12 — Gale 567 13 — Bradburn 552 14 — Rice 548 15 — Copeland 546 16 — Gunyo 509 Maximum 11 00 II. I — Hinds 917 2 — Baker 890 3 — Ketchum iii 885 4 — Haultain ii . ' 752 5 — Baldwin 681 Onslow 68r 7 — Grout 640 8— Wadsworth 586 9 — Vivian 461 Valctc. W. S. Hogg. Entered September, 1911. R.M.C. Form. ist XIV 1913, 1914. Senior Prefect, 1914. Secretary Debating Society, 1914. Member of School Choir. G. A. McCarter. Entered September ir, 1913. R.M.C. Form 1st XIV., 1914. 2nd XIV., 1913. Basket Ball Team, 1913. Member of School Choir. R. Bruce. Entered January to. 1912. 2nd XI., 1913. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, M Salvctc. Form II — E. W. C. Baldwin. M. H. Baker. W. L. N. Hinds. G. W. Vivian. Form Illb— W. Claxton. C. W. Gale. K, Langmuir. R. V. Porritt. C. F. Read. H. le R. Wallace. Form Ilia— R. Ryrie. Form IVb— E. T. James. L. Roche. E. L. Z. Smith iii. Form IVa— J. C. Campbell. J. F. Davidson. J. J. Hale. M. F. SutcHffe. Form Va — A. C. McKenzie. ♦D ' A. A. C. Martin. ♦Sons or brothers of Old Boys. Exchanges. College Times— U. C. C. Outlook, McGill University. Mitre — Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. Acta Ridleiana — B. R. C, St. Catharines. Review — S. A. C. Ashburian — Ashbury College, Ottawa. Blue and White — Rothesay College School. Record — St. Alban ' s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Brock ' ille. The Grove Chronicle — Lake- field. Trinity University Review. B. B. C. Magazine — Oshawa. Black and Red — University School, Victoria, B.C. Vox Agaei — Ottawa Collegiate Institute. Liverpool College Magazine. Bishop ' s College School Magazine. Now and Then — St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. The Langarian — Langara School, Vancouver, B.C. ADVERTISKMENTS vii FOR PROMPT SERVICE PHONE No. 11 C.P.R. TICKETS C.P.R. TELEGRAPH DOMINION EXPRESS THOMAS LONG SON, Agents Office next Post Office, Port Hope. H. REYNOLDS WATCHMAKER, JEWELLER AND ENGRAVER MAKES T. G. S. PINS Expert Watch Repairing. Satisfaction Guaranteed HABERDASHERY RAVEL the country over and you ' ll not find a choicer or better line of Young Men ' s Toggery than you ' ll find right here. The best Shirt makers —Underwear makers — Glove makers — Neckwear mak- ers send us their productions. The Best in Every Line is here. JENNINGS ' Bank of Toronto Block Suit and Overcoat Excellence at Moderat Prices. vin ADVERTISEMENTS DR. F. J. BROWN DENTIST Office — Walton and Queen Streets, over Bank of Montreal. The Misses PHilp Caterers to T. C. S. Ice Cream, Water Ice, all Flavors in Season. Best Jersey Cream with Cold Lunches. CHOICE BISCUITS AND CONFECTIONERY TELEPHONE MAIN 766 ESTIMATES FURNISHED EDWARD D. APTED Fine Job and PRINTING 7.11 LEADER LANE - TORONTO Greek, Hebrew, German and Mathematics a Speciality. ' MY VALET " FRANK FLOOD Cleaning Pressing Repairing Alterations Ladies ' and Gentlemens ' Garments, Household Articles Phons 182 WALTON STREET Port Hope, Ont. ADVERTISEMENTS CALL AT FURSEYS FOR ICE CREAM, CONFECTIONERY CUT FLOWERS CLEAN STORE -- QUICK SERVICE Phone 301. " THE BEST OBTAINABLE. " The above motto has built up our business to its present proportions and it is still growing. We are never behind. Try ns, JOHN CURTIS SON Dealers iu STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. J. L. THOMPSON SON Sole Agent for REGAL SHOES Complete line of Hockey Boots and Mocassins Phone 57. QUEEN ' S aOTEL Port Hope, Ont. Leading Hotel in town, and most Centrally situated Si)ecial attention given to Commercial Business. Commodious Sample Rooms — ground floor. L. BENNETT - - Proprietor ADVERTISEMENTS IN YOUR HOME ELECTRICITY The Ideal Servant LIGHT POWER HEAT THE PORT HOPE ELECTRIC LIGHT POWER Co., Limited LIN6ARD BROS. Livery and Boarding Stables, John St. PHONE 10 Cabs let by the hour or day. Single or Double Rigs with careful driver, when wanted, at very reasonable prices. A CALL SOLICITED. When you need Fancy Groceries be sure and call at THE CITV GROCERY WM. D. STEPHENS S. E. K. WALKER AGENT FOR Meu ' s Derby ' Shoes ADVKHTISKMENTS m TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Appears once Each Tehm. December April June SUBSCRIPTION RATES : $0.75 Per An. CORRESPONDENCE WELCOMED. XTrinit doUeoe Scbool ®lb Bo s ' Hssociation Hon. President : THE HEAD MASTER. President : F, G. OSLER, Esq., 21 Jordan Street, Toronto. Vice-Presidents : MAJOR W. SWENV, P. E. HENDERSON, Es. Sec. -Treasurer : A. H. Vernon, Esq., 3 Hockin Ave., Toronto. Assistant-Secretary W. R. P. Bridger, Esq., Trini,y College, School. Committee : D. W. Saunders, Esq., K.C., N. B. Robinson, Estj., W. Ince, Esq., Harold Morris, Esq., Evan Ryrie, Esq., Norniiin Se:if ram. Esq., E. C. Cattanach, Esq., Dr. Newbold Jones and G. K. MacKendrick, Esq. The Association has the names of over 2,000 Old Boys and desires to obtain all the addresses available. The Secretary will be glad to receive the names of any Old Boys now serving their Country or the Empire. For further particulars write to the Secretary-Treasurer. ADVERTISEMENTS Xil ITrinit College School port Ibope. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master. REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, Chaplain King Edward ' s School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head Master, St. Alban ' s, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master : The Head Master. Flat Masters : S. Geldard, Es(i., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Thb Rkv. C. H. Bohlden, M.A., King ' s College, Windsor; Clergy Training School Cambridge. Assistant Masters : H. J. H. Petry, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. W. R. P. Bridger, Esq., M.A., St. Catharine ' s College, Cambridge. Rev. H. Britten, Oxford University, Member of the College of Preceptors, England. F. J. Weitbrecht, Esq., University of Lausanne. The Rev. A. N. McEvov, M.A., University College and Trinity College, Toronto. L. C. Stanford, Esq., B.A , Oxford University. H. Y. Haines, Esq., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. XLbc XHnivecsitiP of Xloronto an6 XTlniPcrsit College Vith whicli are federated St. MICHAEL ' S, TRINITY and VICTORIA COLLEGES. FACULTIES OF ARTS MEDICINE APPLIED SCIENCE HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE EDUCATION FORESTRY For information apply to the Registrar or thb UNrvERsrvY, or to the Secretaries of the respective Faculties. ADVKKTISEMENTS V . J. McCLUNG Practical Plumber Gas and Steam Fitter Dealer in COAL AND PARLOR STOVKS, RANGES, ETC. Sole Agknt foh thk Celebuated " Souvknik " Ranok PORT HOPE, - - - ONTARIO JOHN w alKer Cabinet Maker and Undertaker Dealer in all lines of FURNITURE 20 Ontario Street at lowest Prices Repairing and Upholstering of all kinds done on Short Notice. Office Phone 138 GIVE US A CALL Res Phone No, WHERE QUALITY COUNTS! Homemade Candies Our Speciality 2U VKARS I ONE STOKE FRED OKE Phone 70 Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes and Combs Sponges, Toilet Soaps, etc. Peters Chocolate AT WATSONS ' DRUG STORE n ADVERTISEMENTS Doesn ' t it Stand to Reason that cUrran ' s store Is THE Place to get Choice Confectionery made TO ORDER EVERY DaY. A Choice Line of Candy, Ice Crkam and Cold Drinks Phone 55 Mitchell ' s Drug Store Bank of Toronto Block A Complete Stock of Brushes, Combs, Soaps, Safety Razors, Perfumes, etc., always in stock. Kodaks, Cameras and Supplies always on hand. Printing and Developing done on shortest notice. City Agent for Caiiftdian Northern Ontario Railway and Express. Phone 92. J. L. WESTAW AY FURNITURE DEALER AND UPHOLSTERER Largest and best assorted stock of Students " Easy Chairs " Study Tables " Reading Lamps REPAIRING NEATLY AND CHEAPLY EXECUTED Phone 197 WALTON ST. Opp. Hotel St. Lawrence E. BROWN CO I)KALKHS IV ALL (JllADKS OF AXTHllACITK AND BITUMINOUS Scranton Coal a Spkcialty Mahd and S .kt Wood Yard and Office lyilli St., PORT HOPE. Telephone No. 64 J ADNKHTJSESENTM BOORS STATIONERY Office Supplies PHOTO EVERYMAN ' S LIBRARY Q U XTX JjX Jilb =- 0 cts. Vol. 4 Vols. $1.00. WILLIAMSON SON 5paldin§: ' s Athletic Store SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS ARE GUARANTEED. CRICKET T. C. S. SWEATERS TENNIS COAT SWEATERS fiOLF JERSEYS, c,. Ac. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE OF ALL SPORTS A. G. SPALDING 81 BROS., 189 Yonge St., Toronto ADVEKTISKMENTS fTftcmorial Staineb (Blase WINDOWS 521f shall be plciiCH ' ti id scnb Resigns A |liiccs for proposcb i Ununial cSliubolus ou receipt of leciuiiemcuts. Orxiimplee. of our recent tuork can be seen in the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL CHAPEL ROBERT McCAUSLAND limited 141, 143 Spadina Ave., Toronto School Pins Hat Pins Fobs At ROSEVEAR ' S THREE BUSY S TORES THE FINEST ASSORTMENTS IN Dry Goods, I eady to- ' «iii ' Gurmonts, Carpets : Ruf s, Men ' s ClothinR AND UP-TO DAT!-: miNISHINGS JOHN WICKETT SON FOR VALUE Phone 107 ADVERTISEMENTS v THE BANK OF TORONTO Capital Paid up - $4,608,000 Reserve Fund - 5,608,000 Assets - - 57,067,000 Has vacancies for a Number of Junior Clerks Prefort ' iice will he given to College Sludents who are well lecom- inended by their Masters. Apply by letter addressed to The General Manager Bank of Toronto Incorporated 1855 ■»■ OrOntO 651 SPADINA AVENUE, TORONTO RESIDENTIAL AND DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS Pkuncipal, MISS J. STEWART. (Successor to Miss Veals) Classical Tripos, Cambridge University, England. Large well ventilated house, pleasantly situated. Highly Quali- fied staflf of Canadian and European Teachers. The curriculum shows close touch with modern thought and Education, Preparation for matriculation examinations. Sj ecial attention given to individual needs Out Door Games Rink New Prospkctus from Miss Stuart ADVERTISEMENTS llbc(3ill XDlniverstt Arts (Men and Women) lusic Commerce Medicine MONTREAL Dentistry Law Agriculture Applied Science — Architecture, Chemistry Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Mining and Railway Engineering and Metallurgy. First Year-Exhibitions in Arts (One of $200, Eight of $150, Eight o $100, Two of these for women exclusively, conditional on residenc in the Royal Victoria College for women), will be offered for compe tition at local centres in connection with the Matriculation Exams Full particulars regarding these Exhibitions, and those in the other Fac- ulties, Matriculation, courses of Study, etc., can be obtained from J. A. NICHOLSON, M.A., Registrar. TRINITY COLLEGE THE LEADING RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY of TORONTO ( " OMIT.ETE COURSES OF STUDY IN ARTS AND DIVINITY Application for Rooms in the College should be made before Aug. 1st to secure suitable accommodation. For Calendar and Full Information Address : RKV. DH. L CKLEM, Trinity College, Toronto Uvinit : CoUcijc School IRccorb. EDITORIAL STAFF. El ITOU Mk. F. J. WlilTUKEtUT Assistant Editors II. C. Pullen (Sports) P. B. Greey (Old Boys ' Notes) E. C- C- SouTREY (School Notes) Business Manager Mr. W. R. P. Bridger Assistant Managers M. McLachlin, (Advertisements) H. E. Moore, (Circulation) Price of this Nr:MiJER - - - 50c. CONTENTS. I n Menioriam 2 Kditorial 3 The School Chapel 4 Service List 5 Hockey : Schedule of Games 12 T. C. S. vs. Cobourg 13 Old Boys ' Came 13 U. C. C. vs. T. C. S 14 and 18 T. C. S. vs. U. T. S 16 and 19 T. C. S. vs. K. C. 1 21 and 22 Personnel of First Team 24 Second Team Games 24 Personnel of Second Team 27 Lakefield Game 27 Inter-Form Hockey League 28 Hockey — A Retrospect 28 Old Boys ' Notes 29 School Notes : Skating Party 34 Throwing: ii ' a: Pancake 34 Military Drill; Assault-at-Arms 35 Gymnasium Contest 36 Boxing i7 Chess .uid Checker Club iJ Debating Society 38 Old Boy Families 43 The School Picture Gallery 47 The Jubilee Exhibition 48 Salvete — Valete — Exchanges 49 Recollections 50 Dr. A. Jukes Johnson 50 The Rev. Dr. Bethune 64 Mr. E. D. .Xrmour, K. C 83 The Ven. .Archdeacon Ingles 92 Mr. N. F. Davidson. K. C 99 The Rt. Rev. C. H. Brent, Bishop of the Phillipines... 100 The Rev. G. H. Broughall 103 The Rev. Dr. Rigby 107 Mr. Hugh . . Lumsden 113 Mr. Allan Greey 114 Trinity College School Ladies ' Guild 116 I I DUNCAN PETER BELL-IRVING (1905) LIEUT. ROYAL CANADIAN ENGINEERS. BORN JANUARY 3, 1888. KILLED IN ACTION, FEBRUARY 23, 1915. ALBERT RANSOM BALL (1906) LIEUT. lOGxii WINNIPEG LIGHT INFANTRY. BORN APRIL 21, 1891. DIED OF WOUNDS, APRIL 30, 1915. DERIC BROUGHALL (1910) PRIVATE. BORN OCTOBER 26, 1896. KILLED IN ACTION, APRIL 23, 1915. NORMAN CUMMINGS NELLES (1908) LIEUT. NORTHAMPTON FUSILIERS. BORN DECEMBER 20, 1893. KILLED IX ACTION, NOVEMBER 20, 1914. TRUMBULL WARREN (1899) CAPT. AND ADJUTANT, 4Stii HIGHLANDERS. BORN JULV IS, 1886. KILLED IN ACTION, APRIL 1915. DONALD EWAN CAMERON (1882) LIEUT. I ' .P.L.I. BORN DECEMBER IS, 1870. KILLED IN ACTION, MARCH 15, 1915. HEBER SYMONS ROGERS (1911) rKIV. TE. BORN AU(;UST 12tii, 1895. KILLED IN ACTION, APRIL 23, 1915. HUGH CHARLES CAMERON (1904) LANCE-CORPORAL. BORN AUGUST 9rii, ISO. ' }. KILLED IN ACTION, AI ' lllL ' .)]5. I XTrinit Collcoc School IRccorb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, MAY 1915 EID This month T. C. S. celebrates its fiftieth anniversary. Al- though the war prevents as large and happy a gathering at the School on May 24th as otherwise would have assembled, we shall give a warm welcome to all those i)U Boys who can come down. The Jubilee Xumber of TiiE Rkcord is greatly indebted to many Old Boys and Masters, and especially to Dr. Bethune and to Dr. Jukes Johnson, for the series of interesting " Recollections. " which we hope to complete in our next issue. The past hockey season has been successful. Thirteen vic- tories with only three defeats is a record of which we are proud, and it reflects great credit on the captains and members of the various teams. Losing this year ' s championship was a disap- pointment, but those who saw the game at Kingston must admit that the boys of T. C. S. are sportsmen and can take defeat, as well as victory, with a smile. As this is the last opportunity we shall have of speaking to those who are writing next June, wc wish them every success and luck. Our Service List is much longer than in our last issue, and still there will be many names missing, in spite of the kindness of friends who have sent us much information. F.ight of our 4 TRINITY C0LLK(;E SCHOOL RECORD. Old Boys have fallen at the Front, and the sympathy of the School goes out whole-heartedly to their relatives. The number of the wounded and the missing is still larger, and we all share in the anxiety about them. Mingled with this sense of grief and anxiety is the deep and abiding pride which the School has in the deeds of her sons. Xorman Xelles died gallantly rallying his men in a charge. E. O. ' heeler has been mentioned in despatches. Details are lacking about others, but we k-now that each fell as a gallant soldier and gentleman. Z K School dbapcl. During the term we received visits from several clergy, to whom we are very grateful for giving us of their scanty leisure in a most season. On Quinquagesima Sunday, February 14th, the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, of Trinity College, Toronto, gave us an excellent address, " The Good Soldier " (2 S. Timothy 2: 3). On the 4th Sunday in Lent, March 14th, the Rev. II. T. F. Duckworth. Dean of Residence in Trinity College, .spoke about " War, " and gave most helpful answers to many questions that have been exercising our minds, taking as his text the words from Moses ' song, " The Lord is a man of war, the LORD is his name. " (Exodus, 15 : 3. ) The offertory on Talm Sunday. $24,99, as sent to the Build- ing Fund for St. .Mban ' s Cathedral. The offertories during the term, amounted to $71.86, from which che(|ues have been sent to The Hospital, Port Hope $10.00 The lielgian Fund 10.00 St. Mban ' s Cathedral ImiikI 24. ) Confirmation. The annual Confirmation Service was held in the Chapel on Lirch 27th. by the Bishop of Toronto. His Lordship delivered a very impressive address, which will always be remembered t)V the candidates as well as by the old comnnmicants. A large TKIXITV ( ' OI,LE(JE SCHOOL RE(;ORn. 5 congregation was present, ineluding the parents and relations of several of tiie boys who were to be confirmed. The following boys received the rite: M. II. Baker. L. D. Croll, J. F. Davidson, W ' . L. X, Hinds, K. M. Lan!.,nnnir. R. ' . Porritt, I,. I-.. R .che. Before the Confirmation Service His Lordship consecrated a Glastonbury Chair, which had been purchased out of the Lenten offertories of the boys. The next morning, according to the old custom of the School, all communicants. " ] " ] in number, were present at the early ser- vice, to take the IIolv Communion with those newlv confirmed. Service Xi8t 1878— ADAM SOX. Agar. Capt. P.P.L.I. 1904 — AMBERY, Clayton Everett Foster, Lieut.. 2nd C.E.F. 1906— AMBERY, Coliey Lyons Foster, Lieut.. 2nd C.E.F. 1906— ARMOUR, E. Ponton, Lt. Orderly Officer, 3rd Brigade, C.F.A., 1st C.E.F. 1911— ATW ' OOD, James Parr Clinton. 1904 — BALDWIN, Lawrence Counsell Martin. 2nd Lieut., 9th South Lancashire In ft. Regt. 1897— BRUXTOX, Harold, ist C.E.F. I90() — BALL, A. R., Lieut., io6th Winnipeg Light Infantry. Wounded at Ypres. Died in hospital at Boulogne. 1911— BARTLETT, Frederick Claude. 1904 — BATH, Chas. Lambert, Eaton Machine Gun Section, 2nd C.E.F. 1885— BECHER. Henry Campbell, Col., ist C.E.F. 1905— BELL-IRVIXG. ' Duncan Peter, Lieut., R.C.E.. i-t C.F.F. Killed in action, Feb. 23. 191 5. 1896— BEVAX, William Henry Basil. 1900— BEVAX, T. Harold Hili. 1890— BICKFORD, Harold Child, Major. Hdqtrs. StaflF, Exhibi- tion Ground, Toronto. 1905— BOYCE, Cyril Delamere. Lieut.. 20th Batt.. 2nd C.E.F. 1908— BOYD, Errol D., Lieut. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1908— BOYD, Mascall Brooks Hamilton, Pte. 1910-BROUGiIALL, Deric, Pte., ist C.E.F. Killed in action. 1875— CAMERON, Kenneth, A.M.C., ist C.E.F. 1885— CAMERON, Donald F., Lieut., IM ' .L.I. Killed in action, March 15th, 1915. 1907— CAMERON, Don Oxley. 1887— CAMPBELL, Duncan F., Capt., M.P., D.S.O. Wounded in arm. Black Watch, attached to Gordons. 1903— CAMPBELL, Peter G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders, ist Batt., 1st C.E.F. 1902 — CAREY, Wm. Vincent, Lieut. 1906— CLARK, Percy Stanley, Pte., 19th Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1909 — CLARKE, Lionel Esmonde, Lieut. 1910— COCHRAN, Hugh Eric, Lieut., R.C.D. 1906— COCK BURN, Clarence Beaufort, Lieut., 4 Co., 4th Div. Train, 3rd Army Corps. 1906— C()LD ' ELL. George Alfred, Lieut., 12th Regt., loth Battalion. Taken prisoner April 22,, 191 5. 1899— CURRY, Wm. Stuart, Lieut. 1904— DRUMMOND, Gerald I. icp5_DARLL G, Godfrey, Sgt., B. Sqdn., C.M.R., ist C.E.F. 1904 — DAW, Philip Ford, Lieut., 2nd Divis ' nl Amm ' n Col. 1909 — DAW, Frederick Pole, Lieut., Leicestershire Regt. iyo7 — DENNISTOUN, John Romeyn, Lieut., Fort Garry Horse, 1st C.E.F. 1906— DENNISTOUN, James Alexander, Cai)t., Fort Garry Horse, ist C.E.F " . 191 1 — DUFFIELD, George Edwin. 1884— DU ' .LE, Wilfred, Capt.. R.E., Licut.-Col. Royal Mar- ines. JQ06— EDMISTON, Kenneth Wm., Lieut.. Cav. Sqd. Div. Mounted Troops, 1st C.E.I ' . 19 10— EMERY, H. S., C.F.A. 1912— ELLISON, Albert John.son. 1910- ELLISON, Price, Jr. i(jo9 — EVANS, Kenneth George, 19th Batt., 2n(l C.E.F. i892 FALLOT, Carl Herman ' on. 1909— FENTON, ICdward Charles Faunce O ' Connor, A.M.C. LlEl T. DoNALU E. C.VMhKD.N. (By Courtesy of the Montreal Star). TRINITY ( " 0LI,E(;K SCHOOL RKCORD. 7 1904— FISKEN. Arthur Douglas. Lieut., Asst. Adjt.. 2nfl C.K.F. jgo8— PISKEX, Sidney Ford. Lieut., 19th Battery. R.F.A. 1892— FLETCHER, Arthur Guy Ashton, 4th Inft. IJatt., C.E.F. 1896— FRANCIS, J.R., Sgt., 19th Batt., Machine (am Section, 2nd C.E.F. iyo2— GRAHAM, Gordon liill. H. Co.. 2nd Batt.. ist C.E.F. Wounded. 1909— GREEY, Douglas Capra, Lieut., Adjt. R.C.F.A. 1896— GOUIN LOCK, George Holmstead. 1891— HAGARTY, Dudley George, Lieut., ist C.E.F. 1900— HAGARTY, W. G. ' . Capt., Bor. H. R.C.H.A., ist C.E.F. Wounded. 1912 — HAY, Wm. Hendrie, Gunner, R.F.A. 1891— HAMILTON, George Theodore, Capt., R.F.A., A.G., ist C.E.F., Div. Hdqtrs. 1904— HAULTALN, Robin Mitchell. Lieut., R.F.A., attached Royal Flying Corps. 1892— HAYTER, ' Herbert R. 1905 — HEATON, Hugh Atbrill. 2nd Lieut.. Royal Lancashires (King ' s Own). 1904 — HANSON. ' ni. Gordon, Lieut., Anim ' n Col.. 2nd F.A. Brigade. 1902— HETHERIXGTON, Errol A.. Lieut., R.C.D. 1910 — HILL, Clarence Bruce, 2nd Batt., C.F.A. 191 1 — HILL. Reginald. Lieut., C.F.A. 1873 — HUGEL. Norman Guy Von, Major, R.E. 1877— HEWETT, E. O. V., Major, 8th Service Batt., Queen ' s Own West Kent Regt. 1884— HOLLINSHEAD. H. H.. Capt.. R.G.A. 1902 — INCE. William Campbell. Lieut.. Royal Grenadiers. 3rd C. E. F. 1907— INCE, Hugh E. McCarthy. Lieut.. 12th I ' .att.. 35th Br. R.F.A., 7th Div.. 4th Army Corps. 1899—1 NGLES. G. Leycester. (Rev.) Capt.. ist C.E.F. Died. Salisbury, ccrebro-spinal menengitis. Doc. 31. 19 14. 1897— INGLES, Chas. James, Capt.. 44th Welland Regt. 1899 — I ARMS. Henry Roe, Pte., 6 Co., Field Engineers, 2nd C.E.F. s TKiN ' i I ' v ( ()lle(;e school record. 1906— j. K lvS, Arthur E. do M., I ' tc, (J.U.R. 1903— juHXvS TON, Arthur Jukes Jr., Lieut., A.S.C. 1902 — JOY, Ernest Graeme. 1909— KETCH UiM, Edward J. i8ij8— KIDD, Clarence E., ist C.E.F. H)oC) — L.VNGML ' IR, John 111., Lieut., Eaton Machine Gun Sec- tion, 2nd C.E.F. 1907— LANGMl ' IR, Gavin Jnce, Lieut., 15th Batt., ist C.E.E. Missing. 1906— LAW SON. Thomas Wallace, Lieut., G.G.B.G. 1899— LAWSON, Harry Otter. 1 88 1— LAWLESS, Wm. Thuleson, Major. 1880— LEADER, Henry Peregrine, Brig.-Generai. 1907— LE MESL ' RIER, Henry Vernon, Lieut., R.C.D. 1902— LUMSDEN, Hugh Allan, 2nd C.E.F. 1907 — LUMSDEN, Peter X ' ernon. Gunner. 14th Batt., R.C.F.A., 2nd C.E.F. 1907 — LALXG, Geo. F., Sgt., McGill Univ. Medical Unit. 1910— L CDONALD, D. M.. Signalling Corps, 2nd C.E.F. 1904— . L CAUL. Y, Norman llalliday, Lieut., R.C.F.A. 1877— MACDONELL. Arcliil)al(l Cameron, Col., D.S.O., O.C. Strathcona Horse. 1908— MAGANN, Geo. L., Lieut.. Sec. Div. Am ' n Column, ist C.E.F. 1905— MARTLX, Edward Oliver Carew, Lieut., P.P.L.T. Wounded. 1905— . L RTL , . rclKr DArcy Cuunsell, I ' te., 7lh Batt., 1st C.E.F. 1905— - L RTL , Edward Austin Hamilton, Lieut., 2nd C.E.F. 1902— MATH ICWSON, James L., Pte., ist C.E.F. 1902— MATHEWSON, F. Stanton, ist C.E.F. I HK., -McCarthy. Dalton Lally. i88( -MacL NES. Duncan Saycr, Lieut.-Col., D.S.O., R.E. 1909— . L RTL , Charles Kirwan Crauford. ,H H— McCL.XREX. Richard Juson, Capt. ' 897— - " ' cLARICN, I ' Vcderick Gates, Capt.. i th Roval Reg., ist C.E.F. TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOL KECORD. 9 1890— McLaren, Gco. Ilagarty. Capt., 15th IJatt. ist C.E.F. 1907— MclLRHH, John Raymond, Scrgt., 15. Co., 7th Batt., 2nd Brigade, ist C.E.F. 1001— -Ml ' .REDlTII. .Mian (Vler. Lieut.. 2nd C.E.F. 1908 — MITCHELL, Riciiard Arthur, Ambulance Corps. 1883 — MORRIS, Edmund Merritt, Major. Sherwood Foresters, Territorial Division. 1903— MORRIS. Vm. Otter, Capt., Quartermaster, 2nd C.E.F. 191 1— MORRISON, Charles Alexander, Lieut., R.F.A. 1903— McCONKEY, Benjamin B. 1897— MASON, Morton Joseph. 1899— MACKLEM, Oliver Tiffany Linch, A Co., Cyclists Corps, 2nd C.E.F. 1907— NATION, George Walter. Lieut., ist C.E.F. 1907— NATION, Percy Walker, H.M.S " Essex. " 1908 — NELLES, Norman Cummings. Killed in action. 1907— 0 " BRIAN, Geoffrey Stuart. Lieut., 2nd C.E.F. 1882— OGILVIE. Alex. Thomas, IMajor, R.C.A. 1888— OSBORNE, Henry Campbell. Capt., Hdqtrs. Staff. 1892— OSBORNE. James Ewart Kerr, Major, 48th Mighland- ers. Taken prisoner April 27,, 191 3. 1905— OSLER, Ralph. 1893— OSLER, Hugh Ferguson, Major. 3rd C.E.F. 1893 — OSLER, E. Featherston. Capt., Durham Lt. Infantry. 1897— PASSY, Philip de Lacy Deare, Capt.. R.C.F.A. 1899— PASCHAL, Stanley Augustus. 1901— PARKER, Stanley Davidson. 1909— PATTON, H. E.. ' Strathcona Horse. 1905— PEARCE. ' m. M.. Lieut., 13th Batt.. ist C.E.F. 19 10— PERRY, Cullcn Hay. 1911 — PIRIE. Gokhvin McCausland. Wounded April. 1888— PLUMMER, N. Thomas Herman. 1897— PLUMMER. Henry Lynne, Lieut.. Paymaster 4th C.M.R.. 2nd C.E.F. 1895— PLUMMER. Norris Vernon. Major. R.A. 1903 — PINKHAM, Ernest Frederick John ' ernon. Lieut. 1907— PORTERFIELD, George Alex.. Eaton Machine Gun Sec- tion, 2nd C.E.F. 10 TRINITY COLLE( E SCHOOL RECORD. 1894— RAMSAY, Kenneth Alan, ist Lient., C.P.R. I ' .ridgc Con- struction Force. 1882— READ, Hector. Capt., Royal W est African Regt. 1904 — REID, James Maxwell Kenneth, Lieut., v ea forth High- landers, 1st C.E.F. 1898— REID, Alban Douglas. 1894 — ROGERS, Guy Hamilton, Capt.. 11 Rajputs. 1905 — ROGERS, Alan Stanley Clark, Lieut., 6ist King George ' s Own Pioneers. 1899— RACKHA L Gerald R., 2nd C.E.F. 1901— RHODES, Godfrey Dean, R.E. 1906— ROSS, John Alexander, Major. 24th I ' .att., 2nd C.E.F. 1903— ROBINSON, F. W., Lieut., 36th P. Regt. 1910 — RYRIE, Evan, Lieut. 1875— STRAUBENZEE, Casimir Cartwright. R.F.A. 1871— STRAUBENZEE, Arthur Hope, Col., R.E. 1910 — SAUNDERS, Thomas Brehaut, Lieut., Grenadiers, To- ronto. 1908 — SAVAGE, Harold ? Ierchison, Lieut., Am ' n Column. 2nd F.A. Brigade. — SNELLGROVE, Harold Coldham, Lieut.. loth Batt., ist C.E.F. 1899— SUYDAM, Harold Coldham, Capt. 1895— STRATHY, Gerald P.., Lieut., Qtrm.str., 2nd C.E.F. 19,0— STRATTON, Wilfred Wilkins, Lieut.. 39th Batt. igo6— SYMONS, Harry Lutz, Lieut.. 4th M.R., 2nd C.E.F. 1903— SYMONS, Herbert Boyd, Pte., ist C.E.F. ,905— SYMONS, John H.. Lieut., 4th M.R., 2nd C.E.F. 1888— SWENY, Wni. iM-ederick, Colonel, Royal Inisiliers. Wounded. 1894— SPENCER. C. R.. Capt.. ,vAh I ' .att.. 2nd C.E.F. 1886— SYER, 11. II., Capt.. Indian . rmy. 1914— T.AYLOR. John .Adam, Lieut.. C.l . . i(ji2— TAYLOR, Travers Williams, Lieut., .A.D.C. Div. Ild(|trs., ist C.E.F. 1906— TAYLOR. Walker Lewis. 1904— TETT, Harold iicnjamin, R.C.E. Cai ' T.m.n 1 l.sian Ca.miiiki.i., lJ.8.0. COKIKKAI, (i. S. TliKKK. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 11 1906 — TUCKER, George Samuel, 2iul C.E.F. 191 1— TUCKER, Gordon Charles, Pte., 20th Batt., 2ii(l C.E.F. 1909 — VERNON, Arthur Arundel Ilarcourt, Pte., A Co., Div. Cyclists Corps, 2nd C.E.F. 1907 — WALKER, Alan Dixon, Lieut., Lincolnshire Regt. 1907 — WALLER, Justin Benjamin, 23rd Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1907— W ALLER, John Charles, Pte., 13th Royal Regt. 3rd C.E.F. 1899— WARREN. Trumbull. Capt., 15th Batt., ist C.E.F. Killed in action. 1896— WATSON, Earl Basil R., P.P.R. 1905 — WATTS, Wilfred John, Lieut., Kitchener ' s New Army. 1907 — WILKES, Maurice Fisken, Pte., 19th Batt. 1887— WILKES, Sydney, Major, R.F.A. 1889— WILKIE, Charles Stuart, Temp. Capt., R.F.A. 1889 — WILKIE, Arthur Benson, Cajit., Royal Sussex Regt. 1907— WHITE, Eric. Lieut. 1876 — WILLIAMS, Arthur Victor Seymour, Col., Commandant 1st C.E.F. 1903— WHEELER. Edward Oliver, Lieut., R.E. 1902 — WILLIS, John Sommerville. 1903— WILMOT, Trevor Eardley, Lieut. • 1904— WAINWRIGHT, John Darrell. 1910 — YOUNG, Martin Courtland de Bude, Lieut., King ' s Own Scottish Borderers. 1909— YOUNG, Clarence D., Pte. 191 1 — ROGERS, Heber Symons, Pte. Killed in action April. 1915- 1904 — CAMERON, Hugh Charles, Lance-Corporal. Killed in action April, 1915. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Schedule of Games. Date Team W or L Opponents For Agst. 4 Jan. 27 2nd .. ...w... ...Port Hope High 9 . 3 Jan 30 1st ... ...w... ...Old Boys . 3 Feb. 1.3 .... 1st .. ...w... ...U.C.C. . 4 Feb. 11) .... 1st .. ...w... ...U.T.S 10 2 Feb. 20 .... 3rd .. ...L .. ...Port Hope High 3 . 5 Feb. 24 1st .. 2nd .. ...w... ...w... .U.C.C 5 4 Mar. 3 ...S.A.C. 6 . 4 Feb. 28 .... 2nd .. ...L ... . . . Peterborough 7 .12 Mar. r. 5th .. ...w... ...Port Hope 1 . 1 Mar. 10 .... 1st .. ...w... ...U.T.S 3 . 1 Mar 10 .... 2nd .. ...w... ...S.A.C 1 . 3 Mar. 11 .... 5th .. ... v... ...Lakefield 10 2 Mar. 13 .... 1st .. ... v... ... ' arsity (default) Mar. 15 .... 1st .. ...w... ...K.C.I. 7 2 Mar. 17 .... 1st .. ...L ... ...K.C.I. . Win 13 Goals for no I .ose . ' } Goals agafnst 50 TRINITY C0LLK(;E SCHOOL KECORIX 13 T.C.S. VS. COBOURG. This was the first game of the season, and was played Sat- urday evening, January 23rd. The ice was in good condition and the game was fairly fast. At half-time the visitors were ahead by two goals, but l)efore the game was over the School team had caught up and finished victorious by a score of 8 to 6. The School greatly appreciated this early game, as it went far toward showing up our new material and giving the team the necessary confidence in themselves. THE OLD BOYS ' GAME. The Old Boys arrived on Saturday afternoon. January 30th, with a team which they had endeavoured to make strong enough to redeem the great disaster they had suffered on the football field. • H ' j;f|:-}| The play began at about 8.30 p.m., and for the first period and a half the odds seemed somewhat in favour of the Old Boys. Gradually, however, the training, and the practice the School team had had in working together, began to tell, and they slowly forged ahead. Acting Captain Campbell made several changes in his team from the many spares which he had avail- able, but it was of no use, and at the end of the second period the School had a fairly comfortable lead. In the last period the Old Boys weakened, and in spite of hard w ork were left farther and farther behind, until at full time the score stood 9 to 3 in favour of the School. The game helped the School team in many ways, as it showed them what it meant to be up against fast opponents. The ad- vice offered, both as to training and playing, was eagerly ac- cepted, and has resulted in much good to the team. The line-up : Old Boys: Goal, O ' Brian, MacKendrick ; Defence, Stone, R. Stratton, Mathers; R.W., Lillicoe : L.W ' ., Symons ; C, Campbell. Spares: Crowther, Kctchum, Bird. T.C.S. : Goal, Wigle ; Defence, Rice, Cruickshank ; R., Mor- ris; C, Sutherland max.; L.W.. Thctford; R.W., Read, 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. For several days before this game the weather was excep- tionally warm and the ice had become somewhat cut up. Luck was with the School, however, and on Friday night the tem- perature dropped well below the freezing point, and Saturday morning found an almost perfect sheet of ice waiting for the game. U.C.C. arrived with their team at ii o ' clock, but the game did not start until 2.45. During the opening few minutes of the first period our for- wards did not seem to be playing up to their usual standard and only the good work of the defence saved an early score for Upper Canada. At last, much to everyone ' s relief, Harstone, at left wing, found an opening and put in a lucky corner shot for the School ' s first score. With the first tally on their side, T.C.S. rapidly picked up. Henderson, of U.C.C, found time for a pretty shot, but W ' igle prevented a score. The puck was quickly taken to the other end of the ice, where Harstone passed to Sutherland, who shoved the puck in for the School ' s second point. After a few minutes of ordinary play, Phillips got the puck and made a fine rush for the length of the ice, but was checked by our defence. Rice intercepted a pass and carried the puck down the ice for a goal by one of his swift corner shots. Shortly after the face-off McWhinncy rushed and succeeded in putting a lucky shot in on Wigle, giving the visitors their first score. Score: T.C.S., 3; U.C.C, i. Both teams played well up to the mark and it was only the fine back checking of U.C.C. and the good work of our defence which prevented a much higher score being run up. Sutherland and Wigle did well for the School, and Dean and McWhinncy were first period stars for the visitors. Second Period — The play started in very fast, Rice and Morris having plenty of work on the defence in the first few minutes. Good work by Wigle .saved several .scores, and not till nearly five minutes were up was the puck taken out of danger by Rice. When near the enemy ' s goal Sutherland received a neat pass from Rice and scored by a clever shot. Morris made TIUNITV COI-LE(JK SCHOOF. KECOKD. 15 several sensational rushes but was unable to score on account of the good work of drier. Eston, U.C.C. ' s fast left wing, got away on a speedy rush and scored. Sutherland quickly retali- ated on a pass from Harstone. The play went fast for several minutes, both teams making many sensational rushes, and the goalkeepers stopping all sorts and classes of shots. At last Eston succeeded in scoring, and from then on the play began to slow down considerably. The last few minutes of the period were marred as far as good hockey was concerned by a great deal of hard body checking. The score: T.C.S., 5; U.C.C, 3. Sutherland and Morris were noticeably best for the School in this period, while Grier and Eston both showed up well fc the visitors. Third Pkriod — The play started in very fast. Read opened with a swift rush to within a few feet of Upper Canada ' s goal, but Grier prevented a score. The puck remained pretty well at centre ice for some time, owing to the hard back checking of both teams. When the teams had been in action about ten min- utes a very regrettable accident occurred. Peter, Upper Can- ada ' s fast centre man, slipped and slid head first into the boards and had to be carried off the ice. No spare was put on and Harstone was dropped from the School team and the play con- tinued with six men a side. Morris stopped McWhinney on a pretty rush. Rice took the puck and carried it down the ice, but was checked by Phillips, who managed to take the puck behind our goal and score on a pass from Eston. Shortly after the face-off, Upper Canada got in two hard shots at the goal, but clever work by Wigle prevented a score in both cases. At last Morris got the puck from a pass by Rice and carried it down the ice for a goal by the finest shot of the game. No further points were registered during the period, although both teams worked hard, and the whistle at full time found the School victors by a final score of 6 to 4. Morris and Rice were the best for the School, although Suth- erland got in much good work. The whole team seemed to work very satisfactorily. For the visitors Eston and Dean showed up 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. well, vvliile both defence men stopped many rushes. The line-up: U.C.C: Goal, Grier (Capt.) ; Defence, McWhmney, Phil- lips; Rover, Dean; L.W ' ., Eston ; R.W., Henderson; Centre, Peter. T.C.S. : Goal, W ' igle; Defence, Morris (Capt.), Rice; Rover Read; L.W., Harstone; R.W., Wallace; Centre, Sutherland. T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. This game was played at T. C. S. on Saturday, February 19th, under most unsatisfactory conditions. The Friday night previous to the game a heavy thaw set in, and by Saturday after- noon the ice was very soft. On this account the play was neces- sarily rather slow and hard for both teams. First Period — The whistle blew at 2.45, and the puck was soon in motion. Morris started the play by checking a U.T.S. rush and carrying the puck some distance. He in turn was checked, and Wigle made a nice stop to prevent a score. The U.T.S. wings were able to leave our men behind in several in- stances. This was no doubt due to the fact that Read found his position at left wing a strange one, as he had been playing rover all season. Throughout this period our defence, and Wigle in goal, had lots of work to prevent a score. Fox and Garritt both made several nice rushes and were good at breaking up the School combination. After about 15 minutes of play Wal- lace found an opening and put in a nice corner shot for the first lK)int of tiie game. No further score was registered by either side in this period, although both teams had several close calls. When the whistle blew for time everyone on the ice was puffing hard from their exertions, as the going had been exceedingly h eavy. Wigle was best of the School team, while Carroll at rover did well for U.T.S. Score: T.C.S., I; U.T.S., o. Second Period — The School started in fast. Rice rushed to within a short distance of the U.T.S. goal and passed to Thetford, who i)ut the puck neatly into the corner of the net for our second score. A few minutes after this goal Carroll got through our defence and scored a lucky point for his team. TRINITY COI.LECiE SCHOOL KECOKl). 17 Almost directly after the face-off Morris got the puck and made a very sensational rush through the U.T.S. team and scored by a pretty shot. With a lead of two points the School seemed suddenly to be filled with a desire for more. Our for- wards rushed the puck up the ice and Read found a chance to centre from the left hand corner of the ice, and Thetford, who was well in position, had no difficulty in registering another point from this pass. Several times the U.T.S. team nearly succeeded in scoring, but good work by Wigle and our defence always pre- vented them. Morris and Read made a nice rush, Read shot, and Morris, who had followed close in, was able to get the puck on the rebound from the goalkeeper ' s pads, and score. Soon after this Read got a goal on combination from Wallace and Thetford. For a time the play was even. At last Rice secured the puck and made the prettiest rush of the whole game, carry- ing the puck the whole length of the ice for a goal. A few min- utes before the whistle blew for time, Thetford was able to register one more point on a pass from Wallace. Although the School did most of the scoring in this period the play was not by any means one-sided. Rice was perhaps the best of the School team, although it would be exceedingly hard to pick individual stars. Carroll seemed to do the most eflfective work for the visitors. Score: T.C.S., 8; U.T.S., i. Last Period — During the last few minutes of the second period Clemes, the U.T.S. left wing, unfortunately broke his skate, and was unable to play in the last twenty minutes. As no spares were available, Morris put Wallace off and the play start- ed with six men to a side. Carroll began with two nice rushes but was unable to score. Several times the puck was rushed down the ice by Morris, but he was always checked. At last Carroll secured the puck and made a nice rush for a goal. Cruickshank quickly retaliated for this point, however, and made a rush up the ice, placing another point to the School ' s credit. Carroll and Fox both got in a good deal of work in the next few minutes but could not score. Cruickshank managed to get another goal on one of his sensational rushes, and after Read 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. and Thetford had found time for a few more unprofitable shots the whistle blew and the game was over. Score: T.C.S., 9; U.T.S., 3. Throughout the game the play by both teams was necessarily «low on account of the ice, which was very soft, and which effec- tually prevented combination by either side. For the School team Rice and Morris were best. Wigle did very well in goal. Fox and Carroll were best for the visitors, while Garritt did well on the defence. The line-up: — U.T.S.: Goal, Gilbert; Defence, Garritt, Fox; R., Carroll; C, Hackborn; R.W., Keschell; L.W., Clemes. T.C.S. : Goal, Wigle; Defence, Rice, Cruickshank; R., Morris; C, Thetford; L.W., Read; R.W., Wallace. U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. The second game with Upper Canada was played at the Arena Rink in Toronto, on W ednesday afternoon, February 2} . During the early part of the game our team seemed lost on the strange ice, but by the end of the first period they had appar- ently recovered and were playing well up to their standard. The play started at 3.50 sharp, and almost at once Hender- son secured the puck and made a pretty rush through our team for the first goal. With one point against them, the School (juickly settled down to work. The forwards took the puck down the ice and Read found a chance to score on a pass from Thet- ford. The School back-diecked very well and were able to pre- vent Upper Canada from scoring again during the period. Mor- ris and Sutherland i b(jth found a chance to put in goals before time, and when the gong rang the score stood three to one in our favour. Score: U.C.C, i; T.C.S.. 3. Second Period — Both teams felt much refreshed after their rest and started in at each other hard. Phillips made a nice rush through most of our men, but a lucky stop by Wigle saved a score. Rice and Morris on the defence had lots of work for a few minutes, and both made .several fine rushes. Sutherland managed to take the puck close in to the U.C.C. goal, but Crier I TRINITY C0LI;E(;E SCHOOL HKCORD. 19 succeeded in falling on it and saved a score. On the face-off Phillips took the puck and carried it up the ice ; Morris checked him and rushed hack to the l pper Canada goal, where he scored on a close range shot. Shortly after this McW hinney got a lucky shot in on W ' igle, and the score was closed for the rest of the period. Dean got in some fast work for the College, but VVigle and our defence were always on the job. All of the School for- ward line worked well in this period, which was easily the fastest of the game. Score: U.C.C, 2; T.C.S., 4. L- ST Period — The play again opened fast. Before the first five minutes were up McW ' hinney had scored another goal for Upper Canada. W ' igle made two good stops after the face-off before Rice was able to finally carry the puck out of danger by a rush. The forwards followed down well with him, and Wal- lace got in a clever goal on a pass from Sutherland. Soon after this Eston scored on a corner short. The play was unexciting for a time until just before the gong went, when Morris put in the last score on a neat pass from Sutherland. Final score: U.C.C, 4; T.C.S., 5. The School team played together very well during this game and the forwards showed much improvement in their combina- tion. Sutherland was perhaps best of the forward line, as he was always in his place and wideawake. It would be impossible to pick a star from the School defence, as both played very well. Dean and McW ' hinney were perhaps best for Upper Canada. Dr. Waghorn refereed. The line-up : — U.C.C: Goal, Grier (Capt.) ; Defence, McWhinney, Phil- lips; Rover, Dean; L. ., Eston; R.W., Henderson; Centre, Peter. T.CS.: Goal, W ' igle; Defence, Rice, Morris (Capt.) ; Rover, Read; L.W ' ., Thetford ; R.W ' ., Wallace; Centre, Sutherland max. U.T.S. vs. T.CS. The second game with U.T.S. was played on the Arena Rink in Toronto, Wednesday, March 10. The ice was in rather poor condition and play was necessarily slow. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. First Pkriod — Fox started off with a rush but could not get through our defence. Morris checked and carried the puck down the ice but could not score. Sutherland and Thetford worked some nice combination but were unable to get through the U.T.S. defence. Wigle in goal made many nice stops for the School. Throughout this period the play was very slow. No one on the School team seemed playing up to their usual style, and it was only the steady work of Wigle which prevented U.T.S. from running up a large score. Score: U.T.S., o; T.C.S., o. ' Second Period — U.T.S. started in fast and Carroll sue ceeded in scoring in the first few minutes. This goal seemed to put a little life into the School, and they went hard at U.T.S. For some time they were unable to get through the defence and Gunn and Garritt were often able to work in a shot against Wigle. At last Sutherland found his chance and ended the sus- pense by putting in a neat corner short for the School ' s first goal. This point closed the scoring for the second period, and when the gong rang the score stood : U.T.S., i; T.C.S., I. The play was somewhat faster this period and was often exciting. Last Period — This time it was Morris who started in hard. Almost directly after the face-ofT he secured tiie puck and made a pretty rush up the ice for a goal. Shortly after this Read found a chance to score on a nice corner shot, and the game was over as far as any further scoring went. Before time Gunn and Car- roll were both dangerously near our goal but, as usual, our de- fence and goal were right on the job and no score resulted. Score at full time: U.T.S., i; T.C.S., 3. For the School Morris was the only star, although Read worked hard throughout the game. Carroll and Gunn seemed best for U.T.S. The line-uj): U.T.S.: Goal, Gilbert; Defence, Garritt, Gunn; Rover, Car- roll; L.W., Clemes; R.W., Kischell ; Centre, Hackborn. T.C.S. : Goal, Wigle; Defence, Morris, Johnston; Rover, Read; L.W.. Thetford; R.W., Wallace; Centrr. Sutlurland max. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KECOHD. 21 T.C.S. VS. K.C.I. The first game for the championship of the Junior Intercol- legiate League was played against the Kingston Collegiate In- stitute on School ice, Monday evening, March 15. Luckily the ice was in very good condition in spite of the spring weather which had been prevailing, and throughout the game the play was the fastest which has been seen in the School for some years. First Pkriod — Kingston started off with a rush and several times were nearly able to score but. as usual, W ' igle was wide- awake and stopped everything. After a few minutes of play our team seemed to find their feet and get settled down to work. The School defence found the weak spot in the Collegiate players and allowed very few more shots to get through. The forwards back-checked well, and when a chance presented itself were able to do pretty much as they pleased with the puck except score, and it was only the good work of the Kingston goalkeeper which prevented many scores for the School during this period. Read, at rover, seemed to be everywhere at once and got more than one hard shot at the Kingston goal. Our defence were very strong and made several fine rushes. Score: T.C.S., o; K.C.I., o. Second Period — On clean ice and after their rest, both teams came back strong. For some time it looked as though the score would remain at nothing, as both teams seemed quite evenly matched. Finally Toland of Kingston was able to put in a lucky shot for the visitors from a mix-up in front of our goal. In- stead of discouraging the School, this goal seemed to wake them up, and they went at their opponents hard, and before two min- utes were up Morris had scored the first School goal. The play continued very fast on both sides but the School seemed to have a little the best of it, and Read soon found another chance for a goal. For some time the play remained very tight and neither team was able to score. At last the puck was passed to Wallace on the wing from a mix-up on centre ice, and he was able to place another point to the credit of the School by a nice corner shot. The School continued to work their hardest, and a few 22 THIN ' IT Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. miiuites before the end of the period Read again found a weak spot and slii)ped in another nice goal. Score: T.C.S., 4; K.C.I., i. Last Period — K.C.I, started in somewhat stronger than in the last period and before many minutes were up Stewart at centre had succeeded in scoring from a mix-up close to our goal. T.C.S. again tightened up and quickly came up to their former style. Rice got the puck and made a nice rush through the whole K.C.I, team for a goal. No scores were registered for some time and both teams were working to the best of their ability. At last, with only about five more minutes to go, the School forwards started out and by pretty combination soon carried tiie puck close to the Kingston goal from where Thetford was able to put in a corner shot. With little more than a minute left, our forwards again demonstrated tiicir superior combination and almost as the whistle blew Wallace was able to score the last goal. Final score: T.C.S. , 7; K.C.I., 2. The game, from start to finish, was the fastest seen at the School for some years. The School team showed up at its best throughout and played together better than at any other time this season. For the School. Read and Morris were perhaps best of a good team. Read seemed to be everywhere at once, and K.C.I, found it almost impossible to get through Morris and Rice on the defence. For K.C.I., l ' erguson was best, while Toland and Stewart both played very well. The line-up: — K.C.I. : Goal; Walch ; Defence, Ferguson, Carrol; Rover, Stewart; Centre, Stewart; R.W.. Toland. L.W ' ., Paul. T.C.S.: Goal, Wigle; Defence. Rice, Morris; Rover. Read; Centre. Sutherland max; R.W.. Wallace; L.W ' .. TlKtford. T.C.S. vs. K.C.I. I. KINGSTON. (Jn March 17th the first team went to Kingston to play K.C.I, in the final match of the Intercollegiate .scries. Having a five goal lead, the School was perha|)s a little too confident of victory. The game was called at 8.15, and though hard, the ice TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REPORT. 23 was badly cut up from the afternoon ' s skating. The line-up was the same for each team as on Monday. Both teams were doteniiincd to win. and set up a fast pace. Unfortunately for T.C.S.. Sutherland was forced to retire with a bad cut over the eye as a result of being cross-checked into the boards. He was replaced by Roche. The puck was taken into T.C.S. territory. Morris and Stewart were penalized. A few minutes later Rice was also sent to the side-lines. The first score was netted for Kingston after 17 minutes play. J. Stewart secured their second goal one minute later from a face-off in front of the T.C.S. goal.- This ended the scoring for ist period. Both teams were visibly benefited by tiie rest, but Suther- land ' s absence broke up the combination of the T.C.S. forward line. Ferguson, after eight minutes play, scored for K.C.I, on a brilliant rush. Trinity was forced on the defensive but played well. Stewart was penalized, while Roche and Wallace also decorated the side-lines. In the last half-minute of play Paul notched Kingston ' s fourth goal. The third period found K.C.I, playing a strong game, keep- ing T.C.S. on the defensive all the time. Carrol started their scoring, making it 6-0. Trinity now seemed to lose heart, the forwards loafing considerably. Roche was penalized and K.C.I, seized the opportunity to score. T.C.S. seemed unable to break away, and the splendid back-checking of their opponents kept the play in our territory. Read was sent to the side-lines, and during his absence Kingston scored on good combination. One minute later Stewart scored again on a side shot. Read was again penalized, and during a scrimmage Kingston scored from in front of Trinity ' s goal. With three minutes to play. Stewart netted K.C.I. ' s last tally, the score standing 9-0 in their favour. For Kingston Stewart starred, while Morris played best for T.C.S. Wigle ' s great game in goal kept the score from being a great deal bigger. The line-up : — Kingston : Goal, alch ; Defence. Carrol, Ferguson ; Rover, J. Stewart; Centre, C. Stewart; Wings, Paul and Talman. 24 TRIiVir r C3LLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. T.C.S. : Goal, Wigle; Defence, Morris, Rice; Rover, Read; Centre, SutlKMiand ; Wings, Wallace and Thetford. Replaced by Roche. Personnel of First Hockey Team. Wiclp:, W. M. — Goal. First year on team. Came from last year ' s Seconds. Played a very steady game all season and showed big improvement over last year. Ricic, C. G. — Left defence. Second year on team. Good stick handler. Hard shot. Showed much improvement over last year. Morris. J. II. — Right defence. Second year on team. Best all round player on the team and as captain vv as a great success. RivAD, C. F. — Rover. First year on team. Improved greatly toward end of the season. Checks back hard. A fair shot and a hard worker. Sutherland, A. M. — Centre. First year on team. Came from last year ' s Seconds. Plays his position well. Works good combination. Fair shot and might develop into a star with more experience and weight. Walkack. 11. C. — Right wing. First year on team. Fair shot. Inclined to be lazy. Played his best game against K.C.I. on the v chool ice. TiiKTi-oKi). G. . . — Left wing. First year on team. Came from last year ' s l econds. Check.s back hard. Poor shot. Fair stick handler. Second Team Games. T.C.S. SECONDS vs. S.A.C. SECONDS. This game was played at the School on Wednesday, March 3rd, and resulted in another victory for us. The ice was in excellent shape and the play started at 2.45 sharp. Within the first few minutes our forwards were able to carry the puck past the S.. .C. defence and Roche scored the first goal on an pass from McLachlin ma. Soon after hitakcr found a chance TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 26 to poke the puck into our goal for S.A.C. ' s first point. Vc t|uickly retaliated, however, and McLachlin nia. scored from a mix-up in front of their goal. Uefore many minutes were up .Mi- Dougall was through our defence and had. scored. With only a few more seconds before time McLachlin ma. was able to put in the last goal for us, and at the end of the first i)criod the score stood: T.C.S., 3; S.A.C., 2. Second Period — Whittaker was first to score this time, but soon after Harstone broke the tie by scoring on a pass from Roche. For some time there was no further score, and the play was very exciting. At last Douglas found a chance for a shot which hit Cruickshank ' s skate and bounced into the goal. With the score again tie both teams worked hard to get the lead, but it was only when the whistle was about to blow for time that Roche was able to score by a lucky shot. Score: T.C.S ., 5; S.A.C., 4. Last Period — Harstone opened with a goal in the first few minutes. Phillips quickly retaliated, and after making a nice rush scored again for his team. Just before full time Roche was again able to score on a pass from Woodman, leaving the final score: T.C.S., 7; S.A.C., 5. For the School Roche and Harstone were best of a good team, while Whitaker and Phillips showed up well for S.A.C. The line-up : — T.C.S. : Goal, Moore; Defence, Cruickshank, Greey; Rover, Harstone; ' ings, McLachlin ma., Woodman; Centre, Roche. S.A.C: Goal, Campbell; Defence, Paterson, Phillips; Rover, McDougall ; Wings, Douglas, Whitaker ; Centre, Grant. T.C.S. SECONDS vs. ST. ANDREW ' S SECONDS. i)n Wednesday, March loth, the Second team went up to Toronto to play S.A.C. Seconds their return game. The game was played on the Arena right after the First team had finished with L ' .T.S., .so the ice was well cut up and rather soft. Both teams presented the same line-up as in their last game with the exception of Winter, who replaced Fraser for the Saints. The play opened with both teams rushing and checking hard. .After a minute ' s play McLaughlin ma., for the School, passed the 26 TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOL RECORD. Saints ' tlcfcncc and j)ut a nice shot past Cani|)l)cll. T.C.S., I ; S.A.C., o. Until a minute of half-time the play ran from one end to the other until McLaughlin ma. again sent a shot from the wing ])ast Campbell. T.C.S., 2; S.A.C., o. Half time. In the first part of the second half S.A.C. were pressing hard and got away from the forwards, hut the defence repeatedly saved sure goals. After five minutes play on a scrimmage around out net iMcDougal knocked one in. T.C.S., 2; S.A.C, i. The School got together again and held S.A.C. Their forwards got away but our defence again broke up the rush, and Greey took the puck through the St. Andrew ' s team and scored easily. T.C.S., 3; S.A.C, I. Shortly after this ] lcLaug]ilin nia. broke his skate and had to go off, taking Winter with him. In three minutes after the last goal McDougal scored for the Saints as a result of a tussle behind the goal. T.C.S.. 3; S.A.C, 2. Greey and Roach made a combined rush and passed the defence, but in some way missed the nets. After the puck bounced off Campbell. Greey pas.sed back to Roche, who knocked it in before Canipl)e]l could recover. T.C.S.. 4; S.A.C. 2. riay towards the end began to get slow and the ice was so heavy that rushes from end to end were all that could be done. Douglas, however, put one j ast Taylor from in close. T.C.S. , 4; S.. .C.. 3. The play after that was very dead and time was called with no further score. The game was very clean. McDougall was probably the pick for the Saints, while the whole of the School team played well. The School defence put up a brilliant game and continually stopped rushes which should have been sure goals. The line-u]): — S.A.C: Goal. Campbell: K. Defence, Paterson (Capt.); L. Defence, Philips; Rover. McDougal; Centre, Winter; R. Wing. Douglas; L. Wing, W ' hitaker. T.C.S.: Goal. Taylor; R. Defence. Cruickshank (Capt.); L. Defence. Greey; Rover, Ilarstone; Centre. Roche; R. Wing. McLaughlin ma. ; L. Wing, Woodman. TRINITY COM.PXJE SCHOOL RECORD. 27 Personnel of Second Hockey Team. TavU)K, J. S. — Goal. First year on team. Improved to- ward the end of season. Good on short shots, but incHned to be weak on the long ones. Moore, H. E. — Goal. First year on team. Good on the long shots but weak on the short ones. Greey, p. B. — Left defence. First year on team. Improved toward the end of season. Fair stick handler, but does not use his body to advantage. Cruickshank, G. — Right defence (Captain). Second year on team. Improved toward end of season and showed great ability as a captain. Harstone, J. C. — Rover. First year on team. Showed great improvement toward end of season. Will be good next year. Roche, L. E. — Centre. First year on team. Good stick handler and works hard. Oought to be good next year. McLavghlin, M. — Right wing. Second year on team. Works hard and plays his position well. Woodman, A. C. — Left wing. First year on team. Fair stick handler, but inclined to keep out of the play. Will be good with experience. The Lakefield Game. This year it was decided to play one game in Peterboro " , in- stead of home and home games by both teams. i rrangements were made for the decisive game, which was played at the town rink in Peterboro ' on March iith. The game was hard and close for both sides, but our team seemed to show somewhat better form, and after a close and ex- citing encounter emerged the victors by a score of ii to 2. Al- though the score would seem to indicate a one-sided affair, this was by no means the case, as the Lakefield team played very w-ell throughout and gave the School team much hard work. The T.C.S. line-up: Goal, Bradburn ; Defence, Gunyo, Suther- land ma; R., Brydge; Centre, Harper max. ; R.W., Marvin; L.W., Wadsworth. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Inter-Form Hockey League. Although the idea of an Inter-Form Hockey League has been in existence for some time, it has not materialized until this year. The starting of the League is due to the Headmaster, who offered a shield, which is to hang in the form room of the champion form of the School. In the course of the competition many hard and exciting games were played, and great interest was shown by the School. After a hard and very exciting passage, IV A finally came out the vic- tors, and will be named as first winners of the new shield. Hockey — A Retrospect. It Ts with a certain amount of satisfaction that we look back upon the Hockey Season of 1915. Our first team, thanks to plenty of enthusiasm and practice, gave an exceedingly good account of itself, and remained undefeated until the last game of the year. Undoubtedly it was a team considerably better than that of last year, and Morris is to be congratulated on the marked improvement. It must be admitted, however, that one of the weakest features of the team was the slKwting of the majority of its members. Time and time again did we lose goals because of weakness in this respect. There were indeed excep- tions — and notable excc])ti )ns. Rice — who was a tower of strength to the team — and .Mr)rris, both shot with accuracy and pnwcr, but two good shots are not cnough — there should be six. Wiglc played well and steadily throughout the season, and he was ably seconded by the rest of the defence. The team " played together " ' very well, and the combination of the forwards was at times excellent. In the last game with K. C. I. we realised this as we did in no other game, and the lesson did not come in the most pleasant manner possible. For TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ItKCORD. 29 when Sutherland was injured the whole team seemed for a time to be utterly lost. A hopeful sign for the future is the fact that there is an abundance of good material in the School — indeed competition for places on the first team was exceedingly keen. Altogether the season of 19 15 i)romises bright things for the future. The following Old Boys visited the School this term : — Alan Campbell, W. L. Stone, J. H. F. Lithgow, W. W. Stratton. Harry Symons, G. O ' Brian, E. G. Mathers, E. J. Ketchum, G. Crowther, H. M. Bird. G. MacKendrick, A. II. ' ernon, F. P. Daw, J. A. Taylor, Dr. Newbold Jones, P. B. Harris, E. C. F. O ' C. Fenton. Brooks Gossage is working in Bank of Comme ' rce, Toronto. Jack W ' ylde is playing goal for Harvard this year. W e wish to congratulate Lieut. K. D. Edmiston, ' 09, on his recent marriage in England to Miss ] Iarion Allan. Hugh Heaton has received a commission in the British army, probably with Royal Welsh Fusiliers. Martin Baldwin has obtained a commission. He is now a lieutenant in the 9th South Lancashire Regiment. Robin Ilaultain has received a commission in the Royal Field Artillery; he is also connected with the Aviation Corps. We wish to congratulate Bishop Worrell on his election to the Archbishopric of Lower Canada. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. F. P. Daw is a lieutenant in the Worcestersliire Regiment. K. (). Wheeler has been mentioned in (les])atches. Alec Belcher is president of the iMeshman year at Alberta University, Edmonton. Dr. Bethune has been awarded an honorary fellowship in the Entomological Society of America. lie is the first Canadian to be recognized by the Society. We extend our heartiest con- gratulations. F. G. Mathers, ' 12, played a good game on the Varsity hockey team this year, and helped them win the Senior Intercollegiate Championship. We also congratulate him on being elected to the presidency of the University College Athletic Association. L. L. Lindsay, ' 11, is vice-president of University College Athletic Association. W. W. Stratton, ' 13, played on Varsity Juniors. They were Junior O.H.A. champions. We were very glad to receive a visit from Rev. O. Rigby. The McLaren family is well represented at the Front : — Richard Juson McLaren, Major, Reserves of Prince of Wales ' Own West Yorkshire Regt. Doing duty in England. Geo. Hagarty McLaren, Captain in 48th Highlanders, Toron- to. W ' ent with First Contingent. Fred Gates McLaren, Captain in 13th Royal Regt., Hamilton. Also went with First Contingent. Dudley George Ilagarty ( cousin went with (Jueen ' s Own Rifles on First Contingent. S. Pepler is working in Imperial Bank, Winnipeg. A. E. McGowan is working with his father in Kingston. The following boys obtained places at R.M.C. this term: — Keith Aylen, A. McLeod. C. McCarter, W. S. Hogg. R. Richardson is a grain broker in Kingston. We were very glad to hear that Mr. C. Savage was recovering from his attack of pneumonia. We wish to congratulate Mr. I " . Darling on being awarded the Royal Gold Medal. Mr. Darling will be officially j)re.sented with it (luring the month. The medal is given by the King to the most distinguished architect in any country. Mr. Darling is the first Canadian to receive this honour. TRINITY COr.LE(!E SCHOOL RECORD. 31 Evan Ryrie is working in Bank of Nova Scotia in Toronto. Percy Belcher is at work in a bank. F. G. Maxwell played on the champion Monarch hockey team in Winnipeg this year. George Duffiekl is in training at the Exhibition Camp at To- ronto. A. F. Mewburn is a lieutenant in. 25th Battery at Lethbridge. Arnold McCarter is playing for R.M.C. basketball team. Douglas Hammond is working in Bank of Montreal at King- ston. Leo King is working in a bank in Windsor. George Ross is managing his father ' s ranch in Alberta. Jack Ross is a captain. He is in training at Montreal. Clarence Rogers is a civil engineer in Vancouver. Eric Patton is with the 90th Regt., Winnipeg. Stanley Gilmour is in the Dominion Bank at Winnipeg. Gerald Aylen is working for the C.P.R. in Winnipeg. R. T. Cook is working in the Imperial Bank at Prince Albert. S. Brydges is travelling in the Old Country. Maurice Patton is in the Dominion Bank at Winnipeg. Herbert Taylor is in training at Calgary. E. J. Lussier is ratiching near Medicine Hat. Mert McLeod is in the mail service of the C.P.R. at Medi- cine Hat. T. Whitney is in the Union Bank at Bow Island. Harry Pearce is in a law office in Calgary. Sydney Harris is working in the Canada Permanent Loan Co., at Winnipeg. Walker Taylor has joined the loist Regiment in Edmonton. L. E. Clarke is in training at Toronto Exhibition Camp. The following Old Boys were present at a meeting of the O. B. A., held on March 18th, 1915: — Lionel E. Lindsay, Wilfred W, Stratton, Frank G. Mathers, Alan Campbell, J. X. Lithgow, N. B. Robinson, B. F. Gossage, A. S. Tver, F. G. Osier, (Rev.) F. G. Orchard, A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Roswell Hyde, H. C. Pullen, Ashley Wickett, F. H. Stone. R. A. Mitchell, P. E. Henderson. G. H. Gouinlock, H. Morris, W. C. Ince, J. B. K. Fisken, James Ince, Tom Saunders, 32 TRINITY COLLElJE SCHOOL RECORD. A. M. Bethune, (Rev. Dr.) Oswald Rigby, D. W. Saunders, E. A. H. Martin, H. S. Holcroft, J. AI. Baldwin, M. H. Bird, G. K. McKendrick, Douglas Robertson, T. W. Hogg, F. Lambe, W. Walker, W. M. Whitehead, (Rev. Canon) Arthur Jarvis, D ' Arcy Martin, J. Grayson Smith, F. W. Langmuir, Newbold Jones. Our readers will be interested, particularly in view of later developments, in the following extracts from a letter from Cap- tain J. E. Osborne to his father, dated March 12, 191 5, somewhere in France. Capt. Osborne has, we regret to say, been taken prisoner. " It seems strange writing from here. I have such a lot to tell, but we are not al- lowed to tell it. We are right in the front line now, and take our regular spell in the trenches, so many days in, and so many days out. At the moment we are out, but go in again to-morrow night. Our billet is about 700 yards back of the trenches, and we are under shell fire night and day. The biggest artillery duel in the history of the world started the day before yesterday and big things are on. We are under orders to be prepared to move at a moment ' s notice at all times. As we are between our own guns and the Germans, this place is awful for noise, as shots by. the thousands (true) arc going over our heads all day, and generally all night. " Trench work is uncomfortable but interesting, dirt and cold being the rotten features. Water is so precious that one only washes in shaves, so you can imagine that after living there three or four days in dugouts without washing or changing you are in sweet condition. " Monday the enemy shelled my section of the trenches and blew out one of my dugouts. I had my chaps all crouching below the parai)et, and we escaped with(»ut one casualty, one man being knocked down temporarily by concussion. My boys acted splen- didly, laughing and joking all the time, and betting on where the next shot would land. The Canadian artillery is fine and doing splendid work. Tuesday a trench mortar was spied opposite one of our companies, and reported. The 9th Battery came into action, and made three direct hits, putting the mortar out of busi- ness. Elliot Green, son of Mrs. Vincent Green, was down in our trench observing, that is, giving the range, etc., and it was a very TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 pretty piece of work. The range was about 3,000 yards. I liave a good lot of men and officers. Bad feet are giving considerable trouble ; you were right on that point. " I am awfully well, but fat, no exercise in trench work. You would laugh to see some of the people you know out here ; you wear anything you like, and what with a week ' s growth of beard, and a proper proportion of mud, the erstwhile smart officer can hardly be recognized. They all make good, however, in the job, and I am told that the Canadians are thought very well of now that they are in the sphere of operations. Certainly from mere personal observation I think they are as fine a body of fighting men as one would wish to see, and with proper handling should go far. " At the moment we are in a small farm house, have spread some bundles of straw on the floor, and are as comfortable as can be. The six of us have a little mess, antl our cook having made himself agreeable to the madame, is busily engaged in cook- ing us a hot meal. We are as follows : Warren, Sinclair, Mac- donald, Fessenden, Bickle, self. We are all happy as larks, and in the best of health. " A. B. Wilkes and G. F. Laing have taken their M.B., CM. degrees at McGill. The latter is a .sergeant in the McOill Uni- versity Medical Unit. Major D. S. Mclnnes, D.S.O., is promoted to be Assistant Director-General of the Staff, with temporary rank as Lt.-Col. Mr. Kenneth Ramsay has been recently appointed as first lieutenant of Sir Thomas Shaughnessy ' s Overseas Engineering Corps. Obituary. LEWIS, John Travers. K.C., M.A., D.C.L. Born October 29, 1857. Entered T.C.S. September 21, 1874. Left T.C.S. July, 1875. Son of the late Most Rev. J. T. Lewis, D.D., Archbishop of Ontario, Chancellor of the Diocese of Ottawa. Died April 12, 191 5. SITORTT, the Hon. illiam Allaire. Born August 15, 1859. Entered T.C.S. September 20, 1871. Left T.C.S. July, 1872. Son of the late Rev. William Shortt. of Wolfe Island, P.O. Died in Xew York, March 9, 1915. 3i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. School IRotes. Skating Party. The School held its annual skating party on the evening of Tuesday, February i6th. The weather was very unfavorable but some of the boys worked hard and the ice was in a splendid condition. The rink was prettily decorated in the School colours with plenty of flags and pennants, and a big Union Jack was hung from one of the rafters in the centre. At 8 o ' clock the band began to play, and everything was soon in full swing. There were about one hundred and fifty on the ice, and many guests were present from out of town as well as from Port Hope. Supper was served at ten o ' clock, and at eleven o ' clock the band played " God Save the King, " after which the guests de- parted. We heard many expressions of satisfaction and enjoyment on the part of our guests, and everybody thought that never had a skating party gone so well. This was, in part, due to the excellent catering of Miss Symons, and also to the work of tlie decorating and reception committees. Throwing the Pancake. As is the custom at Westminster School in England, with which T. C. S. is affiliated, the annual throwing of the pancake took place on Shrove Tuesday. A number of guests were present from town, some of whom were also present last year when the contest was first held, and wc hope they will be present for many years to come. 1. IV. A. Winning Tka.m, Intkk Fokm Hoi kkv LKH iiK. 2. Fl TIKK T.M.KNT ON OlTSIDK KiNK. H. OfF TO KINGSTON. 4. Hailtain Max, Winner of Pancake. 5, Kingston Group. TRINITY CULLKUE SCHOOL HECOHD. 35 Each form in the School sends a representative to get as much as he can in the scramhle for tlie jiancake, which is thrown over a high rope in the gymnasium. Mr. Sterhng, tlic gym in- structor, does the tiirowing. Owing to the skill of Ilaultain i Form Y B was the lucky one this year. After the scramhle tiie winning form rushed their repre- sentative all around the School and in the afternoon the winner held a feed at the Tuck. The prize was a five-dollar gold piece. The following were the representatives of the different forms : — Prefects, Greey ; ' I, McLachlin ma. ; McGill form, Cruick- shank; V A, Strathy; V B, Ilaultain; IV A, Morris; IV B, Tay- lor; III A. William ' s; III B, Read: Junior School: . , I ' .rydge; B, Vivian. Military Drill. As Colonel Smart is going with the 3rd Contingent from Canada, the prefects have been drilling the Company this term. We have been having drill in the gymnasium throughout the winter months, and now tliat spring is here we are able to have it out on the field. A keen interest is being taken in the work, and it is expected that we will have a good corps this year. We have been inspected twice by Captain Long, and he reports a great improvement between the two inspections. " Assault at Arms. " On Tuesday, March 23rd, the School sent down a team of gj ' mnasts to take part in the " Assault at Arms " given by St. John ' s Church A. A. A splendid performance is reported and the work of both the town and the School performers reflects great credit on Mr. Sterling, who has carefully trained them. 36 TRINITY COLLECiE SCHOOL RECORD. Gymnasium Contest. On the last day of Lent term, March 30th, the annual Inter- Flat Gymnasium Contest was held. The judges were Messrs. Roulden and Geldard, of the Upper and Lower Flats respec- tively. The Lower Flat won by 910 to 7003 . points. The following is the order of the first three on each flat, from which the score is taken : — Senior. Upper. Lower. 1. Sutherland max.... 129 Harper max 172 2. Haultain max 119 Western 157 3. Fisken 116 Howard max 3,2} 364 462 Junior. 1. Bull 1275 P.radburn 168 2. Gossage 122. . Harper ma 144 3. Davidson SG] . Smith ma 135 336 2 448 After the competition a numl)er of other athletic contests took place. Clarke defeated Moore in a splendid display of fencing. Cruickshank and Pullen had a hout with single sticks, which proved very exciting. Garnett and Clarke had a wrestling bout, which resulted in a draw, both contestants showing great skill. After this some fine pyramids were given by a stjuad of boys. One of the most popular numbers on the programme was the " tumbling, " which was very cleverly done by Taylor, Howard max. Harper max, and Bradburn. To conclude the performance, Mr. Sterling to whom the greatest praise is due for his careful training, did hi- thrilling stunt on three tables piled on top of each other. TRINITY C ' 0LLK(;K SCHOOL KHCOIU). 37 Boxing. On Thursday, March 25th, the first rounds of the boxing tournament were boxed off. The results were as follows : — Croll defeated Baldwin. Sutcliffe defeated Smith mi. James defeated Claxton. Campbell defeated Dunbar. Greey defeated Moore. Harper ma. defeated Baker. The finals came off on the following Tuesday, and were as follows : — Howard max. defeated Croll. James defeated v trathy. Sutclift ' e defeated Campbell. Chess and Checker Club. Interest has begun to revive in the Club, and although this year there were not as many members as desired, it is felt that in the next few seasons the Club will steadily increase in strength. Interest was created this season, especially in chess, some of the older members teaching the young boys. It is hoped that next year will find the Club stronger than ever before. There were thirty-six entries for the checker tournament, and some excellent games were played. In the semi-finals, W ' igle and Bradburn defeated Campbell and Thompson max. Howard ma. and W ' igle played a bye, the latter wimiing. This left W ' igle and Bradburn in the finals. In a very close contest W ' igle won out, and so gained the championship of the School. The chess contest was divided into senior and junior. In the senior finals Strathy succeeded in getting the better of David- son, while in the junior Howard ma. won from lirydge. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The first meeting of the Debating Society in the Lent Term was held on January 24th, the Vice-President, Mr. Boulden, fifteen members, and six visitors being present. The sul)jcct for debate was that " Unions Arc llcncficial to LalxDur. " McLachlin max. i roposcd tlio motion in a speech which was mostly read, but sound. Hale opposed in a very g(wd and well de- livered speech. Thetford seconded the motion and showed good knowledge of his subject Smith mi. was very much at home on his feet, and was {|uite amusing, and, in fact, gave a very good little speech. There also si)oke Cruickshank, Circcy. llaultain, Kctchum max., Garnett, Southey, Strathy. Pulkn. the ' ice- IVesident, Moore, and Howard max. After the leaders had summed up the motion, it was put to the House, and lost by ten votes to eight. The second meeting of the Society was held on Jan. 31st. Owing to the absence of the President, Mr. iiouldcn occupied the chair. Kighteen members and seven visitors, including Bird and McKendrick, were present. The only private business which came before the was the final arrangements for the Mas- ters ' debate on February 14th. The subject of the evening was, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RP:CORI). 39 " Rcsdlvcd. that " nvspapcrs arc of a greater educational value than libr .rics. " JMoorc opened for the atitirniative with a well thought-out speech, which was declaimed in a good style. Kctchum ' s clear arguments were well received, but he kept too closely to his notes. Southey ably upheld Moore, hut he gave a reading rather than a debate. Clarke, seconding the negative, gave a scathing de- nunciation of newspapers, but he too, kept too closely to his notes. The motion was then oi)ened to the House. McLachlin max. and Haultain max. upheld the motion, while Bird gave a con- vincing oration against it. SutclifFe astonished the House by mentioning in a casual w ' ay, that crime was committed for notor- iety. His statement resulted in a rush of speakers, who were more or less sarcastic. luce, McKendrick. Thetford and Greey also spoke. The leaders summed uj), and the voting was to support the affirmative. The House then adjourned. On February 7th, the Vice-President called the to order. It was projxised and carried that members of IV A and IV B be invited to the Masters ' debate on February 14th. The subject before the House was, " Resolved, that money has more influence than brains. " McKenzie and Sutherland ma.x. supported the motion, while Martin and Garnett opposed. McKenzie, whose debut had been long wished for, was heartily received. His speech was fair, though read throughout. His close was rather remarkable, the honorable member being seated while the House awaited his next argument. Martin opened for the negative, and delivered a rather clever talk. Sutherland max. upheld the affirmative leader (do not mistake our meaning) in a convincing, though slightly hesitating way. Garnett, in closing, kept too closely to his notes. The motion was then open. The general speakers were Thomjison max., McLachlin ma., Pullen, Hale, Haultain max.. Mr. Bridger, Smith ma. Martin then summed up for the negative to a rather unsympathetic House. McKenzie closed for the affirmative. The motion was carried by a large majority and the meeting adjourned. 41) TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Masters ' DiinATK. Fkuruary 14TH. A great deal of interest had been aroused over tliis meeting and a capacity house greeted the speakers. Besides the regular visitors, we were glad to welcome the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, of Trinity College. Toronto. The subject for the evening was, " Re- solved, that protection is more advantageous to a country than free trade. " His Honour Judge Ward and Mr. Weitbrecht cham- pioned protection, while Mr. Stanford and Mr. Boulden upheld free trade. We do not feel ourselves to be in a position to criti- cise the speeches, which were all very instructive. The leader of the negative delivered a speech which did not lack keen wit and humour. The ' ice-President, at the close of the last of the principals, opened the motion to the The following mem- bers spoke: Greey, I ' ullen, Taylor, Ince, McLachlin max., Lyons, Roche (who had prepared a good pai)er on the subject). Martin, Dunbar and Southey. Mr. Stanford was called on to sum up for the negative, and Judge W ard spoke once more for the affirmative. The motion was put before the House and the affirmative won out by one vote. A vote of thanks was tendered to Judge Ward and the masters for their kindness in addressing the Society. The meet- ing then adjourned. On March 7th was held an inter- form debate. 1 A and V A opposing McGill and V 1). The judges were Mr. llridger, Mr. Houlden and Mr. Stanford. The subject for debate was that " Ireland should have Home Rule. " McOill and ' 1 ' ., represented by I ' ullen, ilaultain, Chappell and Southey, spoke for the motion, and VI . and ' . . rejjresent- ed by McLachlin ma.. Moore. Greey and Martin. s])oke against it. The sjjecches on both sides were well delivered and well rea- soned, particularly as the subject was a difficult one and one not very familiar to the speakers. It any speeches were to be picked out as being above the level of the others, perhai)s those of M(K)rc and v outhey made the best impression, for their respec- tive sides. It was not an easy task for the judges to decide on the winning team, but a majority of one decided in favour of T . and V . , tw(j of the judges voting for that team an l one for the other. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 4! March 14111. The rrosidciit being absent. Mr. Boulden occupied the chair. The debate. " Resolved, that the United States should not remain neutral in the present war. " was between four members of 1 ' A. Howard and Dunbar spoke for the motion, while v mith max., seconded by Campbell, o])pose(l. Howard max. opened the debate, speaking well, but paying too much attention to his notes. Smith max., in opening for the nega- tive, gave a good reading, showing a startling ac(|uaintance with words of amazing length. Dunbar now spoke. His speech was one of the best given during the year. It was entirely oral, and the wit and gestures of the speaker, in spite of many interrup- tions, held the attention of everyone. Dunbar promises to be one of next year ' s best speakers. Campbell spoke for the negative, and the chairman then declared the motion open to the House. The meeting became rather stormy. Garnett casually re- marked that Mr. Dunbar ' s si)ecch was " bosh, " which brought some sharp retorts from that individual. In the meantime. Hale and Pullen were having a very heated argument on American mobilization. Thompson, in attempting a speech, gave us many facts in nowise concerning the subject. Thetford, Taylor max., Greey, Moore and McLachlin max. also spoke. The motion was carried by 2 votes. Mr. Boulden and 21 members were present. March 2ist. As this was the last meeting of the year, it was decided to have short speeches instead of the regular debate. Each member had to have a speech prepared, and no notes were allowed. All the speeches were good, and we can do little more than enumer- ated them. Ince spoke first, choosing as his subject " Artillery. " He spoke well, and at such a time, his talk was interesting as well as instructive. Haultain gave a very interesting account of the life of Lord Strathcona. His style was good and he handled his subject matter in a coherent form. Southey gave a very interesting talk on " The justification of bachelor taxation. " His speech showed much careful preparation. 42 TRINITY COLLP:(iE SCHOOL RECORD. Martin spoke on moving pictures, painting their advantages along educational lines, lie also showed what pleasure they gave to poor people. McLachlin nia. gave a really excellent speech on " The ammuni- tion of the present war, " with blackboard illustrations, which was listened to with great interest by everyone. Other speakers were: l illen, on " Rochester " ; Cruickshank, on " The advantages of college education " ; Strathy, on " England and conscription " ; McKenzie, on " Alfred the Great " ; McLachlin max. oil " Germany " ; Thompson, on " The Suez Canal " ; Smith ma., on " Women ' s Suffrage " ; Chapell, on " N ' egetarianism " ; and Moore, on " Prisons, old and new. " Mr. Bridger and Mr. I)Oul- den were present acting as judges. The meeting was adjourned after a few words frt)m the Vice-President. The second year of the Debating Society has closed after a very succesful session, in which there have been signs of a con- siderable imi)rovement in oratorical art amongst the members, and also signs of much latent talent amongst the visitors. We hope to have the Society supper before this magazine is issued, but not in time to have the report of it included. On the result of the last debate, ])rizes were awarded Ijy the IVesident, ' ice-President and 2nd Nice-President of the Society, the winners of these three prizes being llaultain max., Pullen, and McLachlin ma. They will be presented at the supper. TRINITY COLIJ:(iE SCHOOL RECORD. 43 ©16 Bo jFamilic8. We have much pleasure in i)ul)Hshiiig the eoni])letii)n of this hst, a first instahiient of which appeared in our last number. It has only been possible to include families of which there are two generations represented. Errors are sure to have crept in, and the Editor will be grateful for corrections and information. LLEN — Sept., 1868— William Cartwright. Sept., 1903 — Thomas William Edward. Sept., 1879 — Henry Burke. Sept., 1873 — Alexander. Sept., 1893 — Franklin Gordon. Sept., 1903 — Alexander. Armour — Jan., 1868 — Samuel George. Sept., 1867 — Edward Douglas. Jan., 1899 — Robert Gardiner. Sept., 1906 — Edward Burton Ponton. Jan., 1899 — Archibald Douglas. Ambery — May, 1878 — Edward Foster. Jan., 1878 — Charles Clayton. Jan., 1906 — Colley Foster. Apl., 1 88 1— John Willis. Jan., 1904 — Clayton Everett Foster. Sept., 1906 — George Edward Foster. B. ' rnum — Jan., 1873 — James Lyon. Sept ., 1904 — Lyon Mockridge. Bovi — Jan., 1868 — Mossom. Jan., 1903 — Winiette Warnaby. Sept., 1902 — Mossom de Grass!. Apl., 1902 — Gardiner C. 44 TRINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Apl., 1902 — Laurence Chadvvick. Apl., 1874— William Thornton Cast. Apl.. 1902 — Thornton Bridgman. BOULTON — Jan., 1866 — Rudyard Henry. Sept., 1884— Wilfred Rudyard. Catto — Sept., 1 88 1 — Charles James. Sept., 1914 — John Maurice. Cassels — Apl., 1873 — Larratt Godfrey. Sept., 191 2 — Charles Larratt. Chadwick — Sept., 1888 — Frederick Austin Pakenham. Sept., 191 2 — John Pakenham Dice. Sept., 1912 — Frederick Stewart. COLDWELL — Apl., 1874 — George Robson. Sept., 1906 — George Alfred. Sept., 1908 — Thomas. Sept., 1910 — John Robson ilarding. Davidson — Oct., 1877 — John Cheyne. Sept., 1885— William Edward. Sept., 1879 — Nicholas Fcrrar. Sept., 1914 — John Francis. Geddes — Sept., 1867 — George William Allan. Scjit.. 1897 — George .Mian Gurnctt. Grout — Sept., r883 — ie )rgc Herbert Paul. Sept., 1913 — Francis Lawrence J, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 46 Greey — Sept., 1865 — John Gamble. Sept., 1897 — John William Gamble. Sept., 1903 — Allan. Apl., 1909 — Douglas Caparn. Jan., 191 1 — Paul Bascom. Henderson — Sept.. 1868— John. Oct., 1881 — Donald George. Hinds — Sept.. 1875 — William George. Sept., 19 14 — William Lambert Newman. HiLLIARD — May, 1872 — George. Sept., 1904 — George Frederick. Ingles — Sept., 1870 — Charles Leycester. Sept., 1897 — Charles James. Sept., 1899 — George Leycester. Jan., 1876 — John Chamberlayne. Jarvis — Sept., 1866 — Arthur. Sept., 1899 — Henry Roe. Sept.. 1906 — Arthur E. de M. Jukes — Sept., 1865 — Arthur Elias. Sept.. 1865 — Hamilton Augustus. Apl., 1868 — Andrew. Jan., 1903 — Flwart Arthur. Jones — x Sept., 1867 — Edward Coursolles. Jan., 1885 — Edward John Ferguson, MacqueEn — Jan., 1869 — Frederick William. Nov., 1885 — Norman Henry, 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. MacklKm — wScpt., Jan., OSLER — Jan., Jan., Sept., Apl., Apl., Sept., r.XRKKR Sept., Apl, Rogers — Jan., Sept., Sept., Feb., Sept., Sept., Saunders- vScpt., .. Apl., Sept., Smith — Sept., Sept., Thompson Sept., Sept., Wilson — Sept., Apl.. vSept.. Sept., 866— Sutherland. 884 — John Joyce Thomas. 866— William. 873 — Arthur Ernest. 887 — Francis Gordon. 893 — Edmund Featherstone. 893 — Hugh Farquharson. 905 — Ralph Featherstone Luke. 879 — Edward Horatio. 912 — Thomas Maxwell. 871— Richard Birdshall. 900 — Henry George. 901 — George Norman. 911 — Heber Symons. 871 — Edwin Robert. 905 — Alan Stanley Clarke. 877 — Dyce W ' illcocks. 897 — Stewart Rus.sell. 910 — Thomas Brehaut. 882 — James Grayson. 913 — Hugh Grayson. 888— William John. 902 — John liarnaby. 882— .Xrchibal.i l-.dward 910 — Alfred Laurence. 882 — Francis Bertram. 891 — Arthur Llewellyn. TinNITY COLf.ECE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Zbc School Ipicture Gallery, Through the generosity of an Old Boy the Heachnaster has been enabled to form the nucleus of a Gallery of P ' ictures to be hungf in the various class rooms. Five of the works of the great Masters, reproduced in colour by Mortimer Manpes, have so far been purchased and hung in Class rooms A and B. I. The Mona Lisa, or La Gioconda, by Leonardo da Vinci. This versatile genius was born in 1452, spent his youth in Flor- ence and his maturity in Milan. Whether as sculptor, painter, architect, scientist, or engineer — and he was all these in turn — he not only contributed something valuable for his own time, but also in most of these activities he foreshadowed important discov- eries and gave expression to ideas far in advance of his time. Leonardo worked at the Alona Lisa for four years (1502-1506), and within fifty years it was accepted in Italy as the inimitable masterpiece of the art of portraiture. The original is in the Louvre at Paris. A few years ago the canvas was mysteriously cut out of the frame and disappeared, but lately it has been found and restored. 2. The Head of a Young Girl, by Rembrandt, who was born in Leyden in 1606. At an early age he showed ability in draw- ing and amused himself by painting and etching the people around him, the beggars and cripples, every picturesque face and form he could get hold of. Life, character and, above all, light were the aims of these studies. These three points are most striking in the picture we have. In 1634 he married a beautiful Frisian girl, who from now till her death in 1642, figures very largely in all his pictures. The close of his life (he died in 1669) was overshadowed by sorrow and misfortune, for his ex- travagant habits landed him in bankruptcy and ruin, while he outlived his popularity as a portrait painter. 3. The Laughing Cavalier, by Franz Hals (born 1580 at Antwerp, died 1666). Hals spent most of his life at Haarlem whi le the Dutch nation was struggling for independence. These unsettled times made the patronage of his art uncertain and his poverty kept him in low society, from which he draws inspiration 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. for most of his work. The Laughing Cavalier is, however, of a higher type. The original, dated 1624, is in the Wallace collec- tion in London. We could not have a better example of his style, as it shows his ability to give the subtle suggestion of merriment without any broad facial expression. 4. Prince William IL of Orange, by Sir Anthony Van Dyck, who was born in Antwerp 1599, and died in 1641. Before he was 19 years of age he studied under Rubens and painted some remarkably clever portraits, now in the Dresden Gallery. How- ever, he spent most of his life in Italy and in England, in a world of princes and great ladies, .whose favourite painter he was. Al- most the last person to sit for Van Dyck was Prince William IL of Orange, who married the eldest daughter of Charles I. of England. The portrait was painted in 1641, when Prince William came over to England to fetch his bride. He died nine years later of smallpox. This young prince was one of the ablest of a race rich in great men, and had he lived he would probably have left his mark upon history. A week after his death his widow gave birth to a son, who was one day to become William III. of England. 5. King Charles I. of England, by Van Dyck. This portrait is at Windsor Castle in England. Wc hope from time to time to make additions to this gallery, till evorv class room is lined with .such pictures. The Jubilee Exhibition. In commemoration of the attainment of the fiftieth year from the foundation of the School, an Old l oy has founded an Exhi- bition to be known as THK JUBILEE EXHIBITION for the encouragement of the study of mathematics. The Exhibition amounts to $50.00, and will be awarded and paid in gold coin to the boy who fulfils the following (jualifica- tions and conditions : — I. He shall be a member of the Church of England. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 49 2. Shall attain tirst place in two successive years in such ex- aminations in mathematics held at the School as the Headmaster shall prescribe ; and 3. Shall during his residence at the School bear himself gen- erally with uprightness and integrity and apply himself with diligence and industry to his studies. The first examination for the Jubilee Exhibition will be held in the present year in the month of June. Salvete. R. H. Davison. J. K. Foster. Valete. C. G. Rice. Hockey ML, 1914-15 ; Football, 2nd XIV., 1914. Exchanges. College Times— U. C. C. Outlook— McGill University. Mitre — Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. Acta Ridleiana — B. R. C, St. Catharines. Review — S. A. C. Ashburian — Ashbury College, Ottawa. Blue and Write — Rothesay College School. Record — St. Alban ' s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Brockville. The Grove Chronicle — Lake- field. Trinity L ' niversity Review. B. B. C. Magazine — Oshawa. Black and Red — University School, Victoria, B.C. ' ox Agaei — Ottawa Collegiate Institute. Liverpool College Magazine. Bishop ' s College School Magazine. Now and Then — St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. The Langarian — Langara School, " ancouver, B. C. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. IRecoIlectlons. Zlrinit Colleac Scbool, 1805 1915. Some ' months ago it occurred to those responsible for this Magazine that its readers would be greatly interested in a series of reminiscences of Old Boys and Masters. The suggestion was met with the heartiest goodwill of those who were asked to con- tribute. The following pages contain the first instalment of these " Recollections. " and when we have received all those pro- mised, the whole collection will, we hope, be reprinted in a memorial volume to commemorate the Jubilee of the School. The frontispiece of these recollections contains some valuable photographs, not the least interesting of which is that of the first four Prefects of the School. They were compelled to wear a silk hat at all times, except when in the School playing fields. This, we think, was the first and only School that reciuircd any- thing of this kind, and the custom was observed, at least until the Sch(X)l left Weston. Dr. A. Jukes Johnson. (1865) Years before the Trinity College School came into existence there was in the village of Weston, then ten long miles away from Toronto, a little school that had crept into being as the result of necessity. The Rev. William Arthur Johnson, Rector of St. Phillips, Weston, saw this necessity. He had three boys to educate. None of the boys ' schools in Ontario at that time were distinctly Church schools. He therefore determined to start one himself. This was rather a large order for a country clergyman who was already looked upon as a " High Church- man, " having " advanced ideas " as to ritual, etc. He took little note of what any one said or thought, and went straight on with what he considered to be his duty. THE FOUNDER The Fjkst Headmaster, K. J. WlI uN. W. O.SI.KK. L. K. Junes. F. J. Helliweli,, TRINITY C0LLE(;E SCHOOL IIECOKI). 51 This school was startctl in a very small way, at the Rector ' s own personal expense, and upon his own responsibility. It was known as " Weston, " with a monogram composed of all the letters of the word. It was not in the village, but on the west bank of the Ilumber River, opposite the residence of the late W. R. W ' adsworth, the owner of the mill which still stands at the foot of the hill, into the walls of which is built a stone inscribed " Weston, Fair Babylon, " the original name of the village. This marked the site of a small hamlet of which a few houses still remained in the flat of the Humber. The houses were not inhabited when the school began, and each year when the river rose and heavy ice jams brought down trees and debris, parts of these houses were carried away towards Lake Ontario, until very little was left of the original settlement. The hill of the w ' est bank of the Humber extended almost from the door of the school to the front of the mill. The road- way was very narrow and was so unusually steep that it became almost dangerous to pedestrians in winter to attempt to go up or down it, but not so to the handful of boys who were turned loose there five days in the week at 4 o ' clock in the afternoon. An old cutter had been discovered by one of the boys in a shed not far away. It had no shafts or box on it, but was composed of two runners with a top on them, and was about the size of a study table and not too high for the smallest boy to climb on to it. This was what the school most delighted in during winter, and on this they tempted Providence as often as opportunity af- forded. When five boys were on it went down the hill at break- neck pace; occasionally it ran foul of the mill, but nobody was hurt. Boys played in this mill, however, and one at least learned a lesson he will never forget. He was only a little chap, but I have recently heard that he still remembers climbing up to the fifth floor and catching a large round rope that hung very tempt- ingly from the floor above to the ground. He knew nothing of the laws of gravity and had never experienced the rate which a falling body picks up. He slid down. The village of Weston was treated that day to a scene that is hard to describe, the air was rent with awful howls, beginning 52 TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOL RECORD. at the mill and never ceasing until they reached the parsonage. Residents on Alain street ran to their doors startled by the noise, and beheld only a small boy, holding up his hands with fingers wide apart, the finger-tips of which had not the slightest pretence of a piece of skin on, trying to walk in a way that would keep his knees from interfering with one another, for in coming down the rope at the pace he did he had burned all the skin off his fingers and the inside of his knees. Arrived at the parsonage he probably received a good deal of sympathy and attention as the Rector in case of an emergency could do the work of physician or surgeon. But the history of this school will not interest any of those immediately connected with the Trinity College School, and is only mentioned for the purpose of showing them how Trinity College School first came to be thought of. As this school grew and its requirements became greater, the possibility of connecting it with Trinity College, the only Church University, became a matter for consideration. With this object in view, the Rector had some correspondence with the Governing body of Trinity University, as a consequence of which he was asked to attend a special meeting of this body and explain what he proposed to { o. II is proposition was that he should place his school under the control of Trinity College, to be thereafter carried on as ' i ' he Trinity College School, the aim and object of which should be the preparation of boys for Trinity University. That he should give his time as a Master, teaching French, drawing and water-colour painting, without remuneration, and that some moneys, amounting to about $900. which had been subscribed or donated by his personal friends to help in the project of a church school for boys, should be handed over to Trinity University upon the understanding that the school be called " The Trinity College School. " The Reverend Provost Whittaker was willing to accept the oflfcr that this boys ' .school should be a Trinity College School, but this the Rector would not agree to. and for a time it .seemed ♦See old bookplates which wtrc marked in hooks given tf) the library of the Church University. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 53 as if the wliole matter was likely to drop. The Rector did not propose to allow his school to become merely one of a number of schools who should have the privilege of using the name of " Trinity. " It must be the one and only ' i ' rinity College School, or else it would have nothing to do with Trinity. After some further correspondence, the following resolution shows the circumstances under which Trinity College accepted this gift: — COPY OP RESOIvUTION Passed by the Corporation of Trinity College, 8th November, 1864. Proposed School Report of Committee : The Committee appointed as to the proposed school made the following report : The Committee appointed to consider wliether any steps should be taken to establish a School in connection with Trinity College, beg to report that they have had before them a proposal made by the Reverend W. A. Johnson, of Weston, to establish a School at or near Weston, under the sanction of Trinity Col- lege, and under such regulations as to discipline and the course of study as the Corporation of Trinity College may approve, the appointment of Masters being also subject to the approval of the Corporation. Air. Johnson is willing to make himself resjwnsible for the expenses of the establishment, provided that he is aided by the approval and countenance of the Corporation, and author- ized to advertise the connection of the School with the College; and also to state that Annual Examinations will be conducted by the Professors, and Prizes given by the Corporation. Mr. Johnson has further informed the Committee that he has at his disposal a sum of JJ oo.oo which he is prepared to employ in the purchase of School Building, or of a site, as may be thought best, to be vested in the Corporation of Trinity College. The Committee recommend the following resolution to be adopted by the Corporation : That the Corporation of Trinity College accept the proposal of the Reverend W. A. Johnson, with an- acknowledgement of the disinterested zeal which it discx)vers in the cause of Church M TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Education, and re-appoints the Committee for the purpose of conferring with Ir. Johnson on the details of his plan, and with authority to take any such steps as in their judgment shall ap- pear expedient. Report and Resolution adopted. After this the formation of the School went on comparatively rapidly. There were some difficulties, however, to be met. In the first place, there were no buildings. The schoolroom which had been used by the original school was small and out of the way, and no building could be obtained in the village. To meet this difficulty, a large breakfast- room in the half basement of the parsonage was fitted up with desks, Master ' s table, etc., and in this the School was opened in 1865. Here the boys all learned their lessons in the evenings, and many of the classes received their instruction during the day. As soon as the first circular announcing the establishment of the School was issued a number of boys applied, but there was nowhere to put them — again the parsonage was made use of. Fortunately it had large bedrooms, and three of these were im- mediately filled with School beds, and some 16 or 18 boys were accommodated. And the large dining-room was cleared of furni- ture and two long tables, one on each side of the room, were connected at the lower end by a cross table. At the end of one table sat the Warden, at the end of the other the Head Master, while Mrs. Johnson sat at the middle of the cross table. Grace was said by the Head Master before and after meals— in Latin — and any misbehaviour, or neglect of the conventionalitits of civilized i)eople, were dealt with by the Head Master immediate- ly after the meal in a way which left an impression. This " first circular, " i)robably long since passed out of print, must have had its peculiarities, as Sir William Osier refers to it in his address to the Yale students entitled " A Way of Life. " Speaking of the trifling circumstances by which men ' s lives are influenced, he says: — " I was directed to the Trinity College School, then at Weston, Ontario, by a paragraph in the Circular stating that senior boys would go into the drawing-room in the evenings and learn to sing and dance — accomplishments for which I was never de- TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOL RFX ' ORD. 66 signed ; I found something more valuable, a man of the White of Selborne type, who knew nature, and who knew how to get boys interested in it. " To provide board and lodging for all these boys, as well as for a Head Master who lived in an addition which had been added to the parsonage, was an undertaking which few ladies would care to assume. But Mrs. Johnson had lived as a child at Harrow, with brothers at the great schools there, and was as fond of little boys as her husband was, and the boys looked to her as they did to their own mothers. They were always sure of sympathy and kindness from her, although her house had been turned practically inside out for their convenience. She ar- ranged the dormitories, and so it happened that the boys who got on well together slept in the same room ; of these the St. Catharine ' s room was always considered the most exclusive — as none but boys who came from St. Catharines were " allowed in. " On certain evenings in each week many of the boys enjoyed themselves in the drawing-room, where Mrs. Edward Miles, the Warden ' s eldest daughter, who was very musical and had a trained voice, was always ready to encourage the boys to sing. Prayers were always said in the dining-room at 9.30, and all the boys went to bed at 10. The staff of the School consisted of: the Warden, the Head Master, with one or two assistant masters, a drill instructor, music master. Of the Rev. W. A. Johnson, Sir Wm. Osier, in an address at Guy ' s Hospital in 1905 on the Religio Medici, used the follow- ing words : — " As a boy it was my good fortune to come under the influence of a parish priest of the Gilbert White type, who followed the seasons of nature no less ardently than he followed those of the Church, and whose excursions into science had brought him into contact with physic and physicians. " Father Johnson, as his friends loved to call him, founder and warden of The Trinity College Scho ol near Toronto, illus- trated that angelical conjunction (to use Cotton Mather ' s words) of medicine and divinity more common in the i6th and 17th cen- turies than in the 19th. An earnest student of Sir Thomas 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Brown, particularly of the Religio Medici, he often read us ex- tracts in illustration of the body of tiie English language, or he would entertain us with some of the author ' s quaint conceits. " He took charge of the teaching on all religious matters and during certain days in the week gave instruction in the Church Catechism, Bible History, etc., to the various classes. But this was not all. This was essentially a Church School, and its tone was always a little different to that of other schools, for on and beyond all class teaching there was teaching of a practical character, a more or less church character that wa s always ])erceptible. Every boy was taught the two great com- mandments, his duty to God, and his duty to his neighbour, but each and every boy was taught tiiat " Duty " exceeded every other demand that a man should recognize. They were shown that duty very often led to a great deal of hard and apjjarently unnecessary work, but they were also taught that because anything was their duty they should do it, and not only as a duty but willingly. This may seem rather a high ideal, but in everything this idea was uppermost. The Warden ' s life had always been one of duty, duty in the broadest sense of the word, and it was his constant endeavour to instil into the mind of every boy this precept. As a matter of fact, the boys were neither better nor than many other school boys, only enjoyed themselves in the way boys are wont to do, they were always happy and contented, at the same time never forgetting that they had certain duties to perform, which were performed, not as irksome or unnecessary, but simply be- cause they were duties which everyone was expected to assume. The consc(|ucnce of all this was that there was a confidence and a .sodality which existed not only between the boys themselves, but between the boys and their masters, and this produced such further confidence that opposition was unknown. The rules of the School were absolute, every boy knew them, every boy knew how he would be judged. Did he in the first place do his duty under the circumstances, did he use reasonable consideration for others? if so he was sure that he would not be blamed, no matter what occurred. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 67 The llccul Master was tlic Kcvcrcnd Char les Howard IJadge- Icy. lie lived in rooms huill off the parsonage, and very com- fortable rooms they were, l- ' rom his study window the windows of the school-room in the half basement could be easily seen, and the boys had the great advantage of never knowing whether the Head Master was watching them at their studies or not. Mr. Badgeley was a large man, with a tall athletic figure. His manner was delightful and his face kind, though his deep- set eyes were heavily shaded by black eyebrows. He had long black whiskers and a very decided mouth. He was a man of high scholarly attainments, a son of Dr. Badgeley, well-known by reputation to the parents and grand-parents of many of the boys. The ceiling of the basement in which the School was carried on, was probably not more than seven feet from the floor. Mr. Badgley, standing six feet, there were times when he could not do justice to some of the work he had to perform for want of head-room. For instance, when a boy was to be caned it was not always possible that he could swing the cane with that peculiar swiftness which makes it most efficacious. Many of the boys of that date are probably still thankful to the architect who built that house. Mr. Badgley established the use of the cane, and caning was one of the strong points of the School, and was done in this way : It was a long process ; first it was decided that a certain boy should be caned ; there was no theory about this, it w-as a matter that was worked out by the master, who thereupon sent the poor trembling little wretch to the Head Master ' s room to inform him, and to select the particular cane that he thought looked the most kindly. It was, in course of time, brought back to the School ; then the boy ' s left shoulder was gently grasped by the eft hand of the master, who applied the cane in the most ap- proved fomi. The canes, too, were peculiar. They were very small, being oidy about three-eighths of an inch in diameter, and were made of fine straight, beautifully polished, round strips of what was known as second growth ali ole hickory. They were practi- 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. cally unbreakable, and would bend like a bit of India rubber, warranted to be felt over every spot they touched. There was a decided advantage to the culprit in his being sent for the cane; in the first place, it gave the master, supposing that he had been somewhat ruffled, time to get thorough command of himself, and it also gave the boy an opportunity of prejjaring for the ordeal. Having to go through a long passage outside the house before he reached the Head Master ' s room, opportunities might occur to his mind of so arranging matters that the caning was not so hard to bear. These were excellent chances for a boy to show his resourcefulness, and the fund of ingenuity which was brought to light was amazing. One little fellow, if he ever reads these pages, will remember how he contrived to take either four or five canings of gradually increasing vehemence without apparently being any the worse for them. He certaiidy was not any the better. Alas! the fifth time the game was played. It was noticed then that for many months he was not caned again. Mr. Litchfield, who acted as Mr. Hadgley ' s assistant, was an Englishman and a bachelor. He was a tall, handsome man, very highly connected, quiet and exclusive as only an Englishman can be. He was recently from one of the English universities, and probably had not overcome the shock that many Englishmen ex- perience when they come in contact with Canadian methods. He was not very long with the School, as he was called back to England on some private business. Mr. Sefton came out from Toronto each iMJday evening and stayed over Saturday and Sunday at the parsonage. He was a very jolly Englishman, who knew all about church music and l)robably many other things also. He taught music to private l)Upils and trained the boys to sing in the choir. Mr. Carter was a great friend of the boys. He taught them many wonderful things about cricket and was always ready to act as umpire or take a bat as the case might l)e, and for a time taught classics. Captain Goodwin, a thorough old soldier who boasted on having attained his i8th birthday on the very day that he fought at Waterloo, was adored by all the boys. He drilled them and taught them the manly art of self-defence. He was an expert Cai ' Tain (Joouwin. TRINITY (X)I.LK(iE SCHOOL RECORD, 59 swordsman, and when he was not teaching always had a bunch of boys round him who hstened with dehg-ht to his many stories of miHtary hfe. Although a very old man, he was upright and carried himself as if he were a much younger man. The rules of the School which applied to religious exercises were of the most definite cliaracter. Every boy rose at seven, many before it. At half-past seven they fell in and marched through the parsonage grounds to St. John ' s Chapel, which was on a separate lot to the north of the parsonage and faced the main driveway into the parsonage grounds. This church had been built by the Warden and Mr. lulward Miles, his son-in-law, and also by a few private subscriptions, and was the Warden ' s private property. Here Matins were said at 7.30, and the boys were at breakfast a few minutes after eight. No boy ever thought of being out of his place at Chapel. If he was not there he was not well enough to come down to breakfast and was only fit to spend that day in bed. Sunday was marked by the flying of the Union Jack, and was looked upon as a totally different day from any other. On Sundays early Communion was held in this Chapel, which was attended largely by members of the congregation, and at which the whole School was present. At 10.30 the boys fell in and were marched to St. Phillip ' s Church, which stood on the west side of the Humber about a mde away, and was the Parish Church. Evensong was said in St. John ' s Chapel, and was attended b all the School. The boys were happy as oidy schoolboys can be. Their play and their work were so arranged that they never had time to tire of either, and they lived that contented kind of life in which every hour of the day has in it something, whether work or play, that has to be done. There was no necessity for a boy to think what he was to do, it was provided for him. He never had any spare time on his hands, and although some boys, if they did not want to enjoy themselves in the way the rest of the School did on half-holidays, but wished rather to stay in the study and write letters or poetry or amuse themselves 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. in any other way, it was necessary that they should be at roll- call, and roll was called every two hours. The distance that Weston was from Toronto, being only ten miles, it seems now rather difficult to imagine that a roll-call every two hours with boys always within easy rcacli of the School, should be necessary. There were no motors in those days, there were no street cars, railway trains on the Grand Trunk consisted of one into To- ronto in the morning and another in the evening; and one out of Toronto in the morning and another in the afternoon. Some boys on half-holidays took to the woods, only across the railway tracks from the i)laygroun(l, and went bird-nesting or lumting chipmtmks, followed generally by endeavours to make their vic- tims live under circumstances that nature had never contemplated at their creation. Two brothers from the Niagara District were very fond of collecting animal pets, the younger one particularly so. In the early autumn he discovered a chipmunk ' s nest with five or six little chipmunks in it ; these he immediately corralled and placed in a cage which stood in a half-passage, or shed, between the back of the house and the ChapeJ, and through which the boys passed every morning on their way to church. One cold morn- ing it was noticed these chipmunks seemed sleepy, during the day they revived their usual activity, but every morning they were found in this comotose condition. The owner immediately saw the difficulty. As the boys passed through this room on their way to the Chapel he made a dive to the cage, picked the little chipmunks out and slipped them inside his shirt ; by the time Chapel was over the warmth of his skin had thoroughly revived the whole family and they were as bright and active as ever. He learned that the chipmunk becomes dormant and only requires warmth to revive it, but it was always a puzzle to some of the other boys to make out how it was that he managed to have all these young squirrels racing over his anatomy, round and round his l)0(ly during Chapel, without ever being found out. Another thing that many of the boys were very fond of doing was attempting to teach young crows to talk. These birds were continually being bnnight into this shed and oj)eratcd on in various ways. K.very boy seemed to TRINITY C0LLE(;E SCHOOL RECORD. fil have the impression that it was necessary to cut a crow ' s tongiie to enahle it to speak, and this operation was practised, sometimes longitucHnall)-. sometimes by loosening the tongue as they had seen their tongue-tied baby-brothers operated on, but all their experiments were without avail, the more the tongues were cut the less the crows seemed to wish to talk. The pocket-money that the boys received was controlled by one of the masters. Parents were earnestly asked not to allow their sons to have more than a very limited pocket-money. There were not many things that they could spend it on and therefore the need was all the less. This also kept them out of a great deal of mischief. Illness was a very rare occurrence, the boys having a reason- able amount of plain, wholesome iood and plenty of out-door exercises, cricket, football, boxing and single-stick exercises were all part of the school recreations. There were also paper chases, in which one little chap, who has since distinguished himself in the South African War. and who although with a very small body had unusually long legs, always arrived from half-an-hour to two or three hours behind the rest of the School, when we had nearly despaired of his ever reaching home. These paper chases were sometimes very long and tried many of the boys ' endurance. Of course there was no system with regard to the exercises. There was a cricket club and everybody had his own way of playing cricket, and yet even this club used to play matches with one or two other clubs. Boxing and Cudgeling were always favourite exercises with the boys. When a new boy arrived, he sooner or later fought into his particular place. This was varied on one memorable occasion when a very overgrown, good-natured, soft kind of chap arrived. He w as unable to contend with boys of his own height or weight, and he objected to fight with any one little fellow on account of the disparity in size. Me therefore made this novel proposition, that while it w ould be cowardly for him to fight with one little chap, he was (|uite ready to fight with ten or a dozen, by which means they would have even an advantage as to weight. Accordingly a long pole was laid horizontally on 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. two rests and made fast like a hurdle, the small boys were ar- ranged shoulder to shoulder on one side while our hero had the other side to himself. Every time that he shut his eyes and charged the row of small boys they would separate, and as he struck blindly over the hurdle the nearest to him would get in what execution they could. Needless to say nc one was much hurst. Eventually our hero explained that he was more accus- tomed to perform in his mother ' s drawing-room than on the school playground, and it was thereupon arranged that he should be allowed to sing instead. With football the yearly match held with Trinity College, at Weston, was a great event. The Lhiivcrsity men were much heavier than the School boys, and the contest was rather one- sided, but everybody looked forward to the time when the School would be able to thrash them. Football in those days was a different matter; tripping was the great trick then, and although nobody was ever seriously hurt some boys got some pretty heavy tumbles. This game was held in a long field scattered over with a certain number of stumps. Tlie field ran from the Weston Road cast and west to the Grand Trunk Railway tracks, and passed the front of the parsonage. A senior boy was trii)ped in one of these games and pitched headlong into a hole out of which a large ])ine stump had been partially taken. How it was his neck or back were not broken is another of those extraordinary occurrences that will never be explained. He caries the mark of it. however, to this day. Some kind of an attempt at a Cadet Corps was started. What the date of it was the writer does not know. Captain Goodwin, who was a great favourite with the boys, drilled them every Saturday afternoon, and two or three of the elder boys, who must have represented the officers in command of this little s(|uad, were provided with cavalry swords and belts, which were worn with a great deal of pf)mp going to and from the drill- ground. Once the boys gave an entirtainineiit in the lilagle llall to a crowdetl house, when they performed a farce known as " l lasher and Crasher, " followed by one or two scenes from Shakc-speare. TRINITY CULLECE SCIIUUL HECOKD. 83 Tlie evening was an ininiense success, and the audience was dc- liglited. A hot supper was served in a room off the hall, and some went lionio tliinkiiig how many happy moments there were in a small hoy ' s life; a greater numher confident that from this slight heginning they would eventually develop into theatrical stars. In a way we were rather advanced for such a young school, for we began exceedingly early to get into trouble. We had a law suit, or rather we were prosecuted for assault and battery ; it arose in this way : The removal of the School from the parsonage to the build- ing east of the G.T.R. track on Church Street necessitated the employment of someone who could live in this building and look after the School interests. The position was at once filled by an old lady and her daugh- ter, both large women — the mother an old woman, the daughter of an uncertain age, but endowed with an energy and an imagina- tion that on one occasion threatened the School. School was held in the room immediately below the large front room on the second floor in which these ladies .sat in the afternoons, and a pipe-hole passed through the ceiling of the School and the fl(X)r of their room. On almost the first occasion in which four or five boys were kept in on a half-holiday, they discovered that this pipe-hole was at times not covered. Naturally such an oppor- tunity to make this a mark through which paper darts, etc., could be shot was at once seized upon, more particularly as the afore- said maiden lady, notwithstanding her qualities, was not appre- ciated by the boys. Things, no doubt, were said, the ladies prob- ably had the first say, and, of course, had the last. The engage- ment lasted probably half-an-hour, as the boys understood it, an amusing episode which served to pass away an otherwise tedious hour of detention. Imagine our surprise when the School was served with a summons which stated that certain boys were charged with having committed an aggravated assault on a cer- tain maiden lady, by which grievous bodily harm had been sus- tained. This was accompanied by an order that these boys should present themselves before a bench of magistrates at the 64 TRINITY COLLECiE SCHOOL RECORD. Court House on Adelaide Street East, in the city of Toronto, to answer to this charge. The plaintiff in this action had rather too fertile an imagina- tion, and this fact led to an acquittal, as she endeavoured to con- vince the magistrates that having heen much annoyed hy various articles that these small boys shot up through the pipe-hole, she had used a large square board to cover the opening ; that upon this she had seated her. self, and that while in this position a log of wood of immense size was thrown with such accuracy that it in some way passed through the pipe-hole, carrying the board and herself up into the air and causing the damages complained of. The magistrates, though men of good sc und judgment and discernment, did not seem to be able to see how this could have occurred, and as to the other part of it, they looked upon it as a joke. The Rev. Dr. C. J. S. Bethune, Second Head Master. In the summer of 1863 three young men, who had much to do with the establishment of Trinity College School, were in England — William Jones, Charles Howard Badgley, and the writer. They had been school boys together at Upper Canada College and undergraduates at Trinity College, Toronto. Mr. Jones went to St. John ' s College, Cambridge, on completing the three years course, and became a high wrangler in the Mathe- matical Tripos. Mr. Badgley spent four years at Trinity and a year each in Cambridge and Oxford. At the time referred to Mr. Jones was an assistant master in the old Grammar School at Sedbergh, among the fells of western Yorkshire. Mr. Badg- ley was at Queen ' s College, Oxford, and in the autumn became an assistant master in St. John ' s School, Hurstpierpoint, in the county of Sussex. The writer was travelling about the British Isles with his bride, and spent the winter months as curate in the village of Carlton, situated in the flat country of the East TKIMTV CULLEUE SCHOUL KECUKD. 65 Riding. We were able to see our friends at Sedbergh and Ox- ford. Mr. Jones returned to Canada on his appointment as Professor of Mathematics in Trinity College, and entered in October upon the duties of his new position, which he ably filled for a long term of years. The summer of 1864 saw the writer back in Canada as Curate to his father at Cobourg, while Mr. Badgley was learning by pleasant experience how a good church school should be con- ducted on the long established traditions of the great English Public Schools. His knowledge thus acquired was of the utmost benefit to Trinity College School and formed the basis of the system upon whicli it was conducted. During this year (1864) the Rev. W. A. Johnson, Rector of Weston, received a sum of money from a friend in England to be employed for the benefit of the Church in Canada. He thought that it could be used most beneficially by devoting it to the establishment of a school in connection with Trinity College. Accordingly he applied to the College Corporation for permission to begin a school at Weston bearing the name of Trinity College. In the minutes of the Corporation of Trinity College, it is recorded that on Tuesday, October nth, 1864, a committee, con- sisting of Mr. G. W. Allan, Rev. Dr. Fuller, Mr. S. B. Harman, Professor Ambery, and the Provost, was appointed " to consider whether any and what steps should be taken for establishing a school in connection with Trinity College, and to report at the November meeting. " On Tuesday, November 8th, 1864, the Committee reported as follows : — " The Committee appointed to consider whether any steps should be taken to establish a school in connection with the College, beg to report that they have had before them a proposal made by the Reverend W ' . A. Johnson to establish a school at or near Weston, under the sanction of the College, and under such regulations as to discipline and the course of study as the Corporation of the College may approve, the appointment of masters being also subject to the approval of the Corporation. Mr. Johnson is willing to make himself responsible for the e.x- penses of the establishment, provided that he is aided by the approval and countenance of the Corporation, and authorized to 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. advertise the connection of the School with the College, and also to state that annual examinations will be conducted by the pro- fessors and prizes given by the Corporation. Mr. Johnson has further informed the Committee that he has at his disposal a sum of nine hundred dollars, which he is prei)ared to employ in the purchase of school buildings or of a site, as may be thought best, to be vested in the Corporation of Trinity College. The Committee recommend the following resolution to be adopted by the Corporation : — ' That the Corporation of Trinity College ac- cepts the proposal of the Reverend A. Johnson with an acknowledgment of the disinterested zeal which it discovers in the cause of Church education, and re-appoints the Committee for the purpose of conferring with Mr. Johnson on the details of his plans and with authority to take any such steps as in their judgment shall appear expedient. ' " Report and resolution adopted. After arrangements had thus been made for the opening of the School, on the recommendation of Prof. Jones, the Rev. C. H. Badgley was invited to undertake the Head Mastership. He accordingly resigned his position at Hurstpierpoint and came to Toronto in the spring of 1865. He brought with him to Weston the system that he had learnt at this excellent school, and adopted its motto, " Beati Mundo Corde " for the infant institution which he was called upon to govern and develop. He was a wonderful schoolmaster, both as regards teaching and control ; the sound of his voice or even his footfall in the distance was sufficient to reduce to absolute stillness a noisy form of lively boys. His method of teaching was very thorough and laid a solid founda- tion at the beginning upon which to build more advanced scholar- ship. While strict to a degree in the class-room, out of school he was most companionable with the boys, entering into their sports and amusements and taking the liveliest interest in all their doings. He really loved the boys, and they regarde l him with mingled feelings of awe and affection. The Rev. W. A. Johnson, the Rector of Weston, was re- markable for his keen love of nature, which is not often to be found among the country clerg) ' . He carefully tended a garden of flowers, and enjoyed drawing examples of them and of in- TRINITY COr.LEdE SCHOOL RECORD. 67 sects, which he did with much taste and skill, lie also employed a microscope for the examination and study of minute forms of life, but he did not attempt to make any collections of the objects in which he was so much interested. It was largely due to his inspiration that Sir William Osier began in his schooldays at Weston to find enjoyment in the observation of the beauties of nature. Dr. James Bovell, one of the ablest physicians in Toronto, Professor in the Trinity Medical School and Lecturer in the College, was a warm friend of Mr. Johnson, and took a deep interest in the School. He was a most loveable man, kind and sympathetic in dealing with the sick and suffering, a humble- minded Christian and devout Churchman. The writer owes to him a debt of gratitude for encouragement, help and advice during his student days. He was the author of some inspiring manuals of private devotion and of a large work on Natural Theolog) ' as opposed to Pantheism and other heresies. Another warm friend of the School was the Rev. John Am- bery. Professor of Classics at Trinity College. From the very beginning to the close of his life, he took a keen interest in its progress and welfare, and was always ready to do battle, when required, for its honour and support. In later years his sons and grandsons have been pupils of the School. These five men. Johnson and Bovell, Jones and Badgley, and Ambery, were the real founders of the School, while its initial success was due to the ability of Mr. Badgley and the untiring energy and business support of Mr. Jones. The first governing body consisted of Bishop Strachan, of Toronto, and Bishop Lewis, of Ontario, as visitors; the Hon. J. Hillyard Cameron, Chancellor of Trinity University, Provost Whitaker, Professors Ambery. Jones and Bovell. and Mr. Badg- ley, ex officio members ; and the following elected members : Rev. W. A. Johnson, Archdeacon Bethune (second Bishop of To- ronto), Rev. Dr. Fuller (first Bishop of Niagara). Rev. J. O. Geddes, Rector of Hamilton, Hon. G. W. Allan (subsequently Chancellor), and Mr. C. J. Campbell of Toronto. On. the first of May, 1865. the School was opened in the village of Weston with only nine pupils ; ten more were added G8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. after the summer holidays. Some of the boy.s were provided for in the Rectory, and the rest lived with Mr. Badgley, the Head Master, in a house rented for the purpose, in which were also the class-rooms. INIr. Johnson built a neat wooden chapel at the entrance to his garden, and there the School services were held. On Sunday mornings the boys went to the parish church, which was some little distance away on the other side of the River Humber. The staff consisted of the Head Master, Mr. Johnson for French and Drawing, Mr. L. H. Evans for Mathematics, and two visiting instructors from Toronto for Singing and Drill. During this year (1865) a school was opened at Picton under the auspices of Dr. J. Travers Lewis, Lord Bishop of Ontario. His Lordship did not at all relish the competition of Weston with this new undertaking, and applied to the College Corpora- tion in order to bring about some fonn of amalgamation. The minutes of July nth, 1865, record that a Committee of Cor- poration was appointed " to consider the subject of the Ontario and Weston Schools and to report thereon at the next meeting. " After further correspondence with the Bishop of Ontario and also with Mr. Johnson, the Committee reported to the Corpora- tion on November 22nd, 1865, that " they had met Mr. Johnson, who is not prepared under any circumstances to consent to the closing of the School at Weston, or to the removal of the present Head Master, and further that he does not consider that the College would fulfil the terms of the contract with him for any pecuniary loss which he might have incurred in respect of ' ie School at the time of its removal. " The Committee also ex- pressed their desire that an oj)portunity should be given for the full discussion of the whole question of the Weston and Ontario ScIkkdIs by the Corporation itself. In adopting this Report, a further resolution stated that the Corporation wished to inform Mr. Johnson that it was " extremely desirous for an union with the Diocese of Ontario in the establishment of one Collegiate School in connexion with ' J ' rinity College, if such can be ef- fected. " It was evident that the masterful influence of Bishop Lewis had controlled the majority of the Corporation, and it was due to the firm stand made by Mr. Johnson, supported b) TRINITY CULLKCE SCHOOL KKCOKD. HO Professors Jones and Anihery, that the proposed " amalgama- tion, " or in other words absorption by the Ontario v ' chool at Picton. did not take place. The P ishop was by no means pleased, but no further consideration of the scheme was made by the Corporation. At that time, I ' icton, though a very attractive place in summer, was almost inaccessible in winter owing to its remoteness from a railway station ; this was a great drawback to its success, while the unfortunate appointment of an incom- petent Head Master brought its career to a close after a few years of adverse fortunes. In the autumn of 1866, my father having been elected Coad- jutor Bishop of Toronto, my position as curate at Cobourg came to an end, and by appointment of Bishop Strachan I removed to Springfield (now called Hrindale) in the county of Peel, and took charge of the Credit Mission. There I spent four years and kept in touch with the School, while it remained at Weston, assisting in the midsummer examinations and attending the speech day celebrations; one of these was held in a large room in the Eagle Hotel at Weston, and another at Trinity College, To- ronto. At the former I remember being somewhat shocked by the boys singing during the proceedings " Slap, Bang, Here We Are Again ! " and other choruses which seemed to me sadly un- dignified for such an occasion. My younger brother. Rev. F. A. Bethune, became a member of the stafif in 1867 and lived with Mr. Badgley. I remember saying to him, when he told me of his appointment, " W ell, Fred, to be a school-master is the last thing I should care to under- take! " — little thinking that the best part of my life would be spent in what I then supposed to be uncongenial drudgery. At the following Eastertide, he and Mr. Badgley walked over from Weston and spent a few days with me. REMOVAL TO TORT HOPE The daily control of the School was naturally in the hands of the Head Master, but a number of boys lived with Mr. John- son at the Rectory, and these were only with Mr. Badgley during school-hours. Before long this divided authority led to friction — arrangements made by the Head Master were some- 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. times disregarded by the Rector, and plans of the latter over- ruled by the Head Master. As time went on the relations be- tween them became so strained that separation was imi)erative, and at the end of three years it was decided to remove from Weston. Various places were suggested ; Archdeacon Palmer recommended a convenient house with beautiful grounds, now part of the Homewood Sanitarium at Guelph.but this was thought to be too near the Hellmuth College at London, then enjoying a high degree of popularity under Dr. Sweatman, as Head Master. Dr. Fuller, rector of Thorold, wished the School to be transferred to his parish ; Whitby, Niagara, and other places were suggested and visited by a Committee of the College Corporation. Finally through the influence and exertions of Mrs. Frascr and her brother Colonel Williams, personal friends of Mr. Uadglcy, it was decided to go to Port Hope. A com- mittee of townspeople was formed and a sum of money provided by means of which the. Ward homestead, northeast of the town, was rented, and also a building in the town to serve for class- rooms and chapel. These premises were offered to the School free of rent for three years. In September, 1868, the removal was carried out, and a new regime was entered upon. There was naturally a good deal of difference of opinion amongst those interested in the School, some taking the part of Mr. Johnson and others that of the Head Master. Among the former there were enough to encourage the Rector to carry on a School at Weston with Mr. Chcckley as Head Master; the venture proved unsuccessful and after a year or two was abandoned. In June, 1868, when it had been decided to remove the School from Weston, and the College Corporation proposed to spend some $io,ocx) on the purchase of a property at Whitby, Bishop Lewis strongly objected to any such expenditure of the funds of the College. In August he sent two further communi- cations to the Corporation, in which he claimed the right of veto upon any such action, and objected to the removal of the School to Port Hope. These comnnmications were not considered by the Corporation until the aninial general meeting in Xovember, by which time the School was settled in Port Hope, and all idea of purchasing the Whitby property had been abandoned. TRINITY COI.LKlJK SCHOOL RECORD. 71 AT PORT IIOPK. Tlic site of the Ward house is now occupied l)y the Head Master ' s Lodge. It was a large old-fashioned country house, built of wood, two storeys in height ; in front and on the cast side was a broad verandah, on the west flower beds and shrub- bery, and on the east a spacious kitchen garden and fruit trees, while in front was a narrow lawn with some larg e shade trees ; then as now, the views over tht lake, the Ilaniilton township hills, and the town of Cobourg in the distance were very beauti- ful. Entering the house, the Head Master ' s office and study was on the left, and the Matron ' s rooms on the right, with the kitchen behind; over these were four or five bedrooms. At the back of the original house various lath and j)laster additions had been made at different times; these furnished a large dining room, used as the boys ' study in the evening, with a big dormi- tory, holding a dozen beds, above, and a variety of smaller rooms. The whole structure provided accommodation for alK)ut thirty boys, four masters, matron and servants. A cottage across the road, now converted into a hospital, gave some further sleeping quarters. The classrooms were in a three-storey brick building near the Registry Office in the town, fully half a mile away; the ground floor was neatly fitted up as a Chapel, in which ser- vices were held on Sundays and Saints ' days; on Sunday morn- ings, however, the boys were marched over to St. John ' s Church on the opposite side of the town, a mile and a half from the School. The Sunday afternoon service was choral, with a sur- pliced choir of boys, and wa.s attended by a few of the St. John ' s congregation. Dr. O ' Meara, the rector, disapproved of the mild ritual of the Chapel, and objected to the attendance of any of his flock, and at length appealed to the Bishop for protection against this intrusion into his parish. The result was that Mr. Badgley was instructed to confine attendance at the Chapel to actual members of the School. The stafif at this time consisted of my brother Fred, who accompanied Mr. F adgley from Weston, Mr. G. . . Litchfield from Oxfo rd, an excellent master and well-read scholar, and Mr. Ogden P. Ford, who subsef|uently received holy orders and became widely known for his deep spiritual i)ower in dealing 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. with i)cnitent souls and his absohite devotion to his priestly duties both in public and private ministrations ; he was for many years Chaplain to the Sisters of St. John the Divine in Toronto. These were the resident masters, and fortunate were the boys in having men of such ability and high character to train and educate them to become well-developed Christian gentlemen. Two years went by — living nearly one hundred miles away, I knew little of what went on, but apparently all was not satis- factory. The school failed to pay its way; Mr. Ford resigned and was succeeded by Mr. E. H. Harrington, of Worcester Col- lege, Oxford, who had taken a pass degree and was not remark- able for any scholarly attainments. He was a tall, good-looking man, with immensely long " Dundreary " whiskers — the height of fashion at that time; kind and obliging, conscientious in his work but with no great force of character. Mr. Litchfield went to England on a visit to his people early in the year 1870 and never came back; my brother Fred resigned at midsummer and came to Guelph, where he served as curate to Archdeacon Palmer. To crown all, Mr. IJadgley also resigned, having accepted the Head Mastership of Bishop ' s College School, Lennoxville, which was then in a much more flourishing condition than Port Hope. During Mr. I ' adgcley ' s tenure of office, three years at Wes- ton and two at Port Hope, there were some noteworthy boys his pupils: Dr. John A. Worrell, K.C., now Chancellor of Trinity University and of the Diocese of Toronto; his brother Clarendon, Lord Bishop of Xova Scotia ; Sir William Osier, Bart.. Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford; Mr. Frank Darling, who now stands at the top of the architectural profes- sion in Canada; Dr. Arthur Jukes Johnson, eldest son of the rector of Weston, a physician of high repute in Toronto; Major- Generai James Frederick Wilson, for some time Commandant of the Citadel at Qucl ec ; Lieut. -Col. William Hamilton Merritt, well-known mining engineer, who served during the South Afri- can war ; E. Douglas Armour, K.C. ; Mosson Boyd, of Bobcay- geon ; Rev. Canons Arthur Jarvis and W. C. Allen ; Peter Perry, Head Ma.stcr of the Fergus High School; Louis K. Jones, LS.O., Assistant Deputy Minister of Railways and Canals, Ot- tawa; Sutherland Macklcm, and others. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 73 Tlie resignation of Mr. Badgley was a very serious matter and caused much anxiety to Professors Jones and Ambery, who at that time took a deeper interest in the School than most of the governing body. Their great concern was to find a com- petent successor to tlie retiring Head Master. In the early summer of 1870 I was much engrossed with my work in the Credit Mission, having begun the erection of the Church at Dixie, and holding services on Sundays at three sta- tions and on week-evenings at two others. My surprise was ac- cordingly great when I received letters from my friends Jones, Ambery and Badgley. asking me to accept the position of Head Master of Trinity College School at Port Hope, and urging me very strongly to do so. W ' ithout much hesitation I refused, hav- ing no desire to give up my country parochial work and no in- clination to become a school-master. More and more urgent letters followed, stating that no one else was available for the position, and that if I did not go to Port Hope the School would be given up. As a previous school in connection with Trinity College had been started in Toronto some years before with Mr. Abrahall, an Oxford graduate of high classical attainments, as Head Master, and had only lasted two or three years, owing to the absence of administrative capacity, it was felt that another failure would be disastrous and would prevent any further at- tempt for years to come. After much consideration I finally consented to leave the matter in the hands of my father, the Bishop of Toronto, and to abide by his decision. He was at the time on a confirmation tour in the northern part of the Diocese, and I was unable to confer with him personally, but sent him all the letters and a statement of my views and feelings. In a few days I received his decision, which was that as a matter of duty I should go to Port Hope. Thus the question was set- tled and I accepted the position of Head Master for two years, stating that by the end of that time, it would be evident to those interested as well as to myself, whether or not I could build up a permanent school for the benefit of the Church in Canada. This I considered to be the only sufficient reason for abandoning my work as a parish priest. 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. In the minutes of the meeting on July 12th, 1870, of the Corporation of Trinity College, it is recorded that a letter vvas received from the Rev. C. H. Badgley, resigning his position as Head Master of Trinity College School, Port Hope. A reso- lution accepting his resignation was defeated on the ground that it had not been shown that Mr. Badgley was appointed by the Corporation. The Provost, bowever, was instructed " to acknow- ledge Mr. l adgley ' s letter and to express to him the appreciation by the Corporation of his past services in the cause of Church education and their best wishes for his success in his new sphere of duty. " The following resolution was adopted : " That the Head Mas- tership of Trinity College School be offered to the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, under the condition that the Cor}X)ration of Trinity College be in no way responsible for the expenses incurred, or to be incurred, for such School ; it being distinctly understood that Trinity College School is not a preparatory school estab- lished under the Act incorporating Trinity College. " The College Corporation, while offering the Head Mastership to me, thus formally disclaimed any responsibility or authority over the School, which has ever since been free from its control, though it maintains a connection with the College by giving the Chancellor, the Provost, and its professors in Arts and Theolog) ' seats on its governing body, and retaining its original name of Trinity College School. ARRIVAL IN PORT HOPE. By the middle of July, 1870, it had thus been settled that I was to succeed Mr. F adgley as Head Master of the School, hav- ing, however, stipulated that I should enter upon its charge free from any burden of debt. This presented a difficulty, as the School had failed to jiay its way, ami there were many trades- men ' s bills due, with insufficient funds to meet them. Professor Jones undertook to solve the difficulty by collecting a sum of money, contributed by himself and friends, and arranging with the creditors to allow a discoimt off their bills. •These discounts were repaid to the tradesmen some years afterwards — much to their surprise and gratification. TKIMTV C()LLE(;i : SCHOOL KEUOKD. 75 At the close of tlic tenn in July I went clown to Port Hope to make final arrangements with Mr. Badglcy and to meet and confer with Mr. Jones. There had heen no speech-day pro- ceedings, and the boys had all gone home ; the masters, how- ever, were still there, making ready for their departure. Two or three days were very profitably and pleasantly spent and great encouragement given to me for my new undertaking. I suc- ceeded, also, in persuading my brother Fred to arrange with Archdeacon Palmer to remain only two months as his curate at Guelph, and to join me at the School in September. I ex- pected Mr. Litchfield to come back, but Mr. Ford had definitely decided upon leaving. When school opened in September the staff only consisted of my brother, Mr. Harrington and myself. On the first of September I went down to Port Hope and installed myself as Head Master; Mrs. Marmion, our excellent matron, and her staff of servants were there, and I was made very comfortable. A round of exploration the next morning re- vealed that Mr. Badgley had removed all the furniture of class- rooms and Chapel from the building in town, to the yard of the Ward house, and there the things were piled up in the open air without protection ! This was somewhat of a shock, as we had a right to use the building for another year free of charge. On looking round the premises I found a large empty frame building, once used as stable and coach-house, and which seemed readily convertible into class-rooms. In the course of a few days, it was thoroughly cleaned, the walls sheeted with pine boards, some windows inserted and partitions erected so as to form three rooms — and very satisfactory they proved. The Chapel-room in the town building was refitted, and there we con- tinued the School services, using a room above for the choir vestry. This arrangement was a relief to me, as I did not at all like having to march the boys down town and back twice a day for their lessons, no matter what the weather might be. During the interval before School opened, I was brought one day suddenly to realize my new importance. Mr. Harrington, whom I barely knew at that time, came and asked my permission to get married ! To this I graciously consented, as the event was 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. not to take place till the following year, and no immediate change would require to be made.. On the i8th of August, 1870, a meeting of the Governing Body was hel d in Toronto, at which there was a very small at- tendance. Arrangements were then completed for clearing off the debts of the School as mentioned above, and for securing its permanent establishment at Port Hope ; for the latter purpose Colonel Arthur Williams and Dr. Dewar represented the town committee. It was proposed to spend about three thousand dol- lars in building a lath and plaster addition to the old Ward house in order to provide room for more boys ; to this I was strongly opposed, believing that no expenditure of such a character should be made, and that a permanent building should be begun as soon as funds would permit. At this meeting there was also drawn up a memorandum of the terms upon which I was to enter upon the Mead Mastership of the School. One clause fixed my salary with the peculiar condition that I was to assume all pecuniary responsibility for the current expenses of the School, but was not to receive any payment myself till after all liabilities had been discharged. However, from the beginning I was able to make both ends meet, and received my modest salary in full. On September the 14th School began with 32 boys, two of whom were day-boys from the town ; there were twelve new- comers and twenty who had been with Mr. Badgley. The classes were held in tlie building fitted up for the purpose in the rear, and work was satisfactorily carried on. The smallness of the innn- bers was an advantage to me, as I was able to know the boys intimately and to fonn friendships with some of them, which have continued ever since. The school-work also, was not too laborious, though I took the highest forms in all their subjects. The boys were well-behavefl, happy and contented, and my two assistants most help ful in every way. The weeks of term slipi)ed rapidly by and nothing occurred to upset our pleasant routine. Personally, however, I suffered from one drawback. It was fully understood, when 1 accepted the Head Mastership, that my wife and three little children should live with nic in the School build- ing, and arrangements were made by the (lovcrning P o(ly for the amount that I should pay for their board. 1 found at once TKINITV COLLF(;p: school KECOKI). 77 on my arrival at Port Hope that this was iiiipracticahle, as there were no rooms available for tiiem. The nearest suitable place that I could find was a cottage near St. John ' s Church, about a mile and a half from the School. During my first year I was thus cut off from my family, seeing them on two or three after- noons in the week, and dining with them on Sundays after morn- ing service at St. John ' s. ERECTION OF THE SCHOOL BUILDING. In 1867, while the School was still at Weston, Professor Jones obtained subscriptions from many friends to form a fund for the purchase of land and the erection of buildings. The money was invested in shares of the newly established Canada Permanent Building Savings Society, payment for which ex- tended over four years. About $2,500 was subscribed at the out- set and some further additions were afterwards made; the divi- dends were also added to the capital. So successful was this investment that by the time the money was required for building purposes the shares were sold for more than double their cost. Having this fund to start with, the Governing Body gave permission for the erection of a pennanent building, and appoint- ed a committee to take charge of the matter ; all idea of adding to the Ward house having been abandoned. Three and a half acres of land on which stood the buildings in use, the garden and site of the contemplated new structure, were bought and paid for, and the remaining six and a half acres, which included the playground, were purchased on mortgage. Plans were ob- tained from Mr. Langley, at that time the leading architect in Toronto, during the autumn of 1870. These were to my mind very objectionable. The front elevation looked like a factory with a Mansard roof, and the internal arrangements not at all suitable. Happily for us, Mr. Langley, from pressure of other work, failed to pre])are the necessary specifications, and the committee could not ask for tenders; this enabled us to discard the plans, paying the architect simply for what he had done and returning the drawings. We then engaged the services of Mr. Henry Macdougall, a young man at that time, who had received his training at Edinburgh and in England, and was full of en- 78 TRINITY COLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD. thiisiasm for his work. He designed the whole of the building, and took the greatest {possible interest in all its details. Mr. Frank Darling, our present architect, was subsequently in part- nership with him. In the spring of 1871 the middle portion of the School build- ing was begun and its exterior completed by September; all was ready for occupation in January, 1872. Mr. Henry J. Campbell (afterwards an assistant master) and his chum, James Cox- worthy, were, by special permission, the first to sleep in the new building. The lease of the building in the town cxi)ired during the summer of 1871, and the Chapel furniture was removed to the School premises. Michaelmas Term began on the 20th of Sep- tember with 26 new boys and a total attendance of over fifty. Mr. John A. Worrell (now Chancellor of Trinity University and of the Diocese of Toronto, K.C., D.C.L.) took the place of Mr. Harrington on the staff. The building in the rear was still used for class-rooms, but we had no Chapel. On Saturday even- ings, after the workmen had left, my brother and I, with the aid of some boys, carried the Chapel furniture into the large room known as the " Senior Study, " and services were held there on Sunday, the fittings being removed again that evening. The room was floored, but had no ceiling nor glass in the windows; the corridor and entrance hall had loose boards laid on the joists. After a few Sundays the weather became colder and so the windows were covered with cotton cloth to keep out the wind. We were quite plea.sed with this arrangement, but it soon came to an end ; the plasterers began their work, making a mess that it was impossible to do anything with, and we were reluctantly obliged to march the boys over to St. John ' s Church on Sunday mornings for the rest of the term ; evening prayers were held in the dining room. During the summer holidays, my wife and children left the cottage in town and spent a couple of months in the Ward house, but when term began they had to make room for the boys. For a time we occupied the cottage across the road (now the hospi- The I.itany Desk in the Cliai cl was presented l)y some friends in memory of Mrs. Macdougall. TRINITY COLLECI-: SCHOOL RKCORD. 7« tal), atul remained there till cold weather set in, when we found it almost uninhabitable. My family then went to Toronto and spent some time with relations, while I returned to my office in the old house. These events may seem trivial now, but at the time they caused much discomfort and inconvenience, and are mentioned to show what disadvantages we laboured under dur- ing those early days. THR NRW BUILDING. January, 1872, was the beginning of a new era. The central portion of the building was completed and occupied by the boys, masters, matron and servants. The " J " " ior Study " was used as a dining room, the rooms at the back of the Ward house pro- vided class-rooms, and the building in the rear was fitted up as a Chapel. The School was incorporated by Act of the Ontario Legislature, which defined the Corporation and Governing Body, gave permission to hold real estate, and established the School upon an independent footing. In 1873 the Chapel and dining- hall at the east end of the building were erected, the latter being ready for use at the begin ning of lichaelmas Term, but the Chapel was not completed till some months later and was opened for Divine Service on Palm Sunday, 1874. This event was a great joy to us all, and enabled us to conduct the services in a much more dignified and impressive manner than was possible in our various temporary quarters. In 1874 the completion of the building by the erection of the western addition, wdiich contained the speech-room, more class- rooms, dormitories, matron ' s apartments, sick-rooms, etc., was begun. It was a venturesome undertaking, as we had incurrerd a considerable debt through our building operations and I had not a single dollar of subscriptions for the new structure. I was obliged to borrow money at eight and ten per cent, on my per- sonal liability, and risked everything on the venture. My faith in the success of the School was unbounded, and I believed that if the necessary accommodation could be provided the building would be filled with boys and we should in time be relieved of debt. My hopes were in due course fulfilled, but there was a long period of anxiety and arduous work. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. In order to reduce the cost of building by saving the con- tractor ' s profits, I secured the services of a competent foreman, John Cottrell, who had been employed by the contractor in the erection of the first portion of the building. With the aid of Mr. Macdougall ' s plans and specifications, we procured all necessary materials and engaged a large number of men, and in this way saved a considerable sum in the erection of both the Chapel and western addition. Certain portions of the work, such as plastering, painting, plumbing, etc., were, of course, contracted for by competent persons in Port Hope. As an example of what I went through in those days, I may mention that during severe weather in the winter of 1875, the plastering was being done in the new addition. No heating ap- paratus had then been installed, and it was most important that the fresh plaster should not freeze. A nmnber of wood stoves were set up and had to be attended to at regular intervals. About 9 o ' clock in the evening, Cottrell made up all the fires, and again between 5 and 6 o ' clock in the morning, while T attended to them after midnight. This involved climbing a series of ladders with only a lantern, up and down a pitchy dark shaft; replenishing the fires and seeing that all was safe for the night, which took up al out an hour ' s time. Little did the boys know how the Head Master was employed long after they had gone to bed. My life was certainly a busy one in those days. The regular work of teaching and sui)ervising the School, looking after all domestic matters, keeping all the accounts and at the same time superin- tending the building operations and reporting weekly to the architect, left very few spare moments for anything else. The labour was well bestowed, and I had the gratification of knowing, before many years had gone by, that the School was firmly estab- lished and all its financial burdens were removed. When I came to Port Hope in 1870 the .School did not possess a foot of land or a brick of building. I left it twenty-nine years later with almost its i)resent equipment, with the exception of the hospital and skating-rink. After the completion of the building, all went well with the School for many years, and there is little to record respecting it. In 1873 the Rfv. W. K. Cooper became a member of the staff TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 81 and took the liighest forms in mathematics ; he remained with us for seventeen years, and then resumed parochial work, becoming successively rector of Grafton, Campbellford and St. Martin ' s, Toronto. In 1875 ten acres of land adjoining the original premises on the west were purchased from the University of Toronto and prepared for cricket and football grounds ; during the following spring trees were planted along the south and west boundaries, most of which are now sturdy and vigorous. The year 1876 was rendered memorable by the loss of the services of the Rev. F. A. Bethune, who had been for nine years a most zealous and efficient assistant master, and was much be- loved by all the boys who had come under his charge. He was a great believer in j)hysical exercise and took an active part in the School cricket and football. During the summer holidays of that year, on a blazing hot day, he rowed in a skiff around the island of Toronto bay, and received a sunstroke which seemed slight at the time. It resulted, however, in serious debility, and rendered him unfit for work. It was therefore, arranged that he should go to England for a few months ' rest and change, with the expectation that he would be able to return and resuiue his duties at the School after the following Christmas. I went down with him to Quebec, and saw him off on the steamship, little thinking that I should never see him again. In the autumn, while staying witii Archdeacon Palmer (his formed rector at Guelph) at Eastbourne, serious lung trouble developed, and he was sent by the doctor ' s advice to Cannes, one of the charming health re- sorts of the French Riviera. At first his health improved, but the gain was only temporary, and on January 20th, 1877, he died. A cross marks his grave in the beautiful cemetery at Cannes, which overlooks the blue waters of the Mediterranean. To com- memorate his faithful services as Master and Priest, a fund was raised to provide the scholarships bearing his name, and the chancel of the Chapel was completed by the erection of the hand- some carved oak Bishop ' s throne and sedilia ; the latter unfor- tunately was destroyed in the fire of 1895. The first of the scholarships was offered for competition in 1883. 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL " RECORD. It would not be an easy task to record the appointments and the characteristics of all the men who spent long or short periods with us as assistant masters. References will, no doubt, be made to many of them in the reminiscences of old boys with which we expect to be favoured. The good work of the School and the excellence of the teaching given may be learnt from the calendars annually issued. From a volume containing those published from 1869 to 1883, I find that at least two scholarships were won at Trinity College, and occasionally elsewhere, every year dTiring that period, and very often as many as five or six. The School supplied, as it was intended to do, a number of well-trained pupils each year to enter Trinity College, and, in fact, during the whole of my incumbency, Port Hope boys formed a goodly pro- portion of the undergraduates at the College. In 1 891 my health became impaired, after more than twenty years of .somewhat arduous work. In order to lighten the burden it was arranged that I should take the position of War- den, and that the Rev. Arthur Lloyd, Professor at Trinity College, formerly of the Imperial University in Japan, should be appointed Head Master in charge of the teaching and discipline of the School. This arrangement only continued for two years and proved by no means a success. Mr. Lloyd was a scholar of exceptional ability and attainments, but lacked some of the re- (|uirements essential for the government of a boys ' school. A variety of troubles occurred and some misfortunes, for which he was in no way res] onsible, and which led him to resign in 1893. He returned to Jajian in the sumnuM- and 1 resumed my former position as Head Master. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 83 Mr. E. D. Armour, K.C. (1867). REMINISCENCE. It was on a cold autumn day in 1867 that I got off the train at the village of Weston and asked where Trinity College School was. I had been laid up for some weeks, and could not go to school at the begimiing of the term. Hence my arrival alone in the middle of the temi. Having been shown the school- house, which was visible from the station, I walked along the railway — the only visible approach — turned into the first road and proceeded towards the schoolhouse with feelings which were rapidly going down. I could see no playing ground except a small field, in a corner of which stood the rudiments or skeleton of a gymnasium, but which had as many of the indicia of a gibbet. There stood the bare frame work; and on the south face (if a frame work can have a face) there hung two hempen ropes waving in the autumn wind, strong evidence in favour of the gibbet. At another angle could be seen a trapeze, which might or might not offset the damaging evidence of the hempen ropes. Possibly the trapeze might have been used to give the victim a drowsy feeling by a preliminary swing before finally disposing of him. There was nothing conclusive so far. Rut at still another angle could be seen a pair of parallel bars, which could not have been used for a rack; and this preponderating fact decided me that it must really be a g ' mnasium. The schoolhouse was (and still is, for it is still standing) a plain old brick house, facing the east, and containing a basement and two storeys. As I entered, I was shown into a room at the right, which was the Head ' s sitting room, and, to my intense surprise, was greeted by a master who had, at my last school, g ven me an imposition which I had never done, and of which he immediately reminded me, accompanied, however, by a graceful pardon, and reciprocal assurances that we would both strive thenceforward to live better lives. I discovered afterwards that he was affectionately known amongst the boys as " Pontius Pilate. " 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The Head Master was the Reverend C. II. Badgley, an Ox- ford man, a good classic and an excellent teacher, who ininiedi- ately introduced me to the Fifth Form, which consisted of John A. Worrell, now K.C., D.C.L., Chancellor of the Diocese of Toronto and Chancellor of the University of Trinity College; and the Fifth Form immediately doubled its numbers. I was then shown over the schoolhouse. In the basement was the lower study, where the small boys were supposed to work in the evenings by the light of a coal oil lamp which hung from the ceiling. Adjoining this was a room which, as far as I could learn, was used for tubs on Saturday nights, and sometimes for fights in the day time, when secrecy had to be observed. The housekeeper ' s rooms were adjacent, and on the opposite side was the kitchen, which debouched into a woodshed where the winter ' s supply of wood was kept. On the ground floor, the dining room occupied the whole of one side, and in this room morning and evening prayers were said. In addition to the Head ' s room there was on this floor also the upper study, where the big boys were supposed to study, also lighted by a coal oil lamp hanging from the ceiling. In this and the lower study were all the lockers that the boys had. l p- stairs were the dormitories. This building was known as " The School Ihiuse " in contra- distinction to The Parsonage, the original schoolhouse, where a little less than one-half of the boys boarded. The School House (ignoring the fact that The Parsonage was the original school and that The School House contained the overflow), considered that th e Parsonage boys were put into the Parsonage because, on account of the frailty of their natures, they required the con- stant supervision and ministrations of a parson. The Parsonage considered, on the other hand, that they had been put there because it would never have done to allow such chosen spirits to associate too closely with ordinary School House boys. The division served its purpose of accommodating the growing num- bers, and also made it easy to get up matches at cricket an l football — and fights. The third establishment was the schoolhouse. Let no one suppose that there ever was any confusion between The School TRINITY COLLKOP: StIIOOL llKCOI f). Ha House and the schoolliousc. Everyone knew at once which was meant, as soon as spoken, although it is impossible to capitalize initial letters in ordinary speech. The schoolhouse was a rough- cast building facing east, on the same road as The School House, and about as far south from the railway as The School House stood north of it. W ' c all troo[)ed across the railway to school, and the Parsonage boys came down the railway tracks for the same purix se. So much for the material establishment. The stalT of masters constituted the first body of teachers which I did not consider as the natural enemies of boys in general and my own particular set of tyrants. The Head Master was good nature itself, notwithstanding that he sometimes wore a fierce look. He was very dark, and his clean-shaven face showed distinctly the area which he was obliged to traverse every nKjrning. He had piercing black eyes and straight and somewhat Knvering black eyebrows, which gave a stern appearance to the upper part of his face. But around the mouth there was a lurking expression of humour which at times completely ofifset the sternness of his face. Boys gener- ally can discover the weak spot in a man ' s character, and they are just as astute in discovering how to take advantage of it. Many a half-holiday was secured by watching the lower part of the Head ' s face, and striking for liberty when it was apparent that the feelings indexed by the lower part were stronger than those indexed by the upper part. The concession, however, was always accompanied by a sternly pronounced condition that the half-holiday should be devoted to football or cricket, according to season. Although the Head could wield a cane with skill and eflPect, he relied more upon the honour of the boys than their fear of punishment, and on his moral influence rather than his com- pulsory powers, and his influence was very great. The second master, Mr. Litchfield, was a very good teacher, but not a good master. He had not much influence with the boys, and seemed unable to sympathize with them or to control them. He always engaged in the conditional half-holiday sjwrts, but in the football season the boys (though they never really 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. complained of it) used to assert that his shins were always just where they wanted to kick. The third master, the Rev. Frederick A. Bethune, was one of the most lovable of men. Of a truly saintly disposition, he was one of the most manly of all men of my early recollection. His whole life was a sanctification of existence, and his school life one of devotion to the boys. While he could be stern when necessary, he ruled by mildness and sincere sympathy. He entered into the boys ' amusements and pursuits, encouraged them, and gained their confidence. He arranged our few cricket matches and football games, and was our only coach at cricket. The Rev. O. P. Ford, a double first of Trinity College, was mathematical master. He lived in town and came out to Weston for his classes. As a learned man and good teacher of mathe- matics, he shone ; but I doubt whether he would have been a good master if he had been called upon to perform sucii duties. He never engaged in out(kx)r sports, but would rather sit in a corner construing some mediaeval Latin book picked up in a bookstall, or revolving in his mind the intricacies or solution of a mathematical problem or paradox. Professor Pernet, of the University of Toronto, was our French master. The tradition was that he had left France to avoid conscription. I think he felt out of place amongst English people— perhaps only lonely- As to his talents as a teacher, one could read and rapidly learn French under his suj ervision, but 1 doubt whether he could as readily have taught the language. Drawing and music were taught by Mr. Gilbert and Mr. J. Daveniwrt Kerrison respectively. I should not oiuit to mention Mrs. Carroll, the liousekeeper, who was a sister of the I lead, and Lt.-Col. Goodwin and his son Henry Goodwin, who drilled us and taught us fencing, and the latter of whom taught gymnastics. Henry Goodwin was one of the best fencers in the world, and one of the best gymnasts I have ever seen. The curriculum of the School had not as wide a range as has the modern .school. Classics and mathematics formed the principal part of the teaching. Constant exercises in writing Latin prose were insisted on, and tended to give a facility of TRINITY CDl.LEiJE SCHOOL RECORD. 87 expression, an almost natural gift in the construction and analy- sis of sentences, with the accompanying teaching in philology made impossible the wrong spelling of a word of Latin origin, enabled one to exjiress a shade of meaning by the choice of an accurate phrase, and in fine gave one a knowledge of our own language, and how to use it, which I believe can be acciuired in no other, certainly in no better, way. The mastering of mathematics gives or improves the faculty of reasoning to an extent that enables one intuitively to detect a fault of reasoning, and serves to train the mind in systematizing ideas, in comparing their relative values, and in producing ac- curacy of thought Avhicii. in my humble estimation, can be ac- quired in no other way. I may make the damaging admission that I find it very difiicult to construe Latin at the present day, impossible to construe Greek ; and beyond the elements of geome- try and algebra I would cut a sorry figure if I were to try to exhibit any knowledge of mathematics. Yet the feeling as to the meaning of a new word remains, the feeling that some prac- tical application of a mathematical truth is right or wrong, as the case may be, remains. In other words, the habit of mind and thought acquired by early training will endure and serve long after the details have disappeared in the mist of the past. Might I be allowed to digress a little on the subject. A great deal is said about the teaching of science and modern languages at the ])resent day. By all means let the great elementary prin- ciples of physics and natural science be taught. But technical or advanced teaching in these sciences ought, in my opinion, never to take the place of the old subjects. Nor do I think that they should be universally taught. Let them be taken up at a later age by those who intend to devote their time specially to a profession or occupation which requires such knowledge. Mr. Price Collier, in his book on Germany and the Germans, states, as a statistical fact, that numbers of technically educated young men in Germany are competing with each other, and are ex- ploited by the unlearned manufacturers and commercial men of Germany whom they serve with their technical knowledge at small salaries. They never expand, but remain slaves to their employers. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The amount learned in a school is so small, in comparison with the enormous extent of knowledge that tlie experts possess, that it is worthless, and indeed perhaps dangerous. Is it not more important that one who is going to enter professional life should have a thorough grounding in classics and a training of the mind by mathematics, so as to enable him to express himself and reason well, than that he should neglect this excellent train- ing for the acquisition of a certain number of mere facts? There is a very marked difference between education and the mere acquisition of knowledge. If one merely accumulates a great number of facts, no doubt one has acquired a great deal of knowledge. But is he more humane? Is he educated? Is not his own mind concentrated on his own acquisitions, so that self predominates? On the other hand, if one has become more humane, more gentle in his demeanour to others, with a wider outlook on life, more ready to acknowledge the worth of his neighbours, more ready to obliterate self, is he not educated? Compare the scientific German of to-day with an educated I ' riton, and let me know the answer. The teaching of modern languages is un(|uestionaiMy import- ant, but will a youth not learn French and Italian, in the way in which they are taught now. better if he is grounded in Latin than if he is not? We all learn English by ear first, and then long afterwards (sometimes) learn the granunar. If we learn Latin and Greek well, we need never look at an iMiglish grammar. Why should not other modern languages be taught in the same way ? I am persua led that modern languages can be better taught by ear, i.e., by conversation, than by sight or through the grammar. Having thus unburdened myself, let me now resume. The tone of the School during the time I was there was ex- cellent. The Head inculcated a sense of honour amongst the boys. A boy ' s word was accepted as the truth; but if it so haj)- pened that he was deceiving, woe to him, not only from the Head but also from the other boys! Swearing was tab(X). And I have known the boys, on their own initiative, |)ut a boy into Coventry for swearing. It is good policy, to put it on the lowest ground, to trust boys, to put them on honour. A few of them will fall, but the many that are elevated will show the good results. I TKINITY COLLEf E SCHOOL RECORD. 89 remember an incident of Asli Wednesday, 1868. The Head preached a sermon on self-denial, but the only appeal which he made to the boys was to banish dime novels from the School. That day the dime novels met the fate of the books of those " who used curious arts, " and not one was thereafter seen in the School. Cricket was kept alive by the Rev. J. A. Bethune. Ceaseless and tireless was he in coaching the team. On our concrete ground we turned out to practice as often as he could get us. Our bowling and batting were not very good. But Mr. Bethune in- stilled into us the importance of stopping the runs of the op- ponent if we could not make them ourselves. To that end practice was conducted by having a regular game, and so the imix)rtance of fielding was constantly impressed on us. As soon as a batter was put out, he went into the field and his place was taken by a fielder. If a fielder mufifed a ball, he had to try again. The consequence was that the boys were very alert on the field, and became expert at throwing in, and so saved many a run. I recollect one beautiful feat performed by Mr. Bethune. There were no boundaries. A ball was hit over the fence. Mr. Bethune, who was at long on, ran to the fence, vaulted over, and while in the air caught the ball in one hand. We had only two matches in the year, one with Upper Canada College, and the other with the village, as I recollect. On the latter occasion X ' ernon and Ricn W ' adsworth played for the village, and for the School, Sir William Osier, who was then studying medicine in Toronto, came out to play. Occasionally a match between the Parsonage and The School House was played, but more often from thirteen to fifteen boys turned out for practice in an or- ganized game. Our football was merely an amusement ; we had no one to play with except the Weston Public or High Sch(X)l. It had its uses, however, for occasionally a score was paid off on some one ' s shins. I think I ought not to omit the regulations as t(j fighting. Fighting on account of passion, revenge, or hatred was forbid- den. As a trial of strength or skill it was permissible luider conditions. If two boys wanted to fight, they were obliged to 90 • TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ask the leave of a prefect. If there was any bad blood between them, leave was refused. If not, it was granted, but the boys had to fight in the presence of the prefect. If a boy appeared at table with a black eye or a damaged nose, he was simply asked its cause, and, if it was a fight, whether a prefect had been present. If so, no more questions were asked, except, perhaps, who got the worst of it. As a rule, when a lot of boys come together, there will be some who keep pets. But there was only one pet in the school in my time, and he met an untimely end. He was a crow. That was all that was known about him. In fact I don ' t know whether he was a cock crow (if the term is permissible in that sense) ; but he was always treated as a gentleman. I don ' t think it was known how he came to attach himself to the School. He was just there — and a crow. He always joined in the cricket, stand- ing at an outfield and vigilantly watching the ball. When it was hit, he would chase it, iluttcring along the ground and peck- ing at it until it stopped. He would then gravely stand beside it until the fielder recovered it. No one ever could catch him. Sometimes a fielder would feint at the ball and snatch at the crow, but Jim would quietly, gracefully, but quickly, step to one side and elude him. Occasionally he visited the dining room, on which occasions he would reconnoitre from the window sill, fly to the table and gravely walk up and down jMcking up crumbs and eluding every attempt to touch him. On one occasion he got himself into a terrible scrape. A young lady was accus- tomed to sew at a window in a near-by house. One day she left the room, leaving her work-basket on the window sill. Mr. Crow immediately lit on the window sill, peered into the basket, and finding it interesting, hopped into it. In a very short time he had himself so wound up and entangled in threads and other varieties of material that he could not escai)e when the owner of the basket returned. I lowever. he was gently disentangled, and flew away a gladder and a wiser crow. He was finally so badly hurt by some miscreant who broke his leg with a stone that he had to be put out of pain. We had practically no winter sports. A fine row of white faced houses dug out of a snowdrift lx)rc testimony to the boys ' architectural skill and industry, but when the caves were finished TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 91 there was nothing to do but sit in them. Occasionally a clear bit of ice could be found for skating, but the only skating I per- sonally recollect was a trip through a tunnel which had been constructed alongside the railway west of the liumber River to carry off surface water and so protect the bridge abutments. Rambles through the silent woods, or along the country roads, were the only other outdoor winter amusements, the gymnasium being out of business in the winter. For a Sunday afternoon en- tertainment, ChatTee, another boy whose name I forget, and myself walked to the Dundas Street bridges in Toronto and back. No School is complete without its tuck-shop. A very modest little brick cottage stood in the woods alongside the railway and on the opposite side from the Parsonage. This was the tuck-shop. Of course it did not approach the excellence of the tuck-shop of modern days. But the patronage was quite ex- tensive. The proprietor was called by the boys Felix. Why, I don ' t think anyone ever knew. Whether he got his name from ■he Acts of the Apostles, or from his happy disposition, I can- not say. He did not resent being called Felix, and never in- sisted upon being called by his own name, which was convenient as nobody knew it. The end of the academic year of 1867-8 was marked by the steeplechase, which I had the honour to win; and to-day, after forty-six and a half years, I still prize the pewter which helps to adorn my sideboard ; and by the athletic sports, and finally by a cricket match played with the village on the first of July, one of the hottest days that I can remember. Speech-day was celebrated at Trinity College, as being more accessible to the friends of the School than Weston. At any rate there was no room available in either The School House or the schoolhouse, and in the autumn of that year the Fifth Form matriculated at Trinity College. It is a long way to look back to that short sojourn at Trinity College School. But its memories are still fresh with me. and I frequently look over my mental and moral ledger and note what I owe to the School. Fine buildings have taken the place of the humble houses at Weston; a fine gymnasium succeeds the open air arrangement Sl2 TRINITY COLLECIE SCHOOL RECORD. of scaffolding, ropes and rings ; a fine rink gives the present boys skating as long as the frost holds ; and playing grounds of whi ch the early schoolboy never dreamed are now afforded for the amusement of the boys. And all this with little or no outside pecuniary help. But most important of all, the spirit of the School has grown from within, and has increased and expanded as the mustard seed until it has grown into a great tree. In the uttermost parts of the earth, as well as at home, the old boys are serving their Church, some with distinction. In the widely separated parts of the Empire old boys are serving their King, some again with distinction. Others, not so conspicuous, are doing their duty in life. And all are proud to be old boys of Trinity College School. The Ven. Archdeacon Ingles, (1870) 1 870- 1 874. The year 1870 opened a new era in tiic history of Trinity College School. The Rev. Charles Badgley had gone to Len- noxville as Head Master of Bis hop ' s College School, and the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, M.A.. rector of Credit in the Diocese of Toronto, was appointed as his successor. Mr., afterwards Dr., Bethune entered upon his work with the characteristic energy which marked all his long regime. From the very first were manifested his splendid powers o( initiative and organisation. He found the School in the habit of going down town for ser- vice at St. John ' s Church, Port Hope, each Sunday morning and to their own Chapel in the brick building on the east side of Ward Street, close to the steps leading up I ' rotcstant Hill to St. Mark ' s Church, for afternoon service at 4 o ' clock, a practice which was continued until Scptemlx-r. 1871. Previously to Mr. Hethune ' s time the School sessions were also held in the building in which the Chapel was ; this, however, was discontinued im- mediately upon his appointment, one of the outbuildings at the School being fitted up, nicely lined with clean and planed lumber, TRINITY rOLr.E(;K SCHOOL KECORD. 93 and divideil into three class-rooms. Classes were also held in the hoarding house where the Head Master ' s house now stands. Among the masters who assisted " the Head " was his hrother, the late Rev. Fred licthune. M.A., who was always a great favorite with the boys owing to the deep interest he took in the School games. Scarcely an afternoon but Mr. F. Bethune was found upon the School playground, playing either cricket, in which he excelled as a bat and at the wickets, or football, ac- cording to the season. Once each fall Mr. F. Bethune would choose one of the bigger boys to be with him a hare, and a paper chase into the country was the order of the day. Well does the writer remember the first of these when the trail led the hounds who persevered to the end out to the little village of Canton, where in a country inn to which the trail led the now hungry hounds found that the senior hare had thoughtfully provided a hearty supper and a country wagon for the return journey. Another master at this date was Mr. Harrington, who was commonly known among the boys as Spondee, owing to the fact that he had, as we thought, two very long feet. The need of increased and better accommodation for the boys very soon engaged the attention of Dr. Bethune, and in the fall of 1870 sod was turned for the new building on the spot where the School now stands. Building operations advanced so rapidly that by September, 1871, a portion of the new build- ing was completed sufficiently to accommodate a number of the boys. In Trinity term 1871, it was found necessary to obtain increased accommodation, and Dr. Bethune acquired for the School the cottage opposite the School site, now used as a hos- pital, and Mr. Harrington, H. J. Campbell, head boy and prefect, better known as " Shy " Campbell, and three others boys were sent over there to sleep. It was while over there that an inci- dent occurred which has fastened upon the memory of many, if not all the boys of that day. One Sunday afternoon one of the boys discovered a nest of young skunks under the shed at the back of the cottage ; the boys at the larger house soon got wind of this discovery in more ways than one ! The excitement may easily be imagined that afternoon, when paraded down the hill for 4 o ' clock Chapel, each boy had to pass before " the Head " to 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. discover wliether it would be possible to admit him into the Chapel or no. Several boys had to return to the School and put on other clothes instead of attending the service. It was in the summer of 1871 that the cricket matches be- tween T. C. S. and Upper Canada College were resumed, having been discontinued since the School left Weston. To this day the U. C. C. match is the big event of the School year. Dr. Bethune, from the very first, realised that the best in- fluence of the School would not be felt upon the characters of the boys until the Chapel services had a larger part in the School life. Each day prayers were held in the School dining room, both morning and evening, but this was naturally felt insufficient, and " the Head " planned in some way to provide a chapel nearer than the foot of Protestant Hill for the School services, and on return o f the boys after the summer holidays of 187 1 they found that the opening of the new building had made it possible for the class-rooms in the old shed to be turned into a commodious and seemly little Chapel where we now turned not only for our daily morning and evening prayers during the week, but for our Sun- day morning and afternoon services. During the year that we worshipped in this building we had a visit from the late Rev. John Hordcn. of the Diocese of Moosonee, who was on his way to England to be consecrated first Bishop of that missionary See. Mr. I lorden called at the School to see the two sons of the late Archdeacon X ' incent, of Moosonee. who were then boys at the School. Mr. I lorden preached in the School chapel and told the story of his Diocese. The sermon went far beyond the limits of time of the ordinary sermon, but there was not a lx)y who would not have been glad liad he even continued longer, aiul there were but few. if any. who at the time did not think to be a missionary in Moosonee would be one of the ]iapi)iest things possible, not, I fear. lx " cause of the true greatness of the work, but because it meant the excitement of life among the Indians, canoeing on the rivers in the summer time, and travelling by snowshoe in the winter. Perhaps in some hearts there may have been something deeper which has borne fruit in some other way than by actual volunteering ivr service in the Diocese of Moosonee. TIUNITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOHl). Ofi Speech-day, 1871, was the first occasion wlien the Bronze Medal was awarded, which is the coveted reward of every boy. The medal was presented to the School by two ladies, who made the stiinilation that it should be awarde l on vote of the masters to the boy who stood first in " Industry, Integrity and Courtesy, " and was awarded to the head boy, " Shy " Campbell, who also obtained the Chancellor ' s and other prizes as well. As is so often the case, the boy who thus stood first excelled not only in a scholastic way, but stood well in sport, and was one of the best bowlers we have had on the cricket team. At the close of Trinity term 1871, Mr. Harrington left the School, but the staff of masters was strengthened by the addition of the names of Mr. J. A. Worrell, B.A., now the well-known J. A. Worrell, Esq., K.C., D.C.L., Chancellor of Trinity College and also Chancellor of the Diocese of Toronto, and Mr. C. R. Lee, R.A., afterwards tlie Rev., and now the late Rev. C. R. Lee, he having some time since passed to his reward. The old boys will best remember Mr. Worrell as " Musty, " a name by which he was more familiarly known amongst the boys. Mr. Lee had a great abhorrence of June bugs, and on summer evenings when the windows were open during study hours, attracted by the lights, these June bugs came in in considerable numbers. Mr. Lee, to prevent incursions of this kind, ordered the w indows to be kept shut, an order which the boys not unnaturally resented. The happy thought struck some one that the best mode of meet- ing the difficulty would be for each boy to bring in one or more June bugs in his pocket and as soon as study began in Mr. Lee ' s week, if the windows were kept shut, to let the June bugs loose. It was soon discovered that the closing of the windows did not surmount the difficulty. Michaelmas term. 1872, found a further addition to the staff of masters. The Rev. W. E. Cooper, M.A., who had succeeded Mr. Bethune at the Credit, was added to the staff, and commonly known as " Old Tig " among the boys, having been named after the Assyrian ruler Tiglath Pilescr. Mr. Cooper was always proud of the distinction, as he admired the ruler in question. The addition of Mr. Cooper to the staff brought to the School not only increased scholarship, but also increased teaching ability, (Mi TRINITY COLLE(iE SCHOOL RECORD. lie iiaving a manifest gift of imparting the knowledge of which he himself had so large a fund. In September, 1871, Dr. Bethune occupied the house which had formerly been the School boarding house, and Mrs. Bethune was brought more closely in touch with the School. Mr. Cooper was the only other married master, his family living in town on Protestant llill, and many of the boys remember the pleasant visits they had at the house of Mrs. Cooper. Speech-day, 1873, was marked by the laying of the corner stone of the new Chapel by the Grand Master of the IMasonic Order, the Rev. ' incent dementi being Grand Chaplain. Michael- mas term saw the Chapel, though not completed, yet ready for occupation, and in beauty and every outward thing which would tend to increase reverence in w orship, contrasted greatly with the former Chapels of the School. ' ith the building of the Chapel and the dining-room underneath, the buildings were completed so far as the period of 1870-74 knew them, though the end with the tower towards the town was afterwards added and completed before the period of the great fire. The year 1873-74 again found the stafT strengthened, this time by the addition of Mr. C. J. Logan, B.A., son of the late Rev. Vm. Logan of Fenelon Falls. Mr. Logan was not only one of the best classics the School had had among the masters, but was also an outstanding cricketer who, while rather an in- ferior bat, stood well as a bowler in the cricketing circles of Canada and not only at the School, a qualification which made him of good esteem among the boys. The boys of 1870-74 were well looked after in the internal management of the boarding house by a capable matron and staff, who did all which was possible to make them comfortable. Of course we complained of " the grub, " we would not have been boys had we not done so, but nevertheless it was seldom that any serious ailment visited the School. Borhaps the most serious during this period was an epidemic of mumps in the winter of 1 87 1. Few of the boys even then were really seriously ill, two were, having taken cold ; however, they recovered under the careful nursing of the late Mrs. Marmion, the matron. Mrs. Marmion was a good woman, who did her duty faithfully. She TKINITY COLLE(JE SCHOOL KECORl). ' .i7 hail her favourites, of course, who woultl drop into her room after study before going to bed, and find that she had a good big piece of pie waiting for theni to encourage (hgestion before re- tiring for the night. With some Mrs. Marmion was not so popular, but her sister, the late Miss Fortune, who succeeded Mrs. Marmion as matron, was popular with everybody. The boys of this Jubilee year little realise some of the hard- ships the boys of the early period were obliged to go through. They would be thought hardships to-day, but, after all, we did not think them so. Before the opening of the new building, since burnt down, there were no bathrooms in the house, but baths in the Michaelmas and Lent terms were provided for the boys on Friday and Saturday nights. As soon as study began on these evenings, the boys were sent out in relays of four each every fifteen minutes to a shed at the back, where " John, " the faithful man-of-all-work, awaited thtir coming with a hot fire in the stove, heating water for the four washtubs into which these rollicking boys must turn and get out in time to let in the second set to follow them in fifteen minutes. Think of four boys in tubs of water, four more coming in to undress and awaiting their turn, and only a " John " tc look after them ; is it any won- der that there were two nights in the week which were abhorrent to that same ' " John, " and that they were Friday and Saturday nights ? Trinity term ushered in d better state of things. We could go to the creek in the early spring and afterwards to the lake front, where the boys then and now obtain, many of them, their first lessons in swimming. Speaking of the lake front brings to re- membrance one, and only one, occasion during these four years when the lake was frozen out to the lighthouse off Duck Har- bour. Several of us seized the occasion and skated out to the lighthouse, on which we inscribed the fact that we had accom- plished the feat. Rejoicing in what we had done, and enjoying the keen air and glorious skate as boys would do, though by the way, a part of tiie distance was very rough, our enjoyment was not shared by one who was watching us by telescope from his room at the head of the main stairs, viz., Mr. Fred Bethune. Interested as he always was in the manly sports of the boys, he 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. saw in this adventure that which never entered tlie head of any of the boys, the possibility of a wind breaking up the ice at any moment, or of the ice being too lliin in some spot in that open water to support us. We never knew how he discovered what we were doing, but on our return we found he had spent an anxious afternoon and we were forbidden ever again to attempt the feat. The admonition was unnecessary, the ice was soon broken up, and never during this period was it frozen out so far again. While skating on the creek (we never had a rink in those days) formed a part of the winter programme, our chief amuse- ment for Lent term was " bussing " on the hill towards Cobourg. Fro ' - " the School gate, across the creek, up the hill into the brick yard and down again to the creek, made quite a journey, but mail}- were the happy hours spent in this way on the winter afternoons. Mrs. Bethune, her sister Miss Forlong. and many other ladies often joined us in this merry- sport. As well as we were fed in the dining hall, this outdoor exer- cise in winter and summer whetted the appetites of the boys, that happy were the half-holiday afternoons when, unable to play cricket or other sport, we could get leave to town and spend ten or fifteen cents at " the tuck, " old Mammy Stevens, on John Street, just behind the Queen ' s Hotel. Here many a boy learned to appreciate " i)residents, " an affection which some of us have not abandoned yet. On the days we were unable to get to town the appearance of the bread cart occasioned a rush for twists, still warm, which the hungry boys would eat without butter. The boys of 1870-74, where arc they? Scattered here and there through the world, some have entered into rest. " Batty " Irving, one of our best all round cricketers, a judge in the Court of Appeal, British Columbia. Dick Rogers, rendered famous from his work on the lift locks on the Trent ' alley Canal; a work which met with adverse criticism from political opponents, but which has. after eight years, been fully vindicated in every point by an enquiry made by Mr. Ilolgatc, C.E. Dick was one of our best all round cricketers and football players. Charlie Rose became celebrated as a pianist ; Edwards as a taxidermist. " Buckey " Wise distinguished himself in Kgypt in the campaign TRINITY ruI.LECK SCHOOL KECOHD. 09 of 1882, a campaign which cost Harry Frerc his life; Buckcy was also aide-de-camp to General Middleton in the Canadian Northwest Rebellion of 1885. Amon ; hank managers, lawyers, doctors, clerg ' men and in other walks of life are to be fonnd the boys of 1870 to ' 74, fnltilling their ministry with credit to themselves and to the advantage of the community in which they live. Mr. N. F. Davidson, K.C. I first saw Trinity College School at the opening of Michael- mas term, 1879, entering the Fifth Form, and accordingly my intimate associates were chicHy of the I ' pper School. IMy most vivid remembrances of my old school placed, as nearly as I can in order of intensity, are : first and foremost the personality of the " Old Head, " Rev. Dr. 15ethune. Xe.xt stand out the names and the very faces (as they then were) of many of my compan- ions — G. H. Broughall, then Head of the School; Bishop Brent, who came a little after me and proceeded with me to Trinity Col- lege, as did also Dumble (now dead). Then there was Randall Davidson, now a prominent figure in the insurance world in Montreal; Arthur Allan, who has long ago made his name in Lloyds; the big and genial Yerringtons from the far west of the States; " Shy " Bogert, now the dignified manager of the Domin- ion Bank ; Young Straubenzie. later to make his name in the army like many of his family: " Shave " Cayley. then a youngster, since dead, after a fine career in the army, and his elder brother " Ned, " swift of foot, and now my own rector, and who was re- cently honoured by his Alma Mater with a D.D. degree. These and many more old T. C. S. boys there with me. or subsequently encountered in various walks of life, really make up Trinity College School for me. This accentuates one of the great facts of life, namely, that it is persons rather than things, which make the deepest impression upon our lives. Any reminiscences of mine would be faulty if they did not include some reference to the College Chapel, which certainly 10) TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. stands out in my mind in somewhat bold relief, possibly because, like the majority of T. C. S. boys, it is the place where I was contirmed. It was a very real pleasure to me to revisit the School on Speech-day, 1914, and to find how comparatively little change has been effected by the thirty-three years which have elapsed since I left. The buildings seem remarkably natural notwith- standing the fire. The grounds have, of course, become much more beautiful with the growth of the trees, but the wonderful view, not only lakewards, but also over the country to the north and east, seems more beautiful than ever. Truly the situation is ideal; and with the whole-hearted devotion of the old boys sending their sons or the boys of their own immediate families to the School, and under the great forward leadership of the present Head, I can see nothing but good omens for the future. Lives of the old boys have been given in the defence of the Empire before this, and the number of old boys already at the Front in The Great War sliould be a sufficient guarantee that a noble spirit of patriotism, devotion, and self-sacrifice, always the best incentive to a telling life, will permeate the old School from the youngest to the oldest yiu n for many a generation to come. The Right Rev. C. H. Brent, Bishop of the PhilHpines. (1880) TllikTV-FI ' I-: Mv RS SI.VCR. I ' Vom my earliest youth it bail been my ambition to become a T. C. S. boy. IJut it was not imtil 1 had finished High School work and taught for more than a year in the primary department of the Public School in Newcastle, Ont.. where 1 was born, that ning of Lent Term, 1880, and matriculated at Trinity University from the Fifth Form in 1881. It is hard to systematize my menK)ries of those days, so I shall jot them down just as they wing their way back to me. To ' I ' WIMTV cnUJlCK scilot)!, i;i: ' olv ' D. In] nie, and I am sure it was so with ninsl T. C. S. boys, the Head, as we called him, half in awe. half in affection, was the School. Ian Hay says that a great Headmaster must possess the Sixth Sense. " He must see nothing, yet know everything that goes on in the School. " " Dr. llethune, we IlIi, had the gift. From the first I would have done anything lo win a smile or word of com- mendation from him, and endured anything rather than a rebuke from his lips. I have to-day the portrait of the Head by my side as I write, here in the uttermost parts of the earth, and I often look up and gain inspiration from the quiet power of his disci- plined personality. He is still to me the Head. 1 hope that now in the late evening of his life he may read these words and realize that his ideals live in the lives of his old boys, who cannot fail to remember him with loving gratitude. The various masters of my day rise before me — " Nig " Wood, Charlie John Logan. " Busty " Allen, " Tig " Cooper, " i lonti, " and the rest. Nicknames are not terms of disrespect on the lips of the schoolboy. They represent a sort of out-of-Korm, behind- the-back familiarity. " Tig, " rest his soul, shaped in my mind an understanding of and love for the classics which has been one of my best intellectual assets. " Tig " (short for Tiglath Pileser) had lots of dry humour. Sometimes he let it loose at the same moment that he wielded the cane. " B , " he would say, " come here. What do you think you are preparing yourself for? Do not suppose that heaven means sitting on the moist edge of a cloud playing a harp. " Whack! whack! " Xow go back to your seat and do some work. " He was an enemy of indolence. I always think of him as a thorough man. He caned less than some of the other masters, but when he punished he did it as thor- oughly as he taught. How strange it is! I recall the numbers of my various dormi- tories — 2 , 9 (it had a bad record for improvised cricket and foot- ball at wicked hours of the night!), and 4, where as a prefect I presided over a nursery of little chaps. One of them was a nice cheeky little youngster (now a sedate bank manager) nicknamed " Shy, " and another was known as " Beatie " (short for Beatrice), because of his pink and white cheeks. Among my friends, some of them life-long, were Herbert Broughall, Xorman Hugel, Xed 102 TIvMNITV COlAjFAiK SCHOOL KKCORI). Cayley, and Fred Dumble. Names and faces come crowding up. Some have gone to their rest, others are serving in the ministry, still others are at the Front in the great war. Life was much simpler in those old days than it is now. The musty, rickety old lockers in the dimly lighted corridor — I could go to mine now with my eyes shut ! — were at best a poor place for books. But they had the odour of antiquity which meant a great deal. Our gymnasium was a shed in which fellows like Fessenden and " Shave " Cayley did daring acrobatic tricks, and the rest of us fellon our heads trying to do them. But we had good field-sports. Didn ' t Farrar, our new lightning underhand bowler, make the U.C.C. fellows sit up when he did the hat trick in the first innings of the annual match? I never made the Eleven, but I was on the football team, usually playing full back. Of course I knew all the tuck shops of the town. A fellow couldn ' t be a schoolboy if he didn ' t. But ycni could not do much damage to your stomach on 25c. a week, which was my allowance for all purposes. The glamour of Speech Day still stands out among the most brilliant moments of my life. The Chapel service gave it a purity and distinction all its own. Indeed, whatever carelessness there may have been in our Chapel life at T.C.S., daily prayers left an abiding power in my soul. I can recall now my earnest endeavour to learn concentration in Chapel, not wholly without success. After I took my degree I returned to T.C.S. as a master for a couple of years. P.ut that is another story, and does not be- long here. My schooldays lies in the fast retreating past, thirty-five years since, and now you are celebrating the jubilee of the School, while I am on the last lap of my career as the first Colonial Bishop of the .American Church. Mav Trinity College School be true to its best traditions in the new stretch of life which lies before it! One far away old boy at least does not fail in love for his School or in loyalty tn the happy days that are past. Cod bless T. C. S., boys and masters. C. II. Brknt. Manila, IM., 5th March. 1915. riv ' IMTV COLLEGE SCHOOL Ivi; nlUX 1U3 The Rev. G. H. Broughall, (1876) In attenipting to write of the years 1887- 1899 at T. C. S. from the staiulpoiTit of a Master, one is confronted by the diffi- culty of reducing to j)rint the general impression (jf hap])y mem- ories left by those years. The annoyances and disappointments, inseparable from such a life, have lost their sting or can only provoke a smile, if, indeed, they arc not lost in a blessed oblivion. Happy the office of memory that thus lets slip the bitter and retains the sweet. r)Ut it is a sad reflection that one cannot now recall the many incidents that made up the life of those happy days nor even name, if one ever could, the many — masters and boys — who contributed to the pleasure and profit of those halcyon days. I cannot describe these years in detail, and since I cannot write all I would, I must not write all I might. In Michaelmas term, 1887, I became a master, and I recall the difficulty I had in adjusting myself to my new relation to the Head. Eleven years before I had stood before him as a new boy, now I was a new master; but he was still, as he still is to the older generation, the Head, — the object of undiminished respect and increasing affection. Among my colleagues I found Rev. W. E. Cooper and J. R. Montizambert, masters in my school days, and E. L. Curry, at that time house master. To all three I, and others, owed more than we realized. Among those who joined the School with me were W. H. Nightingale — ever since among my most valued friends — and S. D. Hague, a former schoolfellow, now a de- voted missionary, whose distinction it has been ever to demand a harder field of work. Nightingale, tiic judicc. stood alone in the place he held in the boys ' affections. Uld boys made their way instinctively to his rooms and in them made their headquarters until their visits ended ; even now when old boys of fomier days foregather, there are almost invariably encpiiries for news of " Night. " I should like to speak of the value of his work to the School ; but to do so adequately would be to pass beyond the years assigned me, and I must forbear. KM ' n l. ■ coij.KiiK school hecord. So 1 might go on indefinitely among my fellow-workers. Name after name occurs of those to whom one would like to pay a tribute of affection ; but to mention all would be impossible, and to omit any would cause me regret. From all — without ex- ception, so far as I can remember — the old School, with a strange power, won interest and affection, and in its service all gave it of their best. But if distrust of memory bids mc be careful in naming fellow-masters, it warns me of a greater danger in naming boys. On the boys, to a large extent, depends the maintenance and development of all that is best in the School traditions, the de- struction or amendment of what is less worthy. Many I can recall in succeeding generations whose lives were in this way fruitful for good; others doubtless 1 have forgotten; and many, even at the time, 1 must have failed to recognize. Their in- fluence outlived them in the School. Many won a place among the heroes of the class-room and the playing fields, but theirs is a distinction surpassing any of scholarship or athletic prowess. Others there were, in widely differing positions, whose in- terest in the School contributed to our welfare, comfort or happiness. Among members of the Governing Body, Professor Jones, beloved by many generations of undergraduates at Trin- ity College; the Honourable G. W. Allan, whose whole bearing suggested an ideal for a schoolboy, and Mr. J. . . Worrell, old boy and master and loyal champion of classical learning, stand pre-eminent. Of the matrons and housekeepers I should like to mention everyone, as a tribute of affection and an acknowledge- ment of many kindnesses. Xor should 1 like to omit all mention of the domestic staff; among theiu I recall many friends — espe- cially the inimitable Byam and his son Jo.seph, whose farewell, when he left the School for a short time, was a touching proof of the l)oys ' regard. Of events little need be Naid. Invents, great from the stand- l)oint of a school, came and went, and our life flowed on as though they had never happened. That the appointment of a new Head Master and the destruction of the building by fire should bring so little change showed how well defined the cur- rent of the SchfKjls life had bectnne. rii ' iNiTv ( ' ()LLi:(ii-: scikhjl ia:( ' ()ia). ]u:, Dr. Lloyd ' s Head Mastership of two years recalls the bij ; heart of a great scholar, v cholar, Fellow and Dean of his Col- lege at Cambridge, Rector of a College Living, Professor in the Imperial University of Japan and in Trinity University, Head Master at T. C. S.. and missionary again in Japan — his varied career suggests to those who knew him, the readiness to serve of one whose motto might have been, " Here am I, send me. " On the night of Saturday, February 9th. 1895, at the end of a week of exceptionally cold weather following very heavy snow- falls, fire destroyed the School building. Storms had cut off our water supply and deep drifts made it impossible for the fire brigades of Port Hope and Cobourg to render effective help. Thus next morning only the Head Master ' s house, the gymnasi- um and the outbuildings remained standing. The sense of loss, however, was for the time being forgotten in thankfulness that all the boys, asleep when the fire broke out, were safe. Next day Dr. Bethune laid plans for the resumption of work. The St. Lawrence Hall, with its furniture, hotel license and good will was taken over ; a building formerly occupied by the Bank of Toronto, was rented; and the use of rooms in the Town Hall was given by the Council. On the Tuesday following the fire — never were longer two days than that Sunday and Monday — we were glad to be at work again and classes were meeting in the bar-room, sample rooms, and office of the hotel, and in the Police Court, Council Chamber and other rooms of the Town Hall. Here one cannot but recall the kindness of the people of Port Hope. When we were left homeless in the small hours of Sunday morning, every class and creed opened their homes to us, and gladly entertained the .boys until their new (|uarters were ready for them. It was, indeed, but an extension, if a very generous extension, of the hospitality which was always accord- ed in the town to boys and masters alike. In this connection it is a pleasure to recall also the kindness which we received in the homes of the married masters, and I should like to mention Dr. and Mrs. Bethune and Mr. and Mrs. Montizambert. Ui whom we owed manv kindnesses. 106 Th ' IXrrV C()LLJ]GE SCHOOL EECORD. ]n Michaelmas term, 1895, during the month of October, we moved into the new building. The heating apparatus was not fully installed, and the cheerfulness with which the boys endured the consec|uent discomfort was most praiseworthy. The same cheerfulness was the i ne redeeming feature when on a notable occasion later in the term the School as a whole received the due reward of their deeds. During this term also we had the satisfaction of winning our first football match from our ancient friends and o])ponents. Upper Canada College. The period I have undertaken closes with the farewell of Dr. Bethune in July, 1899. " Me that ruleth, with diligence, " was the watchword, he told us on his last Speech-day, with which he had begun his work. Entering the School early in 1876, to matriculate in 1880, and returning as a master in 1887, I had a better oi)portunity than most to appreciate the di ligence with which he ruled the School he made ; but the proof of it was to be seen by all in the work accomplished. By the wise foresight of its founders, there were no share- holders to claim a part of any profits that might accrue. All earn- ings, under Dr. Bethune ' s careful management, were spent in providing for the greater comfort of the boys, in enlarging and improving the buildings, and in reducing the debt. This indebtedness, incurred in the erection of the buildings, was entirely cleared off some time before fire wii)ed out in a night what it had taken years of patient effort to accomplish. Thus prudence and restraint in expenditure made the difficult task of building a new and better home for the School less difficult. ew and l)etter in many resjjccts the present building un- doubtedly is, but for us of the older generation the old School had a glory that the new cannot attain to. It lacked the artistic unity and many of the comforts and conveniences of the new; but its (|uaint irregularities, the differences of level marked by unexpected steps and the order, apparently fanciful, in which the rooms were numbered, preserved the history of successive additions. To this it may be due in some strange way that it accumulated and kept green memories of the jjassing years with a power that in my day the new building had not gained. Tinxnv Cni.l Kci; scilool, K ' KCOin). ]ii7 The old Chapel shared to the full in this indescribable charm. In early days it was bitterly cold in winter, narcotic on the Sun- day afternoons of Trinity term, and apart from its beautiful roof and some small stained wiinlows tlevoid of ornament. But its erection was a venture of faith that in those days must have seemed to many sheer audacity. The organ of later days was rejjresented by a harmonium, and for our music we were in- debted to the kindness of Mrs. Bethune. whose loving care was always generously lavished on the Chapel. Gradually the bare- ness disappeared. First the sanctuary, then the body of the Chapel were richly decorated. The furniture of carved oak — happily saved from the fire t(J unite the new with the old, as thev are c:ic in purpose — was piece by piece set in place. But even at its best tiie dear old Chapel was in proportion and beauty of line inferior to the new. Yet as my thoughts wander in the past they instinctively make their way to the old Chapel even as I move in reminiscent with surer step about the old building than about the new. The Rev. Dr. Rigby, Late Headmaster. 1903-1913. The Headmaster has asked me to write a few reminiscences of my ten years at the School for the Jubilee number of the RECORD. This seems hardly necessary, as the time is so recent, XA( most of its events fresh in the memory of many of those now actively connected with the School. I will, however, try to jot down a few recollections, but they must be understood to be merely selections, with no pretence to be complete. I mav sav that I was in close touch with the School for .some time before I was appointed Headmaster, having been a member of the Governing Body for twelve years, and for several years its Secretary. It was therefore, my pleasant duty to pay frequent visits to Port Hope during the Headmasterships of Dr. Bethune, 108 TKIMTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Mr. Edmunds Jones and Dr. Symonds, and thus I came to be on friendly terms with several of the masters. This was a great help to me when I was called to take charge in August, 1903, and 1 cannot say too much of the assistance I received from the old. members of the stafT, especially Mr. Nightingale, the Hea d m as- ' ■ ter, during my first two years in office. It was a great loss to me when he resigned to open his School in Edmonton. The help he gave was continued by his successors, Mr. Broughall, Mr. Miller, and Mr. Boyle. Each had his own special gifts, but all were alike in their loyal devotion to the School and the interests of the boys. Only those acquainted with the inner workings of the School know the value of the services rendered by the tiead J ' masters and the immense amount of work they undertake. Whilst speaking of the Masters, I should like to say that with very few exceptions I always had their loyal co-operation, and to express to them my gratitude for the help which they gave me. I cannot refrain from mentioning Dr. Petry, who joined me when I entered upon my duties and is, I rejoice to say, still a member of the staff. For his efficient assistance and wise counsels I can never be too grateful. Others I should like to mention but space forbids. One has given his life for the great cause in which our Empire is engaged, and all who were with Mr. Ingles at the School during his two years as Master will ever remember him with pride and affection. Next in importance to the Masters come the ladies of the staflf. Not to speak of those who are still serving the School I can say that I was exceedingly fortunate in these. Two stand out in my recollection: Miss Hector, who with her gentle ways was a refining influence in the School, and Miss Uailey. after- w?irds Mrs. Miller, who was the genial friend and helper of Masters and boys alike, in her successive jiosts as Nurse and Matron. I was very fortunate in the time I began my duties. After a period of depression things had already begun to take a turn for the better under the short but successful regime of Dr. S monds, and in my term the number of the boys again reached one hundred. They continued to increase almost beyond our accommodation, at least in the class rooms, for the dormi- TIUNITV CUl.LEtJE SCHOOL liECOKD. luO tories were adequate. One year we liad over one hundred and fifty, of whom only eight were day boys. With the increase of numbers came, of course, an improvement in tlie finances. This enabled us to make many improvements. The hospital was built, the interior of the School building was painted, additional heat- ing was provided for the west wing and the Chapel. A ceiling was put on the gymnasium, and large additions were made to the furniture both of the dormitories and the class rooms. Outside, a new drainage system was installed, and twenty additional acres of land purchased. The farm buildings were greatly improved, the playing fields enlarged and better kept, the old unsightly picket fence removed, cement sidewalks laid down — to mention only some of the things we were able to do. The lot to the north of the playground, which Dr. Bethune kindly gave us, was planted with young trees, provided through his influence by the Ontario Agricultural College. The cost of all these improvements and many others which I cannot mention was met from the current revenues of the School, and at the same time ye were able greatly to reduce the debt. During my last years, largely owing to the efforts of i Ir. D ' Arcy Martin and Mr. William Ince, the new skating rink was built — a most valuable addition to the equipment of the School. It was hoped that subscriptions from the Old Doys would fully cover the cost — but though they were generous, they were insuffi- cient, and a debt of over $4,000 remains on the building and its equipment. This I still hope the Old Boys will provide, so that the rink may be their gift to the School. But of all the improvements made there are none to which I look back with more satisfaction than those which were made to the Chapel. I hold strongly that the Chapel is the centre of the School life, and its influence, often unconsciously, pervades its every department. Owing to the lack of funds, the interior of the Chapel had been left unfinished, and though the great possibilities of the building were evident the general affect was very depressing. It was Dr. Symonds who began the movement for its completion and beautification. By a happy inspiration he hit upon the idea of enlisting the interest of the mothers of the boys, and other 110 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ladies, friends of the School. Thus the T. C. S. Ladies ' Guild was inaugurated, and the late Mrs. E. B. Osier became its active president. At his last Speech Day the three centre lights in the Sanctuary were dedicated to the memories of Lieutenant Harvey, the I ' arnconib brothers, and the brothers Scott-I Toward. Rapidly the work went forward. A carpet for the Sanctuary was given by the Peterborough ladies, the gallery was completed, and pro- vided with seats, and its beautiful oak front erected by the efforts of the ladies of Port Plope. The Sanctuary carved oak ceiling, and the ceiling of the nave were soon added. Then the walls were tinted, and the Chapel lost its luifinishcd a]i|)carance and became the pride of the school. Additional windows were added from time to time — in memory of the Old P)oys who died in the South African W ' ar, of Mr. Edward Martin, Humphrey X ' crnon, Dr. William Jones and Mrs. E. B. Osier (who died during the work ) ; the last being jiut up in memory of Mrs. i ' g " hy, who always greatly loved the Chapel and its services. She had made the care of the altar her special work. Mainly through her efforts the altar curtains were obtained, and the set of altar frontals and coverings for the altar vessels made com- plete. Two stalls for masters were also erected, and give an idea of what the Chapel will look like, when the whole scheme for the stalls is carried out. I nuist here mention the interest taken in the work l)y Mr. kVank Darling, from whose designs, and under whose superintendence, freely given, almost all these improvements have been made. Whilst on the subject of the Chapel my thoughts go back to the services so beautifully rendered by the choir, trained during all my time by Dr. I ' etry. From lime to time we had boys with voices of exceptional quality — for instance, those who heard him will always remember Lindsey Elwood. Those, too, who had the jjrivilege of being present, will never forget our confirmations, and the throng of earnest communicants at the early services the following day. I have known nearly one hundred boys make tiieir Communions at one of these services or at the early Com- munion at the close of the School year. I remember on one of these occasions how nearly all the members of the cricket team, who only got back froni a match with R. M. C. at Kingston be- TK ' IMTV I ' OLLKdl ' : SCHOOL KKCOKl). Ill twcen 3 and 4 o ' clock in the morning, were present at the Celebra- tion at 8 o ' clock ' . Then there were our Speech Days, always in my time fa- voured hy beautiful weather (whilst it almost invarial)ly rained for the Sports). Of these the most memorable was that at which the Governor-General, Earl Grey, was present. I remember that he told me how the day at T. C. S. took him back to his own School days at Harrow, and how impressed he was by the im- mense distances many of the boys came to attend the School. Other distinguished visitors on Speech Days were the late Arch- bishop of Toronto, the Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, President Falconer of Toronto University, Principal Peterson of McGill, Principal Gordon of Queens, two Commandant s of R. M. C, the Bishops of Calgary, Huron, Niagara and Toronto, Bishop Reeve, Bishop Bidwell (then Dean of Ontario). Dean (now Bishop) DuMoulin, and many others. But above all my chief memories are of the boys. They are the School, and a Headmaster ' s chief occupation is with them, and, at any rate it was so in my case, his chief joy. True they were a continual care, but it was a labour of love. They were a never ceasing responsibility, but also a never ceasing interest. Their work, their play, their sicknesses, their accidents, their sor- rows, their joys, their misdeeds and pranks and scrapes, their friendships, their quarrels, their generosity, their heroism, their daring, their frivolity, their earnestness, their carelessness, their unselfishness, their kindness, their affection, their confidences, often their deep sense of religion — instances of all these crowd in kaleidoscopic fashion on my memory and, if I began to tell of them, my task would never be done. But this I do say, that as 1 look back upon them it is with the deepest affection, and I count it the greatest privilege of my life that I was allowed to guide and help them even in the smallest degree, and I ask no better reward than tiiat I may be sometimes remembered by them with a kindly and affectionate recollection. We had a School ' s usual share of sicknesses and epidemics, and often they caused us great anxiety. Once only did Death visit us at the School itself, though two of our boys, Karl Benson and Asheton Worthington, died when they were away from us. 112 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. None of us will ever forget those days of alternate hope and fear when little Awdry Waller lay sick in the hospital, or the great sorrow which fell upon us when he was taken from us after all — a sorrow which was all the greater when we thought of his father and mother far away in Japan. I know it was then I hegan to feel the burden of responsibility almost more than I could carry. Of course during ten years of School life there were many ups and downs, both in work and play. To dwell on the brighter side, there were those three years in succession in which we ob- tained the first place in the Entrance Examination for R.M.C. Alas! Bell Irving, who was the first of the three to obtain the distinction, has been killed in this dreadful war. Then there was the success of Sommerville Willis in winning one of the Pdake Scholarships in Toronto University, and Lithgow ' s bril- liant work in his actuarial examination, not to mention many other distinctions won by our boys, notably the remarkable records of Dean Rhodes and Oliver Wheeler at R.M.C. Then to turn to sports. In cricket we held the championship for four years in succession, not losing a game (if my memory serves me correctly) during the whole of that period, except to our own Old Boys. Those were the days of Dean and Beverley Rhodes and the three Conyers brothers. After this we held the championship in football for three out of four years — and the names of Maynard, Pete Campbell, Laing and Macaulay are en- shrined in the football records of the School. Three years in succession the captain of the Toronto University Football Team was a T. C. S. boy. In one year we held the captaincies of To- ronto University, McGill and R.M.C. In hockey, too, we more than held our own. Truly these were great days in the sporting annals of the School. And what I think we have most to be proud of, was the general recognition of the fine and chivalrous spirit in which the various games were played — this being true of our opponents as well as of ourselves. May T. C. S. and its sister schools ever continue to maintain this high standard in their games. I said I would be brief, but now it seems as if I could go on indefinitely, there arc so many things I should like to mention. ' r •l. l ' r ■ cnUjicK school Iv-kcoIvM). jkj But 1 must stop. 1 should just like to allude iu gratitude to Miss Walker (now Mrs. Morris), who was my right hand in all the office work, and to Dr. Forrest and Dr. Johnson, whose help and advice in all that affected the health of the School was in- valuable. To the indoor and outdoor servants I owe much, and here I should l ike to mention for faithful service Joe Byam, almost co-eval with the School in Port Hope, and Eva Lock- ington. One thing more remains to be said. All my memories of the School have their associations with my dear wife. She loved the School and the boys. For its own sake and my many happy years there I shall always love it. For her sake it is sacred to me. Mr. Hugh A. Lumsden, (1902) To write of the days spent at T.C.S. should not be difficult, yet it is, for the reason that one is liable either to stop and not know how to write, or to write and not know how to stop. G. D. Rhodes (the original " Dusty " ) was among the leading lights of the School in my time, both in sports and studies ; when last I heard of him, at the outbreak of the War, he was returning to India from England, where he had been on furlough, to re- join his company of the Royal Engineers, and he was very dis- gusted not to be going to France. Very possibly he may have rcacliCd there by now. I last heard of Frank MacPherson about a year ago, in Ed- monton, where he was making quite a name for himself as an editor. The big fight in the " gym " between Rhodes and Mac- Pherson will not soon be forgotten. On me ])ersonally, several other affairs made a still greater impression ; for instance, I am sure Willis (of Galveston) will remember the night the June bugs arrived in the spring of 1903 ; they impressed us greatly, but not so much as did Mr. Hibbard after study. (Doubtless they still come every spring and someone still gets into trouble over them.) 114 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. I am told that Bevan brothers are both with the Expedition- ary Forces, " Big Baz " with the first contingent, and " Little Baz " with tiie third. W. V. Carey is with the 19th Battalion of the 2nd Contingent. W. Ince is with the 35th Battalion. The rise and fall of the " T. C. S. Herald " was a noteworthy financial venture, which finally came to grief through the stock being greatly over-manipulated and over-watered. Roy Berry, of Chicago, centre scrimmage on the football team, weight 220, was certainly one of the greatest laugh pro- ducers of the time. Among other proclivities, he delighted to borrow every knife in the School. To anyone suggesting the return of a knife, he would volunteer a sweet smile and much information, but no knife, and it generally required the con- certed eflforts of about forty owners to make Berry " shell out. " Recently I have seen Reg Digby, who is practicing medicine in Brantford ; also Alan Campbell, J. G. Grover, Robbie Robin- son, and many others. In fact wherever one may be there can nearly always be found several " old boys " at no great distance. During the last few years I have several times seen Mr. Night- ingale in Edmonton ; of all the Masters, past, present or future, I doubt if any could retain so completely the affections of all boys who lived under his iron rule as House Master. I must conclude by wishing the School the very best of luck and T hope I may have the good fortune to visit it before long. Mr. Allan Greey, (1903) 1903-06. Surely the first thing that the new boy of " 03 " remembers, after his long, dark up-hill drive, is the genial face and out- stretched hand of Dr. Rigby, who was himself new to the School that year. Of his next acquaintance, Mr. W. H. Nightingale, he would probably not remember the actual meeting, but the eflfcct of his TKIMTV rOI.LK(;K SCHOOL RFCOKD. ll " ; contact with Mr. Xightingaie in the years wiiich I ' jiiow, would be imprinted on the character of everj- boy with whom he had to do. There would be the fine discrimination between right and wrong, and the keen sense of duty. More especially is this true an;ongst the younger boys, of whom Mr. Xightingaie made a 5f»ecialty. One of the characteristics of Mr. Xightingaie that m.ide him such a good disciplinarian, was the fact that he never lost his temper, and if something for the moment put him out, he would never punish a boy at that time- Ever}- evening the Head Master and Mrs. Rigby, whom all the boys learned to love, had a small party at their house, the first term new boys received an invitation, and Mrs. Rigby set out to make them feel as much at hcwne as possible, and she was ver}- adept at doing this. A few minutes after meeting her, the small boys started to tell their troubles, and confidences so re- ceived were never betrayed. The prefects, 1903. were: Alfred Kem, K. M. Holcroft, F. D. Hammond, W. B. Carey, G. D. Rhodes, H. Lumsden. Generally before Chapel, on the morning of St. Patrick ' s Day, you would find W. McGuire and W. F. Murphy, who were as Irish as their names imply, brushing up their memorj- as to statis- tics, dates, etc., concerning the life of St. Patrick, on whose be- half they were about to ask for a half-holiday, and at the end of such interview expressed the opinion that the Head was not Irish. Most of the athletes were on the lower flat, and the brunt of all Cup Matches fell to J. X. Drummond, A. E. Copeland, J. McKenzie for the upper flat, while Allen and Gordon Campbell, MacCauIey, R. Stone, T. Seagram, E. X. L. Reid and A. S. Burton headed the walk-over for the lower flat. It was a big loss to the School when Mr. S. L. Miller married Miss Bailey, the trained nurse, but he must have figured that something had to be done to keep the School from becoming a hospital, because Miss Bailey was getting so popular with the boys that they wanted to be sick all the time. The Masters from 1903-05 were Messrs. W. H. Xightingaie, G. H. Broughall, H. J. H. Petrj-, S. L. Miller, F. J. Morris, V. R. Hibbard, W. Boyle, Kerr, Lawson, Sawyer and Cole, and the 110 TK ' IXITV COLLKdH SCIIool. K ' i:( ' (»l, ' l). efficiency of this staff was borne out by the progress the School made under tliem, and by the number of honors that were ob- tained ill the different examinations for which the School had candidates (hu-inij this period, and in the few years that followed. Trinity College School Ladies Guild. The idea of forming a Ladies Guild in connection with Trinity College School originated with Dr. Symonds, the Head- master of the School in 1902, and the late Mrs. E. P . Osier of Toronto. A meeting was held at " Craigleigh " on February 18th of that year, when the Guild was organized with the object of " Completing the Chapel and otherwise furthering the interests of the School. " ' Mrs. Osier was elected president, the late Mrs. Rigby treasurer, and Miss Emily Bethune secretary. A branch of the Guild was afterwards formed in Port Hope with Mrs. Symonds as president of that branch. She was suc- ceeded by Mrs. Rigby on the appointment of Dr. Rigby as Head- master in 1903. The Guild owes much to the warm interest and untiring ef- forts of both Mrs. Osier and Mrs. Rigby in forwarding its work. Mrs. Osier remained president until her death in 191 1, and a window (the oidy remaining one) has been placed in the Sanctuary of the Chapel in her memory. The Sedilia now in the course of construction is to be placed in memory of Mrs. Rigby and of her affectionate devotion to the School. The other furnishings in the Chapel which have been com- I)leted by the Guild are: the i)ermanent roof, the west doors, western stalls, and the painting of the walls, in which .some as- sistance has been rendered by gifts placed at the disposal of the Headmaster. The Port Hope branch has furnished the Gallery and also provided complete sets of hangings for the .Mtar and Sanctuary. The Guild at first augmented its funds by concerts and lec- tures given by members an l friends, but after the large e.xpendi- Tli ' lXlTV CULLK(.E liVllOUL K ' i:( " ()l{n. 117 ture on the roof had been met, it was decided to rely solely on the annual subscriptions and donations. The niembershiij fee being t)nly $i.oo, places it williiii the reach of all women who in any way are interested in the progress and welfare of the School. Mrs. Will, luce has been president since Mrs. Osier ' s death. Miss Mary Campbell was secretary-treasurer for several years. This office is now held by frs. E. F. Garrow, 27 Roxborough Ave. West. [We feel sure that the above notice will be particularly inter- esting to the mothers of past and present generations. A largely increased membership, such as the Jubilee year of the School will undoubtedly produce, will enable the Guild to extend its usefulness. — Editor.] VII ADVERTISEMENTS FOR PROMPT SERVICE PHONE No. 11 C.P.R. TICKETS C.P.R. TELEGRAPH DOMINION EXPRESS THOMAS LONG 81 SON, Agents Office next Post Office, Port Hope. H. REYNOLDS WATCHMAKER, JEWELLER AND ENGRAVER MAKES T. G. S. PINS Expert Watch Repairing. Satisfaction Guaranteed HABERDASHERY T RAVKL the country over and you ' ll not find a choicer or hotter line of Young Men ' s Toggery than you ' ll find right here. The hest Shirt makers -Underwear makers — Glove makers— Neckwear mak- ers send us their pro luctions. The Best in Every Line is here. JENNINGS ' Bank of Toronto Block Suit iind Uvorcoat Excellence at Moderate Prices. ADVERTISEMENTS viii DR. F. J. BROWN DENTIST Office — Walton and Queen Streets, over Bank of Montreal. The Misses Philp Catekehs to T. V. 8. Ice Ckeam, Water Ice, all Flavors in Season. Best Jersey Cream with Cold Lunches. CHOICE BISCUITS AND CONFECTIONERY TELEPHONE MAIN 766 ESTIMATES FURNISHED EDWARD D. APTED Fine Job and PRINTING Comercial - 7-11 LEADER LANE - TORONTO Greek, Hebrew and Mathematics a Speciality. ' ' MY VALET " FRANK FLOOD Cleaning Pressing Repairing Alterations Ladies ' and Gentlemens ' Garments, Household Articles Peonh lb2 WALTON STREET Pout Hoie, Ont. IX ADVERTISEMENTS Ice Cream and Homemade Candies our Specialties " IT HATISblES THAT LONGING. " Cleanliness, Purity and Flavor Guaranteed. UON Q ' S PORT HOPE. TRENTON. CAMPBELLFORD. " THE BEST OBTAINABLE. " Thi ' (il)()VL ' motto hiis built up our business to its present proportions and it is still growing. We are never behind. Try us, JOHN CURTIS SON Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. J. L. THOMPSON SON Sole Agent for REGAL SHOEb Complete line of Hockey Boots and Mocassins Phone 57. qU ee N ' s Hotel Port Hope, Ont. Leading Hotel in town, and most Centrally situated SiKJcial attention given to Conunercial Business. Commodious Sample Rooms — ground floor. L BENNETT - - Proprietor ADVERTISKMKNTS IN YOUR HOME ELECTRICITY The Ideal Servant LIGHT POWER HEAT THE PORT HOPE ELECTRIC LIGHT POWER Co., Limited LIN6ARD BROS. Livery and Boarding Stables, John St. PHONE lo Cabs let by the hour or day. Single or Double Rigs with carof ul driver, when wanted, at very reasonable prices- A CALL ' SOLICITED. When you need Fancy Groceries be sure and call at THE CITY GROCERY WM. D. STEPHENS S. E. K. WALKER AGENT FOR Meii ' s ' Derby ' Shoes XI ADVERTISEMENTS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Appears once Each Term. December April Jine SUBSCRIPTION RATES : $0.75 Per An. CORRESPONDENCE WELCOMED. triinit dolleoc Scbool ©lb 36o s ' Hssociation Hon. PREsn E.sT : THE HEAD MASTER. • Presidknt : F. (;. OSLER, Esq., 21 Jordan Street, Toronto. Vick-I ' residknts : MA.JOR V. SWENy, I ' . E. HENDERSON, Esq. Sec. Treascrer : A. H. Vernon, Esq., 3 Hockiii Ave., Toronto. As.sistant-Se ret. ry W. R. I ' . BKiDfJER, Esq., Triiii.y College, School. CttM.MITTEK: D. V. Sauiulers, Esij., ! ..(. ' ., N. B. Rohiiisoij, Esi|., W. Inne, Escj., Harold Morri «, Es(|., Evmi Ryrie, Es |., Normuii Se:i ;ram, Escj., E. (I. ( ' attnnacli, Esq., Dr. Newhold Jones hikI (J. K. MacKentlrick, Esq. The As.sociation has the names of over 2,000 Okl Coys and desires to ohtain all the addresses availahle. The Secretary will he f lad to receive the names of any Old Boys now servinfi their Country or the Empire. For further particulars write to the Secretary-Treasurer. ADVERTISEMENTS xii Urinit Collcoe School IPort 1bopc. ESTAHLISIIHI) ISOf). Heap Master. REV. F. r.RAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emnmnuel College, Cambridge, Chaplain King Edwiinl ' s School, Biunisgrove, England, 11)03-1906; Head Master, St. Alban ' s, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master : The Head Master. Flat Masters : S. (Jeloaru, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. The Rev. C. H. Bot ' LUEH, M.A., Kings College, Windsor; Clergy Training School, Cambridge. Assistant Master.s: H. J. H. Pktry, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. W. R. P. Bridcek, Es i., MA., St. Catharine ' s College, Cambridge. Rev. H. Britten, Oxford University, Member of the College of Preceptors, England. F. J. Weitbrecht, Esq., University of Lausanne. The Rev. A. N. McEvoY, M.A., University College and Trinity College, Toronto. L. C. Stanford, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. H. Y. Haines, Esq., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. XLbc ' Glnipcvsit of tTocoiito With luch are federated St. MICHAEL ' S, TRINITY and VICTORIA COLLEGES. FACULTIES OF ARTS MEDICINE APPLIED SCIENCE HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE EDUCATION FORESTRY For information apply to the Registr.vr of the University, or to the Secretaries of the respective Faculties. ADVKUTISEMENTS. W. J. McCLUNG Practical Plumber Gas and Steam Fitter Dealer in COAL AND PARLOR STOVES. RANGES.. Etc. Sole Agent for the celebrated " Souvenir " Range. PORT HOPE, ONTARIO JOHN WALKER CABINET MAKER AND UNDERTAKER 20 ONTARIO STREET. DEALER IN ALL LINES OF FURNITURE AT LOWEST PRICES. Repairing and Upholstering of all kinds done on Short Notice. Office ' Phone 138. GIVE US A CALL. Res. ' Phone No. 1. WHERE QUALITY COUNTS HOME-MADE CANDIES OUR SPECIALTY. 20 Years in One Store. FRED OKE ' PHONE 70. HAIR BRUSHES. TOOTH BRUSHES AND COMBS SPONGES. TOILET SOAPS. ETC. PETER ' S CHOCOLATE AT WATSON ' S DRUG STORE ADVERTISEMENTS. DOESNT !T STAND TO REASON THAT CURRAN ' S STORE Is the place to get Choice Confectionery? Made to order every day. A choice line of Candy, Ice Cream and Cold Drinks. Mitcheirs Drug Store 15ANK UF TOKONTl) JiJ.OCK. A complete stock of Brushes, Conihs, Soaps, Safety Kazors, Pcvf limes, etc., always in stock. KODAKS. CAMERAS and SUPPLIES ALWAYS ON HAND PRINTING and DEVELOPING DONE on SHORTEST NOTICE City Assent for Camuliau Northern Ontario Railway and Ex]). Thone 02. ' J. L. WESTAWAY FURNITURE DEALER AND UPHOLSTERER Largest and lest assorted stock of — STUDENTS " EASY CHAIRS STUDENTS ' STUDY TABLES STUDENTS ' READING LAMPS Repairing neatly and cheaply executed. ' Phone IftT. W. LT(»X ST.. opi). Ildfcl St. I awrcnco. E. BROWN CO. Dealers in all grades of ANTHRACITE and f O A 1 BITUMINOUS V V_y rV 1 Scrantr.n Coal a Specialty. Hard and Soft Wood. Yard and Office. Mill Street., PORT HOPE Telephone No. 64 ADVERTISEMENTS. in MEMORIAL STAINED GLASS WINDOWS A ' sIkiU !:( ' pleased to siMid desio ' iis and i)ric( ' s tui- ])r()i)()S( ' d Memorial A ' iiido vs on it ceii t of re(|uireiiieiits. Examples of our Best Work can be seen in tho TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL CHAPEL ROBERT McCAUSLAND, Limited, 141-H ' i Soadina Ave., Toroiito. Spalding ' s Athletic Store Spalding Athletic Goods are Guaranteed. CRICKET T. C . S. SWEATERS TENNIS COAT SWEATERS GOLF JERSEYS, c., .C Send for Illustrated Catalogue of All Sports A, G SPALDING BROS. 189 YONGE ST.. TORONTO ADVERTISEMENTS. THE BANK OF TORONTO CAPITAL PAID UP - - - - $ 4,608,000 RESERVE FUND 5,608,000 ASSETS ... ' -- 57,067,000 Has vacancies for a number of Junior Clerks Preference will be given to College Students who are well recom- mended by their Masters. Apply by letter to — The General Manager Bank of Toronto, Toronto Incorporated 1855. (Bkn Mmr 651 SPADINA AVENUE. TORONTO RESIDENTIAL and DAY SCHOOL for GIRLS Principal. MISS J. J. STUART (Succcs. or to ' c;ils). Classical Tripos, Cambridge University, England Lar c. wcll-vciilihitrd liousf. pleasantly sifuatcil. Ili i-lily |Ualifi( ' (l staH ' i)t Canadian ami Muioitfan tcaclicrs. Tlic ciirri- (tilnni sliows dose Iducli with inoflcrn tliouu ' lil and cdiuatioii. l i( ' ] arati()n for niati i( ulalioii cxaniination.s. Special attent On ■ivcn to individual nccd.s. (»ITI) ) ||{ (iAMKS. SchccI re-cpens Thu. dav, January 6th New Prospectus from Miss Stuart. ADVKRTISKMKNTS. Mtmi lutitrn itii Arts (Men and Women) Music Commerce Medicine MONTREAL Dent stry Law Agriculture Applied Science — Architecture, Chemistry Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Mining and Railway Engineering and Metallurgy, rirst Year Exhibitions in Arts — (One of $200, Eight of $1.50. Eight of $100, Two of these for women exclusively, conditional on residence in the Royal Victoria College for women), will be offered for com- petition at local centres in connection with the Matriculation Exams. Full particulars regarding the e Exhibitions, and those in the other Faculties, Matriculation, Courses of Study, etc., can be obtained from J. A, NICHOLSON, M,A., Registrar. Trinity College The Leading Residential College of the University ol loronto COMPLETE COURSES OF STUDY IN ARTS AND DIVINITY. Application for Rooms in the College should be made before Aug, 1st to secure suitable accommodation. For Calendar and full information, address — REV, DR, MACKLEM, Trinity College, Toronto. ADVERTISEMENTS. FOR PROMPT SERVICE PHONE NO. 11 C.P.R. TICKETS C.P.R. TELEGRAPH DOMINION EXPRESS THOMAS LONG SON, Agents Office next Post Office, Port Hope. H. REYNOLDS WATCHMAKER. JEWELLER AND ENGRAVER MAKERS T.C.S. PINS Expert Watch Repairing. Satisfaction Guaranteed. HABERDASHERY TRAVEL THE COUNTRY OVER AND YOU ' LL NOT FIND A CHOICER OR BETTER LINE OF « YOUNG MEN ' S TOGGERY THAN YOU ' LL FIND IMGHT HERE. ' .,. 1 ifL ' ? THE BEST SHIRT MAKERS— UNDERWEAR j MAKERS — GLOVE MAKERS — NECKWEAR MAKERS SEND US THEIR PRODUCTIONS. THE BEST IN EVERY LINE IS HERE. JENNINGS ' BANK OF TORONTO BLOCK Suit and Overcoat Excellence at Moderate Prices. CRICKET MATCH, MAY 24. 19 5— OLD BOYS vs. T. C. S. ©rtuity (EnllrQr irlimU Srrin EDITORIAL SIATF: Editor Ull. F. J. WEITUUECIIT Assistant Editors •• H. C. PULLEN (Sports) K. C. C. SOUTHEY ' (School Notes) P. B. GREEY (Old Boys ' Notes) Business Manager MR. W. R. P. BRinGER Assistant Managers M. McLACHLIX ( AdvertisemeiitH) ir, E. MOOHE CT ' liculatioii) CONTENTS. Page. lu Memoriam 1 Editorial 3 The School Chapel 4 Dr. Rfgby ' s Sermon 4 Service List 8 Cricket Notes 21 School Notes 34 24th of May 34 Old Boys ' Dinner 35 Sports Day 39 Culverwell Prize 41 Choir Supper , 41 Cadet Corps 41 Prize Giving 42 Old Boys ' Notes 4o Valete 48 Salvete 4D Exchanges i ) I I (THIRD LIST) WILLIAM THROSBY BRIDGES (1873) K.C.B.. C.M.G., RKIO-CJENEHAL. AUSTRALIAN EXPD. FORCE. HOHN FEBRUARY 18. 1861. DIKI) OF WOUNDS, MAY, 1915. HAROLD REGINALD MALLORY (1907) lOth BATTALION. 1st C.K.F. BORN OCTOBER 15. 1891. DIED OF WOUNDS. FREDERICK WILFRID ROBINSON (1903) LIEUT. 36th FEEL REGIMENT, l.- t C.E.F. BORN MAY 23. 1886. KILLED IN ACTION. JUNE, 1915. GAVIN INGE LANGMUIR (1907) LIUET. 15th BATTALION 1st C.E.F. BORN OCTOBER 10. 1892. KILLED IN ACTION. APRIL. 1915. GOLDWIN McCAUSLAND PIRIE (1911) FTE.. 1st C.E.F. BORN Al ' RIL 12, 1894. DIED OF WOUNDS. ALAN STANLEY CLARK ROGERS (1905) CAI ' T. 6th EAST YORKSllIRK RKCIMENT. BORN NOVEMBER 23 1888. KILLED IN ACTION. JULY. 1915. CARL HERMANN DE FALLOT (1892) CAI ' T. Gill NORTH LA NCASII I l!E RKGIMEN ' l ' . DIKI) OK Wor NDS. .lULV. 1915. DOUGLAS ARCHIBALD HAY (1904) LIEUT. ROYAL FLYING (lORPS. BORN SEPTKMBER 24, 1889. KILLKI). SKP ' IK.MHKR. 1915. MARTIN CORTLANDT DE BUDE YOUNG(I9IO) LIEUT. KINGS OWN SCOTTISH BOUDERKKS. BORN SEPTEMBER 8. 1894. DIKD OK WOUNDS. SKI ' TKMBER 30, 1915. HAROLD VALDEMAR McDOUGALL PTE. SIFTON MACIIINK iUN H V BORN .lULV 8. 1873. KII.LKD IN A( TION. .1 U N K, 15. l ' ' l I ©riuttij QlnllPQP §rhniil ISernrli VOL. XVIII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, NOVEMBER 1915 No. 2 D I TO i_. THE JUMOU SCHOOL is now an actual fact. On Icx.k- hack wc feci tliat this is the outstanding feature of piofjfress (luiino- the ])ast year. AVe welcome the Junior School and wish it a career as prosperous as its heginningf has hoen auspicious. THE SCHOOL ' S JUBILEE, to which so many had heen looking? forward, was favored with Kini| ' s weathei-. A detailed account " of the doings will be found elsewhere. THE WAR has affected us in common with the rest of the country. The number of Old Boys who are at the front is greately increased, and the list of those who have fallen m action is also, we are sorry— and proud — to say, longer. THE ClUCKET SEASON has been successful and gives us encouragement for the future. The dehiv in the ai)pearance of this number of " The Kecord " has been cau.sed by circumstances which were beyond our control, and we beg our readers ' indulgence and apologize for the delay. The School wishes God-si)eed to those boy- who have left and extends a welcome to the newcomers. 4 TRINITY ( " OLLIIGK SCHOOL RI-]( ' ORI). THE SCHOOL CHAPEL. May 1st was ihc r)()ili aiiiiivorsary of the opeiiino ' of tlu Sclionl at ' ( st(»n in 1865. l)uiiii ' this tt ' iiu we received visits from the followiiip- C ' lero ' y, who preached at evensong ' : May 2nd — The Rev. Canon Phmiptre, Hector of St. James ' Cathedral, Toronto, [ay !)tli— The Kev. F. J. Sawers (a former Master). Rector of Cohourg. May 28rd — The Kev. Canon Rio-l)y (late Headmaster). Kector of St. liartholomew ' s, Toronto. The Kev. ])r. IJetlmne (Headmaster for -30 years), read the lessons. May anth— The Rev. Dr. Macklem. Provost of Trinity College, Toronto. June Gtli— The " Rev. Dr. Miller, Headmaster of Ridley College. On May 24th over 100 Old ]ioys, representing nearly every generation of the Scho(d, attended evensong. Tlie ofl ' ertories of the term amounted to .$5T.8-!J, from whicli (■ontii])uti(»ns liave l)een sent to: — Red Cross (French Hospitals) . 10.00 Red Cross (Port Hope) 10.00 M. R. C. C 10.00 Widows and Orphans ' Fund 10.00 Diviiiifv Studrnts ' Fund 10.00 Substance of a Sermon Preached on May 23rcl in Trinity College School Chapel en the Occasion of the Celebration of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the Foundation cT the School. " The Lord iiath done great things for us alirady. wluTcof we reioice. " — Psalm cxxvi. . Notice tlie word " already. " Those who. in the text, are giving thanks to (iod arc (h)ing so for licncfits icccivcd cailier TRINITY Col.I.l ' .Cl ' : SCHOOL RECORD. 5 ' even tliaii they f. ]tf(lc(l. IN-iliajis llic wuid docs luit sccin approniiatc ttt us lii» arc ( clt ' luat iiij - llic Htlictli aimivt ' rsai y ot the louudaliim i)t tins School . U i hfty years, loii tliouj li they may seem in themselves, are hut a sliort time in the his- tory ot " a scliool. Some of the great English sehools have u history of centuries — even going hat-k to the first intioduetion of Christianity to the English race. So we may hope and believe that our first fifty years are hut the beginning of a long and illustrious liistor -, and look back on the bl( ssings we have received as being eaily liestowed. True, the first fifty years of our history have been, in some ways, the most important, dur- ing which tlie jiosition of the School has been established and its traditions settled, but as we look back and thank (iod for what He has done for us already ' we also confidently look for- ward to a great and glorious future. On an occasion like this it is natuial to look back to the historical (oiiditions of the world when this Scliool was founded. To select ou y one or two : Fifty years ago Canada was ])assing through a ])olitical crisis. Bitter party strife raged and a Parliamentary deadlock faced the peojile. liut these were but the birtl .i)angs of a new- nation. Out of these difficulties and dangers our federated constitution was l.orn, and a new united state began its career among the nations to move on, we believe, to a noble destiny. It is not without significance to us that the history of this School is contemporaneous with that of our Canadian federa- tion. It has grown with its growth, and strengthened with its strength. AVho would have ventured to prophesy fifty years ago that this School, founded in and for Ontario, would draw a large part of its strength from the then little known territories of the West? Turn to Europe. Just about a month before this School was first opened the war of aggression on Denmark by Prussia and Austria had closed, with the wresting from that little State of the Duchies of Sleswig and Holstein. AVithin a few months the robber States were (juarrelling over the spoils and another war ensued in which Austria was defeated and forced out of the Ocrman Federation. Prussia then took the command (for it fi TRINITY r(H.Li:GE SCTTOOT. REfORD. was that rather than leadershi])) oi the Gernian States, so that the history of this School is also ( ' oiitenii)oraneoiis with Prussian asceiulanry ;iii(l with its o-iowiiig aim of Geriuaii (loiiiiiiioii in Europe. I select only one other event : J ' ifty years ago the Mother Country was eii gaged in a struggle as to the extension of the franchise, and wiihiii two yeais tlie vote was given to a large l;o(ly of the working (dasses. The movement thus begun has (•(Uitinued, and the histoiy of the School is also contemijoraneous with the triuinj))! of dcmociacy and self-government in the British Isles. And io-day the sons of this vSchool, of every gen- eration from the young Canadian State, are flocking to the standard of the Motlunlaiid lo help her in her great struggle for the cause of freedom against the German ])Owers, who are aim- ing In ' force and guile to dominate the world. lUit now, to come to our own history. A lilile more than fifty years ago there came to three young Canadians the idea of founding in Canada a school such as this. They interested others and obtained the support of Tiinity College, the T niver- sity of the Church in Ontario. They had material which already existed, and their dream took shape. One of these men was our first Headmaster, another was the warm friend and wise counsellor of all resjionsihlc for the School o the (hiy (d ' his death — to him that noith window in the Sanctuary stands as a memorial; the third is with us to-day. In his presence ami in his place it would not become me to say what I could of the work he did for the School. lie was its second TTeadmaster and gave thiity years of his life to its (are. lie iinh-ed made the School, anil to him we owe a (hd;t which W( can only paitly realise and can never repay. " What were the aims and hojx ' s of these men and of those who co-operated with them ? Not only the establishment of a " Resiilential School on tin ' lines of the great Knglish Public Schools— with all the vaii« ' d and inspiiing influences of the conwnon life. That and much more. If we would seek f tr tln-ir ideals we shall find them in tin- School Pravei ' and in the School motto: TuixiTv ( ' ()LLi:c;i-: school in:( ' oui). 7 l);i li (l;i . as t.iu lil 1 y llifiii. we piay " tliat true rclij;-- idii. ust-tui ltaiiiiii;4 ' and taitlitul dili ciKc may here lor. ' V r tlourisli and aliound. " ' rnii ' Htdif ' ion ! K( lij ion was to Ih ' tlu " Inundation (tt all. And the iif lit ulation to God, tor they wlio founded tlie Seliool knew well tliat " except tlie Lord hnihl tlie liouse, tlieir hibor is l)ut lost that Imild it, " — and Tnie Heli -i()ii,— tiiese men were loyal { " liiuchmtMi : they helievrd in the Cliuicli and litr system. It was no atti ' ntuated or watered down form of religion, to le made acee])taMe to as many ])eo])le as ])ossil)le, that they de- sired — hut the teaching- of the Church in all its fulness and the ])rovision for those to whom it was g-iven of all her Sacramental heli)s. To them the Chapel with all it involved was to he the centre of the life of the School. Useful Learning-, fuch more than knowledg-e. Infinitely more than the mere cramming- with facts and formulas to he reproduced in examination and forgotten, wlucli passes so often as such. But Learning- — the accjuisition and assimilaticni of truth in all departments of life — which should become part of the possessor ' s permanent equipment— rready to use when re- quired. And this learning- was to he useful. T seful not merely for the advantage of those who gained it, though that, of course, was part of its, hut u.seful tm others, so that those who went out from this School sliould not aim at their own selfish advancement, hut at giving their lives in service to tlie world. Faithful Diligence. This School was to he the train- ground for character — a home of effort, and of effort not spas- modic but sustained. Faithful effort, too, done as a nmtter of duty — of duty to those who placed them there, to those to whose care they were entrusted, and, above all, done as in th.e sight of God. And what was their ideal for thos( to be trained h.erc Not worldly success in any form — neither fame nor fortune — hut " Beati Mundo Coide, " " Blessed are the pure in heart. " Pur?. rot oily from sensual sin, though that was very near to their hearts, but cleansed by the iirecious 1 lood of the Lamb, ]uirifi;Ml by the vision of the blather ' s love, and sanctifieil by the llidy Sjjirit of (jod, wlio should make them free from all sin. S TRINITY roLLKGE SCTIOOL RECORD. Such were the ideals with which this School was founded. Have tliev been attained? AVhy, no: those are hut poor ideals wliich can he easily reached, liut have the} been striven after? Thank God, yes. True, some have not striven at all — and, with those who have there have been many back-slidmgs, many fail- ures. ]iut on the other hand, many have seen tlie vision and Ftru ?pled to attain it. Some names rise to our minds. The ' rissionary Bishop, called not once or twice to the highest posts in the Church of his adopted land, who chose rather to stay by his ]i()st in the islands of the Eastern seas; tlie famous doctor who antidst all his successes has made it his chief work to in- spire with the noblest ideals of service those whom he has been called to lead; iho lawyer, whose talents might have attained for him the highest eminence in the state, but who has rather given his talents unstintedly to the service of the Church; the great scientist, labouring not for worldly gain but to make more safe the paths of those who travel over the highways of the seas; the general, who lias given his life for the cause of justice and honour, and with them tlie many otluMs of tlie two thousand who have passed from these walls — not known to fame, but known to God — who absorbed here the best ideals of the School, and have shown the results in their work in the world. Tliese are our true heroes — these our best fruits — " these our exami)les. Let lis follow tliem. Then shall we obtain the blessing from on high. " Then " The Lord fioni out of Sion sliall so bless us that we .sliall see this School, our Jerusalem, i i prosjjerity all her life long. Yea, then shall we .see her children ' s children and ] eace upon Israel. " SERVICE LIST. PRAYER. (In use in the Chapel for Old Boys at the Front.) O Almighty God. who art wiser tiian the children of men and over- rulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping, all who have gone fortii to battle from this School. Tie with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in the hour of sickness or of death. Grant that they TItlNlTV COLLIXIl ' : SCIKIOL RIOCDHI). H ir.ay be true to their calling and true always to Theo i.nd make both tluMu and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, througli Jesus Christ our Lord. I87S- ADAMSOX, Agar, Captain P. P. L.I. Wounded. 1!)()4— AMBMRY. Clayton Everett Foster, Liout. 2nd C.K.F. IJHIG— AMHKHY, ( " olley Lyons Foster, Lieut. 2ui C.F.F. 1906— AiniorK— E. B. Ponton, Lieut., Orderly Utticer Hdcits. Staf ' . :3rd Brisrado C.F.A.. 1st C.E.F., now lltli liat- terv. 1911— AT wool). .Tames Vuvv ( linton, Lieut. AinroFK, A. D., ( " apt.. T4tli Batt., C.E.F. 1899— AKMoriJ, Rolert (i., (apt., No. -i Base Hospital, (Toronto University), C.E.F. 1912— Br LL, Poland O.. 2nd Lieut., P.F.A. 18T.-3— ]UMI)(i] ' :S. W. Tlno.sly, Bri«.-(jeneral Australian Exp. Force. Died of wouiuls, May, 1915. 1908— BYERS, E. S., University of Toronto Overseas Com- pany. 1908— BYERS, Ellis Stephen. R.C.F.A., 2nd C.E.F. 1904— BALDAVIX, Lawrence Counsell Maytin, 2nd Lieut. 9th South Lancashire Inft. Regt. 1906— BALL, A. Ransome, Lieut. 8th Batt., 1st C.E.F. (10th Winni]iep- Lii lit Inf.). Died of wounds April • ' {(), 1915. 1911— liARTLETT, Frederick Claude. 1904— BATH, Charles Lamhert, Lieut., No. 4 Batt.. 2nd Brig. 1885— BECHER. Henry Camphell. Col.. 1st C.E.F. Killed in action, Tuh ' , 1915. 1905— BELL-IRVING, Duncan Peter, Lieut., R.C.E., 1st C. E.F. Killed in action Feb. 23rd. 1915. 1900— BE VAN. T. Harold Hill. 1896— BEVAN, W. 11. B.. Sgt., Ist C.E.F. 1909— BETH T ' NK, Ilemy Ewait. 2iid Lieut.. 12fh Service Bate, Hio-hland Light Inf. 1905— BETHFNE, Roheit Thomas. 2iid Lieut.. 9th Service Baft.. Roviil Laiicashirt s (Kiny ' s ()wnl. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1910— liKTHUNK, •) . A., Wh r.iivcrsity Co. 1890— lUCKFOlH), Harold Cliild. Majoi. Ilchitis. Statt ' , 2ii(l Divis ' l Area, Toronto. 1905— liOYCK, Cyril Delamero, Avnt., 19tli l att., 2ii(l C.K.K. 1908— liOYl), Krrol I)., Lieut., Koyal Flying- Corps. 1908— BOYD, Mascall Ihooks Hamilton, Pte., Mounted Inft ' y. 1910— BROFGHALL, Deric, Pte., 1st C.F.F., rd IJatt. Kill- ed in action April 22, 1915. 1897— BRFNTOX, Harold George, Lieut., 1st C.E.F., 4tli. Batt. Wounded May 30, 1915. 1884— BICKFOPl), C.7.., Lieut., Motor Serv., Brighton, Eng. 1911— BROVGHALL, II. Seton, Lance-Corporal. 1907— BURBIDGE, Geoffry, 2nd Lieut., Stratbcona Horse. 1904_CAMEROX. Hugh Charles, Lee. -Corp. Killed in action, Northern France, April 28th, 1915. 1875— CAMERON, Kenneth, Lieut.-Col., No. 1 General Hos- pital, 1st C.E.F. 1882— CAMERON, Donald E., Lieut., P.P. L.I. Killed in action March 15th. 1915. 1907— CAMERON, Don Oxley, Army Medical Corps. 1895— CASSELS. George Hamilton Major, C.E.F. 189 — CLIFFORD, Edw. AValter, Capt., 1st lir., C.E.F. Wounded. 1903— CAMPBELL, Duncan F., Capt., D.S.O., M.P., Black Watch, attached to Gordons. Wounded. 1! 12— CAMFRON, L. F.. Lieut. 1903— CAMl ' liFLL, Peter G., Lieut., 48th Highlanders, 15th Bait., 1st C.E.F. 190f)— CLARK F, Lionel Esmond. ' . Lieut., 4th C.M.R.. 2n.l C.E.F. 1905— CASWELL. Ste])hen 11., Pte., 5tli Batt., 1st C. E. F. Wounded. 1902— CAREY. William Vincent, Lieut. 1909— CHAPPELL. Herhert L.. 4th Co.. Iniversity Overseas Corps. 190G— CLARK. Percy Stanley. l»te. littii Batt.. 2nd C.E.F. 1010— COCHRAN. Himh Eric. Lieut.. H.C.I). TiClXITV COLLKGK SCHOOL IIKC ' OUI). II 1!K)G— CLAKIl.NCK, Braulmt, ' 2 u Lieut.. A.S.C, No. I Co., Itli Div ' l Truiii, ;{i(l Anuy Corps. 1I!()()-C()X. S. P., ra«.. lOtli H;dt. Wouiuli ' d. i!)()( -cin-:i(iJiT()x. w. i{.. i.i.Mit., (lotL Batt.. c.i;.r. 1898— CLIFVOKI), Kdwanl Wallci. Cai.t.. M Hi. C.IvF. WouiuU ' d at Laiii vniaiek. 1899— CriiKY, William Stuart, Liout. 1907— CA M J ' :T{( )X . ' . 11.. A .M.C. Prisoner of war. 190G— COLDAVKLL, (i. A., Lieut.. lOtl. liatt., 1st C.K.V Wounded and pri.soner. 1907— CONYKRS, AV. Neville, 2n(l Lieut., :ird Batt.. Koyal Berkshire Pegt . 1892— UK FALLOT, Charles, Capt., Gtli N. Lanes. Killed, Dardanelles, July 22nd, 1915. 1895— DAP LING. Godfrey, Sgt., E. Squad, C.M.R., 1st C.E.F. 1904— DAW, Philip Ford, Lieut., S. N. Officer Utli liattery. C.F.A. 1909— DAW. Frederick Pole, 2nd Lieut., Worcestershire Pe »t. 1907— DEN XISTOUX, John Bonieyne, Lieut., 1st Divisit)nal Cyclists Corps, 1st C.E.F. Mentioned in despatches June, 1915. 1906— DEXNISTOrX, James Alexander, Capt., Fort Garry Horse, 1st C.E.F. 1911— DUFFIELD, George Edwin, Gunner 13th Battery. C. F.A., 2nd C.E.F. 1904— DRUMMOXD, G. I., Lieut., 42ml Dio-hlanders. 1884— DUMBLE, Wilfred, Capt., R.E., Temporarily Lieut. - Col., Royal Marines. Retired. 1909— DAWSOX, nel)er William. 1903— ELLIOTT, L. H., Lieut., 9tli Batt., C.E.F. 190G— EDMISTOX, Kenneth AVilliam. Lieut.. Kitli Alkerta Draf oons, 1st C.E.F 1912— ELLISOX, Albert Johnston. 1910-ELLISOX, Price, Jr. 1909— EVA XS. Kenneth George, 18th Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1910— EMERY. TTerhert James, C.F.A. FES SEXDEX, Lieut. C. V.. 15t1i Batt. M8th Tlif l-h.nd- ers , C.E.F. 12 TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1909— FENTOX, Edward Charles Fauuce O ' Connor, A.M.C. 1908— FISKKX, Sidney Ford, Lieut., 19th Batt.. No. 4a Ke- serve Hrioade, R.F.A. 1904— FISKEN, Arilmi Douglas, Capt., Asst. Adit. 2()tli liatt., C.E.F. 1909— FITZGEKAJJ). ( liftord, Pte. 1892— FLETCHEl?, Arthur Guy Ashton, 4th Inf. Batt., 1st C.E.F. 1896— FRANCIS, J. II., Sgt., 19tli liatt., Machine Gun. Sect., 2nd C.E.F. 1888— FRANCIS, W. W., Capt., No. 3 Base Ho. pital (McGill Fniversity), C.E.F. 1902— GRAHAME, Gordon Hill, Pte., li. Co., 2nd Batt., 1st ■ C.E.F. Wounded. Promoted to rank of Lieutenant. PJOG-GUSTIN, E. F., Lieut., C.E.F. 1909— GREEY, Douglas Capra, Lieut. Adjutant, 4th Br-gade, R.C.F.A., 2nd C.E.F. 1902— GROVER, John, Lieut., 81st Batt., ( " .E.F. 1909- GOSSAGE, B. F., Gunner, 18th Battery, 4th Brigade, R.C.F.A., 2nd C.E.F. 189G-HALE, George C., Capt., 18th Battalion. 1914— HALE, Lt. Jeffrey John. 1904— HAY, Lieut. 1). A.. Rnval Flyini. ' C,,ips. Kilh ' d Sept., 1915. 1891— HAGARTV. Dudh-y (u orge. Liml.. . ' .id IJatt.. Torciiln Regt., 1st C.E.F. 1900— HAGERTY, AV. G., Capt., " B " Baltrry, R.C.H.A., Lst C.E.F. 1912— HAY, AVni. Hendrie, (iuinur, R.F.A. 1891— HAMILTON, Cieorge Caj)t., R.F.A., A.(;.. C.E.F., Div. Hd(itrs. Ga .etted tenip ' ry Lt.- Vu . 1904— HAFLTAIN. Red in Mitchell. Flight Lieut., R.F.C. 1892— HA YT MIL Herhert R.. Major, A.S.C. 1905— HI-: A TO X. Hugh Atrill. 2nd Lieut.. R..yal Lancashire? (King ' s Own), 8th S( rvice Bait. 1905— HARRIS. Packer. 1904 — HANSON. A ' illi;un Gordon. Li( n .. Aniniunition C(d- unin. 2nd l ' A. Briq-ade. TRINITY COLLKGK SCHOOL UKCOKI). l. 1!)02— TTKTIIKKINGTOX, Errol A., Lieut., H.(M). IDIO— HILL. ( " laiTiu-c linur. (Juiinrr, 2ii(l H:i t.. 1st Hiif-ade, C.F.A.. 1st ( ' .]•:. F. 1011— HILL. Kcoiuald. Ptc, " ( ' ■ " Sc(ti(.ii. No. 1 Field AmKn- laiK ' o Coips, 1st C E.F. 18T;i— IIUGFL, Noinian Guy Von, Lieut. -Col.. K.i;. 1877— HEWKTT, F. (). V., Major. Nth Scrviie J{att., iiw. ' vns Own West Keiits. 1884— HOLLINSII FAD. IF H., (apt., K.G.A. 1902— HENDERSON, F. IL. Lieut., 1st C.F.F., :}nl Battalion. AVouiuled. 1892— HEN DFKSUN , Flmes. lOOF— HILLIARD, George, Lieut., 20tli Batt., R.C.F.A. 1882— HER VEY, Chilton L.. Major, Canadian Overseas Rail- way Construction Camp. 1907— INCE, . Strachan, Prob. Flight Suh-Lieut., II.M.S. President. 1902— INCE, Wm. Campbell, Lieut. Royal Grenadiers, 3rd C.E.F. 1907— INCE, Hugh E. McCarthy, Lieut. 12th Battery, 35tli Br., R.F.A., 7th Div., 4th Army Corps. 1899— INGLES. G. Leycester, Rev. Capt., 1st C.E.F. Died Salisbury Plains, Cerebro S. Meningitis, Dec. 31, ' 14. 1897— INGLES, Charles James, Capt., 44th Welland Regt. 1899— JAR VIS, Henry Roe, Sapper, No. 6 Co., Field Engi- neers, 2nd C.E.F. 190G— JARVIS, Arthur E. de M., Sapper, No. 6 Co. Field En- gineers. 2nd C.E.F 1903— JOHNSON. Arthur -lukes, Jr., Lieut. A.S.C.. 12th Div. Train. 1904— JOHNSTON. Fend G.. Lieut.. 19th BBatt.. 2ii(l C.F.F. 1902— JOY, E. G., Capt. 74th liatt., C.E.F. 1909— KETCHFM, Edward J. 1898— KIDD, ( " larence E., Lt., 3rd Batt., 1st C.E.F. 1876— KIRKPATRICK, Geo. Macaulay, C.B., Brig. -General. R.F.. Director of Military O])eratioi!s in India. 1912-LLOYD. Charles M.. Pte. 1895— LFCAS. Travers, Major, C.E.F. n TRINITY (M)LLi:t;i ' : school riocord. 1875— LABATT, llohi. lloduvs. Col., 1st C.K.V. !!)()()— LAXGMITIK, .lohn William, Lieut., Katou :MacliiiM ' Gun Soctioii, 2nd C.Vj.Y. 1!)()T— LAXGMUIR, Gavin line, I.icuit., loth 15att., Ist C.K.F. Killed in action, April, lillo. 1906— LAWSOX, Tln.nias Wallace, ( ' apt., H( sci vt- l att. Staff, r.K.v. LSiM)— LAAVSON, llany Otter, ( ' apt., C.A.S.C. 1881— LAWLESS, AVilliani Tliules, Major. Lord Stratlicona ' s Horse. 188( — LEADER, Henry Peregrine, C.IL, Brif.-.-Gen., Indian Army. 1908— LINDSAY, Lionel L. 1907— LE MESURIER, Henry Vernon, Lieut., R.C.D. 1902— LFMSDEX, Hu£?h Allan, 2nd ( " .L.E., l!»tli Batt. 1907— LUMSDLX, G. L., Lieut., 81st Batt., C.E.E. 1907— LUMSDEX, Peter Vernon, Gunner, 14th Batt., R.C.F. A., 2nd r.E.F. 1907— LAI XG, Georo-e F., Staff Srri eant, Mc(nll Fniversity General Hospital. 1905— LAIXG, Alfred Benson, Lieut., A Co., 18th Battalion, 2nd C.K.F. 1904-LFMS1)I " :N. II. Bin.e. Coips of (Juides. 191()-MACl)()XALJ). I). . l.. 2nd Sin-nailers Co.. C.E. 1910— MACDOXALD, 1). ()., M((iill Overseas. 1908— MACDONALI). M.. Limt.. I ' .atc.n Machine (Jun Batteiy. 1904— MACA FLAY. Xorman llolliday. Lieul.. R.C.F. A.. (Ith liatt., 2nd liriu ' . 1877-MACDOXELL. Archil aid Cameron. C(d.. D.S.O., O.C, Stratlicona Horse. 1908— MAGANN, Geo. L.. Lieut.. No. 1 See.. Div. Am ' n Col- unm, 1st C.E.I ' . 189G — MA(iFE, Jasper Kenneth (Jordon. (apt. Australian Lxj) . Force. Twice wounded. TRIXMTV CoLMlGK flC ' TIOOT. RKPOHn. 15 l{K)5-MAirnN. M.l v;.i,l Oliver ( ' :u(-.v. Lieut. -lunit . IMVL.I. Twice womiiled. 1905— MAKTIN, Aieher D ' Akv ( ' (.unsell. IMe.. Ttl. Hatt. 1st C.K.F. IHOo-MAKTlN, Kdwanl Austin II. Ilimiillcn. Lieut. :{7tli Batt., Mid C.K.F. 1909— MARTIN. ClK.ile.s Keiwi.. Ciawtonl. 190;)— MAT III: Hs. V. {;. 1902-MATHKWS()X. .lames Laveiis. Pte., Lst C.K.F. 1902— MATHEWSON, Y. Stanton. 1st C.E.F. 1880— Mad N NFS. Duncan Saver. :Major D.S.O.. teiiipoiaiy Lt.-CoL, l)e])uty Asst. Dircctoi ' of Aviation, (icneial Statt . War Ottice. Sli ihtly wounded. 1888— MARLINCt, T. W. B.. Lieut., in trainino ' for ovc rseas service. 1905— MAYNARD. J. ( ' .. Lt., C.A.M.C. 1884— MIDDLFTOX, C. de C, Capt., temporary Adj., 8th Ser- vice Batt., West Kents. Son of late Gen. Middleton, who was in command during Riel Rebellion, 1885. 1909-MacKFM)RirK, Gordon K., Lieut.. 8lst Batt.. C.F.F. 1909— MURRAY, J. G. If., Lance Corp., 7th Batt., ' Jnd Bri ., 1st C.F.F. 1897— MASOX. :!CI(.rton Joseph, Corp., loth Batt ' y, C.F.F. 1899— MACKLFM, Oliver Tiffany Lynch. Lieut., A Co.. Div. Cyclists Corps, ' 2nd C.F.F. 1880— McDOFG ALL. Harold Valdemar, Pte., Sifton Machine Gun Battery. Killed in action Juno 15, 1915. 1894— McLARFX. Richard Jason. Capt. 1897— McLARFX, Frederick Gates, Capt. 4th Batt., C.F.F. AVounded. 1890— McLARFX. Geo. llaoartv. Capt.. lot). Batt.. l t C.F.F. Poisoned l)y as. Recoverinjj. 1893— McKFAXl). 1). L. 1907— :McILLRKF. John Raymond, 1 i.-ut.. 7tl. l att., 2nd Brig., 1st C.F.F. 1901— MF1M:D1TIT, Allan Osier, Lieut. 2nd C.F.F. 1908-M1TCIII:LL. R. a., Pte.. AVater Sup])lv Sq;ia;l. C.A.M.C.. 2nd C.F.F. 10 TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1902— MOKTIMEK. ( ' . (ioidou, J.icut. ( ' .F.A. 1883— MORRIS, Edimiiul : r( nitt, :M;ii()v, Slierwood Foresters, Teirltoilal J)ivision, now Lt.-Col. Hoyal Iiisli Rifles. lfJ0;3— MOHHIS, AVilliaiu Otter, Cant., (j ' t ' rniasier. 2ii(l C.K.Y. 1911— MOliKIS, v. William, Ei(ut., ;};ir(l ir.i, 1911— MUKISON, ( " hailes Alexander, Eieut. K.F.A.. Till Mountain Batt ' j ' . Mentioned in (lesi)atclies. 190:3— Mc-rONKEY, Benjamin B., 2nd Et., 4tli lirio-., C.F.A. 2nd C.E.F. 1909— MONTGOiFERY, Douglas Geral.l, (Quartermaster Sgt., 23rd Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1902— MARA, J. L., Sub-Eieut., H.M.C.S. Rainl,o v. 19()7-MAELORY, H. R., lOtli Batt., 1st C.E.F. Died of Avounds. 1903— McKENZIE, John A., Lieut. 1907— MOORE, Herbert E., l.ieut., 81st ]3att ' n. 1907— XATIOX, Georoe Walter. Lieut., 1st C.E.F. 1907— NELLES, Percy Walker, TI.M.8. 1908 — NELLES, Norman Cumniinus. Ki]l( d in action. 1911— O ' BEIRNE, F. H. (El vine.- Corps School). 1907— O ' BKIAX, Geofi ' rey Stuart, Lieut., 2ii(I Div ' n. Cyclists Corps, C.E.F. 1882— OG IE VIE, Alex. Thomas, : raior, R.C.A. lS88-()SBOR.NE, Henry Campbell, Major, ll.hiirs. SiatV. Field Officer. 1892 -OSBORNE. James Ewart Kerr. Major, l. ' )1h Halt.. ! ! C.E.1 ' Prisoner of war. 190o— OSLER, Ralph, Lieut.. Hith Batt. (Iate3()th). Canadian Scottish, C.E.F. 1893-OSLER, Hugh Ferguson. .Major, " .rd C.E.F. 1893— OSLER, E. Featherston« . Capt.. Durham Ei.uhi liiCy. 1800— OSLKR. H(.ii. C(.l. Sir William. Lt Sonll. Midland Firld Ambulance. 1897— PASSY. Philip de Lacv Deare, Major. R. C.F.A. 1901— P. RKER, Stanh y Davidson, Lieut.. C.E.F. Wounded 1899— PASCHAL. St.mley Augustus. 1911— I ' AITON. II. E., Strathcona Horse. TinXlTV CCLLKGi-: SCHOOL IlKCORI). 17 i!)()r)-i i:Ai{( i:. " iiii;iin m.. Li.-ut. nth ii:.t«., c. k. i " . W ' oundt ' d. l!;Oi)— IM ' IAKCK, liany .lohn Lrslic. Lieut., ti:iiiiiii , ' - fur ovr- seas service. 1})10— PKHKY. Ciillen Hay. ' Jiul l.t.. lOth Kast Surreys. l})ll-riHll :, (Jol.hvin MeCaushm.l. Pte. 1st (MvF. Died oi wounds. 1888— PLC MM KK, X. Thomas Herniann, ( ' apt. K.(i.A. 1895— PLrMMl ' lK. Maurice Vernon, Captain, R.F.A. 1897- PLUMMl ' lK. Henry Lynne. Lieut.. Paymaster 4th CM K., 2nd C.E.F. 189G— PLr:N[MKP. Percy W.. Lieut., Kecruitiiio- ()fti(cr. 1908— PINKHAM. Ernc-t FnMh irk Jolm Vnnon, Lieut. , 2nd r.E.F. 1910— PULLEX. TTui li ( ' .. Sgt.. ;{Oth Battery, P.C.F.A. 1907— POKTEPFIELD, Geoige Alexander, Lieut., No. 2 Bat- tery, 1st Brig., Eaton Machine Gun Sec, 2nd C ' .E.F. PASSMOPE, IL E., Lieut., 8th Batt., ( E.F. 1904— PEPLKP, Grant H., 1st Mounted Hiflts, 2ii l C.E.F. 1904— PEPLER, Stanley J., Corps of Guides. 1909— PIKPCE. Harry J. L., Lieut.. - ' Wth Batt.. lUd C.E.F. 190G— RYKIE. Evan. Lieut., Supernumerary 2()th Batt. 1894— RATHBCX. Lawirnce Marvine. Lieut. 74th liatt.. C.E.F. .1911— RDtiERS. Hel:er S.. Pte.. 1st C.E.F. Wcmnded ana prisoner of war. ROGFRS, H. C., Lieut.-Col. 1882— Rial), Hector, Capt., Royal West African Rej t. 1904— REIl), James Maxwell Kenneth, Lieut., Seaforth llifrh- landers, 1st C.E.F. 1898— REII), Alhan Houfrlas, Capt. 7th Service Batt.. Royal Inniskillen Fusiliers. (Lt., retired, Indian Army). 188.0— REX ISOX, R. .1.. Ven. Archdeacon, Chaplain. 1!)09— REXFREW. (ieorne. Gunner, l- ' Uh Bafy. 4tl Brioad-. C.F.A. 1894— RtKiERS. (iuy Hamilton, Capt. 11th Haji)uts. General Staf ' Officer. 2n(l (irade. ROGERS. Harry S., Col. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1 " J05— KOtn-lKS. Ahui vStaiilt ' v Clark, ( ' apt., Gtli Yoiks. Kegt. Killed at J)ai(laiu ' lles, July, li)15. 1899— EACKHAM, Gerald K., 2nd V.K.V. Sio-nalling- Instr., Barriefield. 1901— lUlODKS, (lodlrey l)ion„ Capt., li.E. " 190G— IMIODKS, jieveieley A., Lieut. 1906— ROSS, John Alexander, Major, 24tli Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1903— EOBINSOX, ¥. W., Lieut., 3Gtli Peel Hegt., 1st C.K.1 , 3rd Batt. Killed in action, June, 1915. 1902— KOlilNSON, Norman McLeod Beverley, ( " aijt., 1st Batt. 1913— ROWLAND, R. C, Pte. P. P.L.I. 1894— RAMSAY, Kenneth A., Lieut., Canadian Overseas Rail- way Construction Corps. 19m-SArXDLRS, Tom B., Lieut., T4th liatt., C.E.F. 1871— STRArBEXZlE, Arthur Hope van. Col., R.K. Em- ployed at War Office. Retired. 1875— STRAFBEXZIE, Major B. AV. S. van, South Wales Borderers, Major, retired. 1878— STRAUliEXZIE, Casimir Cartwright van, Col., tenii. Brig. -Gen. (31st Howitzer Bat ' y). 1908— SAVAGE, Harold Merchison, Lieut. Am ' n Column, 2n;l F.A. Brig-ade. SNELL(il{()VE Harold. Lieut.. lOth Batt., 1st C.E.F. 1899— SCYDAM. Harold Goldhain, Capt., 10th Batt., 1st C.E.F. 1895— STRATHY. Gerald li., Lieut., (j ' t ' rmaster, 2nd C.E.F. 190G— SYMOXS, Harry Lutz. Lieut., 4th. M.R., 2nd C.E.F. 1905— SYMOXS, John H.. Lieut., 4th M.R., 2n(l C.K.K. 1903— SVMOXS. Herl)ert Boyd, Pte.. 1st C.E.F. 1898— SWEXY. AVilliam Fr( derirk, Col. (Royal Fusiliers). Commanding 2nd jiatt., ivist Vdikshires. Wounded. 1909— SUA HI ' . Maiuwaringr, 2ii.l LhuC, 5t|, Lancers. 190G— SMITH. Kric S. H.. Pte. 1894— SPMNCKIL C. R.. Caot., 39th Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 188 — SYER. II. 11. . Ciii.t.. liKJian Armv. 1910— ST1L TT()N, Wiitn-d, Li.-ut. 80th Baft., 2iid C.E.F. 1907— TIIOMI ' SOX, II. K.. Flying Cori)s. 1905— TrRXBFLL. C. L., C.A.M.C. THiN ' iTv ( " () school rkcohd id 1914— TAYLOR, .lol.n A.hun. Licit.. C.K.A. 1912— TAYLOIL Travels William. Li. ill.. A.D.C. Div. n.hitis.. 1st C.L.L. Wound. -.I. 1906— TAYLOIL AValker Lewis. 1904— TKTT. Ilaiol.l lit-njamiii, 1{.(M :. V )mHl...I. June, V.) n. 1906— TLCK MIL (iooiov Sanm. ' L ( ' l»l.. J Co.. ' -i Jrd IVn. ' Jn.l C.E.F. 1911— TLCKEIL (ionlon Charles, Lte., ' JOth IkilC, ' Jn.l C.E.F. 1892— TUCKEK, Park Benjamin. 1907— TUCKER, Alexander Ewing-, 2iid M.dill Cniv. Over- seas liatt. 1887— TCCKEIL 11. (L, 2()tli liatt., C.L.E. 1902— THOMPSON. J. dm liarnahy, Lt. 1893— rSBOKXE, George Curzon 0., Lieut., Eaton Machine Gun Battery. 1909— YERXON, A. A. IL, Pte. A. Co., Div. Cyclists Corps, 2nd C.E.F. 1910— YIBEPT, AY. Cyril, Pte. P.P.C.L.I. 1910— YIPOM), Henry Kendal, Pte. Toronto Re|?t., Sif nai Corps. 1903— YAX ALLEN, Marsden, Can. Flyino: Corps. 1910— WALSH, L. A. Pte. 1889— WILKIE, A. B., Major, Royal Sussex. 1905— AYILKES, A. lUirton, Lieut., No. 3 Ilo.spital (Mc- Gill T ' niversity), C.E.F. 1889— AYILKIE, Charles Stuart, Temporary ( " apt.. R.fLA. 1907— WALKER. Alan Dixon. Lieut., Lincolnshire Regi. 1893— WALKER, llany Wilson, Lieut., M((iill Univ. Over- seas Co. 1907— WALLER, Justin Benjamin, 23rd Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1899— WARREN, Trumhull, Capt., 15tli Batt., Est C.E.F. Killed in action April 20, 1915. 1896— AYATSON, Earl Basil Kenmure, P.P.C.L.I. V(.uii led Now 2nd Lt. in London Regt. 1905— AYATTS, AYilfred John, Lieut. 12lh Batt., R..yal AVar- wickshiies. 1907— AVI LKES, Alaurice Fi.sken, Pte., 19tli liatt. 1887— AYILKES. Sydney, Major, R.G.A. 2() TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD. 18!M)-W()TlIKliSP()()N, II. ( ' ., (apt. 4Gtli Hcof. AVILKKS, liert.. Sgt., rdiill Medical Tiiit. 1885— WALKKli, J. 11. , Lieut., 1st Liiicolnsliiiv Kf-t. Missiii i ' . 1889— AVILKKS, Charles Stuart, Temporary ( ' apt. H.(i.A. 1907— AVI! IT M, K., Lieut. 1})07— WALLKK, John (iunles, Cpl., ;}rcl V.K.F., liGtli Batt. 18T()— AVILLIAMS, Arthur Victor Seymour, Col. Commandant 1st C.E.F . 19():3— AVJ1L1-:LL1{, Edward Oliver, Lieut., K.K., Ist Sappers and Miners, Indian Exped. Force. Mentioned in despatches. 1902— AVILLIS, John Soninierville. 190;3— WILMOT, Trevor Eardley, Lieut. 1904— WAINWRIGHT, D. 1910— YOUNG, Martin Courtlaiul de Bude, Lieut., 7th Kinur ' s Own Scottish ]iorderers. Killed iu action Sept. ' iO. 1915. 1909— YOl ' NG, Clarence I)., Pte. 3rd J)iv.. Auimunition Park. 2nd C.E.F. 1905— AVILSON, .7. ( ' ., A.M.C. Tl{l ir ' COLLKr.K SCHOOL inocoiU). CRICKET . nOTES. OLD BOYS, 50; IST XL 127. On Mi.y 24tli tlie 1915 Cricket season was opened by the annual match with the " Old Boys. " Some members of the visiting team were at the School fifty years ag-o and they cer- tainly showed that tliey Jiad received a fine education in the prame of the School, by not forgetting- it in all these years. The top score was made by Ir. Martin, who hit up 32 runs. It is interesting to note that Mr. Martin has a son on the School team. AVhen Martin , ' Tr., was batting, Mr. Martin caught him out, a case of father catching son. Mr. Hender.son ' s bowling was also remarkable, and he showed that he hail lost none of the art. The Lst XI did wonderfully well for their first match, and the work of the team reflected great credit on Moore, the ca])- tain. The top score, 42 runs, was made by Greey, while Moor( made 30. The best bowling on tlie team was done ly Hale who took five wickets for eight runs. Both teams played twtlve niei a side and the result was 127-50 in favour of the present generation. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Old iJoys How Out. Huns 1 . Mr. 1{. li. K()o-eis 1). Greey ti ' 2. Mr. D ' Arcy Martin 1). Halo ' : 2 li. Mr. 1 HeiuU ' r.sou 1.1). w. h. Kt-tcliuui max 2 4. Mr. ]). Hammond c. Ketchum max I). Moore 5. Mr. V. Walkrr b. AVilliams 5 G. Mr. G. Smith 1). Halo 1 7. Mr. H. Morris c Martin; b. Hale... 8. Mr. F. Jones e. Moore ; b. Hale. . . 2 !). Mr. A. Campbell o. Tliett ' ord ; b. Greey 1 iO. Mr. K. Jellett c. Tlietfonl ; )). Greey 11. Mr. K. (oady Not out 12. Mr. H. Cooper b. Hale 2 Bves 2 Total 50 T. C. S. 1st XI. 1. Kctclium max b. HendcMson 2 2. Ketclium ma Hun out !• . " {. Martin e. fartin ; 1). ( " ami)bi ' li 1 4. Mooic b. Ilciidoi son 30 5. Greey b. Walk.i 42 0. ( ' lia])p( ' ll b. Mai tin T 7. I nee I.b.w. b. Ilondcrson . 8. Thettord b. llrndcrH.n ' ) fl. Ilab ' Not (Mil 4 10. Taybu- b. licndeison ' 5 11. Williams b. Campbell ' i 12. ( bnke b. Campbell ' Hyes y- No balls I Total l « TKINITV COLLICGE SCHOOL KKC: )in). U. C. C, 154; T. C. S.. 130. ' I ' lu ' first lt ' ;i iUi ' niatcli ot the si ' ;is(»ii was ])lavt ' tl on May 21Hh, T . ( " . S. vs. rppcr Canada ( ' ()11( ' ' » , on tlicir Toun(ls. Tin Scliool won the toss and look tlic Held first. In the first inniiipTs F.C ' .C.s top men went (.ut for ciy few runs, the score at one time ])t-in - toui- out f(U- two runs. However, flu- tail-end 1 roug ' lit their score uj) t(. (il runs. T.C.S. started oH ' l)etter tlian their oi)i)onents, l)ut fell ofl ' with only 1!) runs. The l)owlinf? honors were cariied off ' l y Murray tor U.C.C, and Ketchuiu :i»ax. and Gree ' for the Scliool. Hale on the T.S.C. team made the hio ' o-est score in this innini s, 18 runs, while MeWhinney of U.C ' .r. made 14 not out. In the second innings the U.C.C. made a score of 9 ' i, giving them a good lead. Gartshore made 20 runs, the to]) score of the match. Ksten also made 14 not out. T.C.S. hat- ted well hut only nninaged to make 81 runs, giving the victory to U.C.C. foore made 18 rui ' s, top-score for the losers. The fielding on both teams was of the hest and the game was played light through w ith considerable snap. There was also a fine spirit of friendshij) between the two teams and U.C.C. proved themselves to be splendid hosts and good sportsmen. 1st Innings of II.C.C. 1. Murray c. loore ; b. (ireey 2. Esten c. (ireey ; b. Ket.huni max. 4 ' . Henderson i b. (ireey (I 4. Grier b. Ketchum max 1 5. BnrroAvs c Ketchum nia : b. K-tchuin max 0. Gart.shore ]■. K« t(liuni max 11 7. Thompson ] . Ketchum max 2 8. Gun.saulus c. Moore ; b. Greey 2 9. Henderson ii b. Greey 12 10. Edwards c. Ketchum max. : b. Hale. 12 11. MeWhinney Not out 14 Bves . ' : Total . 61 21 TRINITY roiAA ' lGK SCHOOL KI ' ]( ORI). 1st Innings of T.C.S. 1. Ketcliuni iiKix l.l;. v. 1). Il( iidcisdii ii 2 1?. Kctcliuni iiKi Hun cmt 1 •i. Martin h. Murray 4. Moore 1). Murray 5 5. Gnvy Hmi out (i (). Chapix ' ll 1). Murray li 7. Hale 1). Murray LS 8. Tlietf ord b. Grier ' 3 !). Taylor c. Henderson i ; b. Grier. . . 1 10. " Williams b. Murray 11. Inre Not out 2 liyes G Leff Bves 3 Total 49 2nd Innings of U.C.C. 1. Edwards 1.1). v. h. (ireev fl 2. Murray l.b.w. ] . Ketdiuni nii ' .x ... 4 3. Henderson i c. ( ' Iia]i]H ' ll ; b. Greey 12 4. Gartsbore c. Taylor ; 1). Hal( 20 5. Burrows e. f ' luqipell ; b. Hale 3 (I. Hendeison ii b. Moore 3 7. (jun.saulus b. Greey 17 8. Grier b. Greey !• 9. Esten Not out 14 10. McAVbinney b. Greey 4 1 1 . Tboni])son 1 .b.w. b. loorc Lefj liyes 1 Total 93 TIlIiNMTV ( " (iLLIXilO SCHOOL KKCOKD. St 2nd Innings of T.C.S. 1. (ilt ' cy Kuii nlll 15 2. Tavlor I), (iiii ' i ' ' J , ' 5. Hale 1). Mmniy 1 4. Mooro c. I ' Mwaids; 1 Munay ... IS 5. Koti ' hum max c. Henderson ; 1). (iuiisaulus TJ 6. Martin Ihin ont 1 T. Kett ' huni ma c. ' riu)m])s()ii ; h. Mnrray .. 15 8. Thetford 1). Gunsaulus !). ( " liappell 1). Hender.son 10. Ince Hun out 4 11. AVilliams Not out 2 Byes i) Legf Byes 2 Total 81 B.R.C., 61; T.C.S., 50. On June Snd the annual match with Hidley follej e was played at Kosedale, Toionto. li. !{.( ' . 1 atted first and made (51 runs. The to])-seore of this innings was 14, .Tt ' iiouie, while Alexander was very close with l-i. Th.e School ti am was oidy able to hit up 50 runs which gave the victory to Kidley, as there was not time to finish out the second inniuf s, Thetford made 13 runs, the hio-hest score for the Scluxtl, and Ketchum max. made 12. Ridley had a full second innings, 1 ut T.C.S. was unaMc to on account of time. Lefroy made -V) runs in th.e B.K.C. 2nd and together they hit u]) 100 runs. Greey also did well for T.C.S., making 24 runs. Jenoure had the best bowling average on the Kidley am, while Greey ' s was the best on the School team. The fielding of the T.C.S. team was not nearly as good as it was in the match with r.c.c. 2(i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Ridley ' s 1st Innings. 1. Irviiu 1). Kctclniiii timx cS ' 2. Wood 1). K( iclnuii iii;tx 5 . ' }. Lcfroy Hun out 4 4. Turnbull e. Kofclumi max. ; b. Grocy 1 5. Jenoure h. Kcicliuin max 14 0. Garrett o. Stratliy ; 1). (iivcy cS T. Alexander c. h. Greey 1 ' } 8. Folcrer c. Thetford ; h. (ireey 4 n. McCulloch max c. Moore ; b. Greey 10. Williams b. Greey 11. McCullocli ii Xot oui Byes ' A Leg Byes 1 Total 01 T.C.S. 1st Innings. 1. Moore c. AVilliams ; b. Jenoure ... () ' 2. Kctelium ma b. Jenoure 8 • ' }. Hale e. (hurett ; b. Jenoure .... -5 4. Ketelium max {nu out I ' -i 5. (treey b. Jenoure ( ' ). Thetford e. Folffer ; b. Jenoure b ' ? 7. Martin c. Folger ; b. Garrett 5 8. Stratliy b. Garrett n. riiapiH-ll b. (iarrctt 10. I n ' e. Lef ' roy ; b. Ji noure 1 11. Taylor Xot out 1 Lep lUes 1 Total n T.C.S. . 167; S.A.C.. 87. The annual match with St. Andrew ' s ( ' (»lh ij e was i)l;:yed on thi " School grounds on June r)th. T.C.S. lalted first and made in c c Z y ti ur u: ' " s ;--. X — ?: h - (J) i QC r . ' - TltlXl ' I ' N COLLEGE SCHOOL UKC: )|{l). ' II (17 runs. Tlu ' (op-score in this iniiiiiL;s ;is iiindc l y Tlict lord who hit up li) luiis. Chsrl.c also did well, maUin ' 11 not out. S.A.C, in ihi ir 1st, were lu ' ld down to -Id runs. Davis i n ' adt top-score for i o visitors, 2 ' ? runs. In the ' Ji ' d inr in s T.C " .S. niaih ' KKhuns. which j avc us a j ood had. St viial taiily liifi ' li scores were niach- in this innin -s, Moore ' s 2() l:cin ' toii-scoro for tlie nuitrli. S.A.C. in their last inninfj ' s (udv ukuU ' -!1 runs, so the victory wvut to T.C.S. I y ' ) run.s. Tlie f ainc was well phiycd ly holh tiMins and tlic School team sliow( d niaikiMl innirovonicnt sinci their last nuttch. The fieldinf? and hatting were 1 otli much hctter and sliowed that the l)layers had put in some hard work. The outstandiiii? feature of the game was undouhtedl - Greey ' s howling ' , which was ex- ceptionally fjood. In tlie first innings he took seven wickets for eig-hteen luns, and in the second innings six wickets for seventeen runs. ist Innings, T. C. S. 1. Ketehum ma h. Taylor 1 2. Thetford c. Vhittaker : I . Frith. .... li) 3. Ketehum n)ax Kiin out T 4 . Moore h. Davis •{ 5. Greey c. Ihilfour; 1 . Frith ! 6. Hale ' c. Whittaker ; h. Frith .... 3 7. Martin e. Mo.seley ; b. Davis ii 9. Strathy l.h.w. h. Davis ii o 8. ( ' happ;dl h. Davis ii 10. Wiglc c. Whittaker: b. Taylor ... 11. Clarke Not out 11 Byes Leg B -es • " { Total (h ' ruixrrv ( " oi.liocI ' ; school ki coud. S. !l. 1(1. 11. 1st Innings of S. A. C. Mosrli ' V I ' llii nut Davis I c. Siriiiliy ; 1). ( iiccy Davis ii 1). ( i iccy ( ' an 1 ley c. Mooic ; 1). ( ircvy . ■lli ; kt-l• c. StiiUliy : 1). (iivcy TayloT ' 1). Moore (iraiit 1). (iiccy nalfoui- 1). (irocy A ' iiiliT 1). (ircM ' v ( ' aiucroii 1). Kt ' tcliutii max . . l " ' rith Not out lives 4 I) !) 1 1 !) ••{ I Tota 40 2nd Innings of T.C.C. 1. Ketcliuni ma l.l). v. 1). Tayloi ' -i •J. Tlictfonl 1). Fritli V •{. Ki ' tclium max c. Mosclcy ; )-. J)av!s ii 7 4. Greey 1). I- " rith 1-i 5. Hale linn out f (i. Moore li. Tas loi 2(i 7. St lathy I.. Mo rl. " y (i S. Martin 1). ( ' aiitlcy Ki !). Clarke 1). Taylor ' J 10. ( ' liai)l)(4I 1.. Taylor H 11. Wiulr Not out ; ' liyes :? I.e Byes I Wid. ' iialls ' 2 Total . . 10(1 Tm ■I ' collkge school itKcoui). 2nd Innings of S.A.C. 2 . I I );i is i Ii. ( J K ' cv .S Musflcv 1). ( i I ccy 4 Davis ii 1 .1). . It. ( iifcy • ( ' aiitlfv r. Thcliord ; li. Kftcliuiii iii;i " J ' liit;:kt ' r c. Claikc : 1). Kctchinn iii;i. 1 (). Taylur It. (iiccy 7. (iraiit li. (iiccy S. lialtour 1). (jit ' cy ft. AVinttM- Xdi (tut Hi. ( anieroii c (ticcv : It. Miictic II. Frith It. M(t(tiv lU-cs II) ' ) " ) 1 T(t al 41 :{() TRINITY COLLIiCK SCHOOL ItlOCOlii). PERSONNEL OF FIRST ELEVEN. H. K. lOOHl " ], ( ' ;)i)t;iin. ' IMiird year on team; a c•lKmp: ' bowler aiul fair l:atter. P. 1 GREEY. Third yiar on (cam : a vi i y good lowlvr, and i ' ood lat when once ,stint(Ml. Vcny stonuly in hv field. H. F. KETCHUM. Secoiui year on Ukwu. Wmv good 1 t)wler : sure and very steady lat, and a suic (ateli. II. CHAPPELL. Second year on team. Ivei)t wicket; a hard worker 1 ut slow run g-etter; when once set, could usually he counted on. (i. . . TIlETFOKl). First yc.r on team. A very good 1 at, (Specially in S.A.C. g-ame: used as a (harg-c 1 owlei ' , and in- (limd to he slow in the field. P. KI ' lTClirM. h ' irst yi ar on t-inn. IMayed square leg well ; steady 1 at and sure of runs; will make good all-round man next year. •T. J. HATvE. First year on team. A (luiek run-gfetter and { ()()d st vle;; fair change howh r, 1 ut slow in tlie field. ]) ' A. A. L HT1. . First year on t am. A little nervous at lat; slionld make good next year with a little moie confi- dence. E. S. CI AHKI ' i. First year on team. A veiy good fielder; a little nervous when at hat; ])laye(l especially well in S. A. ( ' . pa me. J. ( ' . TAYLOR. Fii l year on team. A leally excellent fielder at tinus; a |uiek run-g etter; not much style. G. INC] ' ]. First year on team. A fair fielder hut a little slow in petting: after tiie 1 all ; should make an excellent hatter next vear. TUINII CDlJ.liCH SCHOOL l{K( " Oi{l). :{1 2ND XI MATCHES. Appleby, 86; Y.S.C., 56. On Juiii ' iJtIi till ' L ' lKJ XI was dctralcd in ' roronto ly Ai)plc- ly ' s 1st XI. The ()vitst;;n(lin - iVatnrc of tlit ' matcli was tlic lowlino- ot (iillospie ii on the Ajuiichy team. Williams al.-o I () led well tor T. ( ' . S. FIKST lNMX(iS. ' I ' .C.S. Runs. Ap])lcl)y. Kims. I. Wiole Alexander !) ' J. Fisken ' (I MaeJ)oinil(l ' ■ . Biydg:e Jiazier 1 4. AVilliauis (I (iilles] it II () o. Sutluiland max 1 (Tillrsjjie 1 24 (). Koehe 7 Harlan 1 7. Hartstone I Wrifj-lit 8. Garnett Haas 9. Foster Patterson 4 10. Sutelifte - ' J ( IsVorne ' . 11. James (• II Extras 7 I ' xtras 7 Total 2-2 Total 54 SECOND IXMXGS. 1. Roche :i Alexander 1 •J. (Jarnett (i laeDonald • ' }. Sntheiland max 5 Lazier 9 4. Fisken 1 (iiln spie II II ' lirydge l (iillespie I :] (). Wiolo 2 Harlan (I 7. AVilliams ' J AVrij lit (I 5. Ilarstone (I Haas 1 9. P )ster ' -i lirown 10. Sutelifte 2 Patterson 9 11. James 4 ( Isl-orne Extras 1 Extras 7 Total ' M Total 39 :v2 Tinx ' iTv r{)LLi:(!i : school ukcokd. 3RD XI MATCHES. U.C.C. Prep., 74; T.C.S., 96. )iu ' of the licst luatclit ' s of the season was played on tlie Scliool ii()iiiiils on .luiie V2ih lietweeii I .( ' .( ' . Pie])arat()ry School and tlie • " ird XI. In the 1st innings the visitors were ahead hy 2 ' { iiiiis. However, in the ' Jnd inning ' s U.C.C. only made 2 ' }, while the first seven men (ni the School team made 08. The inninjTs was declared giving the victory to the T.C.S. Mrds. in the ' 2 ( innings lirydge made •V) rnns, the to])-score for the game. Howard ma was the star l.owlei- of the game and took eight wickets foi- ten luns in the " Jnd innings. ])efri( s als«j howled v(dl for T.C.C. FI]{ST 1NN1X(JS. 2nd Innings. r.C.C. Huns. T.C.S. Huns. 1. I ' iepon (1 r.iydge ' 2. Chisholni i) lloi ai(l lua 4 ' . Heatty 10 Howard max (I 4. -larvis ' -. ' Ilari r max ; " " ). Cross • ' { (roll •{ (I. Iluchvale II (nca (s max 1 7. Swaliey Hull ; ' ) 5. Winslow ' J (iunyo (I !). Moiang 4 Western (i 1(1. Defiies •{ Langmuii ' J 11. (ih ' dhill Smith max Mxtras !) Kxtras li Total ' )() Total Ov Tl{l l ' coi.i.ioci ' ; sciidoi, inicditn. :va SIK ' oM) I WIN (IS. I. l ic|Miii (I Ihiipti iii;i I •J. Cliislu.liii (I lir.v.l ( ' -Ti •■{. licatty (i ll(. ;ii(l iiia i 4. .liiTvis I) ll(i ;ii(l iii;i 1 ; ' ). ( ' i()» (I Ck.II .S (i. Ilu(k ;il( ' (I (iit lives iii;i (I 7. Swnlcy t liull !) 5. W 111 slow 4 ( I nil V(i f . Momii.o- " J st(rM . . . .((lid not l):it ) 1(1. Dctiics I Siiiitli iiuix . .((lid not l;:it» 11. (ilrdhill I l.iiiiuiiniii- ...(did not !;at) I ' lxtins ; ' ) IvxtiMs 2 ' l ' o(;d ' 2 Total (iS 5TH XI MATCHES. Tlif annnnl inat(4i lu ' twcuMi il«c ' )tli XI and Lakcfitdd I ' lc- paiatory S(4i()()l was played at T.C.S on -Inne Stli. The match was a vt )v (lose one. T.C.S. only winnin} - hy toui- luns. In the Ist inniiiiis L.P.S. was ahead 4 " - ' i(). T.C.S. i»i(l;; ' (l uit in tlie ' Jiid thoii -li, and made 48 runs to Lakefitld ' s . ' {1. The hij«li- isi single scoi-e in (he f -anH ' (IS) was made Ity feiiitt (d L.l ' .S., while liiadl inn made ' " J tor T.C.S. The hcst l:o lin 4- in th ' matfdi was done ly Ma( k( nzn- II. who took nine w u kets in the fiTst innini -s. THE inr CRICKET SEASON. A Retrospect. This yeai ' s caiitain, 11. K. Moore, had no envial le task in ionnin ,r and tiaininii- his team, although he had live old ( (donrs Cf ' our ])eside liimsfdt amon«r his mateiial. An early and dry spriitpf made it i)ossil)le to ret early practice at the veiy l.e rin- ninir of the term. Several tiial L ' ames unearthed some likelv :U TRINMTY roTJ.l ' .GE RCHOOI. UECOltn. talent, which was hoiustly woikcd and laut ht with assidious net practice. Of tlie bowlers, Greey, Ketchum max and Hale showed most promise, while a less unselfish captain than Moore would have made more use of himself. All of them were only change howlers at the best; however, Ketchum max has the makinj ' of a good bowler and would undoubtedly have been more suc- cessful if he had trained his length. As a bat, Moore should have been successful judging by his 1914 form, but doubtless the weight of responsibility was too niuch for him and he showed to advantage only in the Old Boys ' match and in the second innings of the other important games, when it was too late. Of the rest, Greey made runs, Ketchum max. and Ketch- um major played several patient innings, and JIale revealed some style as long as he was at the wickets. Martin should be useful next year, if he can develop more confidence. Thetford improved wonderfully and came in most usefully against St. Andrew ' s. The fielding was good, but not quite up to the high stand- ard expected of a T. C. S. first team. One most noticeable and encouraging feature of all the games was the increased keen- ness shown by all the n)( nib(rs of the I ' oni Schools. After tlie first team, the side which showed the a-rcatest ])r(nnise was the 4th net. Plere we found some talent likely to prove useful in two vears ' time. 24th OF MAY. A large of Old lioys were present on Victoria Day to celel rat( the r)()th annivcisary of th ' School. It was the great st phasuie to have ])r. Bethuiu ' at the School again. A grfat many men who wen under him were also present, which made it a very interesting event. Dr. Kiul v was also ])resent, as the TTeadmaster of the yo ing( r ucnciation of Old Hoys. In the aft(itioon a crick -t match was j)laved between the Old liovs and the li t XI, in which the latter won. The Obi I ' oys ' t am repies; ' nt(d all . ' jeiK ratioi ' s of ihe School. Tl?I ' IT ■ ( " oij.KC!!-: schooi. nvA ' ) w. :{. " ) At six d ' i loci; i(»ll-;;ill wiis Ir Id in (Im- Sprcli Koiini tni l»)th the Old lidvs and present lioys. After this tliey all ])U)- ceeded to the eveiiiit " ' servii c in the Cha]) ' !, as in old times. In the evening- a|ii(-t was held in t he (jiniiii -hall . This was proliaMy the greatt st event ot the very eventful day. It was two o ' clock before the haiKjuet hroke ii]) and i roML ht the successful (lav to a close. OLD BOYS ' DINNER. : [ay 24th, l!)!; ' ). The last event on Lay 24th, was a dinner in the School dining hall, attended hy a larg-e nuniher of Old Boys who repre- sented nearly everj ' generation of the School from Dr. Jukes Johnson, the first hoy of all, to the present Prefects. The Headmaster occupied the chair and seated on his lig-ht hand was Dr. Bethune. Dr. Righy was also present. Owing to the kind- ness of one of the guests, a pianist had come down from To- ronto and song sheets were provided so that the jiroceedings were enlivened 1) - singing songs of which the old School foot- ball chorus : It ' s the same old game, the same old game, The touches and the rouges win the fame, And the referee will call when it is the College ball, And we ' ll carry on tlie same old game. was the favouriti ' . After dessert, the Headmaster rose to propose " The King. " He was received with loud applause and the whole company rose to sing " For He ' s a Jolly Good Fellow. " " Welcoming the guests and expressing his pleasure at seeing so nuuiy, he said that he felt rather like a step-father lately married into a large family of b.oys. The real fathers of the School were present : he who for 30 3 ' ears had worked here and had made tliis School the School of Canada and who might truly be called the " genius loci " ; and Dr. Kigby. who so ably carried on the work. Tlie position of a step-father, the speaker said, was a precarious one, and de]iended on the mothei-. b ' ortunately we can be sure of M TRIX ' ITY COLLICGI ' : SCHOOL RKCORn. vr. ()ur AliiKi .Mntcv hinds us together { the stroii ' c st tics, and ()cc-;i])i( ' s tlic tir t ) inv in tlic hearts of her chihlicn. Attt ' i ' alludino ' to tlie war, and oui ' sliarc in it, the Ilcad- inaslci ' asked hi s her icr- to drink to the l in -, a!id the h " alth was diiiiik with the sin i ' ing ' of the National Anilieni. ( haiiet lh)r Woirell ])!-o])ose(l " ' I ' he School " in a (hdi httul si)ccch. in the eouise ot wliich he alhuh ' d to past lustory. The chaitcr of Trinity College, lie said. niacU ' provision for the foun- dation of a Pie])aratoi y School. At that time there was no school which could he considcT ' cd to be exactly this. Jlowevei ' , nnt S(diool — St. Paul ' s Church (iianiniar School —was in exist- ence and at its iiu oipoiation the head l:oy ])resented a Latin addl ' ess. This head hoy was Dr. liethune ' s hrother. Jiater, a school in coiiik ction with Trinity was founded on Kinii ' street, mar York street. It had hut a sluut existence. A good many years after these pre-histoiic schools ha l parsed away, a ])rivate individual started a school. The honour really heloii ' s to the first f»-rtat liishoj) of the I ' loviiice. Dr. Strachan. The ])rivate individual was a priest of the liishop ' s, Mr. . A. John- son, a man of gifat ])ersoiia1ity . ills a])])eaiance im])resse l itself on all those who knew him. lie dealt leniently with hoys, hut was stern in rehuke. " Mr. .I(diiison, assisted hy l)i. Win. .Ioim s. I ' rofcssoi ' of Mathematics at Tiinity College, and Ml ' . Hadgeley, was the first lleadmastt r. lie was a man of extraordinarv ca])acity as a t( achcr. Tho- e who knew him will never forget the iiitlu:-iice his mere presence in the house had. Mr. Carter was a good crickj ' ter, to whom may he attrihuted the honour of having laid the foundations of a game which has flourished in the School ever sinc-e— even th(»ugh the first cricket match, against I .( ' .( . was lost l)v an innings and !!• runs. After a few veais, the School had to he eiilaiued and new fpiarters fcnind. This resulted in tlu ' removal to l ort llo])e. Tlie removal caused, as is often the case, a hack-set. ' I ' his Irought to the resell. ■ tin- Hev. -I. S. Bethuiie. who raised the nuniher from scarcely a score to nearly l; ' )l) hoys in the of Iiis :UI years ' work and made the name of Trinitv ( ' (.liege School univei.sallv known. Ti{I iT cnF.Ll ' .Ci: SCHOOL I{i:col;i). :?7 riic S( liodl was Hist lloUsOd III a dw ell i ii ' liniix ' alitl ttlllcl ' 1 uililiii ;s wt ' it ' rif(t« ' (l wliicli were Imiucd down and i( ' |)la« ' ' d 1-y still finrr ones. l)i . Bctliunc not only liuilt up tlir School. I ' Ut liaiidt ' d down all llic yood traditions wliicli wt- now liavi-. lie was »rratly assisted hy his liothcr, the Rev. 1 " . A. Uc1hun« ' . Tht ' rtvsults of tilt ' School have fully justified all the woik expended on it. It is at present ((Uisiiicuous l»y the lar e nuni- lier t)f ( Md lioys on the KoU (tf Ihuiour, and among- the names of (Md lioys, f(Uir of woi Id-wide renown occure readily to the mind. viz.. Archihald Lanipman, the jioet : Sir W ' llliani ( Isler. the doctor: liislio]) lirent, of the Phili])pines : Frank l)arlin . the arcliitect of the School liuildiiifis. He had. the s]ieaker said, lieeii speakiiij - i iitirely of the j)ast. In drinkinji- the toast to the health of the School we must tliiiik of the future and uige all Old Boys to join the ().H.A. and help form an endowment .scheme for the j ' ood of the School. ])r. Ik ' thune rose to rei)ly to the toast of " The School. " He was received with loud a])])lause and sing ' ino- of " For He ' s a •Tolly (iood l ' How . " He l:egan hy calling ' all ])resent his ' " deal Old Boys. " His t nthusiastic recei)ti )n had quite ovei])oweied him. It was a " icat delioht to meet so many Old Hoys and to receive such kindly greeting-. He tlieii gave an a(-count of the early histoiv of the School, of how he received the Headmaster- ship after Mr. liadgeley. Throug-h the influence of the l- ' raseis and Col. illiams. Port Ho])e was chosen in ])i-eference to other proposed sites, as the new home of the School. He first examined the School (among- the examinees heing; Sii- ' m. ( )sler, (hancellor AA or- rell, anil Mr. Frank Darling- 1. On Mr. Badgeley ' s resigrnation hoth he and Mr. Jolins(ui wrote, asking- the speaker to acce])t the Headmaster.shi]). At first he refused. His Kector. how- ever, imjnes.sed on him that it was his duty to g:o. and so he went to l ort Hoi)e in ISTO, to find nothing- l;ut the Ward Home- .stead — which was rent free — no class-rooms or otlu ' r facilities for carrying on a school. A stal.le was turned into class-rooms and later into a chapel. The speakei- had insisted that he should start free from dei»t 88 TRINITY ( ' OLLIIGI ' : SCHOOL llEC ' OHl). and this was arooiiiplislied, tluuiks to Mr. Jones. After the first two j ' ears lie found tliat the Seliool was a f ' rowiiio- and liv- ing body, and lie (oiiscntcd to stay on as Ilcadiiiastci ' , and in all he had stayed nearly thiity yeajs. I luoh of what he niiyht say he had already written in his Keniiniseenees, which had appear- ed in " The Kccord, " and he chisc-d a memorable speech by (juot- ino " some lines of Mrs. Jlemans in honour of the Old lioys, who were g ' ivino " their lives fo] ' their country. ])i ' . Jukts Johnson followtMl J)i-. Ikdhune. He iliaid ed previous speakers for their kind words and eulog ' ised Dr. Betii- une, After a witty si)ee(di, whi(di covered much of the past history of the School, he piesented the Scdiool with a troi)hy in the shape of the first prize for athletics which had ever been presented in T. ( ' . S. This he gave into tlie Headmaster ' s keeping. The toast of the Old lioys ' Association was i)roposed by Dr. l tiy, and answered by Mr. D ' Aiej- Martin and Mr. Percy Papps. Dr. Rigby proposed the toast for " Those on vService " in a speech full of reminiscences of those at the front. Tn the abs- ence of Major Osborne, f ' ol. Swcny, who had just ridurned from the trenches, replied. He said that the high recognition of the Canadian contingent had l:een brought on tluuu by their s(d- di(rly conduct in routine woik before action. Sir II. Sniith- Dorien s])okc higlilv of Canadians who had only just arrived. After ariival they had been sent to near Xeuve ( ' liai)])idle. Be- fore the battle there they had l( en brokc Ji un into brigades and i( giments had lieeii sent to the firing line with British brigades. All brigadiers were soi ly to lose tluni w Immi they returned to their own divisions. ' I ' hev weic then out in reserve behind Xeuve (happellc. and tin n srnt north in Sir II. Sniitli-Dorien ' s army. lie airain told the sixaker that he had again insiiected the Canadians an l was more than b,efoie struck by their dis- cipline and smartness. This was all u-ond. but by their ( onduct later they proved themselves — at liangemarc k to be the e(|Ual of the first .s(ddiers in the world. There wotild have Iteen a great disaster without tin- Cana liaiis ' steadiness. The situa- ticMi had been morr critical than we might have understooil TUIXITV COLLKGE SCHOOL UKC ' OIU). :« i ' ldiii the jncss. Tlif sjicakcr tlicii cxphiiiuMl llic pd.Nit inn (d Ypres ami tlu jtait taken hy the Canadians. In ((MMlnyiiin, lie said that those lidt hcliind had the worst ot it and those at tlie front all the tun — and he certainly looked as it he were con- viiued (d the truth of this. Mr. M. A. lacKenzie, in ijrojjosino- the toast of Trinity ( ' ()lleo-t said that it was still the same Trinity as founded the School, and ])nt in a jtlea for Trinity, that hoys, as they leaw the School, should lenieniher Trinity ' s chum and go tliere. The list of hoys who have left Trinity Colleo-e School for Trin- ity College and liave doiu ' something in the world covers three pages. As exam])les the speaker mentioned — Church : liishop Brent, Archhishop AVorrell. Schoolmasters: Peter Perry. Law: Several Judges and a long string of Martins, Judge McCarthy, Judge Irving, [ediciiie: Xot so many as Ijaw, hut we hav.? Sir Y ni. Osier and ])r. Xewhold Jones. Army: Well repre- sented. Duncan Camiihell sits for a Scotch constituency, hut surely not as a " lal)our " memher — " I remember ' Duke, ' " said the speaker. Literature: Archie Lampman. Mr. N. F. Davidson replied and in the course of an inter- esting speech n])liel(l the right (d ' trinitv to see T. C. S. hoys come on to her. Several other speeches of an informal charactei- folio vvcd. Then " Auld Lang Syne " was sung and the gatheiing broke uj) after an eniovable and memorable dav. SPORTS DAY. On June 18th the School hebl its annual Athletic Sports. The weathei ' was most favouialle and a number of visitors were present. Tea was served in the gymnasium at ftuir o ' clock, after which followed the distiibution of th.e prizes. Mrs. liald- win very kindly consented to perform the ceremony. The Grand Chalh nge Cup was won this year by Thetford. The following are the winners of the various events: — Open Events : — 1 Mile— 1, Wigle; ' J, Moore; A, Morris. (.V 7 4-0 " ). ' A Mile— 1, Greey : 2. Wigle ; 3, Moore. (2 ' 20 -o " ) . 10 TRINITY ( " OLLliC.K S( TTOOT RECORD. X Mile— 1. Thrtfonl : ' . Head : : , Wio-le. ( ' ){)% " ,). 220 Yards— 1. Thctfovd ; 2. l )(•ll( ■. :{. (jm y. (2(i 4-5 " ). 100 Yards— 1, McLaolilin max: 2, Taylor: :{, Stratliy. Hurdle Kace— 1, Taylor; 2, Thetford ; :{, Stratliy. li) 4-5 " ). liioad Jump — 1, Thetford; 2, Taylor; 3, Gre(»y. IT it. 1 in. Ilif ' h Jump — 1, Moore; 2, Taylor; 3, Laug-muir. 5 ft. Shot Putting— 1, Taylor; 2, Morris; 3, Greey. 20 ft. 11 in Throwing of Cricket Ball — 1, Ketchum max: 2, Taylor; 3. Read. i)T yds. Ohstuele Race — 1, llowaid ma: 2, Howard Max: 3, Marvin. Relay Race— ( ' ampltell, J)unl)ar, Smith mi. 220 Yards (under 15)— 1, ( ' roll; 2. Harper ma: 3. Haul- tain ma. 100 Yards — 1, ( ' roll, 2, Harper ma, 3, Balwin. Broad Jump — 1, ( ' roll, 2, Ilaipiu- nia ; 3, Haultaiii ma. Little Side Handicap — 1, ( ' roll: 2, Harper ma: 3. Ketchum mi. Oxford Cup Race : — 1, Wig-le ; 2, Cruickshaiik : 3. Woodman. Wuiik rs I ' ppcr Vlat. School Steeplechase: — 1. Moore: 2, Moiiis: 3, (ireev. WINNERS OF CHALLENGE CUPS, 1315. (iiand (halh ' iig ' e Cui) — ' i ' hctford. Littleside (Trand Challenge Cup — Cioll. l ' ' iel(ling Cup — Moore. ( ' a})tain ' s Cuj) — Moore. Tennis, liigside Singles — Martin. Rat ket ]ireM ' ntc(l liy { V. J.dlrtt. K.sq. ] ' ] vait ()shorne ' s Challenge Cup for Halt-mile ( )]y.Mi — Greey. Kwart Osborne ' s Challenge Cup for Steeplechase — Strathy. R. S. Cassels ' Challenge Cuji for Open 100 and 220 Yards- McLachlin max. A ' . W. Jo ne ' Challenge Cu| tor 220 YariU under 15 Croll. TIUN ' ITV ( " OIJ-KCI-: SCHOOL IMCCOin). II l ' ' r;iiicis Ciii), Littloidc ( i yiiiiuislics liiinllniiii . (ioidon M((i( ' » ' ( ' uj) tnr l.illltsidc ( ' i() s (Ountix Kiiii. H(i iii i ' and ( i iiinnstics — ( ' roll. Cnlcutt ( " up tor l i lint; ' — (iiccv. McMunay ( lialK ' Hur Ciii) (Ihndlc Race) — Taylor. ( " uirv CiU) for lU ' .st liatsiiiaii — (irccv. " THE CULVERWELL PRIZE. " l a-- ' i ' ; ' .r a ])i 7.v tor ])ul:lic rradinf - was donated Ijv tin- lato Mr. Culvt ' rwt ' ll. of I ' ort Iloi)t ' . Tlic ] »e chosen to he read a ])art of the New Testament and th.e coniiietitioii is open to any loy in the Scho(d, not necessarily from the hi ilier foiins. The piize tliis vear was awaided to II. F. Ketchum. CHOIR SUPPER. Tlie annual Choir Suppei ' was held on June Kith and was a Pfreat .success as usual, (ireat pr::i:( ' was iven to ])r. I ' etry foi ' his sjilendid work as choii-master (lurin - the i)ast yeai ' , also to Mr. Stanford who has helped ( onsiderahly. The success of tlu ' suii])er itself is entirely due to Miss Symons. not only for the s] lendid thing ' s which wcic put Vefore us hut the perfect way in which cverythin - was arranji-ed. CADET CORPS. The annual insi)ection of the School Cadet Coips hy Mayor (Tilles])ie. of Kino-ston. was ludd on Tuesday, lay iSth. After the inspection Mayor Gillesi)ie gave a very insjjiring- litth ' .speech and praised the drill highly. 11« ' also i raised Pullen very higrhly for his work in training- tlie Corps since the absence of Colonel Smart at the l.eginning: of tins year. After this a vote of thanks was griven 1 y Capt. Long:, who lias also helped so much in training the Corps. The Insiiector ])romised that as soon as possible we would h e cfjuipped with rifles, as the ones we had were taken away at the heginning: of the war. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE( ;)Rn. PRIZE GIVING. Owinpf to the fact that .so many T.C ' .S. Old Boys are now servinff at tlie front, there was no reg uUir Speech Day tliis year. Tlie prizes were infornialh ' g-iven in the Speech Eooni 1 y the Headmaster on the last nig ' ht of term. The Bronze Medal, awarded for industry, courtesy and in- tep rity, and the most coveted prize in the School, was won i)y Pullen. PRIZE LIST, 1915. General Proficiency, Christmas, 1914. Form VI — McGill. V ' a — Thompson, J. W. Vb— Smith. H. G. IVa — Davidson, J. F. IVb— Petry, H. Ilia — Ryrie. Illb— Porrit, R. V. II— Hinds, W. L. N. General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1915. Form VI — McGill. Va — Thompson, .1. W.. with the F. A. Bethune Scholarship. Vb— Smith, H. G. IVa — Davidson, .1. F. IV — Roche, L. Ilia— Ryrie, R. Illb— Porritt, R., and Claxton. W.. equal. Junior School: Upper Division — Hinds, N. Lower Division Ketchum. K. Divinity. F ' orm VI — McGill. Va— Moore, H. E. Vb— Chappell, H. L. IVa— Ketchum II, P. A. C. IVb— Howard, W. A. McL., James. E. T. Ilia — Gossage, G. M. Illb— Claxton. Vm. Junior School: Upper Division Hinds, X. Lower Division — Ketchum, K. G. B. TUINITV COLLl ' UiH SCHOOL llKCoUD. i: Mathematical. Form VI — McGill. V ' a — Thompson, J. W. Vb— Smitli, C. IVa — Davidson, .1. .J. IVb— Roche. L. E. Ilia— Ryrie. R. Illb— Claxton, W. G. Junior School: Upper Division- Hinds. N. Lower Division — Baldwin, W. C. Latin. Form VI — McGill. Va— Martin. D. A., A. C. Vb— Smith, H. G. IVa— Ketchum. P. A. C. IVb— Roche, L. E. Ilia— Greaves, G. H. Illb— Porritt, R. V. Junior School: Upper Division— Hinds, N. Lower Division — Baker, M. H. Greek. Form V — Thompson, J. V. IVa — Ketchum, P., and Davidson, .1. F., equal. Ilia— Harper. S. E. nib— Fisken, K. French. Form VI — McGill. Va — Ketchum, H. Vb— Smith, H. G. IVa— Davidson. .1. F. IVb— James. E. T. Ilia — Greaves, G. H. Illb— Porritt. R. V. Junior School: Upper Division — Hinds. N. Lower Division — Ketchum. K. TIUNITV COLLEGE SCHOOL UHCOUI). Gcman. Form V- Ketcliuin. H. IVb— ] lIIa-jRyric. R. English Literature and History. Form VI — Va — Ketchum. H. Vb — Not awarded. IVa— Ketchum, P. IVb— James, E. T. Canadian History. Form Ilia— Williams, E. W. Illb— riaxton. W. G. Junior School: Upper Division — Hinds, N. Lower Division — Baker, M. H. Science. Form VI. McGill. V— Smith, H. G. IVa — Morris, J. H. IVb— Roche, L. !•;. Writing. Form Ilia— Gossage, G. M. Illb— Porritt, R. V. Junior School: Upper Division — Harper, I). Lower Division — Ketchum. K. English Essay. r ' Arm VI — VI— McLachlin. M. H. V— Southey, E. C. ( " . IVa — Davidson, J. F. IVb— Roche, L. E. READING PRIZE, presented by J. A. ( " ulverwell. Esq.— Ketchum, H. F. BRONZE MEDAL FOR COURTESY. INDUSTRY AND INTEG- RITY II. I ' ullen. TUINITV CCLDX;! ' : SCIIOOI. UKCDRI). Siton liiou ' hall luis vvu diivii! - a luoloi- ioi i ii; t.U ' iwi j;- lisli Anny Tiaiisiioit Service. Altliougli under age for eiilist- iiieiit lie i)r()V(Hl his worth as a chavitt ' eur and was aUowcd to take eliarg ' e of a lorry. J ' ]. V. Dempster is working- m tlie liank ot Montical at Rossland, h.i ' . H. M. Sutclit e is vorkiiii ' at the Toioiito Junctioi ' . A. McLaehlin is working- in St. Thoni;.s. Jack Maynard is a doctor at Stratford. 1 . ]). McP.ean is out West learn inj - a husinoss. 11. M. Bird is goino- to Varsity. Jleath Stone has iointd the Flyin ' School at Toronto. Hugh Ince is 1 ack from the front, suffering- from a nervinis kreakdown. He has k.eeome engaged to be marricMr. Cvril Vilut has i.(( ive(l a rommi.-sion in ' tli ' e I ' nglisli army. (reotf. O ' lirian has lien transfeired frimi tin ' Body Guards to the ( " y(le ( ' ori)s ; lie is in I ' jigland. llugli Pull Mi is in the Canadian Fiidd Artilh ' iV. H. f ' liai)])ell is ill in a hosi)ital at Muiitreal. He has enlisted. Daney is learnii-g the ( (»iitra tor ' s business. X. TIaultain is wdiking for the ( ' . P. l at Whithv. Hugh Ketehum is working on a farm at Xewrastl, ' . We have receiviMl a letter fi(»iii the tit nclies written hy S«igt. W. H. B. Brvaii. He mentions that he has lieeii through 10 Tin.XITV ( " OLLIOCK SCIIOOI. UlCCoKl). Ypres and " sinct ' that we liavo had some lively times. " He also iiHMitioiis that v has mvi several Old Hoys. lie encloses his snl;scii])tion to the " Kecoid " and lidpes in that way to hear ot ()Id lioys in the forces. We nnuh apjjreciate hearing ' troiu Old Hoys in this way, and the more ne s we p-( t of them, the better the " HtHord " " will he. This improvement i ' ( sts with them . e thani a li leiid in JJranihtii, .Man., for sending ' a ( nttii ' g al-out ( ' apt. -lini and A. ■]ink Dennislonn. e legret to ii cord the death of Jlerh.ert (iay Ma( l lem on ■July 2i th, I!)]-). Horn on Aug. 20, 1857, he entered T. C. S. oil Sept. 2-5. 1(ST1, leaving in April, KSTd. We congratulate — Oswald J)ailing on gaining Jloiiours in 1st year Science at ' Varsitj ' . Rohertson and MacK(Midii(k on passing their 1st year Science. liird, on g-etting ' Jnd (lass lloiiouis in 1st year Arts, and W. W. Stratton, on olitaining- a pass in his ' 2 u] year Arts. We liear tliat K. D. Mcliean lias ( ntir(dy recovcrcvl from tin ( ffects of an ojieration for a])i)en(licitis. Hrigadier-CrciKMal Hridges. who died of wounds in the Dar- danelles, was at the School fiom lS7- till 1S7T. In a desjjatdi to the (jovernor-Cieneral of Austialia, Sir Ian Hamilton sjieahs of his death as an " irrej)aral(le loss. " Mr. K. P. .It llett has kindly ])resente l a racket to the win- iiti- of the liigside Tennis Singles (this year. Martin), and lias pronnsed to do so every sumniei ' . MARRj GE. PLrMMER— IMJMMKH-At St. Augustine ' s Chur.h. on June 8tli, hy Canon I ' ' . ({. I ' lummer, assisted ly l{ev. II. McCauslaiid, Joyce, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Hluminer. Sylvan Tower, to Harry Lynne rinmmei. snn of the late W II. IMummer, (d ' Sault Ste. Marie. TIJI.NITV COLLIX ' .I ' : SCHOOL RKCORD. 17 Till- i()ll(» iiiM- old H(.ys wt ' if uilli us »liiiiii i ' llic (•(•Icliialidii ot tlif l- ' iltiftli Amiivt 1 :11 y oi tin- l ' ' (niii(liii - nt tin ' ScIhkiI (Tin- li t is taken Iroiii tlir Nisitoi.s " Honk): 1.. H. BALDWIN D ' ARCV . L RTL R. P. JKLLETT ALLAN CAMPBELL A. GORDON RAMSAY H. A. COOPER F. D. M. HAMMOND G. W. SPRAGGE A. M. BETHl ' NE H. MORRIS MORGAN JKLLETT C. W. PATTERSON H. C. WOTHERSPOON M. H. BHID THOMAS LUMSDEN H. K. DAVEV T. W. MORRIS Pte. W. C. VIBERT J. McA. SHARP PERCY E. HENDERSON B. HOLP ORD ARDAGH L. LAM BE F. G. CARSWELL G. G. DARLING T. C. RATHBUN H. S. HOLCROFT G. R. NOYES J. B. K. FISKEN E. L. LEI SH MAN R. T. COADY W. WALKER F. PULLEN R. MacLENNAN J. LISHGOW L. W. HOGG H .R. MOCKRIDGK G. CROWTHER F. SKLNNER P. BIGWOOD E. A. McGOWAN JAMES INCE ( HARLES S. INGLES F. L. CATTANACH ALLAN GREEY LIONEL H. CLARKE A. E. OSLER J. GRAYSON SMITH RICHARD B. ROGERS V. G. HINDS J NO M. BALDWIN .1. A. WORRELL F. G. OSLER J. W. JAMES PERCY C. H. PAPPS M. A. MacKKNZIE I. J. SAWERS N. F. DAVIDSON P. B. HARRIS E. DOUGLAS ARMOUR J. I. GROVER G. K. MacKENDRICK WM. INCE H. E. PRICE FRED. W. MACQUEEN J. C. DAVIDSON W. F. SWENY D. FORD JONES EDWIN R. ROGERS FRANK DARLING NEWBOLD C. JONES FRANCIS J. A. MORRIS C. J. INGLES G. N. BETH UN K W. T. HOGG G. A. MacCARTER N. B. ALLEN M. C. ENSOR SHARP K. D. MoBEAN 4S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. J. SCOTT HOWARD J. W. SPRAGGE A. E. BUDGE H. O ' C. RATHBUN ALFRED FARNCOMB ARTHUR JUKES JOHNSON H. RUDYARD BOULTON E. J. KETCHUM A. L. WILSON G. J. EDWARDS VALETE. Foin. VT— : r. M(L:i(liliii. 1st XIV. ' Jiid VII. Cl.oii ' . .M((Jill V— II. S. Pulleii. Senior Pivtcct. IsiXlV. Dchiiiiin ' Soc ' v S( c. II. Clia])]). ' !!. Ist XL ( ' apt. 21.(1 XIV. IV n. (iivev. Prefect, 1!)14. Ciioii. ( ' apt.. 1st XIV, 1st XI. 2ii(l.VII. II. 1 ' . lu-tclmni. 1st XrV. 1st XI. Choir. II. K. Mooie. Prefect, 15)14. ( ' apt., 1st XI. 2ii(l Vll, ' 2 h XIV. Sul)-Lil)rariaii. A. McLaehlin. 1st XIV. X. Haultain. 2ih1 XIV. (t. a. Tlietfonl. 1st XIV, 1st VII, Isi XI. Cliolr. IVa— J. .1. Ifale. 1st XI. II. N. SutclittV. 1st XIV, 2n(l XI. J. ( ' ainpl:ell. 2ii.l XI ' . X. Kelk. 2.1.1 XIV. TVl ' .— ]{. Lyons. ( lioir. K. l- ' ostci. 2.1(1 XI. K. Sniitli. Ilia- J. Mal.atly. K. Williams. 2.1(1 XI. Iv II. Illh- ( ' . Lt II. 2.1.1 XIV. Clioir. M. A. Copclaiid. 2i..l XIV. •I iiiiior School — W. II. H. H.y.I(.-e. S. . . ( iuiiyo. ( ' . Wadswortli. TUIXITV COLMICK SCHOOL UllCOlil). | ' .» SALVETE. li.M.( ' .--K. W DiMiiiistoun . .luiiioi Sdionl — H. II. Ilc.llcy. II. II. i{v:.ll. F. H. L. Lazier. (i. I{. ' roiiicy. v.- L. V. BoniK-ll. I), i;. CuiiihcihiiHl. •1. ( ' . !( ' I ' ciu i(-r. (i. .M. ronis. •I.e. Il()u .li. (i. li. Brown. IVh— 11. ( ' . F. Hm.ilK.n.. -I. IJvrie. I). ( ' . Jones. r. ( ' . l)avi.l.s(ni. .1. K. Tiu-kor. R. V. S. MaeKiiitosh. Ill — .1. ( . AmU ' isou. 11. Corev. F. H. Ciispo. 11. S. B ' . Smith. D. E. MacKendrick. ( ' . J. Turner. H. A. M. Prew(r. M. V. Cameron. T?. Ij. Simmons. A. S. McLor -. II. L. Wufjner. T. H. Y. Tornev. R. Pullen. M. ( ' . Luke. K. 0. Tatlow. R. ( " . S. II. MiK-kintosh. J. C. Wal.lie. J. S. Webster. C. Capreol. Sons or brothers of Old Boys. l ' :X(liA. (il ' :S. ( " olK ' -e Times— r. ( ' . ( ' . ()utloo! : — M(( lill Fniversity. Mitre — Bisliojj ' s ( " olleoe, Lennoxvill( . Acta Ridleiana — B. R. ( ' ., St. Catluirines. Review— S. A. ( ' ., Ashburian — Asliliury Collefje, Ottawa. Blue and White — Rothe.say College School. Record — St. All an ' s Schocd. St. Mar ?aret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Brockville. The (irove Chron- icle — Laketield. Trinity Fniversity Review. B. B. C. Maga- zine — Oshawa. Rlack and Red — University School. ' ictoria, B.C. A )X Agaei — (Jttawa Collegiate Institute. Iiivei]K)ol Col- lege Magazine. Bishop ' s College School Magazine. Now and Then — St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. The Langarian— Langara Scho(d. ' ancouver. B.C. VII ADVERTISEMENTS. DR. F. J. BROWN DENTIST Office: WALTON AND QUEKN STREETS, over Bank of Montreal. THE MISSES PHILP CATERERS TO T. C. S. Ice Cream, Water Ice, all Flavors in Season — Best Jersey Cream with Cold Lunches. CHOICE BISCUITS AND CONFECTIONERY. Telephone — MAIN 766 Estimates Furnished EDWARD D. APTED FINE .lOB AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING 7-11 LIOADER L.WK, TORONTO Greek, Hebrew, and Mathematics a Specialty. MY VALET ' FRANK FLOOD CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING ALTERATIONS Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Garments. Household Articles •Phone 182. WALTO.V STREET. PORT HOPE. ONT. PICTURE PRESENTED TO THE SCHOOL BY E. R ROGERS, ESQ. IN MEMORY OF HIS SON. ®rtutti| (UuUrgr i rltnol IJprnrii EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor MK. J. F. WEITBKECHT Assistant Editors M. R. H. OARNETT (Sports) J. W. THOMPSON (School Notes) E. C. C. SOUTHEY (Old Roys ' Notes) Business Manager MR. W. R. P. RRIDGER Assistant Managers A. M. SUTHERLAND (Advertisements) D ' A. C. MARTIN (Circulation) CONTENTS. Page. The School Chapel 2 Corrections and Additions to Old Boys ' Service List 3 Rugby, 1915 — Upper Canada Game 8 Ridley Game 10 St. Andrew ' s Game 12 Personnel of 1st XIV 14 Second Team Games 15 Personnel of 2nd XIV 16 Third Team Game 17 Flat Mitch 17 Football Supper 18 School Notes— Oxford Cup Race 19 Mr. Haultain ' s Speech 20 Debating Society 24 Old Boys Notes . 26 Old Boy Service Notes 30 How Death Came to Lieut. Hay 31 The Late Martin Young 33 The Ladies ' Guild 40 Christmas Exam. Results 41 Junior School Record 42 Salvete 48 ©riutty (EoUpgf i rlronl fcnrli VOL. XVIII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, JANUARY 1916 NO. 3 On Sunday, Deconil;er 12th, the sermon was i)i ' eache(l by the Rev. A. L. Fleming, missionary to the Eskimo in Baffiin ' s Land. He chose his text from St. Mark ' s Gospel, the sixteenth cha])ter and the fifteenth verse. He gave a most interesting account of the difficulties with which a missionary to such a field met, be- fore he could begin his real work of evangelization. He also told us of the journey which he made to Fox Channel, a place which two well-fitted parties of exjilorers had failed to reach. The sermon, which was a long one, was listened to atten- tively by ei ery boy in the Chapel and made, Me believe, a deep impression on the minds of all. The offertories of the term amount to $69. IG, and clitiines of ten dollars each have been sent to: M.S.C.C., AVidows and Orphans ' Fund, Divinity Students ' Fund, and the Port Hope General Hospital. On the first day of this term tlie new sedilia were placed in the Chaiiel, and a photogra])h which does not really do it justice is on the opposite page. It was given by the members of the Trinity College School Ladies ' Guild as a memorial to the late Mrs. Itigby, the wife of the late Hcadnuistcr of the School. The design is based on Fifteenth Century work, nnd is executed in oak. The canopy is supported by a panelled l)ack and by shafts resting in the arms of the seats. The heads of tlie panel are filled witli i)ierced tracery and the shafts support richly traceried and carved spandrels. The paterae in the cornice is carved in a variety of designs, no two being alike, and the whole is crowned with a carved cresting. The Sedilia was designed by y v. Frank Darling, F.IJ.LB.A., the Koyal G(dd Medallist of HUo, an Old lioy of the School, the woodwork was exectite«l by the -1. C. Scott Com- pany of Toronto ; and the caiving was carried out liy Mi. W . •! . Allan, also of ' I ' oirnito. THE NEW 8EDILIA. Placed in the Chapel by the Ladies ' Guild in Memory of Mrs. Rigby. TPvIMTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Ilrayrr (In daily use in Chapel, lor Old Boys at tiie Front.) O Alniiglity God, who art wiser than the children of men, and over- rulest all things to their good, hold, we beseech Thee, in Thy keeping, all who have gone forth to battle from this School. He with them in the hour of danger, strengthen them in the hour of weakness, sustain and comfort them in tiie liour of sickness or death. Grant tiiat they may be true to their calling and true always to Thee and make both them and us to be strong to do our duty in Thy service, through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. (Corrcctiaus a A ltttilnl$ to (D15 aus innn-A NrBERY, Georo-e Edward Foster, Lieut. 1904— ILVTII, Charles Lambert, Lieut., Royal Flying ( ' orp.s. 1896— BEVAX, AY. H. B., Sgt., D.C.M., 2iul Field Co., Can. Engineers. 1908— BOY]), Errol ])., Lieut., Koyal Flying Corps. Interned in Holland. 1897— BRUNTOX, Harold George, Lieut., 1st C.E.F., 4tii. Batt. Twice wounded. 190G— BILLINGS, Fred., Pte. 4th rniv. Co., P.P.C.L.I. 1909— BAKER, Colin, Lt., (i.C.B.G. 1910-BELCIIER, Percy. 1910-lURI), [. H., Lt., 134th Bn. 1909— liFRGESS, C. P. 1907— C " AMER()N, Hon Oxley, Army Medical Corps. Sick, invalided from tlie Dardanelles. 1903— CAMPBELL, Duncan F., Lt.-Col., ]).S.O., M.F.. Black AYatch, commanding Divisional Royal Engineers, Gla.sgow. Wotmded. 1912— CAMERON, L. F., Lieut. 49th Cameron Highlanders. 1909— CHAPPELL. Herhert L.. 4th Co., I ' niversity Overseas Corps, P.P.C.L.I. 1908— COCKBFRX, Clarence Beaufort, 2nd Lieut., A.S.C., No. 4 Co., 4th Div ' l Train, 3rd Army Corps. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1895— CAEEY, Morgan, Paymaster, Capt. 130tli Batt. 1911— CEOWTHER, Gordon, C.F.A. 1904— DARLING (Thompson), C. H. L., 4tli Univ. Co.. P.P.C.L.I. 1877- DAVIDSON, J. C, Major, 59tli, Chaplain 93r(l Bn., c.E.r. 1906— DAW, Charles E. 1900— DAW, Herbert, Capt. 58th Bn., C.E.F. 191( -DENNIS0N, Fred. Now at Bramshott. 1909— DICK, E. M., Lt. 84th Bn. 1902— DIGBY, R. W., Capt., C.A.M.C, 164th Bn., C.E.F. 1905— DRUMMOND, K. S., Lt. 35th Regt., O.T.C. 1909— EVANS, Kenneth George, 19th Batt., 2nd C.E.F. Wounded. 1885-FESSENDEN, Lient. C. R. T., 15th Batt. {48th High- landers), C.E.F. 1888— FRANCIS, Gwyn L. 1902— GROVER, John, Capt., 81st Batt., C.E.F. 1903-GREEY, Allan, Lt., 124th Bn., C.E.F. 1902— GREEN, H. Anson, Pte. 5th Univ. Co., P.P.C.L.I. 1896— HALE, George C, Capt., 18th Battalion, C.A.M.C. 1904— HAY, Lieut. D. A., R.N.A.S. Killed Sept., 1915. 1891— HAMILTON, George Theodore, Lt.-Col., R.F.A., A.A.G., 1st C.E.F., Div. Hdqtrs. 1905— HEATON, Hugh Atrill, 2nd Lieut., Royal Lancaster Regt. (King ' s Own), 8th Service Batt. 1905— HARRIS, Pasker, Lt., 136th Bn. 1902— HETHERINGTON, Errol A., Lieut., R.C.D., Adjt. 1873— HUGEL, Von, NORMAN GUY, Lieut.-Col., R.E. 1882— HERVEY, Chilton L., Major, Canadian Overseas Rail- way Construction Camp. Mentioned in despatches. 1889— HEAVEN, Rev. Cecil Arthur. 1912— HAULTAIN, Norman, Lt., 130th Bn. 1908— HOPKINS, Herbert E., Lt., 169th ]in., C.E.F. 1909— HUGHES, J. F. L., Janney -iation School. 1907— INCE, A. Strachan, Flight Suh-Lieut., R.F.C. 1902— INCE, AVm. Campbell, Lieut., 35th Batt., C.E.F. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 5 1899— JARVIS, Henry Eoe, Lt., R.H.A., Leamington, En . 190G— JARVIS, Arthur E de M., Lt., IGGtli liait. 1903— JUKES, A. E., Lieut. 1909— KETC ' HUM, Edward J., Corp., 32nd Batt., C.F.A. 1912— KELK, Xorman, Gunner, 34th Batt., C.E.F. 1912— LLOYD, Charles M., Pte., Cyclists ' Corps. 1906— LAXGMTTIR, John William, Lieut., R.F.A. 1906— LAWSON, Thomas Wallace, Capt., Staff 8th Inf. Brig-., C.E.F. 1907- LUMSDEN, G. L., Lieut., 10th Grenadiers Overseas Batt., C.E.F. 1905— LAING, Alfred Benson, Capt. A. Co., 18th Battalion, 2nd C.E.F. 1909— LEATHER, Harold Hamilton, Imp. Army Service Cps. 1881— LANGLEY, W. H., Capt. 1877— MACDONELL, Archibald Cameron, Col., D.S.O., C.M.G., O.C, Strathcona Horse. 1905— MARTIN, Edward Austin Hamilton. Lieut. 37th Batt., 3rd C.E.F. 1909— MARTIX, Charles Kirwan Craufurd, Lieut. 15th Batt., 4th C.F.A. Brig., seconded to Rouen, in Office of Col. Hamilton. 1909— MATHERS, F. G., Lieut., 79th Highlanders, C.E.F. 1902— MATHEWSOX, F. Stanton, 1st C.E.F. Promoted Lt. on field of action. 1905— MAYXARH, J. C, Lt., C.A.M.C, Capt. 92nd Bn. 1909— MURRAY, J. G. H., Lt., 7th liatt., 2nd Brig., 1st C.E.F. Wounded. 1890— McLAREX, Geo. Hagarty, Major, 92nd Batt., 1st C.E.F. Poisoned by gas. Recovering. 1893— McKEAXI), D. L., Major. 1907— McILLREE, John Raymond, Lieut., D.S.O., 7th Batt., 2nd Brig., 1st C.E.F. 1883— MORRIS, Edmund Merritt, Brig. Gen. 1903— MORRIS, William Otter, Major, 170th Batt., C.E.F., Provost General, Exhihition Camp. 1903— McCOXKEY, Benjamin B., Lt., 4th Brig., C.F.A., 1st C.E.F. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1903— McKENZIE, John A., Major, 26tli Batt., C.E.F. Wounded. 1882— McLAEEN, William Frederick, Capt. 1887— MAETIN, F. J. S., O.T.C., Toronto. 1914— McLACHLIN, M., Lt., TOth Batt. 1906— MEWBUEN, Arthur F., E.S.A., Kingston. 1902— MOETIMEE, A. B., Lt., 9th Batt., C.F.A. Attached to 30th Batt. 1908 — NELLES, Norman Cumniings, Lieut. Killed in action. 1888— OSBOENE, Henry Campbell, Lieut.-Col., Hdqtrs. Staff, Field Officer. 1908— OLDHAM, Harold B., Sgt., A.S.C., Kingston. 1901— PAEKEE, Stanley Davidson, Capt., 2nd Pioneer Batt., C.E.F. Wounded. 1911— PATTON, H. E., Lieut., 79th Highlanders, C.E.F. 1896— PLUMMEE, Percy W., Hon. Capt., 170th Batt. 1910— PULLEN, Hugh C, Cpl., 30th Battery, E.C.F.A. 1905— PEAECE, W. K., Lieut., 45th Batt., C.E.F. 1913— PEOCTOE, James Albert, 81st Batt. 1912— PINKHAM, C. M., Lieut., 95th Batt., C.E.F. 1912— PIXKEETON, C. M., Lieut., 95th Batt., C.E.F. 1906— EYEIE, Evan, Lieut., Supernumerary 20th Batt. Sick. 1894— EATHBUN, Lawrence Marvine, Capt., 92nd Batt., 1906— EHODES, Beverley A., Major. 1913— EOWLAND, E. C, Pte., P.P.C.L.I. 1894— EAMSAY, Kenneth A., Lieut., Canadian Overseas Eail- way Construction Corps. Mentioned in despatches. 1903— EEID, E. K. L., Lieut., 12th Ees. Batt., 2nd C.E.F. 1871— STEAUBENZEE, van, Arthur Hope, Col., E.l]. Em- ployed at War Office. Eetired. 1875— STEAF]iENZJ-:E, van. Major ]i. AV. S., South Wales Borderers, retired. 1878— STEAUBENZEE, van, Casimir ( irtwright, C.B., Brig.- Gen. (31st Howitzer Bat ' y). Mentioned in de- spatches. 1899— SUYDAM, Harold Goldham, Capt., Duke of Welling- ton ' s Eegt. Sick. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 7 189 — SAVENY, AVilliani Frederick, liiig-. Goii., attached to Head(iuaitcrs I nit. 1903— SCHREIBKR, Nonuan de Lisle, Trooper, lioyal Cana- dian Drao ' ooiis. 190S— SHORTT, George, Sgt., TTtli Batt., C.E.F. 1909— STONE, F. Heath, Lieut., Flying Corps. 1907— SHEPHEKD, 0. G., Lieut., 97th Regt. 1906— SPRAGGE, G. W., Sergt., 42nd Batt., C.F.A. 1877— SMITH, AVallaee B., Pte. G7th Batt., Western Scots. 1913— SHARP, J. McA., Lieut., 127th Batt. SYER, J. M., Major, 41st Batt., R.C.F.A. 1911— STOTT, S. J., Lieut., 10th Grenadiers, C.E.F. 1907— THOMPSON, H. K., Lieut., 12Gth Batt. 1909— THOMPSON, Hector, Flying Corps. 1908— THOMPSON, Ewart B. 1911— THETFORD, Gordon, Pte., 34th Battery. . 1909— YERNON, A. A. H., 2nd Lieut., 10th East Surrey Regt. 1910— YIBERT, W. Cyril, Lieut., P.P. C.L.I. 1903— YAN ALLEN, Marsden, Flight Lieut., R.N.A.S. 1910— WALSH, L. A., Lieut., 82nd Batt. 1907— WALKER, Alan Dixon, Lieut., Lincolnshire Regt. Missing. 1905— WATTS, Wilfred John, Lieut. 12th Batt., Royal War- wickshires. Wounded. 1896— WOTHERSPOON, H. C, Capt. 46th Regt., Adj. O.T.C. Kingston. 1907— WHITE, H. E., Lieut. 1876— WILLIAMS, Arthur Yictor Seymour, Ihig. Gen., 5th Brig., 2nd Div., C.E,F. 1903— WHEELER, Edward Oliver, Lieut., R.E., 1st Sappers and Miners, Indian Exped. Force. Mentioned in despatches. Legion of Honour, 5th Degree. 1910— WILSON, A. Lawrence, Lieut., C.F.A., 32nd Batt. 1911— WILLIAMS, Leonard, Pte., 4th Fiiiv. Co., P.P.C.L.I. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ( 1915 Jirst (Emm O antfs UPPER CANADA GAME. On October 23r(l the opening ' game of tlie League was played against Upper Canada College at Port Hope, There was a strong Avind blowing down the field, otherwise the daj was perfect for the match. The game started at half- past two. First Quarter: We won the toss and took the wind. Up- per Canada made a short kick and recovered the ball. They bucked for yards, but the next down the ball was lost by inter- ference. The School now started a series of bucks which re- sulted in a gain of about 40 yards. On an end run Tajdor got away for a beautiful run of 45 yards. Trinity was now theat- ening to score, but the ball was lost about 10 yards out, and Upper Canada kicked up the field. Ketchum received the boot and ran it back for ten yards. Again the School bucked down the field and Roche went over for a try. Trinity 5, U. C. C. 0. U. C. C. kicked off and secured the ball; it was lost, how- ever, the next down. The School tried to buck, but were forced TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 9 to kick on tlir iliiid down. Francis funil.liMl the l);tll, wliicli was quickly fallen upon by Stratliy. Again it looked as if the School was going- to score, hut the hall was lost and Upper Can- ada kicked it up the field. It was not long, however, before Taylor went over for another try, which he converted, nu»king the score 11-0 in favour of the School. Just before the close of the first quarter the School scored a rouge. Quarter time score, 12-0. The second quarter U. C. C. had the wind, but it was of little advantage to them owing to the splendid playing of the School halves. The play became even now, neither sides mak- ing great gains. Bonnell went over for a trj ' , three minutes before the close of the second quarter. This was converted by Taylor, making the score at half time : Trinity 18, ITpper Can- ada 0. Third Quarter. — Taylor kicked ott ' and Francis ran the ball back to the Trinity ten yard line. It then looked as if the Col- lege was going to score, but they were held eight yaids out by the School. Trinitj got the ball and bucked back to half way. Taylor then ran fifty yards for a touch, which he converted. (Score 24-0.) For the next five minutes both teams bucked up and down the field. AVhile the ball was on the U. C. C. 25 yard line, Ketchum made a long pass to Wigle who went over for a try, which was converted by Taylor. Score 29-0. Fourth Quarter. — Upper Canada had the wind and tried to use it to advantage. Thej kicked to the School quarter way line, Ketchum got the ball and ran it back for about 15 yards. The School then bucked up the field and Dunbar went over for a trJ Score 35-0. U. C, C. kicked off and " Wigle returned the ball, which was fumbled by Rae. The School got the ball and Roche went over for an unconverted tr ' . Score 40-0. U. C. C. kicked off once more and Wigle ran the ball back for about 15 yards. Then on a fake kick, Morris made a beau- tiful run for sixtj yards. The School bucked the next two downs but did not get their yards. Taj ' lor kicked behind the College line, Shirley caught the ball and made a wild pass, which was dropped by Harstone. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Full time score : T. C. S. 45, U. C. C. 0. Taylor and Mor- ris starred for the School, while Neilson and Francis played well for the College. The line-up : — Upper Canada College — R. outside, Learn; 1. outside, Gun- saulus; r. middle, Beatty ; 1. middle, Mitchell; r. inside, Vacher; 1. inside, Neilson; r. scrim., Taylor; 1. sciim., Thomp- son; c. scrim., Foy ; flying wing, Dotherington ; r. half, Fran- cis; 1. half, Shurly; c. half, Rae. Trinity College School — R. outside, Harstone; 1. outside, Vibert ; r. middle, Dunbar; 1. middle, Cruickshank ; r. inside, Lazier; 1. inside, Bonnell ; r. scrim.. Gale; c. scrim., Strathy ; 1. scrim., Wallace; flying wing, Morris; 1. half. Wigle; c. half, Taylor (captain) ; r. half. Ketch um ; quarter, Roche. THE RIDLEY GAME. On October 30th the First Team went to Toronto to play the annual game with Ridley College. The game was called for 10.30 a.m. and started well on time. Trinity won the toss and kicked with the wind. It was not long, however, before the School was on the defensive in the region of its 25 j ard line. A long punt by Alexander to the School dead line gave Ridley the first point. Ridley 1, Trinity 0. Taylor kicked from quarter way, and the ball was returned by Irvine. The School then started bucking, but at the third down were forced to kick. A long punt by Taylor over the heads of the Ridley halves put the ])lay on the Ridley 25 yard line. Alexander kicked into his own line, and T. C. S. got the ball. Roche then went through the centre for a touchdown, Avhich was converted by Taylor. Trinity 6, Ridley 1. In a short time Ridley were in striking distance, and Alex- ander tried to kick for a dead line l)ut the ball was caught by Tayloi- and (luickly rcturiicd to AVatson, who (lro])pe l it when tackled. Dunbar picked it up and ran for 20 yards. Taylor then tried a drop, but failed. Alexander cauglit the ball be- hind the Ridley line and was forced to rouge. Trinity T, Rid- ley 1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 11 For the rest of the quarter Alexander and Taylor held a punting- duel which did not result in any score. Quarter time, Trinity 7, Kidley 1. Eidley now had the wind, hut this did not seem to afi ' ect the School. The first five minutes Kidley was out-hucked by the School, hut an offside at mid-field gave them the ball. Alexander then made a long iiunt which resulted in a dead line. Score : School 7, Ridley 2. Ridley now took a brace and for a while had the best of things. Alexander tried a drop but fail- ed, and on an exchange of punts Ketchum was forced to rouge, making the score 7-3. Taylor kicked from quarter way and Alexander returned, Ketchum caught and was again tackled behind the line. School 7, Ridley 4. Just before half-time Alexander kicked for a dead line, which made the score 7-5 in favor of the School. Third Quarter: Taylor kicked to Alexander who got away for fifty yards, carrying the play to within 20 yards of the School line. But the next down Ridley lost the ball by inter- ference. Taylor then kicked to Alexander, who was downed at centre by Yibert. Ridley started bucking, but at the third down was forced to kick. Ketchum caught the ball and was tackled before he could get away. A blocked kick by Taylor gave Ridley the ball 20 yards from the School line. Alexander tried a drop, which failed, the ball rolling to the School dead line. School 7, Ridley 6. Taylor now drove the play down the field with good punts and in a short time Alexander was forced to roiige. Trinity 8, Ridley 6. Both teams hammered away at mid-field, with but little advantage either way, until a high punt of Alexander was missed bj ' Ketchum. Lennard got the ball and went over for a try, which was not converted. Score at three-quarter time— Ridley 11, Trinity 8. At the beginning of the fourth quarter the School had the best of things until Taylor missed a high punt of Alexander ' s. Mills was right there and fell on the ball for a try which was converted by Alexander. Score, Ridley 17, School 8. Just when Ridley looked to have the best of things, Wallace block- 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ed one of Alexander ' s punts, and tlie ball rolled across the Ridley line. Wallace secured it for a touchdown which was not converted. Ridley 17, School 13. The School fought well to the finish, the halves making brilliant runs, but Alexander ' s kicking was too much, and before the close of the fourth quarter he kicked two more dead lines and forced a rouge, making the score at full time : School 13, Ridley 20. Taylor and Morris starred for the School, while Alexander and Lennard were the stars for Ridley, Line-up : — ■ Ridley — Flying wing, Lennard; r. half, Irvine; 1. half, Watson; c. half, Alexander; quarter, Cooper; scrimmage. Por- ter, Weaver, Wilson; r. inside, Ryder; 1. inside, Barr; r. mid- dle, Boj ' d ; 1. middle, Peters; r. outside, Daniels; 1. outside, Mills. Trinity — Flying wing, Morris; halves, Taylor, Wigle, Ketchum ; quarter, Roche ; scrimmage. Gale, Wallace, Strathy ; insides, Lazier, Bonnell, Middles, Dunbar, Cruickchank ; out- side , Harstone, Yibert. ST. ANDREW ' S GAN E. This game was played at Toronto on Nov. Uth. Except for a slight wind, the weather was favourable for the match. The game was called for three o ' clock, and started well on time. First Quarter : — St. Andrew ' s won the toss and took the wind. It was not long before the School had the ball in the region of the Saints ' quarter way line. But it was lost, and St. Andrew ' s bucked up the field. On an end run Taylor got away for thirty yards, and the next down Soot went over for a try, which was unconverted. Score: St. Andrew ' s 5, Trinity 0. Taylor kicked oft ' for the School and Trinity tried to buck for yards but were forced to kick on the tliiid (h)wn. Again Taylor, of St. Andrew ' s, got away for forty yards, and Watson went over for a try which was converted. Score: St. Andrew ' s 11, Trinity 0. The School liow seemed to have lost their faults of the be- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 13 giiiiiiu " ' . and held St. Andrew ' s to onlj 1 point before (nuuter time, making ' the score at (juarter time: St. Andrew ' s 12, Trin- ity 0. Second Quarter. — Ta3 ' lor kicked off, and St. Andrew ' s car- ried tlie hall up to the Sv ' hool ten yard line, but interference put the School on the oft ' ensive and Taj ' lor booted uji the field. Again it looked as if the Saints were going to score after Dack got away for 50 yards, but St. Andrew ' s lost the ball and Taylor bucked a beautiful punt up the field. In the second quarter neither teams scored, St. Andrew ' s being mostly on the offensive but unable to get by the School line. Score at half time: St. Andrew ' s 12, Trinity 0. Third Quarter. — S. A. C. kicked off and Taylor was down- ed on the vSchool quarter way line. The first down the School lost the ball and our opponents kicked for a dead line. Score : St. Andrew ' s 13, Trinity 0. Taylor kicked from quarter vray and St. Andrew ' s lost the ball at mid-field. The School now took a brace and bucked up the field, onh ' to lose the ball for interference. On the first down St. Andrew ' s kicked into their own scrimmage. Har- stone secured the ball, and was pushed over the line for the School ' s first point. Score : St. Andrew ' s 13, Trinity 5. On the kick-off Taylor returned, S. A. C. secured and kicked to Wigle who Avas downed for rouge. Score at three- quarter time : St. Andrew ' s 14, Trinity 5. Fourth Quarter. — In a short time the School had the ball at mid-field. S. A. C. now did not seem able to keep on-side, and twice yards Avere given; Taylor then kicked and Willough- by was forced to rouge. For the rest of the game both teams bucked up and down the field, the School now having the best of things, but neither were able to score. Morris and Taylor starred for the School, while Taylor and Dack were the stars for St. Andrew ' s. The line-up : — St. Andrew ' s College — E. outside, Ralph; 1. outside, Cuni- stock ; r. middle, Watson; s. middle, Rankin; r. inside, Tay- lor; 1. inside, Soot; r. scrim., Cameron; c. scrim., Firstbrooke; 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 1. scrim., Yuttle ; quarter, Dack ; r. half, Wallace; c. half, Willouo-hliy ; 1. half, Taylor; fljang wing ' , Whitaker. Trinity College School — R. outside, Harstone; 1. outside, Vibert; r. middle, Dunbar; 1. middle, Cruickshank ; ; r . inside, Lazier; 1. inside, Bonnell; r. scrim.. Gale; c. scrim., Strath v ; 1. scrim., Wallace; quarter, Roche; r. half, W igle; 1. half. Morris; c. half, Taylor; flying- wing-, Clarke. PERSONNEL OF 1ST XIV. J. S. TAYLOR (Captain), centre half; second year on team; 18 years old, weighs IGl lbs. Played a splendid game all season. Captained and coached his team very well. J. H. MORRIS, flying wing; third year on team; 17 years old, weighs 163 ; good all-round tackier, and made a very good half-back as he was a good kicker. G. CRUICKSHANK, left middle; second year on team; 19 years old, weighs 160 ; a good bucker, also a good buck stop- per, followed down well and was always with the play. W. E. VIBERT, left outside; second year on team; 18 years old, weighs 135; a good open tackle, always hiarked his man well, and played good interference. F. S. STRATHY, centre scrimmage; second year on team; 18 years old, weighs 119; a good open tackle, followed down very well, and good on falling on loose balls. L. E. ROCHE, quarter; first year on team; 17 years old, weighs 124; came up from last year ' s second team; he used his head well, but inclined to hesitate. C. A. DUNBAR, right middle; first j ear on team; 15 years old, weighs 154; very good bucker and buck stopper, follows the play well, and is a good open tackle. C. J. HARSTONE, right outside; first year on team; 18 years old, weighs 131 ; good open tackle, but has a few off days. W. M. WIGLE, left half; first 3 ' ear on team; 17 years old, weighs 131; very fast, but inclined to run across the field in- stead of ahead ; is not a very sure catch. L. F. BONNELL, left inside; first year on team; 18 years Sw as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 15 old, weiji ' lis 15(5; worked hard and sliowcd ()()d work, l;ut suf- fered from lack of experience. P. A. C. KETcrirM, lio-lit lialf; iirst year on team; 17 years old, weig-hs 138; fair catch and a good dodger, but a little erratic. r. M. GALP], riglit scrimmage; first year on team; 16 years old, weighs 153; followed the ball ver} well, a fair tackier and worked hard. H. L. " WALLACE, left scrimmage; first year on team; 17 years old, weighs 145; a fair bncker and b.uck tackier, bnt in- clined to be lazj-. F. R. S. LAZIER, right inside; first 3 ' ear on team; 17 years old, weighs 145; too light for an inside wing, but worked hard, and was a fair open tackle. g rnuft ®ram amrs ST. ALBAN ' S SCHOOL GAME. On October 2nd the Second team played the first game of the season against St. Alban ' s at Napanee. The game was call- ed at two o ' clock. St. Alban ' s won the toss and took the wind. Martin kicked to Jones who ran it back to quarter way. The next down St. Alban ' s lost the ball and Dunbar went over for a try. Score : Trinity 5, »St. Alban ' s 0. Lily kicked off for St. Alban ' s, the ball was lost by the School and St. Alban ' s bucked for a drad line. Score 5-1. Just before quarter time, Martin kicked for another dead line. Score at quarter time, 6-1. In the second quarter Dunbar and Bonnell went over for tries for the vSchool, St. Alban ' s scoring 1 point on a dead line. Half time score, 16-2. Third Quarter.— St. AUian ' s kicked off, Wigle caught the ball and ran it back to half way. The School then tucked down the field and Harstone went over for a trj ' , St. Alban ' s again scoring by a rouge. Score at three-quarter time 21-3. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The onlj ' point scored in the fourth quarter was a rouge made by St. Alhan ' s. Score at full time, 21-4. The line-up : — St. Alban ' s — L. outside, Rivers; r. outside, Watson; 1. middle, Skelton ; r. middle, Bender; 1. inside, Elliott; r. inside, Lanibe; 1. scrim., Dibb; c. scrim., Rogers; r. scrim., Liott; flying wing. Miller; 1. half, Annesly; r. half, Lilly; c. half, Jones; quarter, Roche. Trinity — L. outside, Thompson (Davidson) ; r. outside, Harstone ; 1. middle, Bonnell; r. middle, Dunbar; 1. inside, Wallace; r. inside, Gordon (Fisken) ; 1. scrim., Gale; c. scrim., Clarke; r. scrim, Southey ; fl ang wing. Lazier; 1. half, AVigle; c. half, Martin; r. half, Sutherland max; quarter, Roche. PERSONNEL OF SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM. D. A. C. MARTIX, centre half; a sure catch and hard worker; kicks well but needs more speed. J. C. de PENCIER, right half; catches well, but inclined to be erratic ; too light to be effective. K. LANGMUIR, left half; inclined to be erratic, but catches and runs well at times. E. C. C. SOUTHEY, right scrimmage; bucks well and works hard and should make a good scrimmage man with more experience. E. S. CLARKE, centre scrimmage; second year on the team; a good tackle and in the game all the time; with more weight should improve. R. H. HEDLEY, left scrimmage; a good tackle and buck- er; improved greatly toward the end of the season. G. K. FISKEX, right inside; good bucker and luick tackier; should improve with more experience. AV. G. INCE, left inside; good hard worker, fair tackle, but too light to be effective. A. BULL, right middle; good bucker and luick tackier; should impiove with more weight. M. R. GARXETT, left middle; good buck tackier and hard worker. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 17 11. 11. DAVISON, rio-lit (uitsiile; g-ood open tackle, but not fast enough for an outside wing . J. W. THOMPSON, left quarter; o-,,,,,] open tackle and buck tackier, but needs more speed. y. BRADBURN, flying wing; good tackle and very (juick, would also make a fair half if heavier. A. M. SUTIlEKLxVNl) (captain), quarter; second year on team; captained his team well, is a hard worker, and picks his hole nuicklv. Slnrb al cim ( am UPPER CANADA THIRDS. On October 23rd, the Third team played U.C.C. 3rds at Port Hope. The game started at about four o ' clock. From the start, T. C. S. had the advantage and bucked continually for yards, keeping most of the play in their opponents ' terri- tory. The score at half-time was 30-0 in favour of the School, and at full time: T.C.S. 47, U.C.C. 6. Howard and Harper starred for the School. Line-up — Quarter, Harper max; r. half, Howard ma; 1. half, de Pencier; c. half, Bradburn ; flying wing, Howard max; c. scrim.. Smith nmx ; 1. scrim, Macauly; r. scrim., Wagner; r. inside, Simmons; 1. inside, AValdie; r, middle, Bull; 1. mid- dle, Gordon; r. outside, Western; 1. outside, Dennistoun, Jlat MtxUlx On November 20th the annual match between the Upper and Lower Flats was played. The game was rather an uneven exhibition oMing to the absence of most of the Lower Flat play- ers. The Uppers had the advantage from the start, although the Lowers put up a good fight. The score at half time was: Uppers 30, Lower 0; full time score being 54-5. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The annual Football Supper was held on the fourth of November. The First and Second teams assembled at the C ' liapel steps at 7.80 and all went down to the Dining Hall together. The table was very tastefully arranged with three trophies : the one in the centre containing a football decorated with red and black ribbons. As usual, the menus were of an original design, and Miss Symonds deserves a great deal of thanks for the time and trouble which she took in making them. Towards the end of supper the Headmaster began the speech -making by -proposing the King. Cruickshank then proposed the School and thanked the Headmaster for the inter- est which he had taken in the football team during the season. Morris rose and thanked the Second team and their captain for the valuable j ractice which they had given the First team dur- ing the season. Sutherland, the Second team captain, replying to Morris, thanked him, on behalf of the Second team, for his generous words. After a short pause Vibert made a speech in which he thanked the Masters, especially Mr. Boiilden and Mr. McEvoy, for turning out with the Second team just to give the First team practice, and Mr. Geldard, who had taken a keen interest in all the turnouts during the season. Ince played a piece on the piano and was loudh applauded, after this the Headmaster read the result of the Kicking and Catching Com- petition. Taylor came first, closely followed by Morris, who in turn was followed by Ketchum. The Headmaster presented the Cup to Taylor, and after praising him for the wonderful way in Avhich he managed the team, lie proposed tlie First Team and their Captain. The toast was drunk, and Taylor re]died, thanking the Head for his interest in the team, and ])roiiosed the Second Team. Ketchum max, Harstone, Suther- land and Roche, with Ince as ])ianist, then sang some songs. After this the Headmaster pro])osed a sihuit toast to those of our number who have fallen on tlie field of battle. After a short pause the Head, in a few words, thanked Miss Symonds TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 19 for the trouble she had taken in ])r( ])ariug ' the supper, hy i)r()- posing- a toast to lier. At ' tei- (Irinkiitg this, all sang " God Save the King ' " and went ujistairs, deolaiiug " they liad had a very enjoyahle evening. ' d|00l ' NottB THE OXFORD CUP RACE. On November 23rd the annual inter-flat cross-countr} ' com- petition was run off. The weather was fine and cool. The ground had been frozen and had thawed slightly on the surface making the ploughed fields, of which there were more than the usual number, very hard to run on. The Upper flat team were the favourites as they had a few old runners from last year. There was a slight change in the course this year. The usual course was through the farm on the north of the C. N. R. tracks; this year ' s course was around the n nth side of the farm. The race was started at three o ' clock in the afternoon. As usual the start was a fast sprint and then ever3 ' one strung out in a line as they were tired by tlie swift pace wliich tlie leaders set. " Wigle, who won the race last year, got a stitch which he could not shake off, thus spoiling his chances of winning. Bonnell, an upper flat man, came in first, followed by Croll and Thompson max, both lower flat men. The following list shows the time and also the positions in which the various runners finislied : — Upper Flat. Time. Lower Flat. Time. 1. Bonnell 20.04 2. Troll 27.00 4. Wagner 27.-10 3. Thoni])son 27.24 5. Cruickshank . ...-.27.41 7. AVestern 28.40 6. Woodman 28.00 8. de Pencier 29.19 10. Wigle 30.30 9. Hedlev 29.40 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. The Upper Flat won by a score of 26 to 29. The race was a great surprise because it was so close. Bonnell, the winner, led throughout the race. MR. HAULTAIN ' S SPEECH. On the 25tli of September, Mr. Eobin Haultain, who is a Lieutenant of the Roj al Field Artillery, and who is at home on sick leave, kindly came up to address the School on the occasion of a combined subscription towards the Port Hope branch of the Patriotic Fund. He pointed out that men would fight better if thej ' felt sure that their families were being provided for during their absence, and that in this way those obliged to stay at home could really do " their bit. " In order to bring this home to his hearers, he gave a vivid description of " the Front " and what that meant. They all started from England as a unit, embark- ing at Southampton on a troopship. A large number of liners are constantly carrying troops to and fro, and it was on one of these that they embarked. They anchored off the Isle of Wight, waiting for their escort and the other troopships and crossed to Havre or Boulogne where thej went into concentra- tion camp for one or two days. They entrained at night in a French freight train, of which each car would take forty men or eight horses. After a journey of more than a day they de- trained at a town some distance from the firing line and had a twenty mile march to their destination. The first sight of the firing line was most impressive. One night they bivouacked on the top of a hill and had a good view of the plain in fiont of them. ]iurning vilhiges lined the hori- zon, and all along, as far as eye could see, were the flashes of artillery, the light of the luirsting shells and the brilliant illumination of the flares liifli were constantly being sent up. The next night they spent in the wagon lint s, three miles behind the firing line. A section of each batt« ' ry was to go into action, and he tossed up witli the other lieutenant in his battery for the privi- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 21 lege of going " . He lost tlie toss, wliich made liiui, for the moment, the most unpopular man in the battery. The minimum of horses are taken into action ami there is no spectacular gallop such as one sees in pictures. They go into action as quietly as possible in order to avoid casualties. He was at St. Eloi where the " Princess Pats " got so badly cut up. The mound there was held by the Germans. It was only fifty feet high, but in that flat country- even tliis altitu(U gave great advantage to snipers. The next morning ihey went into tlie trenches through tlio communication trench (which is a mile behind the firing line), into the support trench, and then on to the firing trench. Tliere are as many men in the su])port trenches as in the firing line, and in the support trenches are the dugouts in whicli the men sleep and rest. Trenches are fairly safe because they are so deep. His battery connnander was very good at finding cover and the guns were never found hy the Germans. At the front all the work is done at niglit and the men live like ral)bits, tlie only cover being gained by digging. During quiet times the only men a-foot are the sentries, and the rest do their best to make life pleasant. As a general thing, one eats too mucli Co: lack of other occupation. The main road, along which ammunition and supplies are brought nightly, is a wonderful sight. The centre is paved with cobble-stones, and on each side is an earth road which is churned up into deep mud or deep dust. The whole road is lined with poplar trees. The traffic is something like this: fifty motor ' busses, with sixty men each, closely followed by a string of ambulances going up empty and returning full ; a string of supply wagons, some batteries of artillery and then more motor ' busses. Occasionallj the Germans will turn a few guns onto this road, then we in the artillery must stand by our horses and take our chance, for frightened runaway horses in the crowd would b; disastrous. A favourite stunt is to send in a few gas shells. The men have respirators, and the gas does not bother them. For the horses nothing has yet been devised, and they kick and plunge. The gas smells rather like a flower 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. g-artlen, n i it grips the throat and makes you weep bitterly. A modern battle is all done by time. The field telephone is the only means of communication ; there are no picturesque galloping orderlies, because the machine gun fire would soon put a stop to them. Artillery is stationed about two miles away from its object- ive, so that the eighteen-pound shell may drop vertically into the trenches. Attacks are generally made just before dawn or after sun- set. The Germans always attack at night, because they will not face our men in the day time ; they have been so long in the trenches that they have become stale. The orders of the art ' l- lery run something in this manner : Artillery bombardment until 3.30 a.m., then five minutes ' pause for observation (to see what damage has been done to the German wire entangle- ments) ; 3.35, intense fire; 3.40, add five hundred yards to range (in order to bombard support trenches) ; 3.50, infantry attack. The infantry trusts the artillery implicitly to raise the range and to form a wall of fire between them and the enemy. If the barbed wire has been broken the attack is successful. On one occasion twelve thousand men attacked, with five casual- ties, after such a bombardment. After the infantry has en- tered the enemy trenches the artillery continues to fire at the support trenches. If the support trenches are to be taken, the range is again raised. Support trenches are harder to take than fire trenches because the supplies of hand grenades and blazing oil, and such like, are ke})t there. The bayonet has been everywhere supplanted by the hand grenade. German officers generally keep in the dugouts and are then ou hand to organize a counter-attack. An artillery bombardment is a wonderful sight : one sees the flash of the gun, long streaks of fire which mark the path of the time fuse of the shell, and then the countryside is lit up by the explosion of the shell. All tin ' s ha])pens for hours on end and the roar " s like thunder and the concussion terrible. One bombardment lasted without intermission from tlie thir- teenth of July to the tenth of August. After such a bombard- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 23 ment the lueu in the trenches are done up and their lieads are in pretty bad shape. ' What do the men tliink about? They are always thinkinig of home, and it is important to keep men happy and their minds easy. The Patriotic Fund helps to prevent anxietj about their families. The mail hour is the hour for which thej ' live. There is a long, hard struggle before us j ' et and many of you will get into it before it is over. The Patriotic Fund must be kept up. Do all j ou can to make the minds of the men easy about their friends at home. All Old lioys at the Front would be proud to see a good subscription list from the School. Mr. Haultain then told some stories of German spies: An old Belgian farm Vidy lived in a house near tlie firing line. Thei ' e were some batteries near bj-. She took in Avashing, and whenever a German aeroplane came over she would lay out the clothes according to a certain code, and it was noticed that, whenever she would lay her washing out, the Germans found the battery. She ceased to take in washing. vSpies dress up as staff officers and wander about asking questions. The speaker himself was arrested four or five times and had to be identified before he was allowed to proceed on his way. In many cases families are split, one portion being behind the German lines and another portion behind ours. The Ger- mans force the one party to act as spies b}- threats that tlun ' will punish or shoot those whom t] ey have in their power. In this way many Belgians have been forced, b;y fear of reprisals, to act " for the enemy. When Mr. Haultain had finished speaking, the Headmaster thanked him in a few words for his interesting address, and expressed the wish that he would come again and tell us some- thing more. He was very pleased and proud to welcome Mr. Haultain, especially as he was tlie first Old Boy to visit the School on leave from the front, and he would, he said, be very glad to accede to Mr. Haultain ' s request for a half-holiday. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Tlie first meeting of the Debating Society for 1915 was held Nov. 21, 1915. The secretary announced that Messrs. Southey, Garnett and Stiathy had been elected to the committee for the ensuing year. The list of visitors was then prepared, several of whom spoke during the evening. The motion before the house was tliat Canada shoulci have compulsory military training. Thompson optmed the debate with a rather too short speech and dealt with the present condi- tions in small towns as regards recruiting. Dunbar opposed him, and in an eloquent and forceful speech raised the house to a high point of enthusiasm. Smith max supported his leader in a good speech. Only when compulsory service is brought about will people realize what war is, he said. C ' ruickshank followed for the opposers, and recommended that training should be given more attention in our schools throughout Tan- ada. The debate was then open to the House, and the follow- ing members took the opportunity to voice their sentiments: Strathy, Dennistoun, Garnett, Eoche, Southey, Ince, Howard, David.son, Ketchum max and Clarke. The following visitors also spoke: Wallace, Ryrie max, Thompson ma, Laugmuir, facaulay, Claxtoii, Capreol and Fisken. Dunbar and Tbomijson max then closed ilic debate in sum- ming up and answering several questions. The motion being put before the House, it was carried by 14 to 11. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 25 Duiiitji- the evening the Headmaster also spoke. He en- li ' lit( lud us on several points concerning the debate and con- gratulated the speakers on the standard of the speeches. He urged those wlio had never spoken heiore to start young and become debaters. Mr. Bridger also spoke and gave many use- ful hints to beginners besides many important facts on the subject under discussion. Nov. 28th. In private business, Strathy proposed that there be no clapping when any member except the first four principals rose to speak, Avliich was carried. Then Dunbar })ro- posed to invite the ladies to some debate in the future, but wa s defeated. The subject for debate was: " Resolved, that the Darda- nelles campaign was advisable. " Smith max started off for the motion with a fairlj good speech, but he read every word, luce, for the opposition, spoke very well, easilj best of the first four ; he had good argument, based chiefly on the fact that ships are useless against forts. De Pencier was next. He had a good speech read}-, was evidently nervous, and spoiled it by hunying to get it over. Howard max finished the first four, and spoke fairly well. When the debate was made open to the house, Mr. Bridger, Dunbar (who spoke well at considerable length in support of the motion), Macaulay, Thompson max, Strathy, Garnett, Sutherland ma, Eyrie max, Ketchum max, Cioll, Fisken, Howard ma, Thompson ma, Davidson max also spoke. As a result of a statement made by the last speaker there was quite an argument between Capreol and the opposi- tion about nothing at all. Ince then summed up for the oppo- sition, and Smith max for the proposition. When the vote was taken the motion was defeated by 12-10. Then the House ad- journed. Third meeting, Dec. 5. Sutherland ma i)roposed tliat in the opinion of the house " Aircraft are of more value in warfare than submarines. " His speech was very good, but he depended entirely too much on his notes. Macaulay opposed the motion in a carefully prepared speech. Thompson ma seconded his leader in a good speech. Capreol treated the house to a splen- 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. (lid address. He went at length into a description of the two weapons under discussion, and many things were learned from his speech. On the debate becoming general, the following members spoke : Dnnbar, Howard max, Roche, Smith ma, Martin, Southey, Thompson max, James Garnett and Mr. Bridger. General visitors also spoke, namely : Howard ma. Eyrie max, Fisken, Porritt, and AVallace. Macaulay and Sutherland ma both summed up well and the motion was carried by 16 votes to 12. Mrs. Orchard went to England last October, and we have missed her presence on many occasions. Owing to her initia- tive and energy, the unsightly patch of grass behind the School Hospital has been turned into a garden, with a well trimmed lawn, flower beds, perennial shrubs, an arbour and a pergola, so that now the wonderful view over the lake can be enjoyed fiom ideal surroundings. We know that a large number of plants from her own beautiful garden have gone to turn this piece of waste land into a thing of beaiity which will be a joy for ever. The following Old lioys visited tlu Scliool on Tliaiiksgiv- ing day: Alan ( ' ami)bell, J. H. Ijithgow, Hogg, Jj. Mallory, E. Ketchum, G. K. Mackendrick, H. E. Moore, li. H. Bird, L. AValsh, r. B. Greey, G. A. Thetford, N. Haultain and J. J. Hale. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 27 Mr. D ' Arcy Martiu, of Hamilton, was at the School for the XTjiper Canada Game on Octoher 2 ' r(l. Pte. H. S. Chappell, of the McGill University Co., was also present for that game. G. K. Mackendrick and 11. E. Moore have hoth g-ot com- missions in the 81st Battalion. A. F. Vog-ht came over from Buffalo for the St. Andrew ' s game in Toronto. E. 0. C. Martin, former Lieut, of P.P.C.L.I., twice wound- ed, is now in Victoria ou a furlough. He has been made a Captain in the 88th Battalion. Eobin Haultain has returned to the front after being at home for about three months ' leave. C. K. C. Martin is at Rouen, at the Quartermaster ' s de- partment. Fred. Daw, after being in the trenches for several weeks at the Gallipoli, is now in hospital with fever. Don Cameron is attached to No. 1 Stationary Hospital in the Island of Leninos. Martin Baldwin, who was in the trenches on the Western front, has been transferred to Saloniki. Herbert Daw is now in England. Hugh Ketchum is working in a munition factory in To- ronto. Jeft Hale is in the A.S.C. and is now at Collingwood. Herbert Chappell, Leonard Williams, and Jack Bethune are in the 4th University Co., now at Shorncliffe. Eric Smith is in the 77th Battalion, now training at Ottawa. Hugh Lumsden visited the School last October. C. R. B. Lloyd and J. S. Stott are both in the Confeder- ation Life Office, Toronto. Mr. L. H. Baldwin visited the School in December. W. H. Stratton and L. Wilson were ushers at the marriage at Jack Maynard to Miss A. M. Wilson. Xorman Haultain is taking an officer ' s training course in Kingston. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. IS ormaii Macaulaj is now in Belgium with the 6th Ba tery. Jim Dennistoun has left the 90th Battalion and is now in the riying Corps. R. D. Lyons is attending High School at Detroit. Congratulations to Lieut. Maurice Patton, on his engage- ment to Miss Steep. We congratulate Strachan Ince on his good work in the Royal Flying Corps. In December he successfully managed to put a German aeroplane out of commission, off the Belgian Coast. W. C. Ince is at Bramshott Camp, England, with the 35th Battalion. W. Morris is Assistant Adjutant to Col. Logic in Toronto. Hector Thompson is on his way to England to join the Flying Corps. Al. Wilson is a lieutenant in the 32nd Battery, now train- ing in Kingston. Ted Ketch um is a corporal in the same bat- tery. Pte. Cyril Vibert has been transferred from the Princess Pats to the 15th Battalion, Northumberland Fusiliers, and has received a commission. Eric White is a lieutenant in the Royal Field Artillery at the Front. We are glad to hear that Lieut. Evan Ryrie has recovered from an operation for appendicitis. He is still in the Queen Alexandria Hospital for officers. Bill Hoag and Arnold McCarter have obtained commis- sions in the Artillery. Arthur and Trevor Tait are both attending Columbia in New York. AVe congratulate Gordon Blackwood (V). . ) on his engage- ment to Miss Mae Andregg, of Pasadena, California. James Arthur Yan Etten, whose death we regret to an- nounce, was one of the most prominent men in Arkansas, being the ])resident of several large corporations and director of sev- eral banks. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 29 To discuss plans for bettering ' tlu ' interests of T. C. S., a niunl er of Old Boj s of the School met Nov. 12th at Forresters ' Hall. They appointed the following- committee to consider the steps to he taken: Dyce W. Saunders (convener), Morgan Jel- lett (secretary), Rev. Dr. Righy, W. R. Houston, H. Ardagh, F. B. Allan, H. C. Morris, Br. Newhold C. Jones, Rev. J. S. Broughall, N. F. Davidson, K.C., Lionel H. Clarke, Frank Darling, A. E. Osier, Lawrence H. Baldwin, Morley White- head, P. C. Henderson, Allan Camphell, William Ince, J. H. Lithgow, J. McA. Sharp, and H. R. Dancy. MARRIAGES. MAYNARD-WILSON.— At the nuuch of St. Mary Magda- lene, Picton, Ont., on Wednesdaj " , Nov. 24th, 1915, bj the Rev. F. Louis Barber, Annie Marjorie, onh ' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wilson, to Capt. John Cotton May- nard, 92nd Highlanders, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. William Ma ' nard, of Stratford. MARTIN-KIRKPATRICK.— At the Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Toronto, on Saturday, October 9th, 1915, by His Grace Archbishop Hamilton, grandfather of the groom, assisted by the Rev. Anthonj Hart, rector of the parish, and Rev. Professor Cosgrave, of Trinity College, Mary Eileen, younger daughter of A. M. Kirkpatrick, Esq., of Toronto, to Edward Austin Hamilton, eldest son of Mr. Kirwan Martin, of Hamilton, Lieutenant 37th (Overseas) Battalion. DEATH. JAMES ARTHUR VAN ETTEN, lorn Aug. 19, 1869, at Bay City, Michigan; died Dec. 15, 1915, at Little Rock, Arkan- sas. Entered Trinity College School, October, 1882; left Trinity College School, April, 1887. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. OLD BOY SERVICE NOTES. Capt. J. K. G. Magee, of Toronto, a brother of Major Boyd Magee, while at tlie ])ai(hinelles in conunand of a company of the 4tli Australians, Avas recentl} wonnded for the second time durino- the struggle on the Gallipoli Peninsula. He is now making satisfactory progress in hospital and has been awarded the Military Cross for galantry and ability in leading his men. Capt. Magee was a cadet at the Royal Military College, Kingston, when the South African war commenced, and served throughout that campaign with " C " Company of the Cana- dians. He M-as at the School from 1896-8, when he entered R.M.C. He is the donor of the Magee Challenge Cup. Harry R. Vipond,an Old Boy,lias been enlisted in the Q.O.R., Toronto Regt., Sig. Corps, and is now in training at Shorn- cliffe. " Pte. Vipond, " says the Mail and Empire, " was one of those who thronged the Armouries that night in August last year when overseas recruiting commenced, seeking enlistment, but was refused on account of his youth. A desire to join th 36th Peel Regt. met with no better success. Early this year l. ? was appointed on the staff of the Canadian Bank of Commerce, serving at the West Toronto Branch until last July, when he was transferred to the London, Eng., office. Ta o months in the centre of the l hnpire as a civilian was all this 18-year-old Anglo-Canadian could stand, and an application imder the new regulation for enlistment resulted a fortnight since in the attaiiiniciil of his desire. " Pte. Kenneth Evans, who was reported as severely wounded on Dec. 5th, enlisted in Toronto with the Q.O.R. in the 19th Battalion. He was twenty years of age. He was a student at Trinity College School from 19.. to 19... Word was received by his sister from Ottawa that Pte. J ' lvans is sutVeiing from a gunshot wound in the arm. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 31 AVe have vereivod a letter fioiu an ()1(1 lioy in wliich lie says: " My son is now at tlie front with the 29th liattalion. Of course I couldn ' t stand to have him call me a slacker, so at 5-3 I am " carr -ing " on. " Of course the M. O. doesn ' t know that. " That is the stuif Old ]5()vs are made of. H. IT. AVaters ( 1902-1908) has had lad fortune in his efforts to enlist. First, he went to Windsor, Ont., where he vras turned down on account of deafness. Then he tried to get accepted in England (going there on a mule boat from New Orleans), and again was rejected. Now he is settled in California on a Citrus Rancli with Gordon Blackwood (0. B., 1902-1904) as his partner. They grow oranges, lemons and avacado pears. We wisli them all good luck in their ventures. Lieut. Alec. Murison (who was at the School in 1911-1912) has just received the Military ' Cross for conspicuous gallantry in the field. Lieut. Murison secured his commission in the British R.F.A. while a student at McGill. He was iust 21 vears old. HOW DEATH CAME TO LIEUT. D. A. HAY. Extracts from a letter to Mrs. A. B. Hay, First Ave. West, from Flight Commander Christopher E. Maude, of the Royal Naval Flying Service, giving details of the death of her son, the late Lieut. Douglas A. Hay. Tlie letter was received by Mrs. Hay on the day of the funeral of Lieut. Hay, and was opened after the last rites had been performed. It gives a detailed statement of ths accident which resulted fatally to one of the most gallant young men who ever wore the King ' s uniform : " It was a terrible shock to us, and somehow up here in the north of England we feel far removed from the Great war which is raging down south, yet I think you can truly feel that your son as surely died in the service of his couiitrv as if he had been 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. killed actually on the tield of battle — and in what hetter way can a man die than serving- his country ? We had not the pleasure of knowing your son well, for he had only arrived up here a few days previously, but even from the little we had seen of him it was obvious that he would have done well, and more than well for the service to which he belonged, and for the general interest of his country. I had such good reports of him from his Commanding Officer at the Flying School at Ching- ford, and he came with such a good reputation from the Curtiss people in Canada that his loss is all the more severe. He had always proved himself, while a pupil, to be a pilot above the average in skill, and he passed through the school in almost half the time taken bj most pupils, so that we felt he would be of great use to us up here in our duties of patrolling the coast, and repelling Zeppelin attacks. You must not think that his death was due to any error on his part, nor certainly was it due to any fault in the machine. He was the victim of circum- stances in which the best of men would have failed to help themselves. He appears to have been caught by a gust which caused his machine to dive not long after he had left the ground. Had he had more room he would have recovered from the dive, but as it was, he was too low, and tlie machine hit the ground head first before she could be righted. He, al .s, was killed outright l;y the impact. " Lieut. Alhin Walker has been reported missing. The fol- lowing letter from his Company Commander to his father is of interest : 23rd June, 1915. Hear Fr. AValker, — I am writing to let you kuow all T. ' an with reference to your son, who I was fortunate enough to have had as one of my subalterns. AVe went into action on June 10th against some German trenches, and your son was leading one of the lines of my company, and the last I saw of him he was leading his men into a German trench, which was taken. AVe had two brigades attacking, and before the final rush dif- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 ferent regiments were very inucli mixed ip, so it w;is ini])()s- sible to find where anybody was. Tliat night we were relieved, and wlieii I was ahh to re- organize my eompany again I mneli regret to say tliat 95 N. C O. ' s and men and two otfieers were killed, wounded and miss- ing. Your son was reported missing. I immediately made enquiries from those of the com])any left, who were with him or near him, and could find only one man who knew anything at all. He told mc the last he saw of your son was when he was hit, he thought in the leg, and went to his assistance, but your son told him he was all right, and to get along. This man, Pte. Parkinson, came lack after- wards, but he was not there. I have made all possible enquiries but cannot ascertain anything further. He maj have got clear and have been taken direct to hospital, in which case we will hear in due course, or it was possible for him to have been taken prisoner, but if I can get any definite information I will imme- diately let yo i kynow. His loss has distressed and upset me very much. He is a first-class officer, and on everj ' occasion has performed his duties magnificently. Trusting I shall hear of his whereabouts soon, I remain yours very sincerely. E. J. HE COUREY BOYS. THE LATE MARTIN YOUNG. The following is an account, taken from the " Aberdeen, Banfi ' and Kincardine People ' s Journal " of November 27th, 1915, by Piper Laidlaw, V.C., of the action in which Martin Young lost his life : — " And now the sandbags of the German parapets were bursting into floue. Our time had come ! In a flash we were off and the German machine guns were hard at it, clatte ring away, like a regiment of cavalry charging down a cobbled street. " Then came sudden misfortune. About a cart-load of German shells burst in front of a bank of gas that the wind 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. was carrying from our lines to tlie German trendies, blowing the choking fumes back on our company! " " You ' ve seen skittles go toppling and staggering lu ail directions Avlieii a ball hits them; for a moment it was like that with my company, and then a voice rang out: " For God ' s sake, Laidlaw, pipe ' em together! " It Avas the voice of Lieu- tenant Young, and I struck up the Borderers ' Eegimental March— " Blue Bonnets over the Border. " They rallied ! That tune pulled them together as a quick wrench on the bridle re- covers a horse when he stumbles, and sent them racing like mad towards those trenches. " There was smoke eveiywhere; the air simply sizzled with bullets, the wet, whitey-grey ground squirted fire on every side as the big shells burst. And then half the machine guns stop- ped their yelling. It Mas desperate hand-to-hand work in the first line trench. Out of that trench our lads burst, black as stokers, their bayonets dripping, and tore on to the next, and the next ... " There was a crash like a railway collision just in front. I hit the ground and at the same time something bit through my foot. I was too dazed for a moment to know what had happened, and then I found I had got a thick piece of wood nailed to me by a strand of barbed wire. A German shell had burst, killing poor Lieutenant Young and flinging at me a stake with a tangle of barbed wire attached. . " The first thing that I said when I heard about it (getting the V.C), was that I wished Lieuteiuuit Young was alive, for lie deserved a V.C. more than I did. I say that again. A finer young officer than Tiieutenant Young never wore shoe leather. " Old Boys have been distinguishing themselves in the new- est arm of the Service, as the following extracts from letters will show : — (Extract of letter fro inFliglit Lieutenant J. Erroll Boyd, R.N.A.S., interned at Wierickerschans, near Bodegraven, Hol- land : I left Dunkirk on Sunday at 5 a.m. to drop l)ombs on Zee- FLIGHT LIEUT. J. ERROLL BOYD. R.N.A.S. LIEUT. W. J. WATTS. 9th Battn, Royal Warwickshire Regt FLIGHT LIEUT. A. STRACHAN INCE. R.N.A.S. LIEUT. W. C. INCE. 35th Battn.. C.E.F. ittitt TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 35 biuo ' o-e. I naturally was obliged to go well out to sea and up the coast that way to escape German observation and anti-air- craft b.atteries. I did this with a missing engine, and when nearing Zeebrugge I went right into liell when I came into the line of their shells. They hit my machine five times; if I had had a passenger he would have been killed. My engine was hit twice, taking ofi ' a portion of the cylinder. When n)y machine was hit I was 1-1:,000 feet in the air, v.-hich, thank God, enabled me to glide into Holland under the most awful fire from German batteries, landing in a beet field near Xieuwvliet. However, I dropped nu ' bombs and here I am, safe and sound. I am enclosing cuts from papers here. It looks as if I must staj locked up here at the fort till the end of the war. If Holland comes in, however, I will have a chance to see some more fighting. I wish something would happen to get me out of this fix. This is a lovely day, and I would like to fly, but what is the use of thinking about such things now. ! Everybody here thinks I should be happy and not worrying, as I had a most miraculous escai)e from death. Flight Lieut. Strachan luce was partly responsible for bring- ing down a German seaplane, and the following account of the engagement has reached us : Flight Lieutenants Giaham and Ince were testing a machine which had been fitted with a new set of wings to in- crease its climbing capacity, with orders also to patrol over a steamer which had been stranded some way further up the coast. They had finished the test and had begun the patrol when, after being up for an hour, they noticed great activity among the ships about the stranded steamer, and also some shrapnel " bursts " which they recognized as being British. At first they thought there were submarines about, but soon thej ' saw a huge seaplane a little below them, making out to sea. It appeared very similar to a certain type of ]iritish seaplane and it was not until they were quite near that they were able to identify it by its markings as a " Bosch. " They then gave chase and. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. RECORD. having a much faster machine, were able to out-manoeuvre it all the time. As their gun was on top, they had to get behind and under the tail of the enemy ' plane, and when they were within about 50 yards of the German, Lt. Ince opened fire. The gun was very cold, and after about 10 or 15 rounds, stuck. While he was re-cocking it, the pilot (Lt. Graham) swung their machine around and got under the German again. They did this three times, and at the third time could see that the enemy had been hit and was on fire, when suddenly the nose of his machine went down vertically and he dropped out of sight. Having put a fresh tray on he gun, they started to look for the enemy ' plane. Soon a brown looking mass was seen on the water with some boats making for it. They want- ed, however, to be sure, so came down close to have a look. Either the petrol tank had been shot through or flie engine had choked, for their machine would not pick up and they were forced to land on the water. They were quite close to the steamer that had gone to look at the German machine, and fortunately she had a boat lowered when thej struck the water. The machine turned a complete somersault and Lt. Ince was thrown out, striking the breech of the gun as he felL Lt. Graham, who was strapped into his seat, had some difficulty in extricat- ing himself, but they were soon both clinging to the rapidly sinking aeroplane. Thej ' were rescued a few minutes later, little the for their adventure. Lt. Ince adds that their success was due to the pilot, " for he was simply wonderful, and didn ' t give the beggar a chance to get at us, as they could only shoot behind or above. " Mr. Kyrie has been kind enough to let us give our readers the benefit of the following extracts from letters from his son, Lt. Evan Eyrie : Here we are somewhere in France, and listening to the boom of distant guns. Our trip liere seems like a nightmnre. On Tuesday night we stinted with packs that weighed close to a hundred pounds. The rniii cani( down in torrents, and the night was as black as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ' 1 pitch. Not enougli time was left foi ' the trip, wliicli was made hy rouiidahout paths ami lanes. As a result there were only two rests on the three-hour march to the dock. Men were fall- ing out by the scores, some absolutely exhausted, crumpling up in their tracks. The crossing was a prett} rough one, but didn ' t affect me personally. A good many of the men were sick, which didn ' t help them any on the three mile hike to our rest camp. Next morning there was only one man absent from the Battalion. How the rest got there I don ' t know for the boat waited for no one. Next day we had another three mile march to entrain. The men had recovered bj ' then, and had no trouble. Within five minutes of reaching the station we were on tlie move. Af- ter four hours ' slow moving we disentrained, hung arouiul for one and a half hours, and then started, minus our haversacks, which were sent by transport, and thus relieved iis of the heav- iest part of the equipment. We understood it was only three miles to our camp, but instead kept going for twelve, stagger- ing along in the dark half asleep. At 4.20 our billets were reached. Next morning, at noon, we started for here, once more resuming those instruments of torture — our packs. Cross- ing a portage with a canoe and a few dunnage bags is pure pleasure compared with a hot march in full kit. We are now billeted at a large farm. For lunch we had a couple of chick- ens, beans, potatoes, fried mushrooms, tea and fruit. Not so bad for soldier ' s fare, was it? At 4.30 General Alderson, Com- mander of the Canadian Corps, consisting of the 1st and 2nd Divisions, inspected us, and sprang some very good news, which I fear I can ' t disclose. One of the lessons learned from this nuirch may be of in- terest. It is absolutely no use sending knitted stuif to the men except direct to the trenches, unless it is for use in tlie training camps. When the men are paring their kits to the last ounce, comforters, cholera bands, socks, all go. It would have broken your heart to see the quantity of such stuff thro vn away on the march. . 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Here we are one stage further along, and tliis afternoon conies the last, when I hope to be allowed to go up to the first line to look things over for a few hours. These hillets will likely be ours permanently for resting, on coming from the trenches. The men are quartered in the barns of the farm which form three sides of the usual square, with the usual manure heap in the middle. Instead of using the house the officers have tents, two per tent, which is very comfortable. The farm is in a shallow valley. On the hill to the east are stationed a number of large guns, which go off with u crash every now and again, and the shell can be heard as it shrieks through the air. The water suj ply is very plentiful, coming from a young brook just beside our tents. I had a real bath for about the first time in three weeks. Of course, all drinking Avater comes from the water wagon, and is generally a concentrated solution of chlorine. Just behind us is a laige captive balloon for observation piirposes. They tell us that for fifty-two consecutive days be- foi-e we came the Germans used to send one Jack Johnson shell every evening when it had been pulled down, but since our arrival they have st()])])( ' d the ])racti( ' e, much to eveiyone ' s dis- appointment. One of our chief amusements is watching the aeroi)lanes sailing around above the trenches. The Germans use shells with l)lack powder, while the Allies use white. At one time yesterday I counted fifty odd snud e clouds forming the figure eiglit or other shapes where the gunners had followed the flight gf the machine. Vp to date no one has been brought down. It is wonderful how quickly the countiy here has recovered from the war that has passed ovei ' it. The on] sign I have seen is a line of gun emplacements about {0 yards from here. Farm- ing goes on just the same as if the war was an unknown thing. The cattle graze all over the fields, witliin liulf a niile of the trenches. On Thursday afternoon I started for the line. The first l)art is done on a road exposed to the enemy, but too far for rifl« ' fire, and tliey only waste their shells on transports. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 81) next part is by fields. Here an occasional bullet sails by, lired at the trendies, but these are not looked on as dangerous, al- thoug-h a few men have been wounded. However, they are not frequent enoug-h to be troublesome. On the left of our path — some 100 yards away — was an old deserted village all shot to pieces. Fallen walls, roofs full of holes, and one old clock tower still standing- with part of the dial left, and most of the walls gone. Every little while the Huns put a few sludls in it, as if they harboured it a g-rudge, for the place is cer- tainly of no use to anybod3 Farther on is Battalion headquarters. From there tlie way is by communication trench aboiit a mile long, eight feet deep, winding and zig-zagging all the wa} ' , and scarcely wide enough for two to pass sidewaj ' S. The trenches themselves are a maze, running everywhere imaginable. No sooner were we in them than the shells began to come-, none very close, however. The dugouts are verj ' comfortable, with tables, chairs, etc., but naturally somewhat cramped. At 7.00 o ' clock (dusk) all the men stand-to, to watch for attacks, etc. There is usually a fusilade on both sides, and it is really fine to sit on the fire step and listen to the bullets go by with a whistling z-i-n-g. It is one of the sweetest .sounds you ever heard — no bang or noise about it, but at the same time verj ' ' sinister. One of our chief duties these days is censoring the letters of our platoons. It is really funny sometimes. One witty Tom- my wrote that soldiering was nothing ])ut " bully beef, and bil- lets, bivouacks and bullets. " 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ©Iff (H- (H. . ICa ifs ' (Bmlii The Animal Meeting- of the Guild was held in Toronto on Saturday afternoon, Januarj ' 8th. There was a good attend- ance of members : the Headmaster, Mr. Stanford of the Junior School, and Canon Kigby were also present and each made a short speech. Mrs. Ince announced that the carved oak Sedilia, which is the Guild ' s memorial to the late Mrs. Rigby, has been placed in the School Chapel and is a most beautifully executed work of art. A satisfactory Financial Statement was read by Mrs. Gar- row ; during the year a number of new members have been added to the Guild. We are greatl} ' indebted to Mr. Darling, who designed the Sedilia, and who has always been greatly interested in our endeavours to complete the Chapel. The members of the Guild regretfully accepted the resigna- tion of Mrs. Ince as President after seven years of most elR- cieut work ; also of Mrs. Garrow as Secretary-Treasurer. Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin and liss Diana Clarke were elected to fill their places. Officers of the Guild. Hon. President — Mrs. Sweatman. President — Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin, Forest Hill Kd., To- ronto. Vice-Presidents — liss lary Campbell and Mrs. AVm. Ince. Secretary -Treasurer — Miss Diana Clarke, G Clarendon Crescent, Toionto. Committee. Mrs. Klmer Henderson Mrs. A. D. Langmuir Mrs. H. C. Osborne Mrs. Dyce Saunders Mrs. J. H. FisktMi fis. Lionel Clarke Mrs. A. J. John.son Mrs. J. D. Greey Mrs. F. G. Osier Miss Playter Ladv I ' ellatt TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 41 OlhnBtmaa lExaminattflnB RESULTS. VI. 1. Smith ma. 2. Martin. S. Thompson max. 4. Strathy. McGill. 1. Cruickshank. 5. Fisher. 6. Bull. 7. Gossage. 8. Thompson ma. 9. Western. 10. Greaves max. 11. Wigle. 12. Taylor max. R. M. C. 1. Lazier. 2. Ince. 3. Hedley. 4. Howard max. 5. Dennistoun. 6. Sutherland max. 7. Harstone. 8. Vibert. 9. Morris max. V. 1. Davidson max. 2. McKenzie. 3. Clarke. 4. Ketchum max. 5. Roche. 6. James. 7. de Pencier. 8. Dunbar. 9. Southey. 10. Smith max. 11. Garnett. 12. Bonnell. 13. Hough. IV A. 1. Howard ma. 2. Ryrie max. 3. Petry. 4. Harper max. IV B. 1. Porritt. t Langmuir " ( Child 4. Claxton. 5. Capreol. 6. Crispo. 7. Macaulay. 8. Wallace. 9. MacKendrick. 10. Tucker. 11. Greaves ma. 12. Croll. 13. Sutherland ma. 14. Woodman. 15. Jones. 16. Burnham. III. 1. Simmons. 2. Anderson. 3. Gordon. 4. Wagner. 5. Prewar. 6. Gale. 7. Tatlow. 8. Bradburn. 9. Waldie. 10. Pullen. 11. Davison. 12. Vivian. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Tlio cliief interest in the early part of tlie team centred, as niiffht l)e expected, round Football. Three hard-fought battles resulted in a heavy score of points against us. Witli a team so much below the average in Aveight, in age, and in experience, this was perhai)s only to ])e expected. Of the tean), only three boys had played before the term began, and of these, only one, the captain, had had any match experience. To work the elements of the game into so many new hands was a task to test the powers of any cai)tain, and the Junior School owes a great debt to Harper ma for his untiring coaching and liis handling of his men in the field. AVc were glad to have a fixture for the first time with St. Andrew ' s Preparatory School in Toronto. It was a i)ity that chicken-])(»x ])ievent( ' d a return game on our ground. The outd M r rink was ready for use during the last few weeks of the term. AN ' e now have electric lighting on it, which enables n t»» u c it foi ♦■vcniiifj ' skating. There has been mucli keener interest in the shooting this year. There was all round inqirovement over last year ' s work TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 43 and some of the tarets were quite g-ood. We liope to liave a comiH ' tition next term. It was a i)ity that tlie Manual Training Koom could not 1)6 opened earlier in the term, but there was unavoidable delay in g-etting the benches delivered. Regular classes will be ar- ranged for the Lent term. The boxing display on Thanksgiving Day was not lacking in enthusiasm and pluck, but it showed a certain lack of ele- mentary knowledge of the art. In consequence, classes have been arranged and every Junior School boj now gets regular tuition in tliis from Mr. Stirling. There was great enthusiasm for chess during the latter jiart of the term. " Ve hope this means a full entry for the Chess Tournament, for which ] [rs. Orchard very kindly pro- mised to bring us a prize on her return from England. The new Eeading Eooni has been greatly appreciated in leisure moments. It is nearly twice the size of the old and is much more comfortable. AVe hope to add more games and papers as time goes on. The Library, also, has increased greatly in size and now contains quite a respectable collection of books. We have now most of those mentioned on the list of books recommended for reading, and many others of a lighter character. In case any of our friends have books which they could spare, we would suggest the following, which require to be added or replaced : — The Two Supercargoes Kingston The Lost World Conan Doyle W ith Lee in Virginia . Ilenty A Journey to the Centre of the Earth Jules Verne Rob Roy Scott A Legend of Montrose Scott 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. A Cliristinas Carol Dickens The Vicar of AVakefield Goldsmith The Last Days of Pompeii Lytton The Fifth Form at St. Dominic ' s Reed The Children ' s Encyclopaedia. We are indebted to Mr. Geldard for the loan of two pictures which hang- in the class room. They are both from the collec- tion of Medici Prints — one, Gainsborough ' s portrait of " Jona- than Buttall (commonly known as " The Blue Boy " ), and the other, Sir Joshua Reynold ' s portrait of " Viscount Althorp. " We have also two of the series of Wheatley, known as " The Cries of London. " THANKSGIVING DAY, 1915. The Gordon McGee Cup, which was presented for Little- side Cross-coimtry Run, Boxing- and Gymnastics, was this yeav competed for by members of the Junior School only. The Boxing and Cioss-countrj ' Run were woiked off in the morning, and the evening was devoted to the Gymiuistic competition. The entries were most satusfactory, practically the whole School competing for each event. In the boxing, Luke came out victorious after some hard rounds; in the cross-country, Cumberland showed great promise as a long, distance runner, and in the gymnastics, Harper ma, who finally won the Cup by a lead of 9 points, showed his usual good form. The indi- vidual scores were as follows : — ]ioxing. Cross Country. Gym. Jlarpcr ma 7 .... Lukr 10 .... Tornev max .... " .... Cumberland Byall . . . . Torney ma . Smith mi . 7 ... . . . 10-24 . . . 5—15 1 ... . . . 7-13 10 ... . . . 3-13 5 ... ... .— 8 ;3 ... . . . 1—4 . ... .— 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 45 FOOTBALL MATCHES. Junior School vs. St. Andrew ' s Preparatory SchooL (Played at Toronto. Lost 60-1). Oct. 18. Tills was the first game of the season and we were anxious to see how our new material would acquit itself. That we lost heavily is a small matter — it is of more importance that the School played a hard, keen game up to the finish and never lost heart. This is shown hj the fact that three-quarters of the points against us were scored in the first half. Although the St. Andrew ' s boys were heavier, they won by their superior passing and end-runs. The School relied too much on bucking for so light a team. Harper ma, at quarter, was a host in him- self and did much to keep up the sjurits of his men by his un- flagging example. Grout was the most useful among the halves, and Baldwin and Luke did some good tackling. The pleasure of the game was increased by the fact that so many of our boys were able to spend the week-end in Toronto. We tender our heartiest thanks to our kind hostesses. Junior Scliool vs. Lakefield. (Played at Port Hope. Lost 12-6). Oct. 27. The School had profited greatly by their experi- ence in Toronto and played their best game in this match, which was hard and fast from start to finish. Our opponents were again the heavier team and used it to advantage in buck- ing. The first score was just before quarter time, when Lake- field, getting the ball near the line, bucked over and converted successfully. In the second quarter we worked our opponents back till Grout got an opportunity to punt behind their line. The outsides followed up well and tackled the man, giving the School their first point. The second lialf was a verj- even game. Just before time, Cumberland got over the line, making the score 6 all. In the overtime i)lay Lakefield got a kick behind, which was almost immediately followed by a touchdown. Harper ma and Grout played their usual useful games and Luke distinguished himself in following up and tackling. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Junior School vs. Lakefield. Nov. 6. This was the h st g-ame of the season, and certain- ly the longest — so long that it was a great rush to catch the train. For the first hour the team held their own well against superior weight, and Luke and Grout hoth succeeded in getting in. It was during the last three-quarters of an hour that weight told, and Lakefield put on their score against us. Cam- eron gave a really first-rate display of tackling, while Harper ma and Grout were both in good form. The team — Harper ma (captain. Grout (vice-captain), Ons- low, Baldwin, Cumberland, Davidson mi. Brown, Morris ma, Torney max, Mackintosh max, Cameron, Luke, Kyrie ma, Ketchum ma. Also played — Corey, McLorg. The following obtained the Junior School First Fourteen colours : — Harper ma (captain). Grout (vice-captain). Baldwin. Cumberland . Luke. Cameron. Brown. Torney max. PRIZE LIST. Christmas, 1915. The following Prizes for General Proficiency are awarded ou tlu ' combined results of the Half-Term and Term Examinatieiife: — Upper First — Hinds, N. Lower First — Baker, M. H. Second Form — Luke. Third Form — Mackintosh. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 47 SCHOOL OFFICERS: Senior Monitor and Librarian N. Hinds Reading Room Monitor D. Harper Class Room Monitor L. Grout Captain of tlie Baatfall D. Harper Vice-Captain of the Football L. Grout Section Leaders E. Baldwin, L. Grout CLASS LIST. The following marks represent the totals obtained at the Half- Term and Term Examinations: — Upper First — Half-Term. Term. Total. 1. Hinds 847 1,230 2,077 2. Ryall 735 1,063 1,798 3. Herper ma 648 798 1,446 Lower First — 1. Baker 920 1,072 1,992 2. Baldwin , , 824 1,071 1,895 3. Cumberland 824 1,071 1,895 4. Ketchum ma 855 1,017 1,872 5. Ryrie ma 793 983 1,776 6. Davidson mi 758 987 1,745 7. Mackintosh max ... 844 823 1,667 8. Brown 612 625 1,237 9. Morris ma 587 596 1,183 10. Corey 524 532 1,056 11. Torney max 441 555 996 Second Form — 1. Luke 684 835 1,519 2. Smith mi 673 817 1,490 3. Haultain 581 846 1,427 4. Onslow 618 801 1,419 5. Grout 602 793 1,395 6. Turner 575 722 1,297 7. McLorg 544 694 1,238 8. Tomey ma 404 526 930 9. Cameron 311 420 731 Third Form — 1. Mackintosh ma 375 257 632 2. Webster 194 234 428 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. nlwU Form III— Brown, B. M. Form IV- -Dumbrille, J. C. Form IVa— Panet, de L. H. M. iExrljattgPH College Times— U. C. C. Outlook— McGill University, Mitre — Bishop ' s College, Leiinoxville. Acta Eidleiana — B. R. C, St. Catharines. Eeview— S. A. C, Ashburian — Ashbury College, Ottawa, due and White — Rothesay College School. Record — St. Alban ' s School. St. Margaret ' s College Magazine. Albanian — St. Alban ' s School, Brockville. The Grove Chron- icle — Lakefield. Trinity University Review. B. B. C. Maga- zine — Oshawa. Black and Red — University School, Victoria, B.C. Vox Agati— Ottawa Collegiate Institute. Liverpool Col- lege Magazine. Bishop ' s College School Magazine. Now and Then — St. Paul ' s Academy, St. Paul, Minn. The Langariau— Langara School, Vancouver, B.C.

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