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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 498

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 498 of the 1922 volume:

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H Jn. - 'N - - , - -1-, , 1 ,r Athi :l I 0 . 4 rg 11' ' 'fik I 5. f nl I ' x' . W f 1 ' - - 1 K cf' v" Q 4" Y I 'LJJ I is 1' ' , I V'.-'fp - U , - Q-,A-,W gi,- . r . I fi P ',P, 4' '., X, I ' -- -A 'fri -.4 . 4 ' , 'U A ' wi '-.P "br 1 , t ' Pl L r' ' s' 1,.w A . 115 mf ' A N r Y I 'g In r Q 5 if A .lm 5 r ' l 4.1 I 1.5. 71' V' O I ' ' ' 'J ' " "F ,.X"XN"f':'.. "!l"V , 4 T"' wg.,- ' f ' . y .,.mgf,q-V--Q., , M, - w -', f-,- . '..,' -'- . . f'gf5."- -'-' -.lm-.1'z?' T 2 ,z V 5+-N . ' 31 " 3 ' ' .'f r .. ,rf A' ff-Ngmv' in w' 1"-ggfm , Hb ' 5, . , 'ram' ,'.,'. - N t,.1.,'., - ' . r "-Gump ., . . 1 - v ,:"'l1i ., nu 'I D I ' x ' A I . f 1 , v I 1 5 I N -r Izi - I 5' - - 1 1 6" I "4 I I. nv 5 . -1 1 ,, Rl YA.. I. w I Ax-A - ,L-3 by A , N. iv., '. 1 1.3. 6' f wc I ,, ,. hr, 6 pf V 'Gia I ' w u A g' ' v' V' W W I' I A 'nv' ' . r. ,ll ' I 'l,..Jn .Y . I jx . . I , . , N , K , .. r l . " 1.' g-4, . -T. ' X . . . ,-., "n . 1 . :lf n'lx'A.?J0'! 'rv"' - ' - ' -1- '- -'c-rf!!-A' Q., A. V , "1 U, Q g.1,,-,.g-, ,-,ML . . A I ' I 1 A'l-Q ol ,A I W . , . or ,il 1-rw r - . ' . . vfdfdpuif- PL. f.Zl'7?"7TTf7 A . n L. , . 1 5 7- 1. 53. 5 ll Ll.. 52 i5 "' 1 53 3 'rinitg Glnllrgv Svrhnnl 'Qirrnrh Ed.it0r ............. ......... M R. F. .ln STANTON. Assistant Editors .... .... H . M. BAKER. CSports.3 H. H. PETRY. QSCIIOUI Notlgsq Business Manager ..... .... M R. F. J. STANTON. Assistant Managers... .... C. GREAVES. fAtlVOI'tlS0lllQlllS.D C. J'- ANDERSON. QCll'Ulli3.ilOll.J CONTENTS. Page. In Memoriam .... Editorial ............ . 1 The School Chapel ..... 2 Old Boys' Service List . 4 In Memoriam .............................. . 29 Brig.-Gen. D. S. Machines .. . 29 ' Col. H. R. Labatt ......... . 31 Judge Reade ........... . 33 Mr. F. J. Lawson .. 33 Hockey, 1919 ........................ . 3-L The Hockey Season .......... . 34 First Team Games .............. . 34 Flat Matches and Form Games .. 38 Personnels .................... 39 Old Boys' Notes ........................ 41 Future Events ........... -ll O. B. A. Annual Meeting .. 41 Service Notes ................. ............ . .. 45 Orders and Decorations ...... 4-5 Gen. Sir A. C. MacDonnell .. 47 Cpl. Heber Rogers ......... 48 School Notes ................ , ............. . 50 Capt. Haultain's Address .... . 50 Canon Hedley's Address ........ . 50 Brig.-Gen. Williams' Address . 51 Col. MacKendrick's Address . 5l Gymnastics ............... . 51 Boxing ........... . 52 Hockey Supper . 54 The Library ....... 55 Acknowledgement .... 55 The School Calendar .. . 56 Salvete and Valete .. . 57 The Ladies' Guild ................ . 58 The Junior School Record .. lil Zin i1HP1nnriam. ROBERT ELLERTON THOMPSON 1913-1917 Lieutenant R. A. F. Born November 21, 1899. Killed in Action, October, 1918. MASCALL BROOKS HAMILTON BOYD 1908-1909 Lieutenant 205th Batt. Born October 21, 1894. Killed in Action, July, 1918. ROBERT I-IODGETTS. LABATT 1875-1878 Colonel. Born March 14, 1864. Died February 16, 1919. ill. 31. U' ' f- W, ' A lv -. 1 1 " if 3, L ul' Y 4 . 5 I , 1 r .-4 V J , g ,. wi. 1 af' .. A' ,M Q4 I-'V 4 , J" ' :wr X . YJ . ,. -,g , lg., , HQ' . ' nf , .5 . ' ' if . ,,,. I 4- 5 I ,X.1, 2 v ,,I V ,v Lo -p. - ' r f r' " - F1-"-.Qc Aff . - "S '. -. ' 'J Q cfs'-2 34. .-o".:.:-b gg. M- . , .A ,, ,. , 1, , . , ', - , 17- .:r-' 'E - 4. S - . :fb ' P- 1 U, . , 1 ' " '- 's 4- .. .vw '- , ,M 5 I-V. ,, b 'A A, -1 b p .V A - ' - - - ,.. . - ,Q-f, .- . A , . , my wfm. . , ,. - '. . ' -.5 I 'lo . - 'I V f ,',- V.. - if ,U .WV O . Q il . -.. 'M .gf-' f ' x - 4- ' up 1+ - -- vp ' 4 . Q' ' , ' ' NW" 1'-. -gr - . ' yi- -I T. 'Q r, TSA tiff , ,Z jfffj-'iffy ju e ' wa- 'Q 1- -'- ' ..4 U 21' 8 . ..,,A JV -17:-V L1 ' I .4 1. in .- . 'f .w ' . ' FLW. 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" ,365-S., , , H-Y, f"Q',f1A ff... - , ,-5 Et , i v jg' J l '-P-f','i.i. . , ' 'ity 1. 4-, .4 -1- 2 .- N . 41' ,,,.g..fk1, ', , ,' 5' A , xc. . Q Q- --. .-,, Q . - ' o fu - , .. ,W , Y , ' Q . -' ,' 'r+..f-' 44 ' 4 . '-"I ' A f. , . - ' ' . , I '.Q'7.- xxg. G - 1 -,, WX? . . fb- 'Ziff - ' ' ' 3' .. ,LV , -V., ff. Y,-.,-?,,.3L1,N1+ M, ,I fl. 4 . - .f 0, nm. , Q , , ' , .N . u . 4: -,,: -2 ' 'M - . nw Wf'JC,fi" ' P' 'E A '-' bw L . 1 W.-pv - V . ,-, ' 's ' ' ' . J U ' 'mf K3 ' 3 -.- "'f'."' E i V '5. -. X V, I ' I 1. A . ' Q ,V I- . 'Q -. -' Q D I . Q . WM , . .p, - V . D 'ah I 4 , , -xv - - . 'P - , u ", ,v .U 4. - sq. 'Un' ., 3 0 4. , V, - .l' u IL. 1. . 'b 4,1-' m 'Q t. Q4 ' .1 f 2 15 at U iv Q a Ofc O 'Simi -is as 5 5 o 5? UI . " . :I -232 45159 9 Ed -.U , QU Ed E E -3.5 U IE .EE PQ 2 .-E Ld... .3 Q5 f S 4 ul cw OU . 1 5 +- cn Irinitg Glnllvge Svrhnnl lhernrh 3 hitnrial. Tl1e Term which has just ended, also ends the 54th yeas of the School's history, as we shall re-assemble on May lst. the anniversary of thc opening of the School at Weston in 1865. 11,i.i..-. The conditions under which we have lived have been, to some extent abnormal. An extraordinarily mild winter robbed us of much of what we have come to consider our legitimate -sport. Mild weather had its advantages - from the point of view of the coal shortageg but some of us felt inclined to think that plen. ty of skating would have kept us warm. The disadvantages of mild weather are its attendant coughs and colds. 'The School was, however. fortunate in maintaining its high standard of health, and we may look back on a term in which satisfactory progress has been made in all departments of School life. Qld Boys are beginning to return from abroad in consider- able numbers, a11d we have had the pleasure of welcoming sev- eral during the term. We have also been privileged to hear the experiences of some of them from their own lips, and the School hopes to see many others in the near future. Old Boys will read with interest the announcement of fut- ure events to which we wish to direct their attention. The Hockey Season, although the mild weather and the un- fortunate inability to arrange more inter-School games militat- ed against success, was a distinctly good one, and we may look forward to at good team next year. It was a great pleasure to all of us to see a real Old Boys' Team down again, and we are grateful to those Qld Boys whose keeness made this again pos- sible. , , 4 - q - ,,.- . . Jn. ff--M - 1 ef wi- 4 - 1. .1 fn . riff ' 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ellie Sfvrhnnl Qlhsmrl. The following visitors preached in the Chapel :- January 26-The Rev. Ca11on Rigby, late Headmaster. February 16-The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave. Trinity College. February 23-The Rev. J. A. Elliott, St. John's, Port Hope. March 30-The Rev. H. T. F. Duckworth, Trinity College. The offertories this term amount to fli190.17, of which 34109.08 was given towards the maintenance of the School cot, and 51418.-LS for the St. Alban's Cathedral Building Fund. Cheques have been sent to- The Port Hope Hospital ............. 3410.00 The 1Vidows' and Orphans' Fund .... 10 00 The Divinity Students' Fund . . . . . . 10 00 The M.S.C.C. ...... ...... . .. 10 00 The annual Confirmation was held in Chapel by the Lord Bishop of Toronto on the eve of Palm Sunday, April 12th, at 4.30, when the Headmaster presented the following candidates: I CSenior Schoolj Doupe, Cassels, max., Merry, max., Wright: Thompson, ina.. NVilson, max., 1Vilson, ma. C-lunior Sehoolj NVebster, Johnston, max., McCarthy, Mul- holland, Morse, Smith, ma., Cruiekshank. max., Glassco, Bitong lfrostliwait. ma., Worsley, Osler, ma., llaldwin, ma., Johnston, ina., Moore. ' On the following morning, Palm Sunday, at the early cele- bration there were HT comnninicants, including the newly P011- lirnierl. DEDICATION. U 'l'wo very lieantifnl gifts have been made to the Chapel ln' Ja .'. - ,V 'u 1 -fi. v' ' I I V ata' . l' ,xg . 381 TW' 'ir ' " 4 bf? ' ' 1.- . I., ja- .1 Mg -- , s fig' Of ' xti- -'91 QQSSJ' O4 K' ', N vb I. ' .- .-.Q ". g,,."'- -, - , .M . I F' . .A,',' hh'-'T-' Vi A 'BJ-.9 ,tt+1b..s,:,. 4,' . ... , - -' ,. " '. ' . ' . A' 1:1 +I' i -.aw .. 9" ' ' .. , f+,,, M A jf - g -. - V-N , ..- f 1sf., ,+ sm, -- .. '- 1' , 11 ', ,. xiii.. g 1 - ,Fl .sf ...F . , , rd'-if-1:'i'.-'L' LJTENITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Q an 1 . lr Qnlled in action October 1916 these, a lace challee veil and lil, were dedlcated by the B1shop before the confirmation ser- Lce and used for the first time at the Celebration on Palm unday. The presentation was made by the Headmaster, "To 1 . . Y 1' H , ' o E in memory of her son, Herbert Edward Moore, who .506 , v O I , g e n a . e glory of God and 1n pious memory of Herbert Edvs ard core, who began h1s life of service as a boy and a prefect at e School, for eight years, honourably and unselflshly fulfilled : in the Great War, in which he was killed October. 1916, and W has entered upon a life of fuller service with his Lord and aster, Jesus Christ." 1 , - U -1 'I' 1913 1905 1913 1876 1906 1889 1911 1910 191-1 1S7S 1906 15112 19119 + 1903 19414. 'I-15107 + lflllli T ' '5?i3P5'7i?4'1-,1.':?+W5fBl Y 'jf' !-k.r,,4-,xml . 4' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qblh Engn' Sveruire lint. OLD MASTERS. IXGLIONBY, A. II., Major, R.G.A. Died of wounds, November, 1918. A'1'1q1NsoN, G., Lt.. 136th Batt., Can. Inf. RoLfl-oEN, REV. C. II., Capt. Chaplain, 164111 Batt., Can. Inf., in England, with 4th Brig. in France. BRoUG1I.x1.L, REV. G. H., Pte., C.A.M.C., and Capt. Chaplain, Inf. L.xwsoN, 'T. VV., Major, Mil. Sec'y to Cen. Einbury, General I1eadquarte1's, Despatclies, C. E. F. Wounded. MEi1il.EJo11N, M. J. C., Stal? Otiicer of Medical Re- cords, R.A.M.C. S.xv.xGE, C. II., Sergt., C.M.R. iSM.XR'1'V, R. NV., Lt.-Col., 136th Batt., Can. Inf. Depot llaft., O.C. Eastern Ontario. IIAINES, R. Y. OLD BOYS. Anixgusox, Ama. Lt.-Col., P.P.C.L.I., Can. Inf., D.S.O. Despatches. Ami-:N, A. E., LT.. 170th Bn., Can. Inf. .Xi.i.1f:N, II. M. . ' .Xiu-:N. N. li., Capt., 20th lln., Can. Inf. Wounded Sept. ' mis, 11.0. .XI.l.l'IN. 'l'. W. IC., Pte.. Inf., CHF. Died of wounds, -lan., 1917. '.XXIlil'IKliY. 1'. 1'1Vl'IRl'l'I"1' F.. Capt., C.1'1.F.: now Can. lieeorrls Office in London. .Xxlni-zimv, 11. l'1nw.xim F., lil., 50111 lin., Can. Inf. Killed in action, -lan., 1917. .XNll'.l'IlillY. C l.. l"os'ri-in, l.1.. Zlrd lln., Can. Inf. Killed in ar-tion, Sept. 1916. an-..,, 'l' 1889 1905 1913 1891 1891 188-L 1899 1906 1899 1911 'I' 1910 'I' 1910 1911 1909 1888 1890 1904 'I' 1906 1911 1904 1897 'I' 1885 'I-1910 11' A., ,,,,. ,T dv- v-.- X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , AMBROSE, GUY, Gr., McGill Siege Battery. Died on Ser- vice, Feb. 25, 1919. .-XNDERSON, L. E., Gunner, C.F.A., 73rd Bty. ANDERSON, M., Sergt., C.F.A.. 76th Bty. ANDREWS, E., R-.E. ANDREws, REV. R., Pte., C.A.M.C., 18th Bn. .-XRDAGH, H. B., Major. 124th Pioneer Bn., Can. Inf.. attached to Brit. Army. :XRMOUR-. A. D., Major, 7-ith Bn., Can. Inf. AR1IOL'R, E. B. P., Major, O.C. 50th Bty., C.F.A.. wounded. :XRM0l'R,, R. G., Major, C.A.M.C., Can. Mil. Ilosp. Basingstoke, now at Winnipeg. - gXTXVO0D, J. P. C., Lt., Strathcona Horse, M.C. Sept. 1917. 1Vounded April, 1918. AYLEN, C. K., Lt., 27th Bty., C.F.'A. Killed in ae- tion May 1916. JXYLEN, G. H. S., Gunner, 26th Bti., C.F.A. Killed in action Aug. 1918. :XYLEN, B. C.. Cadet, R.A.F. BAKER, C., Lt.. G.G.B.G. BALDXVIN, K. J. M., Lt., R.E. CReserve.l BALDWIN, DR. J. M., Capt.. C.A.M.C., with Forestry Troops. B.xLDw1N, L. C. M., Capt., S. Lane, Regt., B.E.F.g in- valided home Sept. 1918. B-xI.L,. A. R.. Lt., 8th Bn., Can. Inf. Died of wounds. April 30th, 1915. B-xR'r1.E'r'r, F. C., Trooper, C.A.S.C.. 2nd Div. 'lie- mount Depot. Bxrrl, C. L.. Flight Connnander, R-.A.F.: wounded. BEARDMORE. A. T., Capt., Forestry X -Construction Corps. C.E.F. BECHER, II. C., Col.. C. Inf. Killed in action July. 1915. BELCIIER, P. J.. Capt., -19th Bn.. C. Inf. Killed in action Nov. 1917. 6 'I' 1905 'I' 1909 1910 1899 1905 1910 1907 'I' 1900 1896 188-1 1890 1909 'I' 1910 1906 4' 1910 1915 +1909 1881 1909 191151 1905 1908 19022 1902 1902 'I' lima 'UQ ,:...,,. . " .cf:.,. 1 J ',.-i.,g-in v . . ' '- ' 1 - - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9' BEL1.-IRVING, D. P., Lt., M.C., 2nd Fd. Co., C.E. Killed in action Feb. 23111, 1915. BETIIUNE. II. E., Capt., 12th Bn.. H.L.I., B.E.F. 1Vounded twice. Killed in action Sept. 29th, 1918. BEHIUNE, J. A., Lt., P.P.C.L.I. Wounded Sept., 1918, Nov. 1918. 13E'1'nUNE. R. MAX, Lt.. Motor Cycle Corps, B.E.F. BETHUNE, Rom-:RT T., Lt., 9th Bn., R. Lane. Regt., B. EF. BETHUNE, W. D., Lt., C. Cav. BETTS, H. P., Lt., U.lS.F.A. I BEVAN, WT. H. H., Capt., Can. Inf. Died in hospital in France of pneumonia, Feb. 18, 1919. BEVAN, XV. H. B., Lt., C.E., D.C.M. BIcKFoRD, O. L.. Lt., Motor Serv., B.E.F., Despatches. B1CKFo1iD, H. C., Brig. Gen., Siberian E.F., Despatches, C.M.G. Bicmnow, T. G., Lt., R.A.F. ' Biowoon, P. H.. Lt., R.F.C. Killed in action June. 1917. BILIJNG9, F.M., Lt., Can. Inf. and R.A.F. BIRD, M. H., Lt., R.A.F. Died of wounds, July, 1918. RONNELI.. L. F., Cnr.. C.F.A. l4oss.xNuP:, W. L. R., Corp., 19-1th Bn., C. Inf. Killed in action Sept., 1917. l3oifi.'1'mci:, II. F., with Red Cross in U.S.E.F. . llorsi-'ir:l.n, A. P. H., Pte.. C. Inf. ' llowi-1, C. D., Lt., 19th Bn., C. Inf. Wounded. l5m'c'i':, ll. li. 'l'., Fl. Lt., Ri.A.F., Prisoner in Ger- many. limp, li. D. ll., lit., Fort Carry Horse, C. Cav. licwim, H. M., lit., 319th Bn.,1C. Inf. 'liHYlb, J. IC. ll., lit.. R'.F.C., interned in Holland. HHYI1. li. C, lit.. R.F.C. limb. M. Ii. ll.. Pte., C.M.R., Lt., 205th Rn. Mis- sing July. 1918. Officially reported killed. W - . r 1 sf ? , . ,. g. 3. I . 1902 'I' 1902 + 1873 'I' 1910 1911 1912 1912 1897 1907 1911 1912 1907 1896 1908 1880 'I' 1882 1907 'I' 1904 1875 1912 1907 1914 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'I IEUYD, M. DE Cr., Lt., 253111 Bn., C. Inf. BDYD, T. B., Pte., P.P.C.L.I., Can. Inf. Killed in action June, 1916 BRIDGES, SIR W. T., Maj.-Cen., G.O.C. Australian Forces, C.M.G., K.C.B. Died of wounds, May, 1915. BRoL'G1i.xI.L, D., Pte., 3rd Bn. Killed in action April 22nd. 1915. BRoI'GH.xLL, H. S., Lt., R.N.A.S. Prisoner in Geri many, MC. BRoUGH.xLL, J. H. S., Lt., R-.A.F. BRUCE, R.. Pte., 157th Bn., C. Inf. BRUNTON, H. G., Capt., 1st Bn., C.E.F. Wounded. BRYAN, O. E., Lt., 90th Bn., C. Inf. Wounded Aug., 1918. BRYDGE, W. H. B., Pte.. Can. Inf. BULL, R. O., Lt., R.F.A., MC. BURBRIDGE, GEOFF., Capt. 10th Bn., later in Baku. . MC. BURNETT, H.,'C.A.S.C. BYERS, E. S., Lt., C.F.A. BRENT, RT. REV. C. II.. Bp. of VVestern New York Senior Chaplain, II.S.E.F.. with rank of Maj. D.S.M., Commander of the Order of Leopold ! CBelgianDg Medal of American Institute of Social Sciences. CAMERON, D. E.. Lt., P.P.C.L.I., C. Inf. Killed ii action March 15th, 1915. CAMERDN, D. O., Corp., C.A.M.C. C.xMERoN, IPI. C.. L. Corp., Can. Inf. Killed in action April 28th, 1915. CAMERDN, IQENNETH, Lt.-Col., C.A.M.C.. Despatelies, C.M.G. CAMERDN, L. F., Lt.. 49th Cameron Ilighlandersg now Capt., R.A.F. C.xMEnoN, W. II., Pte., C.A.M.C'. Prisoner of war. CAMPBELL, -I. F.. Pte., Cyclists Corps. C.E.F. ' "5""3'W' -'Xxx 4 rf 1 I " M E .1 8 -I' 1903 1903 -l- 1902 1912 ' 1912 1895 1881 1905 1912 1909 1907 1906 -I' 1909 1902 -l- 1885 1898 1910 1906 1900 1910 1909 1912 1905 'I' 1907 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . of wounds Sept 13th 1916 CAMPBELL D F Col O C 3rd Black Watch BEF u. CAMPBELL, G C QPeterj Staff Capt C Inf wounc CAREY, W V Lt 19th Bn C Inf K111ed 1n actlo CARSON, CASSELS, CASSELS, CAssELs, CASNVELL S H Pte 5th Bn C Inf CA'r'1'0, J M Lt R A F CHAPPELL H L Pte P P C L I C Inf Wounde 1 CLXRKSON H K Pte C Inf lst P1oneer Bn CLARK, P S Pte 19th Bn C Inf Wounded CLARKE, L E Lt 4th C NI R K111ed ln actlon Jun CLARK, L N Lt 01611131108 U IS Army CLEGHORNI A C Heh Capt R A M C Dled Q S CLIFFORD E W C t 1tB I f COCIIRAN H E Capt C Cav 'NIC Wounded Au CUCKBURA C B C A S C, Capt 85 Adgt, 1Iee1 CULDWELI C1 A Lt C I f P 'G 5 CULDSVELI J R II Lt Can Inf Cumzs, C CUNUVER Cuxvmas, CONYERS +1350 f"'0I'ER, XX II Ser t C Inf Kllled ln actlon iq 'gay rw'-, 'A Wray?-- :- l,,,:s.' N l . , L il 5 F. h PF I i 1911 'I' 1903 1906. 1900 1916 1911 1912 1899 1898 1914 1911 'I' 190-1 1905 1895 + 1905 .1877 1910 1906 'I' 1909 'I' 1900 190-1 1909 1905 1905 1904 'I' 1892 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 COOK, T. R., Lt., C. Inf. 1Voundcd Nov.. 1917. Cox, E. H., Lt., 8th Un., C. Inf. Killed in action May. 1918. Cox. S. P., Sergt., 10tl1 Bn., C. Inf., Despatches. CREIGHTON, W. R., Capt., 60th Bn., C. Inf. CRISPO, F. LH., Lt.. 76th Bty., R.F.fX.g1l'21l1SfC1'1'Ctl to Mechanical Transport, C . A . S. C. CROYVTHER, G. D., Lt., R.A.F. CRUICKSI-I.xNK, G., Lt.. R.C.D., later R.C.II.A. Wound- ed Sept.. 1918. CURRY, W. S., Lt. CoLEM.xN, E. B. XVATKINS, Major. MC. and Bar. CLAXTON, XV. G., Lt., R.A.F., D.F.C. with Bar, DS. O. Prisoner in Germany, repatriated. DAXCY, H. K.. Gr., C.F.A., 3rd Section, 5th Can. Div.. Am. Col. D-xRL1NG CTHOMPSOND, C. H. L., Pte., 'P.P.C.L.1., C. Inf. Killed ,in action Sept., 1916. D-XRLlNG, G. G., Gr., -18th Bty.. C.F.A. XVounded Oct., 1918. D.XRLlNG, GODFREY, Lt., Tank Connnander, UARLING. OSVVALD G. Pte., fP.P.C.L.I.. Can. Inf. Killed in action Sept. 28th, 1918. DAVIDSON, J. C., Major, 93rd Bn., Brig. Chaplain. DAVISON. R. H., Lt.. R.F.C. DMV, C. E., Lt., 120th Bn., C. Inf. DMV, F. P.. Capt., XVOI'C6St6l'Sl1l1'6 Regt., B.E.1'. Killed in action Oct.. 1916. DAW, H. B., Capt., 58th Bn.. C. Inf, Killed in action April. 1916. D.1w, P. F., Capt., C.F.A., 69th Bty. DAWSON, H. XV.. Lt., Signal Section, C.E. D.xv11-JS, NORMAN, Pte., C. Inf. D.xv1Es, WIL1-'RED, Pte., C. Inf. DEACON, A. E., Pte., -1-itll Bn.. C. Inf. DEF.xL1.0'r'r. C., Capt., 6th Bn., L.N. Lanc. Regt. Died - of wounds July 15th, 1916. 10 1910 1906 'I' 1907 1912 1906 'I' 1910 'I' 1913 1902 1907 190-1 1903 + 1905 1911 1888 1881 1910 1905 1906 19111 + 19113 1910 1910 1909 19119 +1909 1909 1912 HSS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DENNIISON, F. B., Lt., 15th Bn., C. Inf., Lt., R.A.F. 1Vouuded Sept., 1916, and June, 1918. 1DENNlS'1'OUN, JAR. A., Major, Squadron Conidr.. R.A. F. 1VOl1l1ClGCl May, 1918. DENNISTOUN, JOHN R., Lt., R.F.C. Killed in action May 6th, 1916. Despatches. DENNISTOUN, R. P., Lt.. R.A.F. DEVEBER, L. S., Lt., R.F.A. DICK, G. M., Lt., R.F.C. Killed in action June, 1917. DICKINSON, VS., Pte. Died on Service, May, 1918. DIGBY, R. W. D., Capt., 161th Bn., C.A.M.C. DOVVNER, F. XV. R., Gr., 39th Bty., C.F.A. Wounded. DRUMMOND, G. I. Z., Capt., 5th Royal Highlanders, C. Inf. DRVMMOND, J. M.. Pte., C. Inf. DRVMMOND, K. S., Capt., 21th Bn., C. Inf. 1Vounded. April 1917. Killed in action Aug. 8th, 1918. 11.0. DLYFFIELD, G. E., Gr., C.F.A., 13th Bty., 4th Brigade. DUGGAN, H. V., Capt., 34th Bn., C. Inf. DLTMBLE, NV., Lt.-Col., C.E. DUNCAN, A. G. NV., Lt., Mortar Bty.. C.F.A. Wound- ed Sept., 1918. DVNN, C. W. S., Capt., 25th Bn.. C. Inf. RDMISTUNV, K. XV., Capt.. 19th Alberta Dragoons, 87th Bn., attd. RAF., Despaches. l'1DXV.XRDS, G. PT., Pte., 218tl1.Bn., C. Inf. 1Vounded 1917. l'11,lll'l', L. II., Lt., -19th Bty., C.F.A. Killed in ac- tion April, 1917. l'1I.I.lSHN, I'. F., Sergt., 2nd C.1I.R. l'1BlI'IRY, ll. 'l'., Lt., R-.N.A.S. l'IMi'lclNa:lI.xM, E. E., Pte., l'.S.E.F. l'IAli'I:1N4.:i1.xi1, XV. R., Pte.. IT.S.E.F. lixixxs, K. H., lit., Shropshire, L. l.Woumled Dec., 1915. Killed in action March 31st, 1918. l"r:x'mN. li. V. F. O't'., lit., C'.F.A., trans. R.F.C'. lfrimzli-Ile. W. ll.. Lt., R.l4'.C'. l"1-Lsslcxm-ix. l'. li. 'l'., S4-i'gt.-Major. WF? , .wJ-g A -tix., 'R I 190-I 1904 1908 1909 1892 1888 1896 1888 190-L 191-L 1888 'I' 1907 1909 1910 1911 1912 'I' 1898 1913 1898 1909 1913 1896 1902 'I' 190-L 1902 1911 1910 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 R. C., Lt.. R.N. Motor Boat P., now Chief Motor Boat Mechanic in the R. N. Motor Boat reserve. FEW, D. FISKEN, A. D., Major. C. Inf., Instructor R.M.t'. XNO1l11Ll6ll Nov., 1917. M.C. FISKEN, S. F., Capt., R.F.A., M.C. FI'1'zG.ERA1.D, C. F., Gr., 45th Bty., 8th Brig.. C.F.A. FI.E'1'C1IER, A. G. A., Capt., R.A.M.C.,- ith lin., C. Inf. FRANCIS, G. L., Lt.-Col., O.C. Can. Ry. Troops. FRANCIS, J. R., Lt.. 208th Bn., C. Inf. FRANCIS, XV. W., Capt., C.A.M.C., No. 3 Base Hos- pital. FRASER. J. A. V., Lt., 1st Bn., C. Inf. GALE, C. NV. L., Gr.. C.F.A., 1st Reserve Bty. GAMBLE, C., Ry. Const. Corps, C.E. GAMMELL, B. E. Z., Lt., 107th Squadron, R.A.F. Killed in action Sept. -ith, 1918. GARNE'1"l', M. R. H., Capt., Red Cross, I7.S.E.F. 'GEIGER, D. A., Lt., R.A.F. GILL, N. G.. Trooper, N.W.31.P., on active service. 'GILMOUR, S. S., Lt., C. Inf. GOLTRA, I. V., 1st Lt., U.S. Inf. Killed i11 action Jum- Tth, 1918. LYS. Dist. Serv. Cross. fl,0Sflllllll- onslyj GORDON, W. T., Cadet, R.A.F. GARVEY, T. D., Lt., Aj. Capt., 70th Bn., C. Inf. GOSSAGE, B. F., Lt., C.F.A.. 58th Bty. 11.17. Nov., 1918. 'GossAGE, M.. Lt., R.A.F. tGoI'INLoCK, C. H., Sergt., Mech. Transport, C.A.S.t'. GRAHAII, G. II.. Lt., C.F.A. NLC. GRAY. ALLAN. Acting Capt., 11tlI t'.5I.lI., C. Intl Killed in action Sept. 28th, 1918. GREEN, H. A.. Pte., P.P.C.L.I., C. Inf. HGREAVES, H. L.. Lt., Arty.. 3321lll Mac. Gun. Co., l'.S. E.F. CREENHL. K., Capt., C. Cav.. Instructor Hyun.. Staff. 12 1910 1903 1897 1911 1902 1906 1891 1900 1896 1914 1917 1900 1904 1912 1905 1.897 1913 1912 'I' 1909 1911 1912 190-I + 190-l 1912 18922 . .ft- 1 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD h GREEY. D. C., Lt., ith Brigade, R.C.F.A. 'GREEY, A.. Lt., C. Inf., 25th Bn. M.C. Nov., 1918. GREEY, J. W. G., Capt., C. Inf. GREEY, P. B., Lt.. Heavy Trench Mortars. GRovE1z.. J. I., Capt., C. Inf. 'GUSTlN, E. F., Lt. H.xG.xR'rY, T. G., Lt., 3rd Bn., C. Inf. . HAG.xR'rY, W. G., Major, R.C.H.A., D.S.O., De- spatches. HALE, G. C., Major, 18th Bn., C.A.M.C., Despatches aO.C. VVolsey Barracks Hosp.. London, Ont. lame, J. J.. Lt., o.F.A. H.xM11froN,G.T.,Lt.-Col.,D.S.O.,R.F.A.,A.A.G., 3rd Echelon G.H.Q., late D.A. Q.M.G., Can. H.G., Argyle House, now Senior Oiticer, A Canadians, Paris. HAMMOND, F. D. M., Capt., 38th Bn., C. Inf. I1.xNsoN, W. G., Major. C.F.A., 2nd Field Artillery Brigade. Despatches. M.C. IIARCOURT, J. R. C., Pte., 130th Bu., C. Inf. H.xRms, P. B., Lt., 4th C.M.R., C. Inf., Adj. Cobourg Mil. Hosp., now in England. 1I.xRRls, R. V., Capt., D.A.A.G., Mil. Dist. 6. Ilsnms, S. B., Lt., -16th Bn., C. Inf. M.C. lI.x1zs'1'oNE, J. C., Lt., R.F.A. Wounded 1918. ll.xRv1-JY, A. D., Pte., P.P.C.L.I., C. Inf. Killed in action June, 1916. llmvm, C. E., Pte., C.A.S.C., 3rd Can. Div. Supply Column. ll.u'1.'r.xiN, F. A. N., Capt.. R.A.F., Sgr. Instr. Il.Xl'l.'l'.XlN, R. M., Capt., 23rd Ilowitzer Bty., 2nd Div.. C.F.A. lI.xv, ll. A., Lt., R.N.A.S. Killed on service Sept., 1915. lI.xY. W. II., Capt., 81st llowitzer Brigade, R.II.A.. M.C. Il.wTian. II. R., Lt.-Col., A.S.C. Dqspatchcs. fy- .A f ,.- n 't xi. mv" 1905 1908 'I' 1902 1917 1892 1902 1877 1910 1911 1904 .1907 1911 'I' 1903 1916 'I' 1895 1884 1907 1908 1912 'I' 1915 1873 1909 1912 1907 'I' 1888 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 115 HE.x'1'oN, H. A., Capt.. Royal Lane. Regt. M.C. Wound- ed. IIEEDEN, E. R., Lt., 3rd Siege Bty., C.F.A. 3l.C. HENDERSON, E. B., Capt., R.A.F.. Despatches. Died on service Nov. 3rd, 1918. HENDERSON, I. S., Pte., Siberian Force. HERVEY, C. L., Lt.-Col., Construction Corps, Despatches. ' D.s.o. IIETHERINGTON, E. A., Major. C. Cav.,,O.C. R.C.D., Stanley Barracks. iHEWETT, E. O. V., Lt.-Col., S. Wales Bo1'de1'e1'sg D.S. O., C.M.G. I1ILL, C. B., Capt., R.F.A., M.C. Jan. 18, 1918 with Bar. HILL, R. L., L.-C.. 1st Field Anzb. Corps, Despatehes: M.M., Mons Star. IHILLIARD, G. F., Capt., 26th Bty., C.F.A. Wounded Sept., 1918. HoDG1Ns. R. W., Gr., C.F.A., 69th Bty. Hooe, W. Lt., R.C.H.A. HOGG, L. XV., Gr., 2-ith Bty., 8th Army Brigade, C.F.A. Killed in action Aug., 1918. HoLBRooK, C. D., Cadet, R.A.F. IHOLCROFT, H. Lt., 2nd Tunnelling Co., C.E. Died of wounds July, 1916. I'IOI.LlNGSHEAD, H. Capt., R..ti.A. HOIDE, A. C. HQPKINS. H. E., Capt., C.F.A.: reverted to Lt. HONI'.lRD, E. F., Lt.. R.A.F. M.C. H0l'GIi, J. C.. Lt.. R.A.F. Killed in action, 1918. IIUGEL, V. N. G., Lt.-Col., R.E. HIKGIIES. J. F. L., R..A.F. HIIGGILL, A. R.. Sergt., 227th Bn.. C. Inf. HVNGERFORD, T. II., Sgt., 2nd Machine tiuu Hty.. MAI. IIELLlXVEI.L, Ilenry J., Lt., C.A.S.C. Died of pneu- lnouia Nov. 3rd, 1918. 14 1907 1912 + 1907 -I' 1902 1897 'I' 1899 1907 1892 188-1 1906 1899 1903 1904 1911 1888 1884 1902 19021 1912 1909 1909 1911 1907 1912 1 .115-ji? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD INCE, A. S., Flight Sub. Lt., R.N.V.R., D.S.C. INCE, GORDON, Lt.. 50th Bty.. 3-Lth Field Artillery Bri- gade, B.E.F. VVounded Sept., 1918. INCE, H. E. McC., Major. 169th Brigede, R.F.A. De- spatches. Killed in acti011, Oct., 1916. INCE, XV. C.. Lt., 7th Machine Gun Co., C. Inf. Killed in action July, 1916. INGLES, C. J., Major, 20th Bn., C. Inf, D.S.O., now with Imp. Army. INGLES. -G. L.. Capt. Chaplain, C. Inf. Died on Ser- vice in England Dec. 31st, 1914. INGS, E. I. H., Capt., Machine 'Gun Corps, C.E.F. 1Vounded Oct., 1917. M.C. IRELAND, G. O'N., Capt., C.A.M.C. IRYVIN, W. B.. Pte., 169th Bn., C. Inf. J-xRv1S, A. E. DE M., Lt., R.A.F., D.F.C. Sept.. 1918. J.xRv1S, H. R., Lt., R.H.A. JOHNSON, A. J.. Capt.. 62nd Brigade, R.F.A.g Croix de Guerre Sept., 1918. JUHNSTDN, F. G., Capt., 2nd Can. Div. T.M.B. M.C. with Bar. Jo11NS'1'oN, R. M., Pte., 227th Bn., C. Inf. JONES, M. C., Capt., C.A.M.C. JONES, T. II., Major, 225th Ry. Const'n Bn. Juv, E. C., Major, 7-ith Bn., C. Inf., transferred to R. A.F., Flight COll1ClI'. Jrmcs. A. E., Capt., 72nd Bn., C. Inf. KELK, N. E., Lt., R.A.F. NVounded 1917. Klf:NNi:m'. F. L.C., Pte., 72nd Bn. lfl'I'I'CllI'M, IC. J., Q.M.S., 32nd Bty., 9th Brig., C.F. A., now Lt., C.F.A. lil'l'I'f'IIl'M, ll. F.. Gunner, Bird C.D.A.C. 1Vonnd0d 19181 now Cadet, R.A.F. i Kl':'rc:m'M. J. ll., Civilian Prisoner of 1Var at Ruhle- bf-n. Kl'I'l'f'lIl'M, P. A. C., 2nd Lt., R.A.F. 'I' 1898 1876 'I' 1875 1905 1907 1907 1907 1881 1903 'I' 1907 1906 191-1 1913 1907 1881 1904 1899 1915 1880 1909 1898 190-1 1906 'I' 1.907 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 KIDD, C. E., Capt., 3rd Bn., C. Inf. M.C. Instruc- tor at VVitley Camp. Died of 1lll0lllllO1ll2l, Dec. 22nd, 1918. IQIRKPATRICK, SIR G. M., Major General. R.l'1. Ctvmp. Lt. Gen.jg Chief of General Staff in India: K.C.S.I., C.B. 'Q L.xB.vr'r, R. H., Col., Counuandaiit Niagara Camp. 1916 Died Feb. 16, 1919. L.x1NG, A. B., Capt., 18th Bn., C. Inf. LAING, G. F.. Capt., A.M.C. L.x1NG, G. F., Capt.. R.A.M.C. l,.xMPM.xN, A. O., Lt., R.C.D., Pte., 236th Bn.. Mac- lean Highlanders. LANGLEY, W. H., Major. L.xNGMU1R, A. W., Lt., C. Inf. L.xNGMU1R, G. I.. Lt., 15th Bn., C. Inf. Killed tion April, 1915. in ae- LANGMUIR, J. W., Capt. and Provost Marshall. Tor District, R.A.F. L.xNGMU1R, K., Cadet, R.A.F. LAVENDER. T., Pte., 118th Bn., C. Inf. L.xl"1'z. R. XV., Lt., U.S. Army. LAXVLESS, NV. T.. Lt.-Col., 52nd Bn.. C. Inf. D .s.o., I Jan. 1918. LAXYRENCE, W. S., Capt., R-.C.E. LAVVSON, H. O., Major. C.A.S.C. Despatclivs. L.xz1ER, F. R. L., Lt., R.A.F. LEADER.. H. P., Major General, Inspector of Cavalry in India. C.B. Despatches twice. LE.x'rHER, H. H., Pte., A.M.T. LEE, J. F. G.. Capt., R.A.M.C. M.C. 1918. LEE, S. S., Driver, -19th Bty., C.F.A. LEISHMAN, E. J., Gunner, Cobourg Heavy Bty. LE MESURIER, H. V., Lt., R.C.D. Xllounded Fe-lx. and April, 1918. Died of wounds April 18th. 1918. M.C. with Bar, 1918. 16 1890 1913 1908 19 05 1912 1899 'I' 1895 1903 1907 1902 1901 1907 1911 1904 1912 'I' 1872 'I' 1912 1910 1910 + 19115 1977 'I' 1913 19117 191125 wp. af- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Liasmhz, G. L., D.A.A.G., Bramshott, then attached to Staif in France. L1NDs.iY, H., Sergt., 144th Bn. K L1Nns.xv, L. L., Capt., R.A.F. L1'r11G0W, J. H. F., Gunner, 3rd Div. Headquarters, C. F.A. LLOYD, C. M., Gunner, Trench Mortar By., 3rd Div. C. EA. Vtfounded. LONGMORE, E. C., Lt., C.E. LUCAS, F. T., Major, 54th Bn. Killed in action March 1st, 1917. Reeoininended for V.C. Lociiwoop, N. P., Lt., R.A.F. SLUMSDEN, G. L., Flight Conidr., R.A.F. LUMSDEN, H. A., Major, -ith Bn., Can. Ry. Troops. LUMSDEN, H. B., Capt., 127th Bn., C. Ry. Troops. LVMSDEN, P. V.. Lt., 66th Brig., 13th Div., R.F.A. LUSSIER, E. J., Capt., R.A.F. D.F.C. M.xC.xUL.xY, N. H., Major, 52nd Bty., 13th Brig.. C. EA. D.S.O. Now Lt.-Col. M.xC.xUL.xY, T. J. R., Cadet. R.A.F. AIACDONALD, A. H., Pte., 1021id Bn., C. Inf Died on Service Sept., 1916. ,' M.xCDoN.x1.D, C. C., L. Corp., 87th 1111. Killed in ae- tion July 29th, 1917. 3I.xCimN.xi.1i, D. M., Lt., R.A.F. M.xcrnoN.xi.n, D. O., Pte.. C.A.M.C., No. 2 Can. Cen. Hosp. at Boulogne. ' E 91.Xf'DHN.Xl.D, X. M., Lt., Sth Brig., C.F.A. Killed in action May, 19115. 91.U'lNPXl'11.li, Sm A. CT., Major Gen.. 1st Can. Div.. C.15. t7.M.G., D.S.O., Despatehes three times, K.t'.l3.g Croix d'Officier, Legion 11,IIOllll0l1l'. M.xc'ii.xi-'1-'1i':, J., Lt., 29th Squadron, l1.A.F. Killed in action Sept. 21st. 1917. I 1 'I 91M'lI.Xl-'l"ll'I, li. IC., lit., t'.A.S.C,., 11.1. 91.Xt'Kl-LNZIIC. .l. A., Major, 26th Bn., C. Inf., D.9.0.: lh-spatclies twice. 'fi-.Ib Q 4 K ll I F I fl X F E rn. -I ,fri 1907 1900 1899 'I' 1886 'I' 1909 '1909 1908 1896 1889 'I' 1907 1910 1902 1888 1905 1909 1905 1905 +1887 1913 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11' BIACKENZIE, J. G., Lt., 13-ith Bn.. C. Inf. BIACKINTOSII, R. F., Lt., C.E. BIACKLEM, O. T. L., Capt., Can. Cyclist Bu., later Staff Capt., Can. Inf., then A.l'.M., Canad- ians. Paris. AIACINNES, D. S., Brig. Gen., D.S.O.. C.M.C.. Croix d'OHieier, Legion tl,I'IOl1l16l11'g Russian Order of St. Stanilaus. Accidentally killed, May, 1918. BIACIQENDRICK, G. K., Lt., 81st Bn., C. Inf. Killed in action Oct. 8th, 1916. 1I.XCKENDRICK. D. E., Aeroplane Dept.,Eng. BI.-XGANN, C. L., Major, C.F.A. Despatehes. XVound- ed. BIAGEE, J. K. G., Major, 4th B11., Aust'n E.F. M.C. BIXGEE, R. H. B., Lt.-Col., 110th Irish Regt., Toronto. BIALLORY, H. R., Cpl., 10th Bn., C. Inf. Died of wounds 1915. BIAIIAFFY, J.. Cadet, R.IA.F. MARA, J. L., Sub Lt., H.M.C.S. "Rainbow" MAIIIANG, T. W. B.. Lt.. 2nd Bn., reverted to Ptegnow Capt., 2nd Bn., C. Inf. Wounded, M.C., 1918. M.xIrI'IN. A. D. C., Lt., P.P.C.L.I. BIARTIN. C. K. C., Major, D.8.0., D.A.A.C., 3rd Eeh- elon G . H. Q . , Despatches. M.xImN, E. A. H., Capt., D.A.A.G., 3rd Echelon G. HQ., then Staff Capt., HQ., Canadians. Lou- . dong then reverted to Lt., Can. Mach. Gun Corps to proceed overseas, Despatehes. BIARTIN, E. O. C.. Major. l'.I'.C.L.I.g Italian Medal for Valourg M.C.g Despatehes. Wound- ed three times. M.xIr1'IN, F. J. S., Lt., 119th Bu. Died of wounds, Sept., 1918. BIAHVIN, E. II., Pte.. 4th Div., Cyc. Corps. XVounded Aug., 1918. 18 -1909 1902 1902 'I' 1910, 'I' 1897 1897 1905 1901 'I' 1892 1879 1906 188-L 1906 'I' 1908 1909 1590 'I' 1907 199:41 Nail lilllfi +1911 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIATIIERS, F. C., Capt., R.A.F. BIATIIEVVSON, F. S., Major, 2nd in Conuuand 13th Bu., Can. Inf., D.S.O. M-v1'HEwsoN, J. L., Capt., lst Can. Div.. T.M.B.'s, C. F.A.. Wouiicled Sept., 1918. M.x'1'THEWS, NV. M., Lt., 207th Bn., C. Inf. Killed in action Oct., 1918. ' BIASON, M. J., Capt., 16th Bn. Killed in action Sept., 1918. M.C. BIASON, G. R., VVounded. M.xYN.xRD, J. C., Capt., 12th Fld. Amb., C.A.M.C. MERED1T11, A. O., Major. 1G.S.O. II, 3rd Div., C. Inf. D.S.O. 1917, Croix de Guerre, 1918. BIEREDITH, J. R., Major, 95th Bn., C. Inf., Died on Service Nov. 27th, 1916. BIERRITT, H. K., Capt., Red Cross, U.S.A. BIEXVBURN, A. F., Lt., 30th Bty., Sth Brigade, CEA. 1Vounded 1917. BIIDDLETON, C. de C., Capt., 8th Bu.. W'est Kent Regt. Prisoner of Wa1'. BIILROY, R. C., Sergt., 90th Bn., C. Inf. llIl'l'CI'IEI.L, R. A., Pte., -ith Machine Gun Bty., 2nd Brigade, C.F.A. Killed in action Sept., 1916. MoN'rt:oM131cY, D. C., Qtr. Mtr. Scrgt., 23rd Rn., C. Inf. ' 9ION'l'lZ.XMBElZ'l', G. C. P.. Capt., 10th Bn., Can. Engi- neers. Blooms, II. E., lit., 81st Bn.. C. Inf. VVounded Sept.. 19115. Killed in ilCti0l1 OCT., 1916. dlUIil.l'1Y, C. XV. Lt.. R.F.A. Momcls. li. M., ltlrig. General, C.lS.. CMC., Egyptian in .command of the British Brigade of Oc- cupation in Egypt. dltlltltli W. tl., l.t.-Col., 75111 lin., t'. Inf. Mmclzls. I". W., l.t., t'.l".A. Killed in action Oct., 1910. Order of the Nile: Despatclles Several times: 1912 1902 'I' 1902 1908 1911 1909 1911 1913 'I' 1,903 1896 'I' 1886 1907 1893 1914 'I' 1897 1890 'I' 1894 1882 1910 'I' 1907 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 MURRIS, J. H., Flight Comdr., R.A.F. AIORTIMER, A. B., Capt., Gas Otiicer, 2nd Can. Div H. Q. IIORTIMER, C. G., Capt., Can. Ord'ce Corps. Died in hospital at Malta Oct., 1916. Croix de Guerre. BIURTLOCK, C. G., Pte., 90th Bn., C. Inf. IIURISON. C. A. P., Capt., 7th Bty., C.F.A. De- spatches, M.C. MURIQAY, J. G. H., Lt., 7th Bn., Can. Inf. Prisoner. AICBEAN, K. D.. Lt., 136th Bn., C. Inf. 3lCC.XRTER, G. A., Capt., Bty. Commander, C. ljty., R . C . H . A. . VVOunded. BICCONKEY, B. B., Capt. A., Major 15th Bty., 4th Bri- gade, C.F'.A.. Died of wounds, June. 1918. M.C. CJuly 1917 "for sending back timely inforniation when acting as F.0.0."J BICCONKEY, T. C., Major, 79th Bn., C. Inf. BICCONKEY, T. W.. Lt., M.C. BICDOUGALL, H. V., Pte., Sifton Machine Gun lity., C.F.A. Killed in action June 15th, 1915. BICILREE, J. R., Capt., D.S.O., 7th Bn.. Can. Inf. Now Siberian Exp. Force: was the lirst Of- ficer in the war to go over in a raid fthe first raidj winning D.8.0. Despatches. BICKEAND, D. L., Major, 58th Bn., M.C. BICLACHLIN, M.. Lt., 70th Bn.. C. Inf. 1Vounded. BICLAREN, F. G., Capt.. 4th Bn., C. Inf. 1Vounded. Died on Service of enteric, Jan. 1916. MCLAREN, G. H., Major, 92nd Bn., Despatchesg prev- iously Capt., 15th Bn., now Major, 5th Re- serve Bn. Gassed at Ypres 1915. 3lCLAREN, R. J., Major, -ith Extra Service Bn.. West Yorkshire Regt. Killed in action Aug.. 1917. BICIJAREN. W. F.. Capt. BICLEOD, G. E. S., Lt., RN..-XS. NATION, G. XV., Lt., 7th Can. Inf. Bn. Killed in ae- tion July, 1916. 20 'I' 1908 1907 1910 1911 1907 1882 1887 1908 1888 1892 1893 1893 1865 'I' 1905 1901 1899 1879 1897 1906 1898 'I' 1906 1911 1909 1909 1.:41.1Q-r - N TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NELLES, N. C., Lt., Northamptonshire Fusiliers. Killed in action, Nov., 191-L. NELLES, P. VV.. Lt. Comdr. H.M.S. "Antrim," Flag Lt., A.D.C. to Admiral Kingsmill. NELSON, M. G., Pte., Mech. Transport, C.A.S.C. OiBElRNE, F. H.. Flight Lt., R.A.F. VVounded twice. O'BR1.xN, G. S., Capt., A Squadron Cmr.,g R.A.F., Instructor. OGILVIE, A. T., Lt.-Col., 15th Brig., C.F.A., D.S.O. OGILVIE, D. VV., Lt.-Col. OLDHAM, H. B., Sergt., A.S.C. OSBoRNE, H. C., Col., Military Secretary to Minister of Militia, C.M.'G., Ment'd for Services. OsBoRNE, J. E. K., Lt.-Col., 15th Bn., C. Inf. Prison- er of VVar. OSLER, EDMUND F., Major, Durham Light Inf., Asst. Provost Marshall for Toronto. OSLER, H1IGI'I F., Ist.-Col., 17-ith Bu., C. Inf., origi- nallg in command 43rd Bn. OSLER, SIR WM. BART., Hon. Col., O.C. C.M.H., Shorn- cliffe. Osmzn. R. F. L., Lt., 16th Bu., CCan. Scottishj. Died of wounds June, 1916. Pmliniz, S. D., Capt., 2nd Pioneer Bn., C. Inf. P.xsC11.u., S. A., Mil. Police, Bermuda. Pmsmonn, XV. E., Lt., 8th B11.. C. Inf. P.xssY, P. mall. D., Major, R.C.E., Engineer in charge of Valcartier Camp, now with Siberian Ex- pedition. 1,.X'1"l'EHSUN, lf. ti.. Lt., 303111 Inf. Bn., US. Army. 1,.X'l"l'ICRSON, CT. W., Capt. l'.x'r'1'l':nsoN. IJ. XV., Pte., Am. F. l'.S. Army. Died of pneumonia, December 1918. l,.X'l"l'HN, A. M., lit.. 17-ith Bn., lf. lnf. l'.x'r'rox. II. E., Capt., 79th Highlanders. U. Inf. l'r:.xm'1-2, Il. -I. L., Capt.. 21111 Mach. Hun Bn.. C. Inf., M.Cf. 1'-wwf 1- f 'I' 1905 1905 1904 + 190-1 1911 'I' 1910 189-1 1912 'I' 1903 + 1911 1897 1895 1888 1896 1902 1907 'I' 1909 'I' 1913 1896 1892 1910 1915 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 PEARCE, PBARCE, PEPLER, PEPLER, PEPIJER, VV. K., Lt.. -16th Bn., C. Inf. Killed i11 action Sept., 1916. W. M., Major, 4th Canadian Machine Gun Co., attd. R.A.F., M.C.g Despaches. G. H.. Lt., R.C.D. S. J., Lt., R.F.C. Killed in action March. 1917. STANFORD, Pte., Cyc., Corps, 4th Div. Supply Column in Field. PERRY. C. H., Lt., R.A.F. Killed on Service Feb., 1918. PIERCE, C., Capt., 228th Bn., C. Inf. PINKERTON, G. M., Lt., 2nd Can. Pinoeers, seconded R.A.F. PINKHAM, E. F. J. V., Capt.. 31st Bn.. C. Inf. Killed PIRIE. G. MCC., Pte., C. in action Sept., 1916. Inf, Died of wounds 1915. PLUMMER, H. L., Capt., Ry. Const. Corps. Despatches. StaE Capt. at H.-Q. PLVMMER, M. V., Major, 13th Brig., C.F.A. PLUMME PLUMME PLL' M 5112 R, N. T. II., Capt., R.G.A. R, P. XV., Capt. Qtr. Mtr.. 170th Bn., C. Inf: now 4th Bn., Can. Ry. Troops. R, T. B., Pte., Can. Sec., Gen. II.-Q., 3rd Ech- elon, France. PORTERFIELD, G. A.. Lt.. Eaton Machine Gun Dty.: now Lt., 1-1th Bn., 1Yoreester Regt.. M.C. PURTER, J. L., Pte., 37th Bn., C. Inf.: transferred to Pay and Record Office. Died on Service. Oet. 5th, 1917. PROCTOR. J. A., Pte., 81st Bn.. C. Inf. Killed in ae- ti011 May, 1917. PULLEN, E. F., Major. Can. Ry. Constr. Dept. D.S.O. PULLRN, F.. Capt.. Qtr. Mtr. 213th lin., C. Inf. PlfI.1.P:N, PVLLEN, H. C.. Sergt.. C.F..X. Despzltclles. Cadet U. 'I'.C. R. J.. Cadet, R.A.F. 0 0 .J 1899 189-1 1891 1898 1903 'I' 1897 1882 1904 'I' 1909 1886 1906 1901 1911 1893 'I' 1903 1899 19022 'I' 1905 1909 'I' 1910 1901 1894 1900 1911 'I' 1906 va R TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD R.xcK11.xM, C. K., Capt., Q.M., Can. Corps Cav. R.xMs.xY, K. A., Lt.-Col., Asst. Director Light Rys., Despatches, D.S.O. R.vrHBUN, L. M., Capt., 92nd Bn., C. Inf., Despatches. Transf. Forestry Corps. ' REED, A. D., Capt., 7th Service Bn., Royal Inniskillen Fusiliers. REED, E. N. L., Lt., Heavy Bty., C.F.A. REID, C. A., Major, 58th Bn., C. Inf. Killed in action Oct., 1916. - REID, H., Major, Royal NVest African Regt., Dc- spatches. REID, J. M. K., Capt., 16th Bn., C. Inf. M.C. RENFREW, G. A.. Gr., 13th Bty., 4th Brig., C.F.A. Killed in action Nov. 9th, 1917. RENISQDN, Ri. J., Archdeacon, Chaplain Capt., Forestry Draft No. 8 Clndiansl. RHoDEs, B. A.. Major, -17th Bn., C. Inf. R1'1oDEs, KG. D., Col.. R.E., Imp. Army, D.S.O. RIC1I.xRDsoN, R. G., Lt., Naval Motor Boat Patrol, RN. Rio1sE1z'1'SoN, P. VV. K., Lt., 2nd Tunnelling Co., C.E. RoB1NsoN, F. VV., Lt., 71st Bn., C. Inf. Killed in ac- tion June, 1915. Ro1nNsoN, J. B., Capt., R.F.C., Prisoner in Germany. RoB1NsoN, N. MCB. Lt. Rooms, A. S. C., Capt.. East Yorkshire Pioneers, Despatchcs. Killed in action July, 1915. ROGERS, E. G. R.. Gr., 72nd Bty., 1st Div., Art. Brig., C.F.A. llouizlzs, G. C., Squadron Cr., R.F.C., M.C. Killed in action Oct., 1917. i Romans, C. N. Rooms. Huw' Il., Lt.-Col., Cen. StaH', 11th Rajpnts. llom-ins, IIENRY H., Capt., Prisoner of XVar, July,1916. Roumns, IIEDI-in S.. Cpl. Prisoner of War. Ross. -I. A.. Major, 24th Bn., Can. Inf.: D.8.0., De- spatches. Killed in action Sept., 1916. vp!-11 .-f nv -, - A . 4 ' 1906 1.913 "l' 1906 'I' 1910 1908 1883 1903 190-1 1903 1910 1913 1909 1907 1906 1908 1915 190-1 1909 190-1 'I' 1906 1900 1877 'I' 1911 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 Ross, G. C-., Lt., R.A.F. ROXVLAND, R. C., Pte.. I'.P.C.L.I.3 now Lt.. 44th l3n.g 11.0. qnec. 2, 19185, with nm- 414141. 15.111191 RYRIE, EVANI, Lt.. 15th Bn., C. Inf. Killed i11 action July, 1917. SAUNDERS, T. B., Lt., 13th Bn.. C. Inf. Killed i11 nc- tio11 June 13th. 1916. S.xv.xGE, H. M., Major, O.C. 24th Bty., Sth Brigade, C.F.A. Wounded Sept., 1918, Dcspatches, D.-S.O. CJan. 1918.3 SCARTH, XV. H.. Capt. SCIIREIBER, X. DEL., Trooper, R.C.D. ScoTT, D. L., Pte., Can. Cav. SE.xGR.1M, T. W., Capt. 25th Reserve Bn., C. Inf., now Payinaster. SERSQN. C. M., Gr., Motor Transport Training Bn. SHARP. J. MCA.. Capt., 127tl1 Bn., C. Inf. XVo1111tlefl April, 1918, 2nd Bn., Can. Ry. Troops in Field. Mentioned in Despatches. SHARP, M. C. E., Lt.. Leicester Regt., Imp. Army. XV01ll1l1Cd twice. S'I1EP11ERD, O. G., Lt.. 159th Bn., C. Inf. D SIIBPHERD, R. VV., Gr., 3rd Siege Bty.. C.G.A. SHoRT'1', G., Capt. PEIYIIIHSIQP, Army Reserve. Sumoxs, R. L., Cadet. R.A.F. S11I1'soN, E.. Sergt and Phys. Inst.. 23111 Bn.. C. Inf. SK1NN131z, F. V. H., Lt., Can. Engineers. SL-x'rER, C. P.. Lt.. -ith Co., C.A.S.C. SMITH, E. S. II.. Corp.. 38th Bn., C. Inf. Wotlmletl. Killed in action Nov. 20th, 1916. Despatches. SMITH, R. S., Major on Staff. EllQlll00l'S, Despatchesq Belgian Croix cle Guerre. S111'1'11, W. B.. Pte., 67th Bn., C. Inf. CWest1-rn Scoutsj. SNYDER, XV. H., Lt., Motor Machine Gun lity. Kiile-I in action April, 1918. 24 1908 189-1 1904 1899 1906 .' 1890 1905 1909 1910 1911 1895 'I' 1913 1910 1871 1875 1S7S 1902 1897 1909 -I-19114 1:4951 was 18943 1890 ' '11 Terri. ., .r. .1 HF?-' 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SOUTHEY, E. C. C., Gr.. B Bty., Can. Res. Arty., R. C.H.A. SPENCER, REV. C. R., Capt. Chaplain, Can. 'St'y Hosp. No. 7, Kitchener Hosp., Brighton. SPENCER, L. A., Gr., 67th Bty., 'C.F.A. C Bty., 2nd Brig., C. Arty. Gassed. SPENCER, REV. V. C., Asst. Director Chinese Labour in France, Cadet R.A.F. SPRAGGE, XV., Gr., 2nd Heavy Bty., C.F.A. STAIRS, XV. J., Capt., 63rd Regt. STALKER, R. S. C., Gr., 70th Bty., C.F.A. STONE, F. II.. Lt., R..F.C. Wounded. STEVENS, R. G., Gunner's Mate, H.M.'C.S. "Canada," R.C.N. STOTT, S. J., Capt., 123rd Bn., C. Inf. WOUI1L18C1. STRATIIY, G. B., Capt., C.A.S.C., Adjt. 85 Q.-M.. 2nd Casualty Clearing Station, Despatches. S'rR.xT11Y, F. S., Lt., R.A.F. Killed in action Aug. 17th, 1917. STR.xTToN. W. W., Lt., R.A.F. STEAVBENZIE, A. H. van, Col., R.E. Cretired, employ- ed at 1Var Officej STE-xl'1s1-:Nz1E. B. NV. S., Van, Major, SRV. Borderers. S'l'R.XI'l5ENZlE, C. C. van, Major General. R.F.A., Dc- spatches twice, C.M.G. S'rl:o'1'11E1z, T. XV., Lt., 12th Lancers. Reserve Bn. S'I'I'.XR'l'. REV. C. J. S., Capt. Chaplain, I2-lth Bn. 1Younded. Despatcl1es,M.C. S'I'l'.XR'l', E. J., Pte., 93rd Bn.. C. Inf. Wounded. SI"l'1lliRl..XND, A. M., Lt., R.A.F. Killed in action July 2nd, 1913. Sl'vn.xn, II. C.. Capt., R.A.F. Swl-zxy, W. F., Ilrig.-Geiieral, -llst Inf. Brig., ll.1'1.I+'. D4-spatches three tiinesg D.S.O. 1917. Srl-in. ll. II., Major, Indian Army Supply Transport Service. Prisoner. Srl-:lc. -I. M. lit.-Col.. C'.F.A.: I1.S.O. rr - . n.- 'I' 1903 1906 'I' 1905 1898 1907 1907 1907 1914 1915 1876 1911 1906 1885 1887 1882 190-1 1911 'I' 1908 'I' 1909 1907 1907 11902 1910 'I' 1913 1 894 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 24 SYMONDS, H. B., Lt., 1-ith Bn.. C. Inf. Despatches. SYMONS, SYMONS, SWEENY, T-x1T, A. 'lIAl'l', J. T.x1'r, T. TAYLOR, TATLOYV TAYLOR, i TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, Killed in action April. 1917. H. L.,- Capt., R.A.F. J. H., Capt., ith C.M.R.. C. Inf. Killed in action June 5th, 1916. C. S., Lt. NVoundcd. D., Pursuit Pilot, US. Air Force. G., Capt., 1731'dBl1., C. Inf. S., Pursuit Pilot, US. Air Force J. Lf.. CRA. K., Cadet, RAF. P. B., Lt.-Col., Can. Army Pay Office. B. XV., Pte., 326th F.A.. 84th Div., VS. Army. NV. L., Trooper, Alberta Horse, won his Com- mission, Capt. 49th Bn., Can. Inf.. attd. R. A . F . Wounded. ' VV. H., Capt., C.A.M.C. COrpington Hospfl TAYLOR, W. I., Capt., C.A.M.C., West African Force. TEMPLE, C. A., Capt., C.A.M.C. TETT, H. B.. Lt.. 1st Field CO'y, Canadian Engineers Wounded. T1i1zTPORD, G. A., Pte., 3-ith Bty., Am. Col.. 9th Bri- gade, C.F.A., Gr., Trench Mortars. 3rd Can. Div. THOMPSON, E. B., Pte.. C. Inf. Killed in action Oct., 1916. THOMPSON, HECTOR, Lt., 11th Ry. Squadron. R. A, F. Died of wounds, Sept., 1916. THOMPSON, IIERALD, Lt.. C. Inf. THOMPSON, H. K., Lt.. R.A.F. THOMPSON, J. B., Major, 9-ith Bn.. C. Inf. THOMPSON, J. W.. Lt.. R.F.A., 159th F.A. Brigade. Woilnded. THOMPSON, R. E., Lt., R.A.F. Killed in action, Oct., 1918. TI-IORNE, S. M., Capt., R.C.E.g ALC.. Croix de Huerre. 26 1907 'I' 1907 'I' 1906 'I' 1906 1912 1887 1887 1905 1915 1901 1892 'I' 1887 1893 + 19023 1909 1910 1910 1910 1908 1908 lilo? 1904 'I' 1907 18935 1914 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TQLFREE. C. P.. Capt. Payinaster, 257th Construction Bn. TUCKER, A. E., Pte., P.P.C.L.I. Killed in action June, 1916. TUCKER. G. C., Corp., 20th Bn., C. Inf. Died of wounds March, 1916. TUCKER, G. S., Sergt., 23rd Bn., C. Inf. Killed in action July, 1916. TUCKWELL, H. T., Pte., Cyc. Corps, C. Inf. TUCKER, H. G., 147th Bn., C. Inf. TUCKER., H. J.. Pte., Prison Guard, Bernuula. TURNBITLL, C. L., Capt., Pay Corps, Graves Connnis- sion Dept. TUCKER, J. R., Pte., R.F.C. TURNER, A. R. , TUCKER, P. B., Capt., C. Inf. Wounded July, 1918. MC. PSBOHNE, Cr..wnE. Died of wounds May, 1916, llsisoums. G. C. O., Lt., Eaton Machine Gun Bty.. C F.A. VAN IXLLEN, K. M., Flight Lt.. R.N.A.S. Died of wounds fin -Gerniany, 1916. VE1zNoN, A. A. H., Capt., R.A.F. P1'lS0l101', 1918. iVlBER'l', W. C., Lt., 12-lth Machine Gun Section, R. FA. Wounded. 'Vll3l'IR'l', W. E.. 2nd Lt., R.F.A. VwoNo, H. K., lit., 10th lin., Royal North lianc. H3111 1Vounded. XYUGIl'l', A. F., Pic., ILS. Army. Youll'I'. ll. E., Pte-. VS. Army. XYADI-I. I'. ll., Pte.. Chemical Warfare Hi-rviev. IIS. Ariny. XV.XlNXVRIClll'l', .l, D.. Corp., 69th Iity.. l'.l+'.A. 1V.xl.1il'11z, A. D.. Lt., 1,1llC0l1lSil1l'4,' Hi-gl.. l5.lC.l". Kill- ed in action April, 1915. W.xl.lil':n. II. W., Lt.. l'.l'.l'.li.l. W.x1.l..w1-1. II. Ii., Lt.. R.A.F. 21 fgftrffi 6. I I E l 'I' 1907 1907 1910 191-1 .'l' 1899 1896 1902 'l' 1905 'I' 1910 1912 1903 1907 1910 1905 'I' 1907 1887 1889 1889 1876 1909 1911 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IIICCORIJ Q7 W-xL1,1cu, J. C., Lt., -1th Batt., Can. Inf. Killed in action May, 1917. w.iL1.ER. J. B., Lf., 4th 128301-vc nan., u.1f..x. W.u.s11, L. A., Lt., 82nd Bn., C. Inf. W.x1J1'Eus, XV. II. M., Driver, 23rd Div., Ani. Col., C. F. A. 1V-xRRIsN, T., Capt., 48th Bn., C. Inf., Killed in ac- tion April 20th, 1915. 1V-vrsoN, E. B. K.. Lt., London Regt., B.E.F. Wound- ed. 1V.x'1"1's. E. M., Major, 198th Bn., C. Inf.: attd. to 7th Army Corps for duty. AV.x'r'1's, VV. J., Lt., 12th Royal 1Varwickshires, DE. F., 11'f:l11Sf61'1'111g' to R.A.F.g Adjt., 80th Squad. Died of pneumonia Oct. 21st, 1918. XVELSII, L. A., Lt., Strathcona Horse, loaned for a time to 75th Bn., C.E.F.: M.C. Jan., 1918. Killed in action Oct., 1918. AVESTERN, N. R., Cadet, R.A.F. XVIIEELER, E. O., Major, RE., 1st Sappers and Miners. Ind. EF., Despatches twiceg M.C. Legion of Honour. XV01111C1GL1. XVIIITE, II. E.. Lt., R-.F.C. XVHITNEY, T., Lt., R.A.F. AVILKES, A. B., Capt, C.A.M.C. XVILKES. M. F., Lt.. 19th Bn. Killed i11 action, Sept. 15th, 1916. XVILKES. G. S.. Major, R.G.A. NVIIJKIE, A. B., Major, Royal Sussex Regt. XVFRKIE, C. S., Major, D.A.A.G., Petewawa Camp. 1V1LI,1-xMS. A. V. S., l3rig'.-Ge11e1'al, Sth 1iil'1Q.l'.. 2nd Div., CHF. 1Vounded. Prisoner: now G. O.C.. Eastern Out. District. Mil. Div..Xo, 55. Despatches. W1I.I,i.xMs, Cl. T., Lt., 208th Bn.. C. Inf.: now Head- -quarters Staff. Naval Dept.. Ottawa. 1Y1I.I.1.xMS, E. YV., Cadet, R.A.F. 28 1911 1912 1902 1910 1909 1905 1896 1912 1913 1906 1909 + 1910 1914 1913 1914 1917 1915 1914 1910 1912 1911 1917 1916 1917 1916 1915 1915 1912 1917 ., -, ..,. ,., TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A XVILLIAMS, L. F., Pte., P.P.C.L.I., now Lt., R.A.F. WILLIAMs-T.IYLoR, T., Capt., 181:11 Hussars. Wound ed. P1'isoIIeI'.Despatches. WVILLIS, J. S., Lt.. C. Inf., twice wounded. Asst. Adjt. Can. Res., Camp Bramshot, now Cadet, R.A. F. Despatches. ' XVILSON, A. L., Lt., 32nd Bty., Sth Brigade, C.F.A Despatches. M.C. ' VITILSON, I., Lt., R.A.M.C. - J. C.. Major, C.A.M.C.g O.C. Central Mil C011V,t Hosp., London, OIIt. WVOTHERSPOON, H. C., Major, Staff Adjutant, R.M.C WooDM.xN, A., Cadet, R.A.F. WILsoN, XVo0DY.x'I'T, T. B., Lt., 125th Bn., C. Inf., twice wound ed, M.C. with Bar. WVYLDE. J. I., Ensign, U.S.S. "Mississippi" ' XYOIING, C. D., Pte., 2nd Div., Am. Col., C.F.A. XYOUNG, M. CDE B., Lt., 7th KiIIg's OWII 'Scottish Bor- derers. Killed in action Sept. 30th, 1915. Cadets at Royal Military College. PoIzRI'I"I', V. R. IJUNBAR, A. C. LINGMIIIR, K. M. SUTIIERILIND, J. A. IIIIIILIQY, R. II. FIsKEN, K. MACKENZIE, II. A. IIow.xRII, W. A. M. CILIRKIJ, E. S. Du MoI'LIN, P. A. I'.xNI2'I', do II. II. M. MVRIJIIY, G. A. .IoNI':s, D. C. Naval Cadets at the Royal Naval College. M.xc:KINTosII, R. C. S. RY.xI.L, II. II. KI:'rcIII'M, K. G. IZ. Cl'NDII.I,, F. II. "f v 71' " .WVU any ru 4'- .".r'-rwy ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Ein illllvmnriam. BRIG.-GENERAL DUNCAN SAYRE MacINNES, C.M.G. D.S.0., Royal Engineers. Born at Hamilton, July 19. 1870. At the School, 1886, 1887. Killed on active service, May 23, 1918. Originally intending to enter the Navy, Duncan Sayre Mac- Innes spent some time 011 the "Britannia," but he returned to Canada and entered the School in 1886. lVe find his name on the prize list of the following year as winner of a general profic- iency prize in the fourth form. He entered the Royal Military College in 'Septembeix 1887. a11d passed out first, obtaining a commission in the Corps of Royal Engineers on July 16, 1891. On July 18, 1891. he became a Lieutenant, -April 1, 1902, a Cap- taing in 1911 a Majorg in 1915 Bt. Lieut.-Colonel: and held the rank of Brig.-General at the time of his death. He saw much active service. In 1895-6 he was i11 the Ashanti Expedition and was honourably mentioned and received the Star issued for the campaign. He was engaged in the erection of the fort at Coomassie where he afterwards acted as Resident. Ill 1900 the garrison of this fort successfully held out against 15,000 Ashantis and 'General Sir James Willcocks speaks of it in his book, "From Kabul to Kumassif' as "the best defensive post I have seen in XVest Africa." Between February and May 1900 he was at Kimberley and Lord Roberts says, "Lieut. D. S. Maclnnes, R.E., worked out most carefully and constructed with marked ability and suc- cess, the Engineer operations for the defence of Kimberley. lle is a real hard worker, full of zeal. energy and resource . . I cannot speak too highly of the way in which he carried out his heavy and responsible duties." Cas Staff Otiicerl. A dis- tinguished officer. writing to his father, says, "His praises are in every 0ne's mouth, and I am told that the success Cof the 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD defencej in a large measure for so young an officer, was due to him." May to November, 1900. found him in the Orange River country and from November, 1902, to December, 1904, he was Assistant Director of Works to the -S. A. Constabulary. Dur- ing the Boer War he was twice mentioned i11 Dispatches, re- ceived the Queen 's Medal with three clasps, the King's Medal with two clasps. and the D.S.O. From 1905-1908 he on the Staff in Canada, first as D.A.G. SLG. at Halifax, and then as D.A.A.G. During these years he was responsible for planning the defences of Halifax. In 1910 he was gazetted G.S.O. t3rd gradej under the Di- rector of Military Training at the VVar Office, and in 1912 he was Cecretary of the Royal Flying Corps Connnittee. The re- sult of this Committee led to the formation of the Royal Fly- ing Corps. He also took part in rc-organizing the Army Sig- nal Service. In 1913 he was appointed -G.S.O. C2nd gradel. to the staff of the Staff College. On the outbreak of war he proceeded at once to France. After taking part in the retreat from Mons, for which he received the personal thanks of one high in com- mand, he was wounded in November, 191-1. The wound par- tially disabled his right hand. In 1915 he served at the VVar Otiice as Assistant Director, and in 1916-17, as Director of Aeronautical Equipment. "His name deserves-to be in the history of Military Aeronautics as one of those who helped the Royal Flying Corps in its black- est days," says a, writer in "The Aeroplane," of May 29. 19185 and a tieneral writes, "1 think it is only those few people who worked with him in the early part of the war who really recog- nize how much the Royal Air Force owes to his untiring energy and splendid qualities. I never niet a man who worked so hard and so conscientiously, and this i11 spite of the fact that he was suffering from the effects of a wound, and of general bodily ill-health brought on by the trying time that he had had during the retreat." ln March, 1917, he reverted to C.'olonel's rank in order to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOHIJ 31. return to the Front, and became Commanding Royal lflngineer to the -12nd Division. Nine months later he was appointed In- spector of Mines at Headquarters, with rank of lirig.-General He was killed 011 May 23. 1918, and buried at Etaples on May 25th. During the war he was twice mentioned in Dispatches, received the Star for Mons, the C.M.G. in 1916 and the Rus- sia11 Order of St. Stanilaus with the French Croix d'Oliicer of the Legion of Honour in 1917. The following extracts from letters will serve to givea clear idea of what he was as a soldier and a man :- From a Field Otiicer: "He was one of the very bravest and most chivalrous characters I have ever known and he was uni- versally beloved by all who met him, from the highest in com- mand to our car drivers, servants and orderliesf' From a General Ofiicer, under whom he immediately served: "He was my right-hand man and never failed me . . He was so tremendously brave at Nieuport and other nasty places." He was of a buoyant, bright and cheery nature, and at the same time of a retiring disposition, Ambition in its selfish sense, all efforts to push himself, all undue striving for honours, were foreign to his make-up. To the service, and to his numerous friends he a very great loss. lFor the details of the above, we have drawn freely on a pamphlet 1'eprinted from "The Royal Engineers Jounrnalf' which Mr. D'Arcy Martin kindly lent us.-Ed.l COLONEL R. H. LABATT. On February 6, 1919, Col. R. H. Labatt passed away at the age of years. Ile had been ill for some months, but his con- dition had not been considered critical until a short time before his death. Col. Robert Hodgetts Labatt was born at London in 18623, the only son of the late Ephriam Labatt. He was at the School from 1875 to 1878, and afterwards went to school in Galt. He had a long and distinguished military career. -loininei r v. 7 '17- '. f 1 .R 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Q.O.R. as a private in the year 1883, he transferred to the seventh Regiment. London, and with it took part in the North- west Rebellion, for which he held the medal. Subsequently, coming to Hamilton, he took out a commission in the 133th Regi- ment in 1883, rising to the rank of Lieut.-Colonel and to com- mander of the Regiment in 1915, while overseas. In 1911. Col- onel Labatt, as Major, took over the infantry contingent at the Coronation of the present King. Upon the outbreak of war he at once volunteered for ser- vice, and went with the Hamilton contingent to Valcartier, where he was given command of the -ith Battalion. C.E.F. He took this battalion to England, and subsequently commanded it in France until June, 1915, 'leaving it through ill-health in- curred on active service. For this he was awarded the Mons Star, being invalided to Canada. As soon as he was fit for service in Canada, his abilities were recognized by an offer of the appointment of G.S.O. of MD. No. Q, made vacant by the visit of Colonel Bickford to the Front in January, 1916. He served as G.-S.O. till May, when he was appointed Commandant of Camp Niagara. He retired from the C.E.F. in September, 1916, to accept a position on the Board of Pension Commissioners, which post he held until his resig- nation in May, 1918. It is not too much to say that it was due to Col. Labatt's ability and sympathetic consideration ot' the problems arising upon the establishment of the Board that so little friction and so few complaints as to the administration of pensions have been heard. The organization of the Sfith Machine Gun Battalion was the result of Col. Labatt's thoughtt'ul weighing of the future of the machine gun in this war. The battalion was formed at his suggestion. and was the first machine gun battalion organized in the British limpire. The soundness of his military know- ledge was proved by the adoption of the machine gun battalion as the unit of this arm of warfare by the lmperial Government. Vol. Labatt was also the honorary Colonel of the 205th Bat- tzilion, which was a Ilamilton unit. 1 4 wil O. V, V,' 5 a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 331 He was prominent in all manly sports. and for years a member of the champion Tiger football team. A successful oarsman and canoeist, Chairman of the Hamilton Club, an or- ganization of outstanding ability, both in military life and in sport. His passing will be regretted by a very large circle. Personally he was the soul of honour and loved by all his friends. JUDGE READE. The death took place on January 26, 1919, of William Mc- Kay Reade, Senior Judge of Waterloo County, after an illness of about three months, from heart trouble. Judge Reade was born in Orillia in 1854, tl1e son of the late Rev. Canon Reade, D.D. He was at the School when it was at XVeston, C1886-Tl, Hlld later took a.n arts course at Trinity Col- lege. Toronto, from which he was graduated in 1875 with the degree of B.A. In the same year he began the study of law with the iirm of Murray, Barwick K: Lyon, Toronto. He was admitted to the Bar in 1878, and opened an ottice in Amherst- burg, and later went to Windsor, where he practised law for many years. He afterwards removed to Toronto, where he practised for three years, and then to Waterloo. He was made a King's Counsel in 1908. He was elevated to the Bench in 1912, being appointed Jun- ior Judge of VVaterloo County in 1917, and became Senior Judge shortly after. He was a former President of the Canadian Club of Water- tloo County. and for a number of years was a member of the Waterloo School Board. MR. J. F. LAWSON. The School has sustained a. real loss in the death of Mr. -l. F. Lawson, who for more than twenty years acted as auditor. It was hc who arranged the exceedingly practical method by which the books are kept. One of his sons, Captain 'T. W. Law- son, wiho was wounded, was a Master at the School for two years. Mr. Lawson died quite suddenly while he was away from home last November. ii 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ignrkvg, 1519. THE HOCKEY SEASON. As we look back over the past season we realise that it has not been a normal one, at least as far as outside matches are con- cerned. Only two games could be arranged with our usual op- ponents, but these were sufficient guide in estimating the value of our team. Considering its weight and age, it was a -good one Hllfl our Captain, J. C. Anderson, certainly deserves very great credit for the management of his men. More success would have been gained if the shooting had been betterg and once again we must point out that efficiency in this respect can only be acquired by steady practice, 'This must be taken at odd hours and not confined to the few opportunities which arise in practice games. The usual inter-form and league games p1'0- ceeded as usual and, thanks to Anderson 's careful arrangement and personal supervision, provided more stimulus and training even than formerly for the younger material. FIRST TEAM GAMES. Old Boys vs. Trinity College School. The first hockey match of the season was played against the Old Boys on Feb. lS. This is the first time the Old Boys have been able to bring down a hockey team for nearly four years. 'l'i1ere were quite a number of visitors from the town to watch the match. The game was called at 2.-1-5. At the start our team was able to keep the puek at the opponents' end of the ice. Smith made a rush passing to Hay, who managed to score. ln a little while Nickle took the puck and with a good piece of stick-hand- ling broke tlirougrli the defence and seored the second goal for ns. After this the Old Boys tightened up and took the puck down to our end ol' the rink but Mnndell was able to stop all their shots. There was even play up and down the ice for a 1 9 .4-- 1 g '4 . 4. 255, t 1.--An - a i. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 short tin1e until Orr made a good rush, breaking through the 'Old Boys' defence, but there was 110 one to support him. Smith then got hold of the puck. He was checked by the defence, but Anderson was able to get i11 another goal for us. Just before the end of the first period, Campbell Scored two goals for the opposing teani i11 quick succession. Old Boys 25 School 3. Right from the beginning of the second period the Old Boys bucked up and with very good combination Stratton and E. Harper were able to put in two goals. Following this some live rushes were made by both sides and at last Orr scored the first goal of the second period for Trinity. 'l'here was fast play till the e11d of this period and one more point was scored against the Old Boys before the bell rang. Old Boys 43 School 5. The Old Boys more than ever showed up with their good combination and kept our team very busy. At the opening of the last period Anderson secured the puck twice and distinguish- ed himself by scoring two goals for us. After some fast play S. Harper passed to Campbell, who scored. At the close of the game Smith a11d Ray both managed to get in a shot each and just before time the Old .Boys got one more goal making the score: Old Boys 8g School 9. Upper Canada College vs. Trinity College School. On Feb. 22 the first league game was played against Vpper Canada College at Port Hope. The day being warm the ice was rather sticky. The first few minutes of the game l'pper C'anada's left wing got a shot in, then rushes were made by Orr and Anderson for the School, but they failed to score. Beatty made a rink rush and broke through our defence but Mundell came to the rescue and saved a goal. Next our side took several shots till at last Orr scored by a. fine corner shot making the score even. llow- ever lfpper Canada College was able to get one more goal in before the end of the period. Score: lipper Canada College 2: Trinity College School l. As in the first period many rushes were made by each side. Ray max.. showed some good stick-handling: made a rink rush ' g "'ir-rw--w v . ., ,-,..lf.x.W t ' " -'i-xr. - .. i 'iU39'.,!lI I 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and scored about half way through the period. 'Then there was even play till Nickle shot a goal for the School. Trinity check-' ed so well this period that Upper Canada College was not able to score at all. Score: Upper Canada College 2, Trinity College School 4. Only one goal was scored by each side for the rest of the match. Mundell distinguished himself by stopping a great many shots. There was nothing else to note till Orr and And- erson took the puck down the ice with good' combination but they could not get in a shot, then Upper Canada College man- aged to put one in. From now on our opponents' rushes were good. Towards the end of the game Ray max. put in another shot for the School after a mix-up round their goal and thus won the match. Score: Upper Canada College 3, Trinity College School 5. Richards and Swabey played the best for Upper Canada. Orr and Ray starred for the School, while Mundell played a good game in goal. The line up :- UPPER C.xN-xD-x CoLLEGE. Goal, Mitchell, left defence, Beatty, right defence, Braith- wait, centre, Richards, right wing, Kirk, left wing, Swabey. 'TRINITY Coi.LEGE SCHOOL. Coal, Mundell, right defence, Orr, left defence, Anderson, centre, Ray max., left wing, Smith max., right wing, Nickle. Upper Canada College vs. Trinity College School. On Feb. 26 the return game against Upper Canada was play- ed at the Arena in Toronto, the ice was hard and in good con- dition. The members of the team were very kindly invited to lun- cheon at the Zeta Psi Fraternity House as the guests of Captain Peter Vainpbell and they would like to take this opportunity to express their thanks for the kind hospitality. The Old Boys showed their keen interest in the School by being present at the match, in spite of their many engagements, -'J --i .i r' ' ..- '--gr-- -L f.s ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31' among them we noticed :-Major Armour, Capt. Peter Camp- bell, Lieutenant Macdonald, Dr. George Laing, Messrs. W. W. Stratton. R. Rtyrie, C. Capreol, H. G. Smith, G. O'l3rien. At the beginning of the match the play was rather even. how- ever Beatty's rushes were good for Upper Canada and several shots were tried against us, but none went in. Anderson made a fine rush and passed to Ray who scored a gaol very neatly. Trinity's combination was good all through this period. After Beatty had made several rushes he managed, to score for Upper Canada. Orr made some very good rushes the latter part of this period but could not manage to get a goal. Score: Upper Canada lg Trinity College School 1. At the beginning of the second period Upper Canada kept the puck at our end of the rink but Mundell stopped all their shots. After a mix up at. our goal Orr fell on the puck and prevented Upper Canada from scoring, Anderson made some good rushes this period. Upper Canada was able to break through our forwards and defence and to score. From now on we kept the puck away from our goal, while Ray got in a shot making the score once more even. Upper Canada College 2g Trinity College School 2. As soo11 as the puck was centred off Upper Canada scored a goal. Next rushes were made by both sides, the best for us were made by Anderson. Once more Upper Canada was able to get shot in. The play then became even and towards the end of the match Beatty made some good rushes but could not get another goal. Upper Canada College 43 Trinity College School 2, Beatty and Kirk starred for Upper Canada. while Anderson. Orr and Ray played best for us. The line-up:- IYPPER C.xx.xn.x. Mitchell, goal: Beatty and Braithwait, defence: Kirk and Swaby, wings: Richards, centre. ' TR1N1'17Y. Mundell, goal: Anderson and Cumberland. defeneeg Orr and Nickle, 'wingsg Ray, centre. .5 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FLAT MATCHES AND FORM GAMES. Bigside Flat Matches. The tirst Bigside Flat match was played on Feb. 19. Al- though the Lowers had four First team men, the Uppers show- ed their superiority all through the game 5 this was partly due to their good team play. The match ended by .the Upper Flat defeating the Lower Flat, the score being 5-4. The second and last game was played on March 3rd, 'The match was not so evenly contested as the former oneg it also re- sulted in a win for the Upper Flat. -Score: Uppers 6g Lowers 2. 'The line-up:- U Upper Flat-Onslow, goalg Grout and Cumberland, defenceg Orr and Anderson, wingsg Merrill, centre. Lower Flat-Mundell, goalg Cayley and Smith, defenceg Nickle and Kaulbach, win-gsg Ray, centre. The Littleside Flat Matches. This year the Upper Flat had quite the stronger team. The Uppers won each of the three games played, without much dif- ficulty. The ice was on the whole in better condition than in some of the previous years. The Form Games. After the hockey season, the usual Inter-form league was organized. Five teams were entered for the contest, which were grouped as follows:- Remove A and C and McGill Form. Remove ll. Mathematical VI and R.M.C. Vlassical YI and V Form. Shell. The first game was played between Mathematical VI and R.M.f,'. vs. V Form, the VI and li.M.f'. bein! Vi0f?N'l011S. Next -x ..,,.,,t ff-5? ,,.,,-, 4 I-. I i m I F l 3 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :jjj the Mctlill Remove A and C forms were defeated by Remove ll. After this Mathematical VI and R.M.C. beat the Shell. The final game for the shield i11 which Remove ll defeated Mathematical VI and R.M.C., was closely contested. This is the first time the shield has not bee11 won by the VI Form and R.M.C. for a number of years. It now hangs in Class Room"G PERSONNEL OF FIRST TEAM. ANDERSON, J. C., Captain, weight.131' lbs. Left defence. First year on team. Handled his men exceedingly well through- out the season. Improved steadily making a good defence man. Used l1is body to g1'eat advantage. ORR, H. M., right defence, weight 138. 2nd year on team. Played left wing for part of the season. A good stick-handler but inclined to be erratic. NVorked very hard. SMITH, F. A. M., left wing, weight 126. First year on team. 1Vas the best stick-handler, but never checked back. Ver .'-. ' erratic in shooting. With more weight should be good next year. RAY, NV. R. G. Cmaxj. centre, weight 127. First year on team. Came up from last year's thirds. 1Vorked hard and played his position well. Should be good next year if he illi- proves l1is shooting. MUNDELL, C. D. T., goal, weight 1-10. First year on team. Tried hard throughout tl1e season. XVas very quick at clearing and always awake but was very nervous at times. NICKLE, D. C., right wingg weight 122. First year on team. Came up from last year's 3rds, Had aigood shot and could be very fast with a. little more exertion. Should be very good next season. KAULBACII, C. E. M., Substituteg weight 132. First year on team. NVas one ofthe hardest workers on the ice through out the whole season. CVMBERLAXD, D. E., substitute, weight 145. First year on team. Came up from last year's 3rds. Turned out only a vc 5 x 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD part of season, was a good stick-handler a11d hard worker, but did not go fast enough when in possession of the puck. PERSONNEL OF SECOND TEAM. 'GROUT. F. L. CCaptainD, left defence. Second year on team. Played his position very well and worked hard all sea- son. Inclined to overtake the puck. Should be very valuable next year. ' OXSLOVV, C. O., goal. First year 011 team. Played his score on at times. WVorked hard all season. Inclined to be er- ratic and is also weak in clearing. MERLRILL, V., centre. First year on team. Played his position well. Fair stick handler and with a little more speed, should be a valuable man next year. HEAVEN, G., left wing. First year on team. XVorked hard all season. Good stick handler. Should be good next year with more combination. FOSTER, G.. right wing. First year on team. A very hard worker at times and with more exertion would have been very fast. Fair stick handler a11d shot. CAYLEY, H. C., right defence. First year on team. Al- though inclined to move from his position, he worked hard at times. Good stick handler and checked-back well. PETRY, H. H., substitute. First year on team. NVorked hard all season. Didn't skate fast enough when in possession of the puck. XVith a little more weight should be good next year. The following will receive 3rd Team Colours:-Goal, Jones ma.g l. def., Jones max.: r. def.. XYoodrowg centre. Greaves: l. wing, Luke max.: r. wing, Morris max.: extra colour. Sjostrom. .-F I . .mfg Q. ' no J f Z fb -1 '1 -. - 'D AHSH T1 E' 'UD O -1 O E. S O l D.. P -1 La.. 1 0 9 I? ' ff X F5 'U 9: -1 'Q C7 'fm rv 59. ru -1 ll' L o f aiu ' I" H1 . .lpn 1 hi-9 Wah, .xt if " W' ' ' ' H- 1 I" ,n in Q-4 " ' f' - .'.. , - 4 -. ,.. A 1 'by f : ' 'N . fs. I+' 1 Q' l - 4 ' 1 v c 35? Lf , , MH.. vl r , 2' vl . . ' I It W 1 I f 1. I 1 -I , . . O 1 , f ' , Y' . 'lf is ,.l' ' , . 'S -? l ,J J . 1 L . 4 4 .- nu" 'M ...yu , ' 'V . xr n It gi. 1 , 4' ' .Q P 4 J u 'N ' 'QW ss' ' '15 P .1 y .' " .1 , .4 , V .Q 'hm-J, Q ui: I . A LAG .VN " J -Q1 iz ' 0 L A J . I , . " 4 nl ' ' I ,. A I. 4' I 1 .I 132.5 1 - - ' ' ,,,.,, ., .. -,.--a--14-p.-"' "" ' f W ' V w . A ,V Y, I - N ' H 22" w' '-x W ' ' X- 1 ' ' ' ,V v , .IA ' ' . , V, . - r Q' L f l . ' w A . - I - ,. J J ' ' .. , i 1 . rl '.g fu , 1 ' 1 r- ' ., 5.4 -Aw j . l 14 vifffavf-3ivj.,u,' ' lf a 1. ' ' r 'Q ',' IXQ 'Il I . P AW ,. .Q ' . H' kg . . Y X- Ning., , vi Q Y xv . - , 'Su . . ! ', I . 7' . Q I s o A ' I ' F " x , . , Q I1 ? .. . Q, , . . Io 0. . I, ,W , 'w o f ., 4 I a . , , , v 4- N 1 ..-al 1 .. . n .vu f ' ' 1 'LVL Q. 9 9' qi .1 ,I 1 5:1121 1 av . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .lj 09121 Enga' Nairn. FUTURE EVENTS. Will all Old Boys please note that 1- On Tri11ity Sunday, June 15, 1919, a Memorial Service will be l1eld i11 tl1e School Chapel at 11.-15 tl.ll1. 011 the arrival ol' tl1e Grand Trunk train leaving 'Toronto at 9.30 Yl.ll1. Carriving Port Hope 11.19 3..ll1.,. The Service will co11sist of Clioral COllllll1ll1l011 with SQI'll1011 by the Rev. Dr. Rigby. Speech Day is fixed for June 26, 1919. Bishop Brent has kindly promised to preach. All Old Boys are cordially invited to both these functions a11d are requested to make the111 known as widely as possible i11 Old Boys' circles. It will be of assistance to tl1e Headmaster if those who expect to attend will kindly let hiin k11ow before- l1a11d. l,.. ..- .. OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION ANNUAL MEETING AND . DINNER. O11 January 7th, 1919, at 7.30 p.111., a large number of Old Boys niet i11 tl1e Club Rooms of tl1e Toronto Board of Trade. This TCHIIIOII was tl1e pleasantest of its kind that has take11 place of late years, because it was graced by the pres- ence of quite a Illllllbel' of Old Boys wl1o had 1'QIl1I'll6Ll from the Front. It is typical of tl1e Scl1ool's wonderful record that more tha11 half of those who were in uniform wore tl1e ribbon of a decoration. The meeting was preceded by a dinner at which all present were tl1e guests of a few Old Boys. After tl1e King's health had been drunk, we had a sile11t toast. to tl1e lll0lllO1'y of those who had laid down their lives during the war. Interesting speecl1es were delivered by tl1e Rev. Dr. Renison, Lt.-Col. Ewart Osborne alld Lt.-Col. J. M. Syer. Dr. Rcnison, who had just returned from Gt'l'lll2illy where he had been with Canadian Troops on the Rhine, was present at I..x.x,' O xx, 'ln -12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the battle of Amiens of which he gave a wonderfully vivid word picture. We shall not attempt to give a detailed re- port of this speech and a resume could not possibly convey to our readers the charm of the original. Happily we expect to see Dr. Denison at the School in the near future and many of our readers will, we hope, hear his experiences from his own lips. At the meeting which immediately followed the dinner, the minutes were read and passed, the officers for the ensuing year' elected. Vtfe are glad to see that the number of the Executive Committee has been increased, and that the new members are from among the younger generations of Old Boys, and we trust that all of our recent Old Boys, who read this will join the As- sociation and make a point of getting men of their time to join too. In this way they will help to bear the burden which the older generation has so long carried. 'Then the real business of the evening was begun. This was to decide on the form which the Old Boys' Memorial to those who have fallen should take. The matter was fully discussed and the decision of last years meeting, to build a Junior School, was ratified. A com- mittee was then appointed to manage the campaign for raising the necessary funds. Mr. Darling had brought with him draw- ings and plans of the proposed building. and showed that, when the School is built, we shall have an edifice in which beauty has not been sacrificed to the practical. The meeting adjourned at about ten o'clock. The whole proceedings were distinguish- ed by a unanimity which augurs well for the success of the undertaking. General disappointment was expressed that Dr. llethune, llishop Brent and Dr. Rigby were unable to be present and letters of regret from them were read. U The following is the list of those present, and after it will be found the names of the officers of the Association. J, Grayson Smith, President. Cltitiltijg the Rev. the llead- master: .I. A. Worrell Cltititibg Pl. Douglas Armour tltifliljg F. H. Osler tlSfl2pg Frank Darling fltititlig li. ll. Clarke tl8Ttil: .l. Nl. Syer ClH!lT,l 1 J. Iiwart Osborne C1895 ,lg J. Norman Sea- rrrlll. "-'r'1 ' , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 455 grain 118935 5 P. E. Henderson 118965 5 A. W. Arniour 118985 5 E. A. Campbell 1188-155 J. II. Inca 1188955 Morgan -lellett 1189555 Harold S. Morris 1189555 A. D. Fisken 119075 5 J. W. Langmnir 1190755 G. L. Magann 1191055 Martin Baldwin 1190955 S. F. Fisken 1191255 NV. XY. Stratton 1191255 J. B. K. Fisken 1190655 M. A. Mackenzie 1188-155 R. J. Moore. D. W. Saunders, David Jones, J. C. Davidson, Tl'Cll1iiyll02 A. M. Bethiuie 1189255 XV. 1Valker 1189555 J. M. Jellett 1189055 W. M. Xvhitehead 1188455 Major T. II. Clarkson-Jones 1189255 Major G. H. McLaren 1189-155 Capt. D. G. Ilagarty 118945: C. M. Baldwin 1189-155 C. M. 'Shadbolt 1189655 A. S. Lucas 1189755 M. H. Cassels 1189355 A. St. J. Furnivalg Geldard. F. J. Stanton5 N.. J. Davidson 1187955 X. Gill 1191155 X. A. Kelk 1191255 S. J. Stott 1191155 E. J. Howard 1191255 L. H. Ba1dwin5 Geo. D. Perry, C. L. Ingles5 C. Parsonsg A. Jarvis: D'A. -Martin5 XV. P. Coulstong S. -Strathy5 W. Ince 118725: J. H. P6f6I'S0l1Q H. -G. Sn1ith5 H. Mackenzie5 C. L. Capreol 1191855 J. S. Broug'hall5 J. 111065 R. J. Moore 1187755 D. O. R. Jones 1188055 R. Ryrie 1191855 J. F. Davidson 1191755 B. K. Fisken 1191755 A. M. Howard 1191855 H. O. Treinaync 1188355 G. XV. Morley 1189355 G. X. Bethune 118995: F. E. Rathbun 1199955 A. Martin 119175. v Officers and Executive Committee. Hon. President-The Rev. The Headmaster. President-Frank Darling, Esq. Vive-Presidents-E. D. Armour. Esq., K. C. C. A. Bogert, Esq. - A. E. Osler, Esq. Sec.-Treasurer-P. E. Henderson, Estl., 18 Toronto st:-cet. Toronto. Asst. Secretary-Ross Ryrie. Esq.. 1 Ilighland Ave., Toron- to. ' -Secretary at the School-F. J. W. Stanton, Esq., Trinity Col- lege School. Executive Connnittee-'The Rev. Dr. Rigby. The Rev. .l. S. Broughall, Messrs. William Ince. L. II. Baldwin, F. Gordon rj'-" 15 . - . VI. 1 4.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Osler, D'Arey Martin, L. H. Clarke, D. W. Saunders, Morgan Jellett, J. Grayson Smith, VV, M. Whitehead, H. A. Heaton, Hugh Mackenzie, D. A. C. Martin. E. S. Clarke. 'We congratulate Mr. J. H. Lithgow, A.I.A., A.A.S., on his appointment as assistant actuary of the Manufacturers' Life Insurance Company. Mr. Lithgow returned from overseas in January after an absence of two years, having enlisted in Jan- uary, 1917, with the Cobourg Heavy Battery. On December 15th, 1919, we received a visit from Mr. A. J. Hellyer C1891-18945, who was on his way back to Chicago, where he now lives. On April 7th, Davidson Ketchum re-visited the School. He hed been back in Canada for a fortnight and was looking the picture of health. We hope to Welcome him next term as an Assistant Master on the -Junior School Staff. He was accom- panied by his brother, E. J. Ketchum, who has been discharged from the army and will live in Belleville. 'EFT' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RELTORII 45 Gblh Tanga' Svrrnirr Nairn. ORDERS AlN D DEORATIONS. The following extracts, telling of the service for which Maj- or Lawless, Major Savage, Lieuts, Bethune, Hill, Rogers and Claxton were decorated, will be read with interest and pride. Major William Thewles Lawless, D.S.0. When, owing to heavy tire, the original attack failed, he at once advanced to the support company. and reorganized the line. He then went ahead under very heavy' tire to select a position from which a further advance could be made. Although wounded by a sniper he remained with the company until he could explain the situation personally to his commanding of- ficer. He displayed great skill and courage. C'London Gaz- ette," April 25, 1918.3 Major Harold Murchinson Savage. DS.0., C.F.A. When a shell struck a large pile of ammunition. causing a terrific explosion and many casualties, and setting tire to more ammunition, he lead tive men in among the bursting shells and dragged out six severely wounded men with their clothes on tire. He remained at work with great determination till the last man living had been taken out. A few seconds later an- other big explosion occured, t"London Gazette." April 25, 1918.- Capt. Henry Ewart Bethune, M.C., 12th Bn. H.L.I. tKi11edy. The enemy were holding positions the exact location ot which were uncertain. He led a daylight patrol with the great- est courage and skill, crossing "No Man's Land," and, pushing on, taking advantage of shell holes and folds in the ground Avhenever hostile machine gun tire was directed on him. until finally held up by intense tire. He then skilfully withdrew, re- Nl .16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD turning with the loss of one man only, and with very valuable information. C"London Gazette." Supplement, Jan. 11, 1919.1 We are privileged to print part of a letter from Captain Be- thune telling of this patrol- 12th H.L.I., B.E.F., Sth Sept., 1918. 1Ve are in the line in the village of Voormaseel or at least were until Friday night when we came back to Reserve about a mile behind the line. 1Ve took over 011 Tuesday in the line from the Americans. our left on the HYpres-Comines" Canal. We sent out the next day in daylight a strong patrol, I and 18 men. VVe had an exciting time and got. pretty near the Boche line and saw them in pretty large numbers. They sit on the top of the Wyftcliaete ridge so one can't go nearer than the bottom for machine gun fire. Vile went forward about 1500 yards and only had one casualty but were lucky as we came under strong n1.g. fire. Apparently the Brigade didn't expect us to be able to do so much as the General sent round a nice letter of apprec- iation! I saw in the paper that the Hun connnunique announc- ed that they had "R-epulsed strong partial attacks on both sides of "1Vytchaete"-this was us! Rather amusing! Lt. tActg. Ca.pt.J Clarence Bruce Hill, M.C., C.F.A. This officer was in charge of the pack trains, which he ac- companied to the guns daily during the operations. His un- tiring zeal and leadership was the greatest encouragement to his men lllltlill' most difficult conditions of mud and shell fire. t"London Gazette." April 25, 1918.1 Capt. Ilill has since been awarded a Bar to his Military Cross. Lt. George Clarence Rogers. M.C. For conspicuous gallantry and devotion to duty on several occasions. He has rendered valuable service to the artillery in ranging them on hostile batteries. In order to carry out the shoots successfully he has fiown long distances over the line under very heavy anti-aircraft fire, returning in nearly every case with his machine badly damaged by pieces of shell: and' although frequently attacked by hostile aircraft, he engaged TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,lf and drove them otf with scarcely any interruption to the shoot. C"London Caxettefl Sept. 26, 1917.5 Lt. William Gordon Claxton. D.F.C., and Bar. This otiicer is conspicuous for his courage in attack. Ri-- eently in one day he destroyed six enemy aeroplanes. four in the morning Hlltl two in the evening. In thirteen days he ac- counted for fourteen machines. This utter disregard of dan- ger inspires all who serve with him. CD.F.C. ,frazetted August 3. 1918.5 ti'London Gazette" Supplement, Sept. 10. 1918.5 Capt. Clarence Beaufort Cockburn, R.A.S.C. Capt. Clarence Beaufort Cockburn, R.A.S.C., one of the old Contemptibles, has been awarded the Order of the British Em- pire.. Capt. Cockburn was serving in the Imperial Forces in England when war broke out and we11t to France with one of the "first seven division" in the Royal Army Service Corps He has been.at. the front ever since. He holds the Mons Star, and has twice been mentioned in Haig's dispatches. Bishop Brent. On April 1-ith the Headmaster received a letter from Bish- op Brent telling him of the honours which had been bestowed on him, and saying that his pleasure i11 them lay in sharing them with his friends. The Bishop has been decorated with the Distinguished Service Medal of the American Army. He has also been honoured by the King of 'the Belgians who has created him Commander of the Order of Leopold. and the Amer- ican .Institue of Social Sciences has awarded him its medal. To celebrate the event the Headmaster gave a half holiday. The School extends its heartiest congratulations to Bishop Brent on his well deserved honours. General Sir A. C. MacDonne11. ' Sir Archibald Cameron MacDonnell, K.C.B., C.M.H., D.S.O., mentioned in the New Year's honors. is one of the best known ' ' I 1, r--va --A-.1 45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL' RECORD and most popular officers of the Canadian West. He is a na- tive of Western Ontario, born at Windsor, in 1864. He was at the School for five years, from 1877 to 1882, and on leaving entered the Royal Military College. y After graduating from there he joined the Canadian Mounted infantry permanent corps, but in 1889 transferred to the Northwest Mounted Pol- ice, and from that force volunteered for service in South Af- rica in 1900. He was in many engagements during that cam- paign. and was, in one action seriously wo-unded. He was in- vested with the Distinguished Service Order and awarded the South African Medal with clasps. He also organized a11d com- manded the 50th Western Regiment of Canadian Mounted Riiies for service in South Africa. On his return to the Dominion he rejoined the Mounted Pol- ice, and was in command of the division at Battleford. In March, 1907, he transferred to the staff of Fort Osborne, Win- nipeg, and was in command of the Strathcona Horse when that troop left for overseas in 1914. He was speedily advanced, and in 1915 was a brigadier-general, and early the following year was seriously wounded in Flanders sustaining injuries to the arm and left shoulder. In January, 1915, General MacDonnell was created a Commander of the Order of Sai11t Michael and Saint George. Corporal Heber Rogers. Corporal Heber Rogers is safe in London. He went over- seas when he was eighteen years of age, and was reported kill- ed in action. His death was taken for granted and memorial services were held for him, and it was not until some time later that it was learned that he was a prisoner of war at Soltau in Germany. In 1915 he fell into the hands of the enemy and af- ter remaining a captive for almost four years he is repatriated and in good health. When taken prisoner Helier Rogers was suffering from four- teen wounds. one of which caused temporary blindness. and from the effects of which one of his eyes has not yet entirely , ...t a - ,, ,' -, V Pffmyvrtti -f 1 v- - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 recovered. An operation, according to a London specialist, is all that is required to restore this to its normal condition. Capt. Harry Rogers, for some time interned in Holland, is with his brother in London. Extracts From Letters. We have been allowed to publish the following extract from letters from brother officers of the late Flt.-Lt. A. M. Suther- land. They will be of deep interest to all of his School friends. His Squadron Commander wrote:-f'IIe was one of the best pilots in his flight and was most highly thought of by all his brother officers." An officer Wrote:-"None could help but admire his sterl- ing qualities. He was a favorite among his fellow-ofiicers in his squadron and one of the whitest boys I ever knew." Another oflicer says :-"I can fully say that I have never had a stauncher friend or better companion." And a fellow cadet who trained with him said :-"He was the most liked chap in the year. I had a real admiration for hinig he was always so cheerful." Y vr 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Svrhnnl urea. CAPTAIN HAULTAIN 'S ADDRESS. ' On Feb. 2I3rd, Capt. Norman Haultain gave us a most in- teresting lecture on aeroplanes. Most of us may have thought we knew something about the subject but we soon found out we were mistaken. Capt. Haultain took us through the course of an Air Cadet from beginning to e11d and explained many interesting mat- ters. lle left the School in 1915 and joined the Royal Air Force. After flying for some time in France he became an instructor at the Reading School of Aeronautics. He told us that Claxton who was here in 1917 had greatly distinguished himself in fly- ing and would probably have become one of our best airman if he had not been taken prisoner. With characteristic modesty Capt. llaultain told us nothing of his own exploits and we hope that he will visit us again and tell us something of what he himself has done. CANON HEDLEY 'S ADDRESS. On Feh. 24th. Canon Hedley visited the School and in the evening gave us a most interesting lecture on his experiences while OVt'1'Sl'ilS. 1 tfanon lledley joined the Canadian arnxy in the autumn of lfllti. taking the position of Honorary Captain in the 58th Ilattalion. His battalion took up its position near Vimy Ridge and at Paaseliendael went through some very hard fighting, part of which he described to us. Vanon lledley is particularly interested in the School as his nephew passed from us to R.ll.C. and from tl1ence'went over- seas. The lleadinaster thanked Canon Hedley for his splendid address which we had all thoroughly enjoyed. 'rinxrrv COLLEGE sc'HOoL RECORD 51 BRIG.-GENERAL WILLIAMS' ADDRESS. On Friday, March 14. Bl'1'g.-G9ll9l'ill Victor Williams paid us a visit. His experiences were of such a painful nature that General Vlfilliams did not like to recall them. He impressed on us his fondness for his old School and the duty which we all owe to her. . The General asked for a half-holiday which the Headmaster gave. At the close of his address the boys gave three cheers and a. tiger for him. XYe feel sure that he will soo11 revisit the School where a warm welcome always awaits him. LT.-COL. MacKENDRICK'S ADDRESS. On March 16th Lt. Colonel MacKendrick paid us a visit a11d in the'cvening gave us a most interesting account of what he did when he was in France. He went over to England in November, 1915, and got a Captai11's connnission as assistant Roads Officer in the Canadian Corps. He saw most of the Sonnne lighting and after a short time became Roads Officer to the Fifth Army and received promotion. Colonel MacKendrick's three sons have all come to the School. He has very kindly given the School a large number of val- uable souvenirs which he collected andiour thanks are due to him for his generosity. THE GYMNASIUM COMPETITIONS. In the Littleside contest very fair work was done hy some of the boys, particularly Loucks, Thompson maj., Merry max., and Price max. With careful practice and more attention paid to detail. several should find themselves well up in the liigsidt- Competition next year. In the Bigside and School Eight Competition the work done lvy the competitors varied from very good to weak. The judges were much pleased with the form shown by ffumberland, Sjostrom max.. Phin, Loucks and Thompson maj. 'f ' raft'-,-5,13 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The marked improvement in their style and ability since the beginning of the year is almost entirely due, not so much .to natural aptitude, as to careful and assidnous practice. Several others made a very fair showing but one or two could have done done much better work if they had taken more care and used greaterleffort. On the result of the Bigside Competition, which is open to the School, depends the awarding of the Inter Flat Cup, and the determiliation of the School Eight. ' 'The scores were as follows 1- Cumberland. . . . . . 107 Woodrow ..... . . .QGM Luke max.. . . . . . 94M Sjostrom max. . . .. .94 Grout ..... . . .84 Phin ......... . . . . .85iM Loucks. . . .... 92M Thompson max. . . . . .83 Petry. .. ...901A Ogilvie ......... ...81M Greaves ..... . . .90 Thompson maj' . . . . .7631 Merry l'I13.X.. . . . . .74 Smith max. ..... . . .7514 Onslow ............ ....... 6 OM Price max. ... ...72W From the above it will be see11 that the Upper Flat wins the cup. The School Eight is comprised of the following members: 1. Cumberland. 2. Woodrow. 3. Luke ma. 4. Sjostroin max. Loucks. 6. Petry. 7. Greaves. 8. Phin. BOXING. The School boxing competition was held during the First week i,n April. There was a fair number of entries and several bouts were very good. NVQ- were particularly pleased with the boxing of Price. Robertson, Montgoniery . The winners of the various weighs wtfre as follows: TRINITY COLLEGE SUHOOL R1'Il'UlIlb 5g Under 105 Lbs. Luke, maj. 1 -L k 1 Loucks l OUC S l ' Thompson, maj. . 'V Pnce' max' Thompson, map. . , Osler, max, Price, max. Price, max. l 110 to 120 Rees 1 R b Robertson l O ertson Doupe 1 - Robertson "sLoosemore Loosemore ' - Robertson Merry, max. 1 C X ' urry Curry l lcu,-ry Penborwood 1 h 120 to 125. Syostrom, maj. 1 'Montgomery Montgomery l Montgomery Heaven, max. 125 to 135 Smith, max. ' 'VVoodrow Woodrow , lxN, ki I ic e Campbell, max. ' Nickle limackie ' 150 d U . Jones, maj. li , an P Fisk U i' Fisk fret.1 Saunders ' Cumberland ,n Eumberland il, Foster oster 1 The BI'Z1i1lJll1'1l Challenge Cup is awartlml to ID, Xickli-, oi The marks obtained in all the rounds. The other 11'lll1lf'1'S ol' ilu various weights, 150 up, 120-125. 110-120. umlm' 1115 out-li rv ceived a silver pencil, kindly given by 11111102111 Watson, lisq. who was present at some of the competitions. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HOCKEY SUPPER. The annuall Hockey Supper took place on Thursday, March 27th. The Headmaster, Mr. Geldard, the first and second teams a11d a few Others were present. ' After the meal was ended the Headmaster proposed a toast to the King. Then we all stood in silence' for a few moments, i11 hO11our Of those of our number who have fallen overseas. Cumberland now proposed the School. The Headmaster thank- ed Anderson for his splendid Captaincy, and said that although we had only been able to play two foreign games this year we had showed ourselves capable of coping with our opponents. Then followed the toast of the First team. Anderson replied, thanking the Headmaster and giving a few words of excellent advice and criticism to the teams past and future, The Second team was then proposed a11d Grout replied. The Headmaster ended a pleasant evening by playing us a piece on the piano. The table was prettily decorated with the School Colours and with flowers, a11d Miss Symonds had envolved most dainty and Original menu cards. 'ii milk: E '1" 45' -. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Ellyn liihrarg. The Library has bee11 enriched by the following donations this term. Our thanks are specially due to E. D. Armour, Esd.. K.C., for a most generous gift of many volumns of standard works, particularly a series of English poets. From E. D. Armour. Esq., K.C.:-Longfellow's Poetical W'orksg The Poetical Mlorks of Shelley, The NVorks of Tenny- son, The 'Works of Keats, he lVorks of Milton, The YVorks ol' Dryden, The Vforks of Burns, The XVo1'ks of Byron 5 The NYorks of Coleridge, The Works of Spenser, The Vicar of XVaketieldg The Miorks of Goldsmith, Plays of Sheridan, Le Mort d'Arf thur. From S. Geldard, Esq.:-The Road, O11 the Edge of the XVar Zone, Hearts of Alsaceg The Snare. From F. A. Cundill:-Laid up in Lavender, Starvecrow Farm, Vnder the Red Robe. From L. DuMoulin:-The Green Ray, The House of Torchyg Dan Russel and the Fox, In the Wake of the Eighteei Twelvers. Also: The Note Book of an Intelligence Officer, and, The Making of George Groton, from G. N. Thompsong The Double Four, and The Invisible Balance Sheet, from H. Corey, Try- ing out Torchy, and Outwitting the Hun, from G. R. Brown, The Master of the Rebel First, and The Secret Seven. from til. R. Curry, The Story of the Salonica Army. from L. H. Bald- w'in, Esq., The Great Poets of Italy, from Dr. T. D. -I. Farmerg lfnder the Iron Flail, from A. B. Robertsong Let me Feel Your Pulse, from B. Saunders, The Rambles of a. Canadian Nat- uralist, by S. 'T. XVood, from The Rev. C.-I.S. Betlmne. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT. Major -I. B. Edwards of Halifax has kindly presented two photographs of the "Olympic" and the "Aquitania" to 'the School. These pictures show the monster vessels cainioiitlagw-il as a protection against If-boat attack. 15 January February March April 15 .Q .mow-v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I he Svrhnnl Glalenhar. -Junior School opened. 16-Senior School opened. 25-4Firsti Hockey turnout. 26-The Rev. Dr. Rigby preached in Chapel. 6 -Half Holiday. fS6l13,t0l' Barnardj. 8-J. S. Old Boys vs. Junior School. Won, :J--0. 10-Junior School vs. Lakefield at Port Hope. Junior School 8g Lakeiield 8. 13-Junior School vs. Lakefield, at Lakefield. Junior School 55 Lakefield 7. 15-Littleside Flat Match. Uppers 143 Lowers 1. 16-The Rev. Professor Cosgrave, Trinity College, Toron- to, preached in Chapel. 18'-Old Boys game. Won 9-8. 19-Bigside Flat Match. Uppers 53 Lowers 4. 22-Upper Canada game at School. School 5g U.C.C. 3. 23-The Rev. J. A. Elliott preached in Chapel. Capt. N. Haultain addressed the School. 24-Half Holiday CSt. Matthiasl. 1 The Rev. Canon Hedley addressed the School. U.C.C. 26-Upper Canada game at the Arena. School 3g -1Littleside Flat match. Uppers 103 Lowers 0. 3-Bigside Flat match. Uppers 63 Lowers 2. Bigside Hockey half-holiday. 4-+Pancake Scramble. Half-holiday QShrove Tues-lay.l 5-Ash Wecliiesclay. 6-Littleside Flat match. Uppers 17g Lowers l. 7-Final Form Hockey Game. Remove B, 63 R.M.C. 2 11-Prefects appointed. 1-1-General Williams addressed the School. Half Holiday CGeneral Willianisl. 16-Lt.-Col MacKendriek addressed the School. 25 -Annunciation of the B.V.M. 27--Hockey Supper. 28-Gymnasium Competition. Uppers 6933 Lowers 560. 30-Dean Duckworth preached in Chapel. 0 12 ..-Boxing Competition began. Confirmation Service. 13-Palm Sunday. l4 15 -Half Holiday. Cljishop Brent awarded deeor:1tions.j -Choir Half Holiday. Junior School left for Easter vacation. 16-Senior School left. W. , . ' 'Jil' ,-, . ,sv Parent's Name. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 SALVETE. Doupc, C. Campbell. BLR. 3'Hi1l, C. A. Max-pole, H. Merry. R.L. Routley, J.E.G VVrigl1t, D.J.L. qjostrom L C J. L. Doupo, Winnipeg. A.G. Campbell, Toronto. NV.B.A. Hill, Ottawa. Mrs. W'.l3. Powell, Vanlcouwr. M.N. Merry, Toronto. A. K. Routley, Iil11Q'SlOll. Col. J. G. 1Vrigl1t, Toronto. .. . . f. VV. L. Sjostrom, C0l,zo111'g:'. if:-Indicates, son or brother of an Old Boy. VALETE. B1'Z1lllJ1lI'l1. V.: 1913-1918, VII, 1917: Capt., 1918: QXI. 19113- XI, 1918, XIV, 1916, 1917, Capt., 1918, Gym., X'IlIl 1916, 1917, 1918, School Prefs-ct, 1918. 55 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ellie Eahiw' Ceuilh. THE 15TH ANNUAL MEETING The 15th Annual Meeting of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild, was held at the residence of Mrs. Ince, on Tuesday, January 7th, at 3.230 p.m. There were twenty-seven members present. Mr. Orchard opened the meeting with prayer. 'The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The Secretary then read her report, showing the membership of the Guild to have increased from one hundred and twenty- three to one hundred a11d fifty-three. It was reported that dur- ing the year, several special gifts had been received for the proposed memorial to the Old Boys, who had fallen during the the war. One, a gift from a member in memory of her brother. a second was from a mother at the time of her so11 's confirma- tion. for this same purpose also was given the value of the Be- thune Scholarship by the winner of 1918. The financial report then followed, with receipts for the year 325121, expenditure rl46.5U, leaving a balance on hand of H424-1.71. The President then called upon Mr. Orchard to address the meeting. Mr. Orchard expressed his pleasure at again being pres- ent at the animal meeting, and having the opportunity of see- ing those parents and friends of the boys, who have the inter- est of the School so closely at heart, and felt that now the heavy lvurden of war is lifted, each one could look forward with hope to renewed effort, in any work undertaken. The tluild was re- ferred to, as the mother of any such in Canada, and has prov- eil itself a constant source of help and inspiration. Mr. Orchard told the members of a beautiful memorial ser- vice in the School Chapel, when a Paten and Chalice were ded- icated to the nieinory of an Old Boy who had fallen, and also of the gift of a lace tfhaliee and l'aten veil. in memory of an- other Old Hoy, who had laid down his life for his country. The lleadnnaster felt that nothing can worthily connnemorate ani, . c 1' Qt .' Q, :ZF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 the sacrifice paid, and spoke of the ever-abiding presence, felt by each boy, of those invisible comrades, those Elder Brothers, showing the way-The School behind the School. At the con- clusion of his address, Mr. Orchard read a short letter from Bishop Brent, written from Paris, and sending greetings at the opening term, from an Old Boy to the School. The llishop spoke of the influence of the School Chapel i11 after life, and re- minded the boys, that Honour. Truth and Loyalty, are what nations are standing for to-day. 'The letter closed with the words of the School motto: "Be-ati Mundo Corde," and was interpreted as meaning, "those single-liearted whose ideal iS uindehled. ' ' ' The President then spoke briefly, and in thanking Mr. Or chard. spoke of the help and encouragement that his annual taddress ever was to the Guild, and then asked the members freely to discuss the suggestions, as to the form which the pro- posed memorial should take. The following were submitted:- 1. A XVayside Cross, to be erected opposite the School. or the site of the present hospital, the high bank to be levelled down and the Cross to stand in a small formal iQ'ElI'tlPll. 2. A memorial to be placed in the Chapel z- Cal A group of four stalls, similar in design to those in the Chapel. either for the Master's at the west end, or for the Prefects along the south wall. tbl A brass Processional Cross. During the 'discussion which followed, the opinion of the meetiug was so evenly divided that a. resolution was finally passed. directing the Secretary to send out a circular to eacl' member, asking her to express her opinion, as to the forni which the proposed memorial should take. When this has been done, a meeting' will be called in order to decide the question finally. -. i,5.,,fv-f-2? .vrnvrrh A 1 A' . . s. f . .N ,,. 5. 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It was moved and seconded that all officers be re-elected for the coming year. Carried. As there was no further business the meeting adjourned, and were very kindly entertained at tea by Mrs. Ince, to Whom the Guild owes many thanks for her gracious hospitality. OFFICERS or THE GUILD. President-Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin. Vice-President-Miss Mary Campbell. Secretary-'Treasurer-Miss Margaret Cayley. Committee-Mrs. Elmes Henderson, Mrs. Dyce Saunders,- Mrs. J. K. Fisken, Mrs. Lionel Clarke, Mrs. A. J. Johnson, Mrs. -J. D. Greey, Mrs. F. G. Osler, Mrs. F. G. Orchard, Mrs. A. D. Langmuir, Mrs. J. L. Capreol, Lady Pellatt, Miss Playter. A meeting of the Executive Committee of the Guild was held in Toronto on March 18th, to receive the report of the Sec.- Treas. of the replies in answer to the circular sent to the mem- bers regarding the proposed memorial. Seventy members replied, and of these sixty-three desired the XVayside Cross. The President, Mrs. Ince and Mrs. F. G. Osler were instruc- ted to consult with Mr. Darling as to the design of the Cross, and as soon as this was decided upon, aniappeal for subscrip- tions would be sent to the members and other friends of the School. The President hoped that all the members would in- terest themselves in obtaining new members of the Guild, she was sure that there were many who would be glad to join, es- pecially at the present time. I I Efrinity Qlnllrge Svrlynnl Iduninr Srhnnl iKvrrhh 67' 'Q- ,xs-ui' 'faqs 5 Y A iff-if :1-Z ' ' 1 J. I ' .." K- lg' Q- LENT FOURTH YEAR. NO. 1. - 1i 'VI 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Svrhnnl nina. VVe welcome Mr. J. D. Ketchum who will join the Staff next term. Mr. Ketchum was Head Boy in 1910 and is a grad- uate .of Trinity College. At the outbreak of the war he was studying music in Berlin, and he was interned for four years at Ruheleben. , Mr. McEvoy has left us to take up clerical and teaching work in Michigan. WVe wish him every success and happiness in his new work. The monotony of the long Lent Term was agreeably reliev- ed by two entertainments which Mrs. Furnival organized in the Junior School. The first performance took place on February 22, and the programme is appended. Piano solo. Cruickshank ma., recitation, Smith ini., conjui-ing tricks, Evans ina., reci- tation, Evans max., piano solo, Mr. Morse, reading, Orchardg songs in chorus, McCaul, Cameron, Smith ma., Cruickshank ma. The performance was enjoyed by both performers and audience. and justified an attempt at something more difficult. The second entertainment took' place on Shrove Tuesday. The chief feature of the P1'OfI1'Z1llllll0 was the Mark Anthony scene from Shakespeare Julius Caesar. It was an ambitious programme but, thanks to hard work and good will on the part of everybody concerned, the result exceeded anticipations. The costumes were a triumph of adaptation. The principal perform- ers were: Smith ma., who delivered the famous oration with- out sufficient fire but with excellent clearness and understand- ing, and tlassels ma. who made a very tolerable success of the somewhat thankless part of Brutus. The movements of the crowd of Roman citizens left some- thing to he desired, but considering' the short time at our dis- posal for rehearsals and the inexperienee of the performers, eritieism seems odious. w'5f1:'Y.'-, 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U31 On the same evening the Headmaster was good enough to help us with two piano solos, and there were other perfornnnice.-s which included a duet Cor was it a solo '33 for mouth organs by Glassco and Seagram. A not unimportant feature ol' the even- ing was the supper which Miss Symonds was kind enough to arrange. 'These performances entail a certain amount of expense for costumes and other items. This has been met by a general levy of a quarter per head and a contribution from the pound. There is a balance in hand. ' Ray ina, won the chess tournament, beating Baldwin in the final, and Biton wo11 the checker tournament beating Evans inax. ' lVe have to acknowledge with thanks the gift of several books to the J.S. library by Mackintosh. The library will have to be completely overhauled before next year, and we should be grateful for further additions. The prospects for the cricket season are very bright. We hope for good weather and three or four matches. The Junior School Monitors are. McCaul, Cruickshank max. Cameron. Mulholland and Osler 1113. i CONFIRMATION. 'The following members of the Junior School were confirmed by the Lord Bishop of Toronto i11 the Chapel on April 12:- tVVebster, Johnston max., McCarthy. Mulholland, Morse, Smith ma.. Cruickshank max., Glassco, Biton, Crosthwait ma.. VVorsley, Osler ma., Baldwin, Johnston ma., Moore. Our heartfelt good wishes are with them. -1 ' I - .,,1,P, .4 N G4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR scHooL HOGKEY. The mild winter and the difficulty of securing outside matches nearly spoilt what ought to have been the most success- ful season on record. It is no exaggeration to say that our team would have beaten any team of equal age and Weiglit.- This was shown very clearly in the games which were played against the Old Junior School Boys and against other teams from the Sen- ior 'School VVe ca11 only hope that next year's team will in the same decisive fashion lower the colours of their predeces- sors. Our only outside matches were the tivo wqliich we played against Lakefield. 'The match on our own ice was a draw C eight allj and the one at Lakefield was lost Ceight sixj, the smaller rink making the difference. Our opponents had the advantage in weight and age. Both games were fast and exciting to the last degree, and both teams played excellent hockey. Perhaps our team shewed better combination. but in this respect there was very little to choose between the two sides. Wi1QI'G all play- ed well the mention of individuals is unnecessary, but a word of praise is due to Osler ma. for his strict attention to the puck, and to Cameron for his work as Captain. The followinig gained First Team Colours :-Cameron CCapt.j, Osler ma., Mulholland. tfruicksliank max., Johnston max., Johnston ma., Beals. i. The outside rink has been of very little use this season, but practice on the covered rink was frequent and enthusiastic. Some very exciting games were played in the Senior and Junior leagues-winners- Seniors-Mulholland, Johnston ma., Morris ma., Baldwin ma. Juniors-Smitli mi.-, Wiser. Suniinerliayes, lNlaekintosh.C'as- si-Is, Evans ma. TRINITY COLLEGI-1 senool. mzeonn 55 JUNIOR SCHOOL GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. In the competition 011 April 16 the following gained colours: CMax. 200.5 McCaul ....... . . .176 Mulholland . . . . .175 McCarthy. . . .... 167 1-2 Webster . . . . . .157 1-2 Cameron .... . . .155 Evans max. . . . . .150 1-2 Moore. . . .... 150 Johnston ma. . . . . . . 149 THE FRED MARTIN MEMORIAL PRIZES. I11 memory of the late Lieut. F. J. Martin, killed in action, there have been founded the Junior School prizes which will perpetuate his memory. 'These prizes will be awarded every year as follows:- A To each of the four best boys in Divinity, irrespective of Division, on the results of three examinations to be held during the year in ' C15 Catechism Cwritten and viva. voceb. C23 Old Testament History. C35 New Testament History. B 'To each of the four boys who make the best entries in the following subjects:- Cab Nature Study. A Collection of flowers, leaves or other natural ob- jects, and, An Essay on things observed in walks. Cbj Instrumental Music CPlaying and theoryl, or Singing Cprepared and sightl. fcj Drawing and Brush VVork. One specimen of each to be submitted, whether sup- ervised or orignal workg nr Carpentry CTwo models to be submittedl. . Eight prizes in all each year, if the work sent in is of snt' ficient merit. No subjects are more worthy of encouragement. We ex- EV 'a ,,, gl. 5. 1: - :Q v' v vp.-S . , . '11 is f'f:e'r, . I . 5""'T'3 Q 'T I. ' TWH" 'T 71.5. ' sux 5 1 n I 5 V f I' 'H r A 5 r .-, , 1 E- 2, x. 'YO "..v?'A A ,. 4 n 66 ,I TRINITY COLLEGE sonootfkieoibf press. our grateful appreciation and hope tor 'prove Worthy. ' x 1.1li ' .SALVETE. at M . , v- 1 - ' COmitted from last Recordj V H ' . Spragge, J.G. G. E. Spragge, Tbrontox Lent Term, 1919. ' , 'H , - Beatty, W.L. ' Mrs. H. YW. Beatty, Toronto. Stlrazier S.D. S.D. Lazier Belleville. H, ", 7 7 Loosempre, G.H. H. H. Loosemore, Colborn.e,Q,rit,,. 4'-Indicates son or brother of an Old Boy. l Jzfli, - ' is 19. ve .1 E, 1 'x A a ,V N K-Q 3' s. :.,.,t. s A ' jf! 1 I "5-., -F :Ji ,.. -4 - '1 lr Jie' ' .jk . f' Q. F' JL LL! 1 e L. P 'lf .vQ .fl I' Vat? 72 'rinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl iKrrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. 0 Editor .............. .......... lv IR. F. J- STANTON. Assistant Editors ..... H. M. BAKER. QSports.5 H. H. PETRY. CSchool NoteS.j Business Manager .... F. J. STANTON. Assistant Managers .... .... C . GREAVES. QAdvertisements.j C. J. ANDERSON. QCirculation.j CONTENTS. Page. Editorial . . . . . . 1 The Chapel - In Memoriam ........... .. .3 The Memorial Services .... .. 4 Dr. Rigby's Sermon ....... .. 4 The Cricket Season, 1919 ............... 11 Cricket Matches, First XI ............................. 12 St. Andrew's College vs. Trinity College School .... 1:2 Upper Canada College vs. Trinity College School .... 1:2 Bishop Ridley College vs. Trinity College School .... 13 Old Country Cricket Clilb vs. Trinity College School 14 Mr. Ge-ldard's Eleven vs. The First Team .......... 15 Flat Matches .............................. 15 Bigside Flat Match ..... 15 Littleside Flat Match. .. ... 16 Personnel of First Team ....... 10 Second and Third XI Colors ..... 17 School Notes ............................. 18 The Visit of the Governor General .... 18 Sports Day ...................... 18 Speech Day ......... . . . . .. 129 Prize List-Senior School ............. 25 Athletic Prizes and Trophies... .. 226 Prize List-Junior School ............. .. 26 Athletic Prizes and Tropliies... .. 26 The Library --....................... .. 27 The Junior School Record ..... 29 F' gr ., il'.5Et4wXVmwgA! 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' ' 4 , - V," -gg 'VV-H:-Y-3 I -Ura' ' ,zxyq I , , '- vIaI,. fq.I IMI, 1 N.,.I-I-If,-:.I4f ing: ' Vw ' -ILIV -. - ,- , 7- :, , IV,.,.Q,,.c,,,- '..-iv? , . , V, . nf, IM-, ,I Q I I,.?,,,,., .41 ,vi ' 1, L riff, ,-ai-f' V 'V v -, ,V Z". 1, .0 , - V ,In ,I.,., Vi rN,.L , ' A '-'fi - .'2.f-1.,'Q'? A Irinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl 'iKrrnrh VOL. XXII. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE..OCTOBER. !9l9. NO. 2 Ehitnrial. The past term has been a full one. the Summer Term is W011t to be. The feeli11g of change, of parting from friends and places with which we have been closely associated, or whom we love has been accentuated by what was, for many of our mem- bers, the first Great Parting-the death, due to the after ef- fect of inlinenza, of XVillia1n Donald TO.U1lll1SOll. Although work has been interrupted by a certain amount of illness, we have successes to record. The R.M.C. candidates did remarkably well. As we expected, all the boys in the RAI. C. Form passed. The order was as follows:--2nd L. S. Du- Moplin, -ith C. D. Mundell, 6th H. McK. Sharp, 9th H. F. Mac- donald, 13th W.R..Cl. Ray, 28th C.E.F. Jones, R. E. Ogilvie tRemoye AJ also gained a place. Congratulations to the suc- cessful candidates and best wishes to them in their new sur- roundings. 1. While speaking of the Royal Military College. it is of inter- est to note that one of our Old Boys, Major-General Sir A. C. Macdonnell. has been appointed Commandantf After his bril- liant record as General Commanding the First Canadian Di- vision in France, it is pleasing to know that he has received this appointment which is, perhaps, the most important in the gift of the Militia Council. lVe beg' him to accept our sincere con- gratulations. Cricket has tiourished throughout the School, and although we missed the Championship by the narrow margin ot' twelve runs, the season was marked by excellent play and great pro- gress. XVith, as we hope, Cayley again at the helm. there is every prospect of a good team next year. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD This is the season of leave taking. To those who do not return we wish every success. As Old Boys they will not for- get the School, and they may feel sure that a warm welcome awaits them when they can visit us, Mr. Heaven and Mr. Mc- Andrew have left us and our good wishes follow them . Miss Symonds has gone to England for a much needed rest and will. we hope, return next year. We are delighted to have Mr. Boulden back in our midst -after three years overseas as Chaplain, and we all extend a hearty welcome to him. i Lastly, we welcome the New Boys. They will soon settle down and begin to feel the bond of fellowship which is so mark- ed a characteristic of the School life. When they begin to realize their responsibilities-the upholding of the grand tra- dition which is their heritage, each will really become what he will ever be proud to have been-a Trinity College School Boy. I he Glhapvl. The following visitors preached in Chapel: ' On 'l'rini1y Sunday, -111110 15, at the Memorial Service, the Rev. Dr. Rigby. late Headmaster. ' Un Spf-eeli Ilay, June 25, the Rt. Rev. C. ll. Brellt, llishop ol' NVeste-rn New York, an Old Hoy and former Blaster. 'l'l1e otlertories amounted to rlilll-l.TZl. From the otfertory luml elu-dues are being sent to: The t':m:ul1zm lled Cross Fund .......... rll bl 24 The fgm-en Mary flleaelilmorougli Parkl llospilal for Seliool eol ..... ...... 2 00 00 The llivinilx' Sllulents' lnlllltl .. .. l0 00 'l'lie Xl.S.l'.t'. ................. .. 10 00 The Widows' and Orphans' Fund .... .. l0 00 W .fu ., 'x X ... rrgffnj'-Y - x 1 if ,1 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RELZORIJ 3 3111 illhmnriam. WILLIAM DONALD TOMLIN SON. Friday, June the thirteenth, a day which began so brightly, ended in great sorrow. About seven o'clock in the evening, lit- tle Tomlinson-he was but ten years old-seeincd quite sudden- ly to lose his hold on life. There had been no indication of this in the earlier part of the day, and though we knew he was very ill no one, not even the doctor and nurse, expected the end. So. after the morning 's excitement and happiness. the blow fell with stunning suddenness. The little patient had intiuenza. the after effects of which had formed a clot of blood on the brain. For three weeks he bravely, cheerfully fought the disease, but at last succumbed to a failure of the respiratory system. He was conscious to the last, but did not realize that he was dying, and passed painless- ly away. On Saturday niorninfr the funeral service was held in the Q D Chapel. The little cottin, covered with tiowers, was borne up the Vhapel by six Prefects who acted as pall-bearers and placed in the -Sanctuary where it stood out in sharp relief against the white Altarfrontal and curtains which spoke of the hope of the Resurrection. The service was fully choral. The Headniaster, speaking from the Altar steps, addressed the School in the following words: p "My dear boys. what we have feared for some time has come to pass. God has taken to Himself the soul of our dear little brother. Xvllllillll Donald Toinlinson. It is not for us to question the providence of God. "There is a tombstone on a ehild's grave which bears For inscription this parable: "A gardener was going' round the gar- den with his Master Zllltl came upon a young and tender flower pluclied off. He asked, "Who plucked this tiower 3" HI did," , , 11119 . y x I 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 replied the Master and Owner of the garden, and the gardener held his peace? "The presence of Death in a School brings a peculiar sol- emnity into our lives-and it is a call of God to sympathy and seriousness-but we can say with St. Paul, 'I am persuaded that neither death nor life .... shall be able to separate us from the love of God which is in Christ Jesus our Lord.', . Uhr flltvmnrial Svrruirra. Trinity Sunday, .June 15th, was appropriately tixed as the day on which to commemorate those who gave their lives in the -war. The Holy iCom1nunion was celebrated at 8 a.m., when all communicants of the School were present, and there was a chor- al celebration at 11.30 a.m., when a large number of visitors were present. The service tTours in CD was sung by the Head- master and the choir, with Mr. Ketchum at the organ, and Mr. Annesley and Mr. Neil tof Torontol as soloists. The singing was extremely good and the w'hole service a most reverent and worthy memorial. DR. RIGBY 'S SERMON. . ""l'heir hope is full of immortality. Having borne a little ehastening they shall receive great good: beeause tlod made trial of them and found them worthy of himself." Wisdom lll. -I-5, RV. XVe are gathered together this morning in memory of our dead in the Great War. ln lands far oft their bodies rest. Their spirits are with ttod. Their name liveth for evermorc. .Ns one by one they fell, their comrades saluted and passed on. ln their homes they are mourned with a sorrow too sacred for us to enter. with a sense of loss before which w'e can only bow in reverent sympathy, Tribute has been paid to them by their King and Country. Now we ol' the old School claim our share. ' ' A-gw"':' 1 ,L 4 In "wg -'. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 None but those who have known it realize how strong is the tie of School. It comes second only to that of Home. Here is established a comradeship that lasts through life. binding together all who have shared it. To have lived here the common life gives admission to a fellowship close and enduring, a fellowship which embraces all who have been of the School. though they may have been of ganerations far apart. Theirs was the same life-of classroom and dormitory, dining hall and play ground, Chapel and coun- tryside. Round it their affection clings. They love to recall the memories of their days here, their companions and masters: their triumphs and sorrows: their hopes and dreams-the best memories of their happiest days. Very many letters from the Front, which I and others have received in this great struggle, have shown how strong this memory and affection are-letters eager for news of what the School was doing, anxious for its success, recalling incidents of bygone days Csome very sacredl. mentioning modestly honours they had gained, 11ot for their own sake, but as something that they could lay aththe feet of the Alma Mater they loved so well. And the School never forgets her sons. 'They pass out in- to the world and enter into their life 's work. She follows them with loving interest, rejoices in their successes, glories in their honours, and is always ready to welcome them, when from time to time they return. In her memory. they are always boys whom she guarded and nourished-so imperfect, yet so lovable, wayward often, careless, impulsive--yet so earnest, so generous. so full of high hope and joyous aspiration. To her, the mother, they never can grow old. She nourished them in her bosom. They are her children still. Of such were those whom we commemorate this morning. When the call came, they answered. We never doubted them. The spirit of loyalty and duty they had breathed here made it impossible they should do otherwise. They carried on the tra- dition of the School 'handed down from earlier and lesser con- flicts. Many indeed were already in the service of the Empireg others were well established in life's pursuits. But the great 'Q "lt Se. . 'r V X l Il 1 G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD majority were only just beginning life-some were still at School. They did not hesitate, hut went. No doubt the spirit of adventure, so strong in youth. had its force. But. their 1nai11 motives were to defend the cause of Right and Justice, to avenge stricken and tortured Belgium. to succour our threatened Ally France and to stand by the Empire as she stood for the pledged word. At first there may have been something of the glamour which Romance has ever thrown round War. But that was soon stripped away and the struggle was seen in all its naked squalor and horror. 'That made no difference. They went near- ly six hundred strong. 'They were found in every arm of the service. Every rank was represented fro111 General to Private, Stretcher bearer, Hospital orderly, anything so that they could go. They served, they fought, they suffered, they died. And the School followed them with her prayers-morning and evening and at the Altar, they were never forgotten. I suppose none of us will ever forget how we felt when the news came of the sfirst who had fallen. Wle, who had known them so young and full of life, were almost stunned, we could hardly realize it. The struggle continued. and week by week the Roll of Honour lengthened. VVord came of gallant deeds and glorious deaths, and though our hearts were wrung with sorrow for the dear young lives so early ended, though it seemed, as was said ofen, that "the loss of our youth was to the School as the loss of Spring to the year," yet our hearts also beat high with pride that they were ours who had done and died thus. And now the war is over-the victory gained. 'The cause which so long hung in the balance is decided. Right and Jus- tice have triumphed, and oh how dearly! Many of those who went have returned, some, alas! wounded and shattered in health. To them our love and sympathy. But. one hundred and seventeen will never see their homes again. These we remem- her to-day-those who were, as Pericles said of others like them, Hfaithful unto death, giving their lives, when there was ,noth- ing else left to give. Their reward is worthy. of fl10ll1.,,,' Their glory shall never dieg the whole .wide world is theirscpulchreg their epitaphs are written in the hearts of. mankindg and Wher- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 ever there is speech of noble deeds their names shall be held in remembrance. ' " But Pericles could only speak of earthly immortality, in memory of the land and city for whom they died, we have ai fuller knowledge, a more glorious hope. For us our Saviour Jesus iChrist "had abolished death and hath brought life and immortality to light." So with the poet we say: "There is no death! What seems so is transition. "This life of mortal breath "Is but a suburb of the life Elysian, "Whose portal we call Death." And of ,those dear ones: "They are not dead, these sons of our affection, "But gone into that School "Where they no longer need our poor protection, "And Christ Himself doth rule." It is fitting that the day chosen for this memorial Service should be that on which we celebrate the mystery of the Triunc God in Whose honour this School and Chapel are dedicated. The day on which our thoughts are turned to that one Almighty Being lWho reveals Himself to us on earth as Father. Son and Holy Spirit. The loving father in whose hands we leave them, the conquering Son Whose banner they followed. in Whose steps of Sacrifice, even if unknowing, they trod, the Spirit of Life a11d Power, Who gave them guidance a11d strengthg the King eternal, incorruptible, invisible, the only God to Whom be glory for ever and ever. It is fitting that the Service in which we commemorate them should be that in which, "The Church on earth hath union "With God the Three in One, "And mystic sweet communion "VVith those whose rest is won." From the earliest days in this Service of the Holy Euchar- ist, She has remembered the departed, and the Church Militant and the Church Triumphant have met together with their Lord at the Altar. One by one she named them, as we are about to do. and ,"'1.w, Y S 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD prayed a- "Remember, O Lord, Thy Servants who have gone before us with the sign of faith and who rest in the Sleep of peace. To them, O Lord, and all who rest in Christ, mercifully grant, we pray Thee, a place of refreshment, light and peace, through the- same Christ our Lord." A "lVe bless Thy Holy Name for all 'Thy Servants departed this life in Thy faith and fear, beseecliing 'Thee to give us grace so to follow their good examples, that with them we may be par- takers of 'Thy heavenly Kingdom." ' But is more than a remembrance we make, as we thank God for their lives and pray that we may imitate their examples -more, too, than the trusting commendation of them to the Al- mighty Father's care. It is a Commimion with them. This sacred Service, Whether celebrated with all the assistance which music and ritual can fgive, or the quiet 'gathering of faithful souls round the Holy Table t"eGod's Board," our fathers loved to call itj, is a meeting place of Heaven and Earth. And so at its highest point, as we feel the sense of the impending Pres- ence, we lift up our hearts unto the Lord and, merging our worship with that of the Choirs above-"with Angels and Arch- angels and all the Company of Heaven, wie laud and magnify the glorious Name." ' In that "Company of Heaven" are surely included our dear o11es gone before. Do you remember in that beautiful al- ligorical play, "The Blue Bird," which some of you have no doubt seen, there is the touching idea pictured of the sleeping dead being awakened into life for a time, when they are remem- bered by the loved ones they left behind on earth? 'This is only a part of the truth. It is but from the world 's sorrows and la- bours that our dead ones rest. ln that new world, to which they have passed, they are alive and active. But it is surely true in the sense, that when we remember them. especially in prayer and worship, we draw them near to ns. 'ln a church in which I served in England. many years ago there was a poor woman who, whenever she approached the altar, seemed to sec the Sanctuary lilleml with heavenly visitants. The apparent presence of some she acknowledged with smiling recognition, erfiwisf' ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 before others she bowed in reverential awe. Ilalf-witted,1we unwise thought her, but 'may it not have been that, to compen-, satevher for what she lacked here 011 earth, 'God liadopened her eyes and permitted ,her to gaze on spiritual realities? "Thou hast kept these things from the wise and prudent and revealed them unto babes." May it not be so here ? and when we gather to celebrate Divine Mysteries, round the Altar, where most ofthem received their first Communion. a11d first felt the thrill of the Di- vine Presence. throng the spirits of the departed, still loving the old School, desiring its highest welfare. watching ever, pray- ing for, it may be sometimes permitted to help, those who-now till the places where they themselves were once Wont to kneel.- , One other thought links these our dead with this Service.- The Sacrament of the Lord 's Supper, as we have all learnt 'in the Catechism, was "ordained for the continual remembrance of the Sacrifice of the Death of Christ and of the benefits we receive thereby. Here we plead before 'God that perfect exam- ple of love which offered itself wholly for others, Hthe only of- fering perfect in His eyes, the one true, pure, iinmortallsacri- iice."' A VVe would not dare to claim for the deaths of these we are now remembering a virtue akin to that, yet surely we may say that the Spirit which led them so freely to offer themselves was born of, derived from, inspired by the Supreme Death. Not for themselves but for others they gave their lives, and we are certain that -Christ their Lord has blessed. perfected and ac- cepted their offering. Still stands the Cross from that dread hour to this, Like some bright star above the dark abyss: Still, through the veil, the Victor's pitying eyes Look down to bless their lesser Calvaries. These were His !Servants, in His steps they trod, Following through death, the martyred Son of God. Victor He rose, victorious, too. shall rise They who have drunk His cup of sacrifice. My last words words must be to you boys who have entered 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD into their inheritance. 'They have gone before, leaving you an example, that you should follow in their steps. 'In any case such a service as this could not fail to have a solemnising effect. Some of you it touches very nearly, where father, brother or other near relation is included in the num- ber of these we are remembering. But, to you all it must come to-day with a deeper impressiveness. One of your own number has been taken from among you by the Angel of Death. Only yesterday in this Chapel you celebrated the last sad rites round the body of your companion. The solemn mystery of Death has come home to you as perchance it never has before and at least for a time given an added seriousness to life. And so I know you are ready to receive the call which this Service of ours brings. When in the midst of the great Civil War which finally abolished slavery in the United States, President Lincoln stood on the battlefield of 'Gettysburg to set apart a section of the ground as a cemetery for the Soldiers of the Union, he used these Words: "We have come here to dedicate a portion of this field as a final resting place for those that gave their lives that the Na- tion might live. It is altogether fit and proper that we should do this. But in a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, wc cannot hallow the ground. 'The brave men, liv- ing and dead, who struggled here, have consecrated it far above our power to aid or detract. The world will little note, nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget what they did here." "It is for us, the living, rather to be dedicated to the un- finished work which they have thus far advanced. It is rather for us to he here dedicated to the ,great task remaining before us -that from these honored dead we take increased devotion to the eause for which they have given the last full measure of dc- votion-wthat we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain, but that the Nation under God shall have a new birth of t'ret-dom." What l.i1:r-oln said to his people we say to you. The Strug- 'lr' fer"-' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 gle in which our loved o11es fought and fell is not ended with the victory of the Allies. The war for Right against Might, for Liberty against Oppression, for God and Good against all the powers of Evil still still continues, though under different con- ditions it will take different forms. To. that confiict you are called. It will mean Self-consecration. 'Self-mastery, Self-for gettingl These our brothers, who have been taken to their re- ward, have done their part and well. Now they summon you, Boys of their old School, to do yours. What will the answer be? I need not ask-I know. .1........i1...,. Uhr Glrirkrt Swann, 1915. The most encouraging feature was the increased confidence with which the batsmen played: they expected to make runs and generally succeeded. Hitherto the Team has had to rely upon one or two men to make the majority of runs, but this year Cumberland. who always "came otfnand whose average is most creditable, was well supported by several men. The hit- ting was harder, and more true and better timed. Undoubted- ly the winter and spring practice with the swinging ball pro- duced valuable results and the young talent of next. year will iind it pays to practice in this way during the coming months. The bowling was not quite up to the standard of last year, but Cayley managed it very skilfully. Here again, early practice in finding a "length" before developing pace should engage the attention of all bowle1's who wish to gain a place on the teams. The fielding was extremely good. in all matches and quite up to the best standard of recent years. On the whole. the team deserves great credit for winning the second place in the championship. . f?' pl. - . ' 'f - fi 1 -15 45 .x . "' Q 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CRICKET MATCHES: FIRST XI . St. Andrew's College vs. Trinity College School. ' The lirst league game of the season was played at Port Hope against St. Andrewis College on June 5th, The wealth- er was ideal for crichet. There was only time to play one in- 11ings and the match resulted in a complete victory for the School. St. Andrews went first and scoerd 26 runs. Kent made 12 1101- out, he was the only one who made double figures, in his score. Our team managed to get them all out but one before dinner. Cumberland bowled steadily throughout the game and took four wickets for -1 runs. The fielding was a great deal deal better in this match than in the last, especially that of Mundell's and Nickle 's. 'Cayley played well in his usual place as wicket keeper. The School team made +12 runs of which Cayley made 10 and Grout 7. The best bowlers our opponents had were Clift and Auld . St. Andrew's College. The School. Hewitt, b. Vumberland ......, 1 Rees, b. Clift ......... .. 2 Clift, b. Cumberland ..... . 0 Sj0S1l'0lll, e. Roestson . 0 Auld, b. Cumberland .. 2 Cumberland, b. Ulift . . . . 3 Roesntson, stumped . . . 4 Nickle, e. Richardson . . . ... 2 Rendell, b. Brown . 0 Cayley, b. Auld ....... 10 lflark, l. li. W. ....... . 3 Brown, e. Cameron .. .. l Findley, stumped ...... . 0 Grout, ef. Findley .. 7 Bradley, e. Jones ......... . 0 Mnndell, e. Rendell .... . 5 t'ameron, h. Cumberland ..... 1 Smith I, e. Findley . 3 Kent, not out ........... 12 'Pm-try, b. Vlift ..... . . 4 Richardson, l. b. W. ..... . 3 .Tones li, not out. .. .. l Extras ... ....... . . 0 Extras ........ ...- 4 Total ...., ... ...... 26 Total ... . .. . .. 4 11 Upper Canada College vs. Trinity College School. On June 17th the First Team played Vpper Canada at Tor- onto. The School went in iirst and made 79 runs, of which Cum- berland made 16 and Petry 13, not out. Cayley gave a fine exhibition of making runs on short hits, which helped us to .lf 'C'-1 , . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 make the high score attained. In the last wicket Smith and Petry made 20 runs between them. Upper 'Canada went into bat making 42 runs, Dean making the best score of 20, followed by Short, 8. The School 's best bowling was ,done by Kaulbach, who took 6 wickets for 8 runs. Our team showed a great improvement in the fielding since the former games of the season and we hope to put up a good fight for the Championship against Ridley on Monday. Upper Canada College. The School. Short, c. Rees ............... 8 Greaves, 1. b. w. ..... .. 1 Richard, l.b.w. ..... . . . 1 Rees, b. Bardens .... . . . ' 6 Swabey, run out .. . . . 3 Cuniberland, e. Dean . . . . . 16 Cross, b. Brown . . . . . 0 Nickle, l. b. W. .... . . . . . 0 Dean, b. Brown ......... .. 20 Cayley, b. Cross .... .. 5 White, stp. Cayley .......... 2 Kaulbach, l. b. w.... . 3 Zybach, b. J. Laukbach ...... 1 Brown, e. Dean, .. . 7 Greey, c. Sjostrom ...... .. 5 Jones, b. Zybach .. 10 Winslow, c. Petry ...... .. 0 Smith, c. VVinslow .. 10 Bardens, b. Kaulbach . . . . . 1 Sjostrom, c. Zybach . . . . . . 4 Phillips, not out ....... .. 0 Petry, not out ...... 13 Extras ........ . . . . . . 2 Extras ........ . .. . . 4 Total . . .... 42 Total . . . . . 4 Bishop Ridley College vs. Trinity College School. On June 23rd the match for the championship was played on the Upper Canada grounds against Ridley College, under ideal weather conditions. The School went in to bat first. illld made 65 runs, of which Cumberland scored 36. followed by Smith 7 and Kaulbach 7 not out. Ridley 's fielding was snappy and they did not allow any unnecessary runs to be made against them. Their best fielding was done by McMahon. Ridley went. into hat, and before luncheon they had knock- ed up 36 runs, Somerville making 31. After luncheon the wick- ets began to fall fast, owing to Cumberland 's and Jones' care- ful bowling. Smith made a beautiful catch and caught out P9 ,ki-...Z-,1 . ml, - .1 ffyf . k - A xx 1.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Barr, their best batsman. Saunders' careful batting brought the score above 65. The championship was won by Ridley. Ridley. McMahon, l.b.W., b. Kaulbaeh... Somerville, ei. Rees, b. Jones.. O'Brien, b. Cumberland ......... Barr, e. Smith, b. Cumberland.. Glass, l.b.W., b. Nickle ......... Harrison, l.b.W., b. Cumberland.. Williams, l.b.W., b. Cumberland.. Baird, b. Brown ..... ........ Saunders, b. Jones. .. . . . .. Woodruff, run out... Johnston, not out .... Extras ............ Trinity College School. Rees, b. Woodruff ............... 0 Petry, b. Somerville ............ -1 Cumberland, C. McMahon, b. Saunders .................... 36 Grout, c. 0'Brien, b. Woodruff 0 Nickle, b. Woodruff ............ 2 Jones, max., e. Woodruff, b. Somerville ................... 2 Cayley, b. O'Brien .............. 3 Brown, c. Carr, b. O'Brien ..... 0 Kaulbaeh, not out .............. 7 .. 0 Smith, l.b.W., b. O'Brien ......... 7 -lGreaves, e. O'Brien, b. Saun- ders ......................... 1 Extras . . ............ . . . 3 77 65 Old Country Cricket Club vs. Trinity College School. On May 31st, the first match of the season was played against the Old Country Cricket Club at Port Hope. Owing to the wet Spring, the weakest point about our team was the field- ing. as we had only played on the grass two or three times before the match. 'The School went in to bat first, and made 57 runs, Cum- berland making highest seore, 20, not ont. Our opponents' bowlers were, A. McKinnon and Il. Vifookey. of whom A. Me- Kinnon was the better. 1 In their innings the Old Country Club made Tl runs. This high seore was mostly due to the Sehool's poor fielding. Many runs were let go that should have been saved, had the fielding been up to the mark. II. O. McGregor made 18 runs before he was caught out by Mundell. The next highest score was 11, made by T. R. Besford. Our bowlers were, Cumberland, Kaul- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 bach, Brown and Nickle, of whom Brown took the most wickets. Old Country Cricket Club. Trinity College School. H. O. McGregor, c. Mundell...18 Petry, b. Wookey ............. .. 0 T. R. Besford, b. Brown ....... 11 Wilson, max., b. Wookey ....... 0 W. Bowbanks, b. Brown ........ 0 Cumberland, not out ........ ...20 H. Wookey, b. Brown .......... 7 Nickle, b. McKinnon ..... 0 G. M. Foster, b. Cumberland... 1 Cayley, b. McKinnon .... 0 A. McKinnon, c. Brown ........ 0 Brown, c. Bowbanks ..... 1 F. L. Sjostrom, b. Brown ...... 2 Kaulbach, b. Wookey..-... 1 D. Cameron, stumped Cayley .... 12 Rees, b. Wookcy .......... .... 1 0 R. Ray, run out ............... 5 Muudell, b. McKinnon .... .... 0 T. Anderson, not out ............ 1 Grout, b. McKinnon ....... ..... 1 1 C. Onslow, b. Nickle .... 0 Jones, max., b. Wookey ..... 0 Extras .............. ..... 1 4 Extras .................. .... 1 4 71 57 Mr. Ge1dard's Eleven vs. The First Team. On June 7 Mr. Geldard's eleven played the First Team. The School won by 47 to 41 runs. After the match was over, Mr. Geldard very kindly had tea served on the field. We would like to take this opportunity of thanking him for the practice he gave to the First team, and for his untiring efforts to promote good Cricket throughout the School. . xgi-11.1. FLAT MATCHES. Bigside Flat Match. On June 2nd the Bigside Flat Match was played, resulting in a victory for the Upper Flat. The Lowers batted first mak- ing 49 runs to the Uppers 58. Cumberland scored 40 for the winning Flat. Lower Flat. Upper Plat. Smith, max., stumped, b. Brown. 0 Petry, run out ................. 1 Sjostrom, max., b. Brown ....... 2 Foster, c. Sjostrom, b. Recs .... 1 Nickle, b. Cumberland .......... 9 Cumberland, b. Turner .......... 40 Cayley, c. Petry, b. Cumberlandll Grout. c. Ray, b. Kaulbaeh ..... 2 Rees, b. Cumberland ............ 0 Brown, run out ............... 1 Kaulbach, stumped. b. Cumber- Onslow, b. Recs ............ . 2 land .......... Q ............. 1 Wilson, max.. run out .......... 4 Jones, max., b. Brown... 4 Luke, max., b. Kanlbach....... 0 Mundell, b. Brown ............. 5 Wilson, ma., c. Cayley, b. Nickle 1 Ray, max., not out ............. 7'Anderson, e. and b. Kaulbach... 4 Turner, ma., c. Brown, b. Brown 1 Doupe, not out ................. 0 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Torney, c. Wilson, b. Brown .... 0Ext1'as . 2 Extras ........................ 9 49 55 Littleside Flat Match. The Littleside Flat Match was played on the morning of June 25th. The Upper Flat won by four runs, after a very ex- citing game. The scores Were:--Upper Flat 605 Lower Flat 56. PERSONNELL OF FIRST XI. CAYLEY, H. C. QCaptainJ. 3rd year on Team. His bat-' ting was very disappointing, being erratic at all times. He played a fairly steady game as wicket-keeper, but showed in- exeperience in changing his bowlers. CUMBERLAND. D. E. 2nd year .on team. A perfectly splendid bat and was the main-stay of the team throughout the season in this department. His bowling was not as good as last year owing to the fact that the brunt of the work was laid on his shoulders ,at the beginning of the season. NICKLE, D. C. 2nd year on Team. Proved a faultless fielder and a fairly steady bat. SMITH, F.A .M. lst year on Team. A reliable bat with a pretty forward stroke. A stylish but erratic fielder. J ONES, C. E. F. 1st year on Team. Our best bowler, hav- ing a good length and splendid control. His batting was poor. GROUT, F. L. G. lst year on Team. A good fielder and a fairly reliable bat. PETRY. ll. Il. lst year on Team. Batted very well at times. Should be quicker in the slips. BROWN, H. li. lst year on Team. A powerful but er- ratie lmt. Possesses El very speedy delivery but is inelinecl to lmwl leg' lmlls. 4illl'I.XYl'1S, C. ll. lst year on 'l't-ani. A steady player, be- at 'Qi Sc. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 ing a good bat and a reliable fielder. I REBS, H. lst year on Team. Batted well at times: would make a good slow bowler with practice. KAULBACII, E. lst year on Team. A fairly good bowler at tilnesg was too cramped i11 his batting, should learn to hit nut. SECOND AND THIRD XI COLOURS. Tl1e followinv will receive Second XI colours: D Sjostrom, max., Onslow, VVilson, max., Mundell. Marpole, Doupe, Foster. Turner, max., Luke, max., Torney, Wloodrow. The following will receive Third XI colors: R-ay. Saunders, Luke, ma., Merrill, XVilson, ma., Ryrie,Bald- win. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Srhnnl Numa. THE VISIT OF THE GOVENOR GENERAL. On Friday. June 13th, Their Excellencies the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire, accompanied by the Ladies Rachel and Dorothy Cavendish, Lord Richard Neville and their aides-de- camp visited the School. The Vice-regal party arrived at noon and was received by Dr. and Mrs. Orchard. The Cadet Corps presented arms as the Duke itlltl Duchess passed between the ranks. At the School entrance the Headmaster welcomed their Excellencies. In a few words he outlined the ideals which the School upholds a11d mentioned the services which the Old Boys have rendered during the war and the losses they have sustain- ed. In reply, the Governor General said that the School was well known to him. He had heard with interest of the School 's wonderful record in the war. He was sure that many of his hearers who, on account of their youth, had been prevented from serving, were bitterly disappointed. But their lives would be useful if they carried on, and upheld the grand tradition which their predecessors had handed down to them. On them depend- ed, to a large extent, the future of their country. After having been show'n around the School, the Duke in- spected the Cadet Corps. The marching was excellent, and was highly praised. Luncheon was served in the Dining Hall and shortly after- wards the Vice-Regal party left. The School was lined up on the side of the road and gave three hearty cheers and a tiger as the motors moved off. Just before starting, the Duke asked the Headmaster to grant a whole holiday, which D1'. Orchard promised to give next term. SPORTS DAY. Hn -lime filth the heats for the Sports were run off and the linals were lieltl on -lune 25th. The weather was WVY dis' eouraging on the latter day as it rained all the afternoon. It pug Y gr' uf .g s -' 1.- ! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 is pleasing to note that there were more entries this year than last, and but for the rain a more successful day could not have been wished for. There was some very good running and ,inmpingg the best were Cumberland. Foster and Blarpole. The winner of the Grand Challenge Cup was Cumberland, with ISS points. while Foster came second with 23. Results. 100 Yards open-lst Ciunberland, 2nd Foster. 220 Yards open-lst Cumberland, 2nd Anderson -L40 Yards open, lst. Foster, 2nd Thompson, max. Half mile open-lst Foster, 2nd lVoodrow. One mile open-lst Foster, 2nd Thompson, max Hurdle Race open-lst Foster, 2nd Kennedy. Putting the Shot-lst Cumberland, 2nd Sjostrom, max. Thowing the Cricket Ball-lst Cumberland, 2nd lVoodrow. High Jump-lst Anderson, 2nd Cumberland, 3rd Marpole. Broad Jump-lst Anderson, 2nd Ray, max. 100 Yards Littleside-lst Wilson, max., 2nd Marpole. 230 Yards Littleside-lst Wilson, max., 2nd Qlarpole. 440 Yards Littleside-lst Wilson, max., 2nd Heaven, max. SPEECH DAY. ' Speech Day began with early Celebration of the Holy Com- munion in the School Chapel at 8 o'clock. At this Service a large number of boys and Masters were present. The train from Toronto was late a11d the Annual Service which was to have begun at 11.30 o'clock a.1n. had to be post- poned for nearly an hour. 'The Select Preacher on this occa- sion was the Rt. Rev. C. H. Brent, Bishop of Western New York, lately Senior Chaplain to the American Expeditionary Forces. He is an Old Boy and a former Master of the School. A report, which he has been kind enough to revise. of his ser- mon will he published in our ensuing number. A very large number of guests arrived and the dining hall 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was tilled to overflowing. After lunch the guests strolled about the buildings and the grounds which looked their best in the brilliant sunshine tempered by a gentle breeze, until it was time to repair to the gymnasium where the prizes were to be dis- tributed. The Bishop of Toronto occupied the chair and on the plat- form were, besides the Headmaster and members of the Gov- erning Body, Major General Sir A. C. Macdonnell, Bishop Brent, and Dr. Bethune. The Bishop of Toronto made some introductory remarks and then the Headmaster read his report. The Heaidmaster's Report. Not since 1914 have we been able to celebrate Speech Day in any manner Worthy of the occasion. Five years ago We had entered upon the 50th year of the Sehoolfs existence and when the Jubilee came round we had not the heart for any jubilation amid the terrors and anxieties of War. But now we can enjoy the happiness of a reunion denied us hitherto. To-day We Wel- come back many who have helped to free the world from tyran- ny. who have served as we could not serve and of whom We are justly proud. Last Sunday Week, Trinity Sunday, in our Mem- orial Service, we met, in mystic sweet connnunion, those whose rest is won-whom we cannot meet as we used to do-but who we feel were with us then, and are with us now, in one com- munion and fellowship stronger and more real than ever before. So these are great days of reunion. My heart goes out in gratitudeg .... and as my heart is in the School, I cannot but feel I am speaking for all those boys and Masters, who have carried on here in difficult days ....... pur heart goes out in gratitude to those Old Boys who have done so much to increase our pride in the place, if that were ne- eessary or possible. They have blazed a path of honour and glory which the youngest here can see before him and in which he longs to follow. XVQ may say, l think without contradiction, that the war has proved the value of the education and training provided by TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 the Great English Public Schools,whose ideals we hold and whose methods we affect. Before the war ma11y people in England and not a few over here, were in the mood to believe that Ger- many was ahead of us in this respectg but no o11e thinks so now, at least he does not say so. German educational methods are no more the real thing than 'German Measles is. With all its faults and failures. the British method of training boys is the right one. It is with schools as with men, by their fruits ye shall know them The fruits of this system are very clearly in evidence to-day. In all parts of tl1e world you will find at least one of our Boys among the leaders. We are proud to welcome two who, I believe, were contemporaries at School, have risen, each to the highest place in his special calling and now return to do honour to the Headmaster who trained them a.nd the School they love. When the United States joined us in the war and a Service of Dedication was held in St. Paul 's Cathedral,the man chosen by his countrymen to preach the sermon and give their messages to the King and leaders of England was our own Old Boy and former Master, Bishop Brent, and it has been a mat- ter of the greatest pride to us that in the midst of his many en- grossing duties in France he has found time to write periodi- cally to us, always as he spoke in Chapel this morning, in words which have stirred us to our very depths. That generation of the School was unique for it produced also the great soldier who led the famous first Canadian Divis ion. Many things go to make this the greatest Speech Day you boys have hadg not the least is the fact that you will receive your prizes from Gen. Sir A. O. Macdonnell, It is customary for the Headmaster to give a report of the year. As the full list of honours gained and the names of the prize winners are on the paper in your hands I have little to add. Continued spells of sickness, of which we have had a full share though in a mild form. have considerably interfered with our work. ln days wlieu ilealh has entere-l nearly every home. we too have felt his presence. for God took llimsell' one ol' our little 01198. :Y , T. . ,l 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD t The School is comfortably full, and we hope in a year to enlarge our borders by building a separate Junior School which the Old Boys have promised us as a Memorial to those who have fallen. This I know is what our beloved dead would wish. 'The Ladies' Guild is planning to erect a large wayside cross, as their memorial, on the site of the present School hospital,which will be moved further westward, leaving room for an ornamen- tal garden immediately in front of the -School. These gifts ex- press in a very beautiful way the deep affection in which the School isiheld. In games the School has held its own, as far as sickness has allowed. Only one complete series was played, that in cricket, where we took second place, losing the championship by a very narrow margin. The deciding game on Monday gave me, and I am sure our Captain too, very great pleasure. A victorious re- sult is not all we play for: the real things count most, sheer pluck, determination and good cricket very nearly pulled the match out of the fire. 'One felt it was a flash of the good old School Spirit, which has never left us and never will. I wish to express my deep gratitude to the Masters who have worked with me, one and all, for the School, particularly those who have borne the heavy burden of School life and work under war conditions, no light burden, with only one adequate reward, the affection and respect and confidence of the boys themselves. With great pleasure we welcome Mr. Boulden back after three years' service at the front. After six years of most efficient a11d faithful work Miss Symonds has earned and needs a long rest which we earnestly hope will restore her to complete health when she returns to us. This year has fallen with a particular weight of responsibility and anxiety upon Miss Paterson, whose skilful and uutiring care has brought us through many days of sickness. XVe are deeply grateful for all she has done. THE JUNIOR Scnooi.. Ilere we have as many young boys as we can at present ac- commodate. Vnder the ceaseless. until-ing care of Mr. and Mrs. Furnival, our younger boys have enjoyed a year of happiness WFT 'ff..".' -Q ' 53- e 1 '-','..i"' ' L i ' if ws V . .A Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 and progress in preparation for our Senior School. You Moth- ers can appreciate the hopes and fears a11d joys of a family of young children. Multiply these tenfold and you will under- stand something about tl1e care of other people's children, a care in which the joys have a very large share. Mr. and Mrs. Furnival have been very ably supported by Mr. Morse and Mr. Ketchum. The return of Mr. Ketchum, after four years as a prisoner in Germany, to take up work in his old School is a tri- bute from him to us which we all value and we hope that his short experience as a Master here will encourage him to remain with us and to continue his very valuable work. At the conclusion of this report General Sir A. C. Macdon- nell rose to address the School. He was, he said, the wrong person to cl1oose to -give prizes as he had never figured as a prize winner at School. This at once endeared him to many of his hearers. 'Then in more serious vein he said that thetfirst thing he wished to do, on returning to the old School, was to express his gratitude for the training he had received during the tive years he was there. After four years of war he could say that the training wvas good. It built up character. In hand- ling men, character was more than ability. Nowhere else in Canada was such stress laid on chivalrous conduct and magna- nimous behaviour. The Trinity College School boy was the kind of man whom men were willing to accept as leader. The man responsible for this, the man who was-in military par- lance-always "on the job," was his old Headmaster. Dr. Bethune. He wished to bear witness to the extraordinary work Dr. Bethune had done for Canada. XVith the older boys who were heartsore because they had been imable to go to the war. he was sympathetic. But he was glad they had not gone, for Canada needed them sorely. On those who were still to continue their studies. he im- pressed the need for more pluck to say, "No," rather thang "Yes" VVhatever they were, let them not be that invertebrate creature which acquires a vice in order to please another. If they had a Weakness, let them fight it as they would a Hun- - xv 1 V f 11 Wim' 4 ,-N .xv L Q-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all day and every day. Let them live up to the School 's record. Most boys going out into the world were intolerant of those who opposed their views. 'They should cultivate tolerance. An Imperial Oiticer on being asked what struck most in Sir Arthur Curry had replied that he Was so broadminded, so decisive and so able. In conclusion the speaker illustrated his point with the story of Learmouth, V.C. The Headmaster then read the form order of the midsum- mer examinations and the prizes were distributed. Apropos of one of the prizes-the Jubilee Exhibition-the Headmaster said that in last year's entrance examination to the R.M.O., Mackenzie, who took first place, obtained 97.5 per cent. of the possible marks in mathematics and 91 per cent. of the total for the Whole examination, thus establishing a record. Bishop Brent then spoke. He paid a heartfelt tribute to Dr. Bethune under whom he had been as a boy alld as a Mas- ter. He then referred to his long friendship with General Mac- donnell and conveyed a message to the School from Admiral Sims, who had hoped to be present. Admiral Sims. he said. had been born and spent his youth in or near Port Hope. He was one of the most noble-minded men the world holds to-day. He sent a message of .goodwill to the School, and of regret that he was prevented from coming for Speech Day. He then told us of his experiences as representative of the United States Ex- peditionary Forces to the Grand Fleet at Scapa Flow. He laid special stress on the unanimity which characterized the rela- tions between the British and American Fleets. The last prize to be given was the bronze medal. This year D. C. Cumberland was the winner, and he was "rushed," as custom dictates, to the amusement of the visitors who had not witne-ssl-tl this cereniony before. l,l'OC1fl'1llllQS emli-al with the lilessing. pronounced by Bish- fill Brent. 1'-.'u U 4 . 'En TRINITY CUl.Ll'3GE SCIIOOI. lil'lCUlll'J 25 PRIZE LIST-SENIOR SCHOOL. General Proiiciency. Christmas 1918. French. Form VI. .............. H. H. Petry Form VI. .............. ll. C. Valvley R. M. C. ................. W. R. Ray Set A ..... ...... f '. ll. T. Mnndell Form V. .... ....... J . C. Anderson Set B ..... .... ' l'. C. 15. de Lom Remove A ...... L. St. M. DllNI0llll11SQf- ll .... - ...... L. C. i'rostliwait Remove B ......... T. C. B. de Lom Set .... lst, ll. G. Marpole Shell A ..... .... 1 X. B. Robertson 2nd, V. S. Donpe Shell B .......... - ..... A. B. Heaven Set I' .... ...... H . G. Montgomery Shell C ............ H. L. Penhorwood Greek. General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1919. Form Y... ...... T. C. B. de Lom Form VI. ................ H. H. Petry Shell .... ........ L . C. Crosthwait R. M. C. .... . .... L. St. M. DuMoulin Science. Form V. ...... .......... H . C. Rees Form VI. ............... H. H. Petry Remove A .... .... . A. P. Campbell Matrieulation ............ D. C. Nickle Remove B ..... ..... D . C. Nickle Shell ................... G. A. Heaven Remove C .... ...... N ot Awarded History and Literature. Shell A .... .... L . C. Crosthwait Form VI. ............... H. H. Petry Shell B .... ......... H . G. Marpole R.M.C. and Remove A ........ Shell C ........... H. G. Montgomery L. St. M. DuMonlin Divinity. Form V. and Remove B ....... Form VI. .......... D. E. Cumberland R. T. Fulford R. M. C. .... ..... C . D. T. Mundell Shell lst prize ........... C. J. Turner Form V. ..... .... T . C. B. de Lom Shell 2nd prize ...... L. C. Crosthwait Remove A .... ...A. P. Campbell Special Prizes. Remove B... ...... C. L. Donaghy The George Leyeester Ingles RrI0ll101'lZll Shell A .... .... L . C. Crosthwait Prize, for Classics, in Form VI..... Shell B ............... H. G. Marpole Not Awarded Shell C ........... H. G. Montgomery The Culverwell,Reading Prize.. Mathematics. D. C. f'llll1lJCl'lU.l11l Form VI. ............... H. H. Petry The Jubilee Mathematieal Exhibition Set A ........... L. St. M. DnM0ulin L. S. DnMoulin Set B .... ......... D . V. Nickle The Fonnder's Prize Cvalne on hund- Sed D... ....... H. G. Marpole red dollars? presented by Sir Wil- Set E ................... L. Sjostrom liam Osler, the first Head Boy of Latin. the School, in memory of the Foun- Form VI. .............. H. C. Cayley der, the Rev. Arthur 'William John- R. M. ..... H. F. Macdonald son. This prize is awarded to the Set A... ...... D. C. Nickle boy who takes the highest plan-e in Set B... .T. C. B. de Lom Honour Science at the Midsummer Set C. . . .. .G. N. Thompson Set D .... .... L . C. Crosthwait Set E... ....... J. J. Turner Set F. . . H. G. Montgomery Examination and who proc-eeds to a University. ............ II. Il. 1'etry al?-silty!-ul? ir' nM . f . ' PF' l , . nj .4 ' .'f?, . , 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES. H ' y Cricket. Checker Tournament. Ulllmlll S CHIP- -... ffl. Cayley Won by .............. p.1st, C. Greaves Best Batsman .... . . .D. Cumberland Best Bowler ........... C. E. F. Jones Best Fielder ............. D. C. Nickle The P1'ofessio11al's Bat for General Improvement ............... Doupc Littleside. Best Batsman .............. Marpole The McGee Cup ........... G. Heaven I U Gynasium Competition. Bigside ............... D. Cumberland Littleside .............. A. H. Loucks Lawn Termis. Open Singles .............. Unfinished Llttleside Singles ........... Marpole Boxing. The Bradburn Challenge Cup.D. Nickle The Jamie Eaton Cup. Held by Captain of 3rd XIV.... H. Rees 011838 Tournament. Challenge Cup won by. .1st, C. Onslow 2nd, H. Petry 2nd, H. Rees Athletic Sports. The Grand Challenge Cup .... Cumberland The F. Gordon Osler Littleside Grand Challenge Cup ......... Wilson, max. The Long Distance Championship Shield .................... Foster Inter-Flat Challenge Cups. . The Oxford Cup. .Won by Lower Flat Bigside Football. .Won by Lavver Flat Littleside Football.NVon by Upper Flat Bigside Hockey..Won by Upper,Flat Littleside Hockey-Won by Upper Flat Bigside Cricket-Held by Upper Flat Littleside Cricket .................... Gyn. Cup ....... Won by Upper Flat Debating Cup .... Held by Upper Flat The Hf?admaster's Cup, for kicking and catching...Won by Lower Flat .i-l1. 5 PRIZE LIST-JUNIOR SCHOOL. Upper First ........ lst, D. MacCaul ' 2nd, D. C. Mackintosh Middle First ......... lst, E. W. Morse 2nd, R. A. Baldwin .lst, A. E. Glassco 2nd, C. B. Worsley lst, C.N.F. Evans D.H.A. f'ruikshank ...lst, R. Orchard 2nd, A. L. Smith , J. Evans Lower First. ...... . Lower Division. . . . 2nd, Sc-vond Form ...... Third Form ............ lst 2nd, Not Awarded The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes. Divinity Prizes ...... lst, D. MacCaul 2nd,D. C. Mackintosh 3rd, R. Orchard 4th, A. E. Glassco Nature Study ........ ...... ' E. Morse Music Prize .... B. H. A. Cruickshank Drawing and Painting.. .... H. Evans Carpentry ................... S. Osler ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES. :'Xlllll.lSllllll f'li:illi-nge Shield .... Vln-ss Tlilll'llZlllll'lli, prim- Ill'l'SL'lli0t-i by U. M':u'i7:1ill Mrs. Orehzird ............ ll. G. Ray Tl-v I-Isxnoiul Vlzirki- i'h:illf-nge Vu i,if'li1-vlu-i's 'lhmrlmiiu-nt ....... VV. Tili0ll l rl-iw-si-iitwl by Mrs. Limit-I f'iZll'iil'i'?Sil'. Morsi-'S Prize for Tennis.. lx liulsliiil .............-...... . -.-:IX 'I'l:i- f':1pi:iin But fpresenii-il by the, lierulnizlsti-1' ...... li. ll. Miilliollaiidl C. P. VVors'ey -' , Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 e THE LIBRARY. We are glad to have an opportunity to express our warm- est thanks to Mr. E. D. Armour for his keen interest in the Library. Through his efforts a11d generously assisted by six Toron- to Old Boys, Messrs. F. Darling. L. H. Baldwin, Win. Ince, C. A. Bogert, L. H. Clarke and F. G. Osler, and a Hamilton Old Boy, Mr. D"Arey Martin, our shelves have been enriched by the addition of 97 volumes, as follows:- "A Life of Francis Park1nan," C. H. Farnham, "Pioneers of France in the New NVorld," 2 vols., Parkman, "The Jesuits in North Americaf' 2 vols.. Parkman, "LaSalle and the Dis- covery of the Great West," Parkman, "Old R6gl1l19,l11 Can- ada," 2 vols.. Parkman, "Count Frontenac and New France," Parkman, "A Half Century of Conflict," 2 vols., Parkman, "Montcalm and VVolfe," 3 vols., Parkman, "The Conspiracy of Pontiac," 2 vols., Parkman, "The Oregon Trail," Parkman, "Auld Lieht Idylls: Better Dead." Barrie, "When a Man's Single," Barrie, "A Window in Thrums: An Edia II," Barrie, "The Little Minister," Barrie, "Sentimental Tommy," Barrie, "My Lady Nicotine: Margaret Ogilvief' Barrie, "Tommy and Grizel," Barrie, "The Little White Bird," Barrie, Peter and Wendy," Barrie, "Half Houre :der Tag," Barrie, "Echoes of the VVar," Barrie, "Submarine and Anti Submarine," two copies, Newbolt,"Poems New and 0ld," Newbolt, "Sonia," McKenna, H96 Hours Leave," McKenna, "Beltane the Smith." Farnol, "The Definite Object," Farrol, "The Golden Bough," Geo. Gibbs, "The Yellow Dove," Geo. Gibbs, "The Black Stone," Geo. Gibbs, "Allan Ql12l1't8I'l11E1lll,H H. Rider Hag- gard, "King Solomon's Mines," R. Rider Haggard: "Cleo- patra," H. Rider Haggard, "The People of the Mist." R. Rider Haggard, "Montzinna's Daughter." II. Rider llaQ'e':ml: 'fShe." H. Rider llagfgalmlg "lt Never Can llappen .Xu'ziin." 12 vols.. de Morgan: "fm Xtfair of Di-slionorf' ,le-Rloi-gait, "-Xlif.-1' for Short," deMorg'an: c"l'he Slieplierd of the llillsf' ll. ll. XVright, "YVhen aiMan's a Man," ll. B. XV1-ight, "'l'lie Ili- 5 1. y.5'g,.Q' " 'Eau '42 QI.. -V . ' " ' .1 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD vine Comedy," QI-Iellj I, CPurgatoryj II, 'Paradisej III. Dante, "Legends and Stories of Ireland," 2 vols., Samuel Lover, "Fur- ther Stories of Ireland." Lover, "Rory O'More," Lover, "Handy Andy," Lover, "Treasure 'l'rove,7' Lover, "The Con- quest of the Great North West," Lautg "The First Great Canadian," Reed, Lord Selkirk 's Colonistsf' Geo. Bryceg "The Remarkable History of the ll. B. Co," Geo. Bryce, "Lorna Doone," R. D. Blackmore, "The Audacious Adventures of Miles MeConaughy," A.D.Il. Smith, "Going Some," Rex Beach, t'The Vermilion Box," E. V. Lucas, "Jim, the Story of a Backwoods Police Dog," C.D.G. Robertsg "If Any Man, Sin," H.A. Cody, "Tales of Sherlock Holmes," Conan Doyle, "The Amazing Interludef, Rinehart, "Riders of the Pur- ple Sage," Zane Grey, "Les Miserablesf, V. Hugo, "Bever- ly of Gi'austark," GB. MeCutcheon5 "The Bible in Spain," Geo. Borrow, "Lavengro," Geo. Borrow, '4Wild Wales," Geo. Borrow, "Romany Rye,', Geo. Borrow, "Toilers of the Sea," Hugo, "The Life of Lord Nelson," Southeyg "Masters of the WildC1'11CSS,,7 C. B. Reed, "The History of the 5 Indian Na- tions," 2 vols., C. Colden, "Dr, Nikola." Guy Boothbyg "Nav- al Occasions," 'Bartimeaus', "Pride and Prejudice," Jane Austen, "Twenty Years After-,H Dumas: "The Potterls Thumb," Steeleg "The Mill on the Floss," Geo. Eliotg 4'The Vultures," Setone llerriinang "The Odyssey Ctransj Pope, "The Iliad Ctransb, Popeg 't'l'he IIeroes,', C. Kingsleyg HTWO Years Ago," Kingsley, "Westward Ho!" Kingsleyg Water Babies," Kingsley, t'Yeast," Kingsley. XVe also thank J. Ryrie for: "Skipper John of the Xim- bus." McFarlane, "A Student in Arms," Ilankey: and E. A. Glassco for "David lilaizef' and twfo unknown donors for "Peter Simple," Marryatg "Between the Lines," Cable. 44' -,, n 0 n n Efrinitg Glnllvgv Svrhnnl I I Zluninr Srhnnl illvrnrh TRINITY 1919 FOURTH YEAR No. 2. ,A ns . . Q . A! ..-.-14 A 1 Wi ,., as as oo on aB' 0 0 n 0 5 "- L 112' VWH1 "2 .-h .,,..,,..,...,. VV.. .q..,..l .,, 'I h , Y I ' "-. ' 3 ' ' i V' I J ' .'?','.'1 I ' e , . -f 'Y TVv,,f., q t-.p w ,V A s.. M . '-'P--. :., his . - 5 v ' '.'1- ,V 'AIA 1 - ,.-. f., , -L. 5 -is - ft, .fG."-., .Y V 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . IN MEMORIAM U -Mfilliam Donald Tomlinson was born on April 2nd, 1909, entered the Junior School on September 2nd, 1918, and died at the School on June 1-lth, 1919. The School is poorer by the loss of aboy who, but for his untimely death would have grown into a fine man, and richer by the example of a struggle against overwhelming odds fought to within an ace of success with a pluck and cheerfulness which were more than human. In the hearts of even the youngest his memory will never fade. We offer to his parents a sympathy which no words can express. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET. The cricket season was overshadowed by the epidemic of influenza which robbed us of two of our best matches. There was plenty of talent in the School, and several of those who have left us should in the usual course of things tind places in the Senior School team. There was more than one member of the team who could play with a straight bat, but owing to in- sufficient practice on good wickets there was universal inability to time the ball properly and a general inclination to play too soon. There was also a disinclination to force the pace and take chances when the state of the game demanded it. The tielding was very fair, but none of the bowlers realised the fact that length is more important than pace or break. Mulholland captained the side with good judgment and de- veloped a better style than any other member of the team. XVorsley through diligent practice improved enormously as the season advanced and Cameron's hitting was invaluable. VW won both matches against Laketield. after having on each occasion been down on the tirst. innings. The match at Port Ilope was exciting to the last degree. The following gained their cricket colours: Mulholland tffaptl, Cameron, YVorsley. Osler, ma.. Moore, lVebseter, Mac- Caul, Johnston, max.. Johnston. ma.. llaldwin, ma., McCarthy. ., w I, fl 3 'N -4 . W! 4. Q .f. ,ll J ,1 Q 74 Q '11 '9 'fig vs:-.sffeff it ' S l I irinitg Qlnllvge Svrhnnl llvrnrh Editor ............ .......... M R. F. J. STANTON. Assistant Editors .... .. D. E. PIIIN. QSports.j S. SAUNDERS. CSL-hool Notes.j Business Manager .... ...MR. F. J. STANTON. CONTENTS. Pagc. Editorial ... ............. ... l The Vhapel. , . ............. ..... . 22 Football, 1919 ........................ . . . 3 The Football Retrospect, l919 .......... . 3 First Team Games ........................ -1 The School vs. Upper Canada College .... 4 The School vs. Ridley College ....................... 7 The School vs. St. An4lrew'3 College ................. 9 The School vs. a Team from the Royal Military College IU The School vs. Trinity College ...................... ll The School vs. Old Boys ........................... ll Second Team Game ..................................... ll The School 2nd XIV. vs. St. Anclrew's 2nd Xl V. ..... ll Third Team Game .................................. 12 The School 3rrl5 vs. St. Al1dl'0W'S Sirds ......... 12 Littleside Game ...,.......................... . . . 12 A School Littlesicle Team vs. Lnkefielfl .... l! Flat Matclies ............................... .. lil Bigsicle Flat Match ................... . . . lil Littlesifle Flat Matches ..,. . .. H Personnel ................. . . ll First XIV. . .. . . 1-E Second XIV. . .. 15 Versions ..................... . .. IT School Notes ........ . ............... .. Ili The Kicking and t':1tc-.hing Cup. .. .. itl The Oxford Cup H114-e ......... .. I9 The Messiah ....... 20 Football Supper " Dr. Riglmy's Lecture . . "" The School ffalenilar ..... QA' .D v Ulil Boys' Notes ....................... . ill Examination Results, i.'lll'lSflll1lS, lfllfl ..... .. 213 halvete ............................. . 27 Valete ............... . . is Junior School Rccoril, . .. . . III V4 -41.-- ' ,Q . 1 A .- if vim- M -. A - K 1 Q J 'N f 'A 4. Kg!!-k'vw ' 'P 41: M , , 'i?F.,'.:" '41,-'Fi f ' 65.5 rw .-K. H, '4"'. s 15 .' " ff' yn' ','V. " 22 1 M. .q'v.. Uv? my V ' ,t .J-fa '14, 2: ' rr" .xv U Ahh V. g,,'r 16 ,11 fy. fl' . Psiff n, -1 ' " 1 1 fn- 'k,.: ' x 5, . ,1. , LE I. J. -4 "' lg' E, . . , . ,, 1 Jr - .Xb 5.4 1 l.r' sl," -all w ' v - ,r l ,.' in-Z s s 1 f., :"' .PJ ,.I 4 1' .Al ,'v, 11-' . I" -,rd -: ni. ' 143 JJ ' ',,,x I., w .. ., v , ' - L frffp 'f ' 1-- yn . 1 5, I I I I N. ,i 2 x -'- k Q A ' x V I ,. L. ' , xl U ' ?'5" N 'i Irinitg Glnllvgv Svrhnnl Qwrnrh Ehitnrial. The past term has seen a considerable increase in the :uma- bers of the School, and the need of the new Junior School is ful- ly demonstrated. Old Boys have received many honours, details of which will be found elsewhere. As the Headmaster pointed out to the boys, it seldom falls to the lot of School to hear of so many hon- ours being given to Old Boys within the space of at few days: Mr. Lionel Clarkels appointment. to the Lieutenant-Governor- ship of Ontariog the Rev. Canon H. H. Bedford-Jones' appoint- ment as Principal of Bishop 's College, Lennoxvilleg and the con- ferring on Bishop Brent of the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity by Glasgow University and of the Croix d'Officier of the Legion of Honour by the French Goverinnent. The Football season has been satisfactory although we did not win as many matches as we had perhaps hoped to. As it was, leadership accomplished what weight a11d individual skill alone could not have done. The end of term was broken by the necessity for vaccination. The smallpox epidemic in other places makes ns again realise our good fortune, having such a healthy location, and silences the thoughtless who would fain be nearer large centres. 'The health of the School has been excellent and the work done and the standard of work reached highly satisfactory ,1l..l.i.-- The Ontario Matriculation results were as follows :-Hon- our Matriculation, first class, Petry, Chemistry and Physicsg second class, Cumberland, Englishg third class, Petry, English Y'--A 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Mathematics, Cumberland, Chemistry, Physics and Math- ematics. Junior Matriculation. Group I, Nickle, Rees, Group II., de Lom, Anderson, Saunders, Sjostrom, max., Ryrie and Fulford, max., group III.. Brown. We have to welcome Mr. Delorme back again and also Mr. Spragge who has joined the Staff after several years spent on service overseas. As an Old Boy and ,graduate of Trinity Col- lege he is doubly welcome. Lastly, We welcome the New Boys. They have entered the School at a time which is full of inspiration for them as they learn to realise what standard has been set for them to attain, and to understand what a Wonderful opportunity for them is the period of reconstruction through which the world is now passing-per ardua ad astra. Uhr Glhaprl The following visitors preached in Chapel 1- Sept. 1-L-The Lord Bishop of Fredericton. Oct. 26+The Rev. Dr. Hibbard, O.B. and former Master, now Headmaster of Rothesay. Nov. 30-The Rev. Canon Austin Smith, Rector of Cataraque. The offertories amounted to bl4192.S4, including the special offertory of vii-17.88, given on the last Sunday of term, to the llospital for Sick Children, Toronto. Clieques have been sent for:- 'l'he M. S. C. C. ................. ...SFl0.00 The Widows' and Orphans' Fund ...34l0.00 The Divinity Students' Fund ... ........ 3410.00 .1..........l.. We had hoped to have the sermon preached by Bishop Brent on Speech Day, ready for this number. The Rishop's many duties have, however, made it impossible for him to send the "copy" and we shall publish it in our next issue.-Ed. Record. A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Ilhinthall, 1915. THE FOOTBALL RETROSPECT 1919. Last season, owing to the prevalence of influenza in Toronto, we did not play any outside match, and the loss of experience was felt keenly, particularly at the beginning of ,this season. Fortunately, we were able to secure games with R.M.iC., Trin- ity College, and the Old Boys, before we began our series with the other schoolsg and in this way our new material had useful practice against heavy teams. This stood us in good stead as every team we played in the regular series was considerablly heavier than ours. The open tackling of the team as a whole was at first not as good as usual, but asnthe season advanced it improved. While the line was very steady and held firmly against heavier op- ponents, they sometimes spoilthgood work by muddling-the nals. The kicking was well done when the kicking "half" was uninjured, but when he was laid aside there was none of equal ability to take his place. 'We must repeat here what we have so often said before,that kicking and catching should be practis- early in the season by every member of the Team. A team like ours, composed of almost entirely untried men. could hardly expect to overcome the longer experience of the majority of the players on the Ridley and Andrew's teams. It undoubtedly did well to hold down the score against these doughty opponents and thoroughly deserved to beat Upper Can- ada College. The School and each individual member of our First Foot- ball team .are deeply indebted to the President and members of the Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity for entertaining them on the day of the Ridley game. Their generous hospitality in placing several beds at our ,disposal enabled the whole team to spend the',previous night in Toronto and we much appreciate this courtesy. 1' s..- i V wl1ke.w4:,y?1,Vu .. ' 1 If -. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FIRST TEAM GAMES. .-1l.,...,. Trinity College School vs. Upper Canada College. A On October ith the School played Upper Canada College on their grounds in Toronto. The day ,was sultry, and it rain- ed hard on a11d off-mostly on. There was practically no Wind. and as Upper Canada won the toss, they took the kick oif. Both teams played very well throughout the game, but Trinity had the best of the play almost all the way through, and defeated the College by the score of 14-3. The College kicked off at 2.44, Cayley caught the ball and ran it up to the 25 yd. line, where it was kicked, and caught by Kress. On the first .down interference was played, and the School secured- the ball. Here again Cayley kicked. and it was returned. This brought the play to the half way line. At this juncture Orr was laid out, but he continued playing. On the next down the School played interference, and the College captured the ball. Kress then kicked the ball to Orr, who had 11ot time to run it Out, and was forced to rouge. Score, Upper Canada, 1, the School, 0. Kress again kicked, Cayley caught it behind the goal line, but he too was forced to rouge. Score, 2-O. Cayley then made a splendid kick, which brought the ,play up to the halfway line. 'The College then got the ball, through the ,School playing interference. Kress kicked a deadline. It was now quarter time, Upper Canada, 3, School, 0. During this time the School line held extremely well. and it was only by kicking, that our opponents pushed us to our own goal. U There then followed a series of kicks, which were in due course returned. When we secured the ball again, Foster and Cruiekshank both bucked, but owing to the softness of the ground, were unable to secure their yards. This gave Upper Canada College the ball. Kress then made a run up ,the field to the half way line. The School took possession of the ball through interference. and Orr FZ"5"'Ff""7 " ' :ly . , Y TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 made a fine kick, which ,was returned to Cruickshank who muffed it. Foster then made a very spectacular run from past the half way line to beyond the 25 yd. line. Orr kicked, but it was "anybody's ball," and the opponents secured it. Kress kicked to Cayley, who ran the ball up the field. This brought the ,play into Upper 'Canada's 25 yd. line. Nickle the11 secured yards for the School and ran the ball near the goal. Foster then bucked well, and secured a touch for the School. The convert failed to go over. Score: School, 5, .Upper Canada, 3. Kress caught the School kick-off, and ran up the field, and Jones made a splendid open tackle. There was a succession of kicks, which ended in Upper Canada 's ball, but they lost it by a forward pass. During this second quarter the kicking .was very good on both sides, but Upper -Canada College was inclined to be a lit- tle stronger. Cruickshank tried hard to run up the field, but owing to the bad ground lost his footing. We failed to obtain yards in these downs, and Upper Canada secured the ball, and Mulqueen made yards for our opponents. Hereupon half-time was called. Upper Canada 3, School, 5. Campbell, the School stand-by, gave the t63ll1 some sound advice, for which we were very grateful. 'At the first half of tl1e 3rd quarter there was ,practically no bucking, while Kress and Cayley returned "tit for tat," with their kicks. The College-then secured the ball by a forward pass, and Kress made a good run, but Thompson brought him down hard by a splendid open tackle. Orr was laid out tem-porarily. but there was no stopping him and he was at it again. The School again secured the hall by interference, and Jones made a splendid buck. We lost the ball. however, and Upper Canada bucked, but Foster and Jones both i -"JS v"9- Tfilrgiqii 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD did splendid work on the line, and very few men passed either wing. During this time, Upper Canada was unable to do anything' in the form of bucks, as our men held them at bay. Upper 'Can- ada then kick. The School returned and they were ,again forc- ed to rouge. Nickle and Cayley sec1u'ed yards for the School by some good running. i , up , 'The School was the11 in close proximity to the opponents' goal, and Orr kicked, but Mitchellran it out beautifully past: the half way line. Upper Canada again resorted to kicking. Cayley ,returned the ball, and Smith by a neat tackle 'forced Kress to rouge. Score: School 85' Upper Canada, 3. - VVe were then pushed up the field by our opponents, who seemed to recuperate and we feared for our safety, but Orr made a splendid catch and a beautiful run past our 25 yd. line. The School bucked the College down the field, Cayley then kicked. and secured a safety touch for the School. Kress and Orr then did some good kicking, and Mitchell made a splendid run but Nickle undid it by a very pretty open tackle. Both sides now started to buck, and Squires brought the play up the field, but they lost the ball by a forward pass. They kickedg we returned ,and Nickle forced them to rouge. Score, fl-3. We then bucked them up to their line, a11d then Nickle took the hall and secured a touch. Score: School lilg Upper Canada, It. After this there were no other points scored, hut the play kept up ,steadily in spite of the prevailing weathercon- ditions. Mention must he made ol' our outside and flying wings who played splendidly throughout the game, lt is hard to pick out the best players on our team, as they all worked as one. Orr, Foster. Jones and Cayley all played well for us, while Kress . . v 1 and Mitchell starred tor I pper tanada. Line-up. The School-l"lying wing, Smithg halves. Cayley. Orr. Vruicksltank: quarter, Nickle: serinr, Kennedy. Wilson, ma.. F-fn:-'1'a-jyga "' r . 7.' 'C TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Carey, insides, lVilson, max., Donnellyg middles, Foster, Jones. Upper Canada College-Flying wing, Richardes, halves. Gill. Kress, Mitchell, quarter, Cross, scrim.. Phippen. Short. Grainger, insides, Mulqueen, Hyde, middles, F. Davis, S. Davis tCapt.j, outsides, Henchvale, Squires. ..,.i 1-.i. The School vs. Ridley College. O11 Saturday, November lst, tl1c First Team n1et Ridley in Toronto 011 the Upper Canada College field where about one thousand football enthusiasts received one of the finest exhibi- tions of Canadia11 rugby which, it is said, has ever bee11 played in Toronto. The game began at 10.30. We wo11 the toss and Ridley kicked off. Cayley caught the ball and'in1n1ediately I'6flll'l.P1l it, the11 Ridley tried a few wing bucks which were unsuccess- ful, and after the ball had changed hands several times Ridley succeeded in kicking a deadline. The ball was then scrimmag- ed and the School bucked Ridley up the Held, but they succeed- ed in obtaining the ball ,and pushed us back up tl1e field by their end runs. Hyde ru11 over om' goal line, making a touchdown, which, however, Barr failed to convert. Soon after the kick- off Nickle made a run, nearly the length of the field but was finally pushed into .touch by the opponents. Then Ridley ob- tained the ball and the whistle blew, ending the fil'.il qimrter. Score: School, 0, Ridley, 6. Tl1e second quarter begun with Ridley in possession of the ball, which, however, soon changed hands on account ot Ridley 's futile attempts at bucking through our line, but before the quarter was half over Ridley succeeded in recovering the ball and secured a rouge. A few minutes lates Ridley were two yards from our line and bucked over but fumbled the ball. Thompson snapped it up and ran down the field but was tack- led by Hyde. Then the ball was given to Cruickshank who was able to make a long run which might have resulted in a touch - ,Nia v lv , S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD had not the whistle blown for half time while he was still run- ning. Score: School 0, Ridley, 7. 'The School began the third quarter by kicking off. Ridley returned the ball to Orr who made a wonderful catch and car- ried it about forty yards. Then one of our men caused inter- ference and Ridley forced us back up the ground. Wlien We recovered the ball splendid bucking was done by Donnelly and Foster helped by VVilson and Jones who tore huge holes in the Ridley line. During this quarter both teams fought hard and the game was very even. Good tackling was done by both teams, especially by Mathews, Thompson and Orr for the School. The only score made this quarter was a rouge for Ridley. The School, Og Ridley, 8. 1 The last quarter began with the ball in Ridley's possession. It kept changing hands with neither side gaining a great deal. Although this quarter was very even, Ridley succeeded in se- curing two more rouges, making the final score: The School, O, Ridley 10. During the last quarter, and infact, during the whole game, Smith, the Trinity Hying wing. who wjas in on every play possible, tackled very well. Although play ended with thje score in favor of Ridley, the game was not uneven. Not only did the School play the game but they also gave their oppon- ents a fight which will long be remembered i11 football circles. Special mention should be made of the skill with which Orr managed his team and he, Cayley, Smith fllld Foster were the best of our players, while Hyde and Barr played a splendid game for Ridley. , , The Line-up: The School. Ridley- lt. hall' ................. Cayley R. half ................. Rogers L. Half ............ f'1-niekshank L. half ................. 1. Hyde V. ixnif .......... Orr Ufaptainj f'. half ...... .. Summerville lfllying wing ......... Smith Flying wing . . ...... Gilchrest Quai ti-r ...... .......... N iekle Quarter ..... ......... . Iohnson II. outside .. Thompson, max. R. outside ...... Barr Qflaptainj Ii. f-ntside . ...... Mathews L. outside ...... Hamilton R. middle . ...... Foster R. middle .... Hyslope L. middle . ......... Jones L. middle .. .. Burthronp R. '-'siile .. Wilson, max. R. inside .. .. Bertram e.,' . - , n- v .5-V -, v 1 M - FK P 'V 1- J 1 LY? TRINITY CULLEGIC HVIIOOL REUORII fl L. inside .. ... Donnelly ll. inside . .... Gordon ll. scrim. .. .... Kennedy ll. serim. . . . Sutlnerland C. Scrim .... lVilsou, ma. C. scrim. . .... lVilson L. Scriln. . . . ....... Van v L. serim.. . . . . . . Lioit Ref eree-McPherson. Trinity College School vs. St. Andrew 's College. On Saturday, November 8th, the last league game of the season was played on the School field when we met St. And- rew's College. The game began at 2.30 a11d was a fine display of Rugby football. The St. Andrew's team was far heavier than our team. lVe kicked off, St. Andrew's returning the ball. and then the contest began, both teams played very hard and the School wing bucks were very effective. Splendid tack: ling was done by Foster and Thompson who were in every play and always wide awake. The first score of the game was made by' our opponents who kicked a rouge. This did not satisfy. them for they scored a touch Qmade by Loomisl. which they other rouge. Then the whistle blew for quarter time. Score: Trinity, 0, St. Andrew's, 7. The second quarter began by our kicking an onside kick which proved very successful. Both teams used their wing bucks most of tl1e time but very .few of the opponents' wing men were able to penetrate our wing line. Very good tackling was done by Jones and Lazier and splendid bucking by Don- nelly who made yards every time he took the ball. During this quarter the ball was kept near St. Andrew 's line and we were able to score a rouge on an onside kick which was not requiizefl by the School halves. At the end of the second quarter the score stood: Trinity, 1, St. Andrews, 7. - At the beginning of the second half St. Andrew's kicked oft and followed up not giving our halves a chance to return the kick and holding us close to our li11e: here. hy a mistake on our part, we lost the ball, but Nickle quickly regained it. The School then 'bucked the visitors up the field but again lost the ball. St. Andrew 's then brought it up the field after much dif- ficulty and scored a rouge. During this quarter the tackling 1 . failed to convert. After the kick-off St., Andrew's scored an-- 1,0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was exceptionally good and Donnelly and Foster both bucked well. The visitors then scored another rouge and the Wh.stle blew for three quarter time, the score being: Trinity, 1, St. Andrew's, 8. During the last quarter the School bucked their opponents up the field quite close to their line but failed to put the ball over. Then St. Andrew's, by a series of punts, pushed the School up the field and managed to score two rouges. 'When the game ended the score Was: Trinity, 1, St. Andrew's 10. Cayley 's punting and Nickle 's efficient managing of the team in Orr 's absence, were features of the game, while Sommerville and Gordon played for St. AndreW's. The line-up : The School. Quarter .. Nickle Cfield Captainj Flying wing ........ Turner, ma. St. Andrew's College. Quarter ............ Applegath Flying wings ...... Pune, Stirret R. half ............. Smith, max. R. half ..... ..... C ameron AC. half . . . Cayley L. half .... ..... L oomis -L. half . . . . . . Cruickshauk R. outside . . . . . . . Thorley :R. outside . . . . Thompson,max. R. middle . . . . . Grlenden-ning ,R. middle .... Foster R. inside ..... ...... S mith R. inside .... Wilson, max. Scrimmage .... ....... E arle Scrimmage ..... .... I Kennedy . . . .... Maccarter - . . . . . .Wilson, ma. . ....... . . Glenn . . . . . . . . . . Carey L. inside . . . . . Syer CCapta,inJ L. inside ..... Donnelly L. middle .... ........ G rayson L. outside Jones L. middle .... ..... . . . . . . Lazier, max. L. outside Referee--Macdonnel. Richardson The School vs. a. Team from the Royal Military College. On Saturday, October 4th, was played the first game of the season: that against a team composed chiefly of Old Boys, sent up by RMIT. The visitors were considerably heavier than our team, but when the whistle blew for full time, and ended a hard-played game. the score stood at only 22-0 in their favour. Trinity line-up : Quarter ................. Nickle Insides .... Donnelly, Wilson, max. Hnlves., Orr, Cayley, Turner, ma. Scrimmage, Kennedy, Mathews, Outsides.Wilson, ma., Macpherson Carey. Middles ........... Jones, Foster Flying wing ............. Smith A . 1if":,'lZA":TL 1 v. ,P " A A I' V:- ' , J 1 N FU S O 3 9 Z -1 5 -1 V um A .1 5 -- ? 3 U1 E f fx, v in I 'I J. 3- 57 7: '1 :1 E .- 3 I . l- . M. ff' .lug 'L '. -. : Q7 K ' ,gp 1. , , . , .' I I -1, U5 ,-g --'I I. , M314-I'-,'5,rf,!Q:,'-""'l.1.-rl mr- v2 Mpiff' 113'-1' "' : fp ' I 14", 'fn -'T " Q ." -""'1'V'f' 1'5"- , + Q- ,f- -, yf- .x .,.:- - ' f . ' X '- us, . X. ,rl ,A ..A. : L. it ,-, '. , V . .-, gl V rigq, I V u H -A .Mgr . ,' -v ,V -I. l - - fydtfk' , ..,, u iff ' I 'h , . ' .-" "'.'f' Q,-"':' f' ., . -ji n ' "F . , "' , ,A ' . 5 'YI X I . V H ' v s 5-,. 1-. .1 . I "'l Q ' . , ui f--. Mfg! I ' A ' :N ,.-2:5235-,g ,. -lb V , I "S-5 ,Q . ' 19 u 5 fi 0 15 ' 7 " 0 5 . 5 , !K , A , K I - I ' r '-. Y Y I . , .. . Y Y . , 5. 1 1 is , - , e .'1f3.. . Pf .Ji , . o .-N Y 'intl . . ' . l ' VAX.. I " 1 y V- V. .v ' ,': 5 ,FV 1 I -'fyg . K, . v JI' H .-'U .1 A 4 A Q. , J ' -...Al-' - -, , -F! . J, Q.. L. 5 , 4 N 1. V-9 v ' h 5 J 1 'v nr '- . . , 1, 1 - 4- ,' 54 -"-. er' 1 . -A IYAQIQIHJ nls : TRINITY connlsulc scnool. nnconn 11 The following represented R.M.C. against the School: ll. Mackenzieg Jonesg Mundellg R. Rayg A. llowardg ll. Ballan- tyneg E. Ogilvieg Macdonaldg Adauiig R. Murphyg S. Birming- lnamg Macphersong de L. Panet. The School vs. Trinity College School. On Saturday, October llth, a team representing Trinity College played a closely contested game with our First Team on the home field. The visitors won by a score of 11-9. Trinity line-up : Quarter ................. Nickle Flying wing ....... Macpherson Halves.Smithg Cayleyg Turner,ma. ma.g Kennedy. Outsides .... Thompson, Mathews Scrimmage.Fulford, ma.g Wilson, Middles ........... Fbstcrg Jones Insides .. Wilson, max.g Donnelly ..hQ....-.T..1..1 The School vs. Old Boys. For the 'first time since 1914 the Old Boys were able to bring a full team down to the School for the annual Thanksgiving Day game with our First Team. Their team was exceptionally strong, being captained by Stratton and having on it several ex- Varsity players. Our team played a splendid gameg and were only beaten by a score of 27-13. Amongst those represented the Old Boys, were:- S. Harperg D. Harperg C. Capreolg E. Clarkg M. Gossageg P. Ketchumg H. Ketchumg R. Ryrieg P. Greeyg G. Strattong F. Lazierg W. Inceg K. Tatlowg F. Galeg A. Thetfordg K. Langmuirg G. O'Brien. The School line-up: Quarter ................. Nickle Insides .. Wilson, max.: Donnelly Halves.0rrg Cayleyg Turner, ma. Scrimmage.Kennedyg Wilson,ma.: Outsides Thompson,max.gMathews Phin. Middles ........... Fosterg .Tones Flying wing ...... ..... S mith SECOND TEAM GAME. The School zna xrv. vs. st. Andrew's zna xlv. On Wednestla5'. October 25th, the'Scl1ool played St. And- ., 'T' ' . P, ' gf: if ug. , A-X . T 4 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rew's Qnds in Toronto on the 'Varsity Campus. The St. And- rew's teain outweighed ours and obtained a rather easy victory- It was noticeable that large holes were cleared for all of their bucks which usually went for a good distance and that we had ditiiculty in holding them. The School team worked hard and well, but were overcome by sheer Weight. The linal score of the game was: Trinity, Og St. Andrew's, 63. The line-up: Quarter .......... Turner, max. - max., Merrill. Flying wing ....,.. Macpherson Halvcs, Luke, max., Johnston, Serinnnage, Ryrieg Bostoek5G1'ant Ontsides ..... Hillg Lazic1',rnax. Insides ,...... Ivlulford, ma., Fisk Middles ....,. Mulholland: Phin THIRD TEAM GAME. The School 3rds vs. St. Andrew 's 3rds. O11 'iVednesday, November 5th, Trinity College School 3rd team met that of St. Andrew 's in Toronto on the 'Varsity cam-A pus. The team was considerably outweighed by St. Andrew's who had a very heavy wing line. Our team was beaten by a score of 41 to nil. Trinity line-up: 'v Quarter ............. Luke, ma. Middles.. Deliom Clfzlpt-it RIIHPY Flying wing .......... MaeC'z1nl insides ....... Loueksg Campbell 1lalves,.. lloupeg Meikleg Cassels Scrimmage, Lennard, max-9 Outsides ...... Clonse, Sjostrom. Wrltlllfi MOYYY, max' i..,. LITTLESIDE GAME. A School Littleside Team vs. Lakefield. On Wednesday, October 29th, a Littleside team, averaging 100 lbs., went to Lakefield to play Laketield Preparatory School. The School team was beaten quite badly by a team numbering some individual players of great weight, though averaging per- haps not much more than ours. Score: Tinity, 10g Lakefield l'. S., 41. Eff- I . e"f75' a 'Y .15 ..: A . Y" " ' X .. 4 "-1 ' " ., i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 112 Line-up : 1'. half ..... Cassels, max. fCpt.j Scrimmage, Robson, Thompson. L. half... ............ Caprcol max., Biton. IR. half ....... Lennard, ma. Outsides, Lennard, max.: Evans, Middles ....... McLaren, Glassco max. lnsides ..... Oslcr, max., Dclahcy Quarter ....... . McC'a1'tlny Flying wing MacCaul q FLAT MATCHES. Bigside Flat Match. The annual Bigside flat match was played on Wednesday, November 12th. As the game was very even it proved intense- ly interesting throughout. ln the first .quarter the Lowers suc- ceeded in taking a lead of ten points. which however was partly evened up by the Uppers in the' second quarter. The score at half time was: Lowers, 11, Uppers, 5. The Uppers took the Offensive ed in making a touch, which was in the second half a11d succeed- followed by two more touches: both converted. The game ended with a score of: Uppers. 22, Lowers, 11. Line-up : Upper Flat. Halvcs-fffruickshank, max.: John- ston, ma.: Lferrill. Dutsides-McPherson: Wilson,ma. Middlcs-Donnelly: Foster CCapt.J Insides-fMu1lhol:land: Wilson,max. Scrimmage-Kennedy, Hill: Bos- stock. Quarter-Luke, 1113. Flying wing-Turner, ma. Lower Flat. Halves-Cayley: Smith, max.: Lazier, max. Outsides-Thompson, max.: Sjos- trom. Mifldles-Phin: Grant. Insides-Phipps, max.: Haney. Scrimmage-Wright: Ryrie :Carey Quarter-Nickle CCapt.b ll'-lying wing-IGoldstciu. Line-up : ! t'YqvN Q5 '.,-' 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD u Littleside Flat Matches. 'Three flat matches were played by Littleside this season. In the first two games the Upper flat was victorious. But the third. game was more interesting and ended in a tie, The playing of both teams ,was very good, and a number of the players should be good material for Bigside teams, next year. Upper Flat. - Quarter-Cameron. Halves-Cruicksliankg Johnston, max., Turner, max. Scrimmage-Johnston, ma., Luke, ma., Cassels. Outsides-Mulholland, Wilson,ma. M-iddles-fCan1pbellg Bostock. Tnsides--Doupe: Loucks. Flying wing--MacCaiml. L0wer Flat. Quarter-Goldstein. Halves-Sjostrom, Lennard, ma., Lazier, max. Scrim-mage--Robertson, n1ax.gDal- ton, Capreol. . Outsidcs-Fctliersonauglig son, ma. Middles-Douleg Raney. Insidcs-Wrightg Jardine. Tlium1-- Flying wing-Bruce. - PERSONNEL. First XIV. ORR, H. M. QCaptainD. Centre half, weighs 1-14, 2nd year on Team. Has considerable experience and has done much for the Team this year. He developed initiative and sound judg- ment, inspiring the rest of the team with confidence. His tack- ling running, always good, was even better this year, and the mainstay of the half line. We were unfortunate in that he was laid up for the latter half of the season. He was awarded a distinction cap. SMITH, F. A. Flying wing, weighs 1405 lst year on Team Wg a very elusive runner and a splendid open tackler. Awarded distinction cap. FOSTER, G.M.-D. Right middle, weighs 1525 2nd year on Team. Hits the line hard and stops rushes well, a hard work- er. Awarded distinction cap. CAYLEY, H. C. Right half 5 weighs 1403 lst year on Team. A sure catch, good tacklerg and did some splendid kicking in the games. Awarded distinction cap. f7"f'i I J' V . Lf' j' S- ' 'X m51'f1fe-vi' ' ' ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1,1 NICKLE, D. C. Quarter, weighs 138, 2nd year on Team. A safe catch and a sure tackle, played well all season. Award- ed distinction cap. Q JONES, W. O. Left middle, weighs 170 lbs., lst year on Team. A very eifective line plunger 31111 stopped rushes re- markably well. Awarded distinction cap. DONNELLY, M. B. Left inside, Weighs 165, lst year on Team. Uses his weight to advantage, tackles Well. Did some splendid bucking in the St. Andrew's game. WILSON, R. Cmax.J. Right inside, weighs 149, lst year on Team. Tremendous improvement on his last year 's playing. A steady worker, and played his position well. - MATHEWS,'l'.-G.C. Left outside, weighs 1235 lst year on Team. A good agressive player, tackled fairly wellg is always fast ou following down on kicks. Should be very useful next year. THOMPSON, G. N. Right outside, weighs 123, lst year on Team. Was inclined to be deceived by the runner. Will make a good outside wing with more experience. VVILSON. R. B. Cma.l. Centre scrimg weighs 129, lst year on Team. VVas always 011 the ball, a fairly good open tackler. Will be useful next year. KENNEDY, M. D. Right scrimmage, weight 1-155 lst year on Team. lVorked very hard all season, will make a good wing man with more experience. TURNER, H. R. Left half, weighs 142g lst year on Team. Not a sure catch, but a good runner. Will make a good half in time and will be useful next year. CAREY, T. A. V. Left scrimmage, weighs 1385 lst year on Team. A very erratic player, tackles well at times. Should be good next year. Second XIV. LUKE, M. C. CCaptainD. Quarter, weighs 125, 2nd year on Team. Played his position remarkably well, at times uses his head and tackles hard. A quick thinker and made use of his opening. Captained his Team well throughout the season. " "'f,T'r7f..:' I 5. :if'.lQ3,r3 , ',., in 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CR UICKSHANK, R. K. Centre half, weighs 129, lst year on team. Ppayed several games on First Team. A good all-round player and with a little more experience Will make a splendid half. . MaePHERSON. C. E. Left outside, weighs 120, lst year on Team. A good open tackler. Will make a good outside next year, with a little more Weight. LAZIER, H. D. Right outside, 'Weighs 128, 1st year on Team. A good taekler and runnerg Worked very hard and stead- ily all season. . MULHOLLAND, R. D. Right middleg weighs 1295 1st year on Team. VVill make a wry good line man with alittle more Weight. Tackles bucks well. MERRILL, V. B. Left halfg Weighs 1303 1st year 011 Team. A fairly good eatehg with more practice will be a good kicker, does not carry ball well or run well. Should be a useful man next season. PHIN, D. E. Left inside, weighs 1273 1st year o11 Team. Showed marked improvement on his last year-'s playing. A steady worker. FULFORD, G. T. Left middle, weighs 152, 1st year on Team. Played better towards the end of the season. Cleared his hole well. Will be a good 111311 next year. TURNER, J. J. Right half, weighs 128, 2nd year on Team. Plays his position well, a speedy runner and good eatehg knows the game thoroughly and will be a good half next year. Must improve in his tackling. RYRIIC, J. Centre scrim, weighs 115, lst year 011 Team. .X good centre serimg follows dow11 hardg is likely to be deceiv- ed by runner. With a little more weight will be a useful man next year. l1OS'l'Ot'li, W. N. Right insideg weighs 1230, lst year on Teani. A little slow but steadily improved throughout season. Will make a good line man next year. ' 1 The following received Illrd Teznn Colours:-Campbell CCaptainfi, Johnston. max., Cameron, Haney. Wright, MacCaul, lfassi-ls, max.. llill. Nleikle, Feiherstonlnnigh, de Lom, Clouse, Sjostroni, Grant. LYWYT- 'J . TRINITY COLLEGE SUIIOUL RI-ICIOIIID Hrranna. Horace-Carm. I. v. Pyrrha, who is the dainty youth. XVith liquid perfumes reeking, Who now caresses you, forsooth, Your gracious favour seeking? For whom dolyou deniurely wait Beneath the pleasant grot, With golden hair drawn slnooth and straigh And twisted in a knot? How often will you break troth By you sp, lightly plighted A? How often vent your senseless wrath So easily excited? As he who trusts the. placid sea And gaily spreads his sails, Encounters unexpectedly Dark waves and furious gales, So, Pyrrha, he who trusts you fair. Inveigled by your glances, Poor wretch! will find he has to bear lVith shrewish whims a11d fancies. A votive tablet doth relate How I escaped the sea, And dripping garments dedicate, 0 Neptune, unto thee. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Horace-I. xxxiv. I tried, for a season, To deify Reason, Regarding the gods with contemptg But now I'1n induced, By a sign they produced, To abandon my impious attempt. When Jupiter thunders, Well, nobody wonders If clouds are obscuring the skiesg For it's just a display In the regular way Of what he can do when he tries. But lately he threw A bolt fr.nn the hlnc That staggered the whole of creationg And Atlas declared He was awfully scared , When he felt thc excessive vibration. Confusion was spread Q In the realms of the deadg The rivers were running in spateg And Charon's old boat Could scarce keep afloatg And the ferry was ten minutes late. And so I can see it is Due to the deities Not to disparage their powerg They can alter the state Of the low to the great, And the proud and the arrogant lower , E T :E .o .gy seg A- Y QI , ' fb. .i wg. C ' rl I Q '61 .J " x JN ,AAQ A :ff ' 'I pkg.--' -A fi I LN-. ' 4" A '1 -""" u , Q , I .1 J'-' x. v Mr 51" 6 l.' .' ' x .V 1 .Q . ', y ' 1,491-'tbfffgv ni A ix!- '- . . I , , ' 5, 1 . . - .1 lx- '. A: ,,,.:', , 9 vu' 5,.CvF -nt.-.4 ,. ' ' O J'u, S l 5 u 5 .fs ' -' BS' .Q 1 , i vlvqinetl al 'L nk '. I .J n U 8 Q at .V . 'V sk .' ', o ,Q 5 ri F.. . .X 1-tl.: ' 'lf' I Y ' 1. Y. '- . -,' 'tu APBQFS .rf ' ' . ll' Li. JM... gg. L... - t v xl Y 5 - . ' 6 . l .I , . Q 'Ku' . - , I : ' Q .E 5 ., ' . ' -"7'5'u Z' 1 I 1 . Q fn' 'V 1 .uw N' I. 1 .41 " 'Pk .v,T' '. fn! "- 'f' ' " Iv ' 'iii' " 'V Jim-- ,' 5' if ' - 186-' -' ' C- rw.: ' A ,. . '+P- .-I- :W Q .yft .4 ru' ,.., . f? , -N H5725 . , - 2 ' a . , -1 'Aqn R I 4' . A ' ,J V. at -,IA W V. . 7 f,l,l 1 ,-F. Q' I. '- ' " "Q'7?'-Hx... A u Q 4 x V x I ' I ,, , ... . 4 .1 " U . . it 11 .tvfy ,' 1 !i":-I . U AA - . . 1 k M .H 1, 1.3 J . " ' ' I 1 - s ,JP N i - n ' . o . YN ' . ' ' - L, ."uiv . , ' Q . , 1 , K an S pk f rv - W. -,au r . I fp'-A j' ' -' A . ., I .I 4 Uv . i '!.n5Q . Tw, i ,. '10 . Q.. . . .,. Q 5-if-T 5 "'1':' ' " up-I 1...-'fav -4 A f . D - I I U '8- -: 4. f :f' - 5 WJ., - 12... 96,1 I 1 ' ' .25 -QLD. r,-A 'fo 'i -W. F.. 1- s- . '-fi .Ugg v P133 i in v .r . '11 - 'YW' Jgrevg gf, .. .v 5,-NT, .- . v ,r 7 if 'u ' s 47: V' L' . ," asf. Tr' xg. -:-a"",.p,', f.-V-mpg, .5 --qv ... sux 1- J ,A .gl 1. L .." 'f iff? ., Y . -. a sr' Lai, Y ig. . 'lx 19. 19 P WINNERS, CU XFORD O ax. Orr SOI1 m Wil ,.. x- L- U E ri ev E :: O cn 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Though now 1,111 converted I,lll still disconcerted Lest I should be left in the lurch, And I think I'll atone, If they leave me alone, And try to get back to the church. E. D. .-lrmour, 'GSL .1ii..i,,. Srhnnl Nutr.-5. THE KICKING AND CATCHING CUP. The Headmaster's inter-flat Challenge Cup for Kicking and Catching was mon this year by Smith, max. The points were as follows:- L0wer Flat. Upper Flat. Max. 57. Max. 57. 1. Smith, max. ............ 46 3. Wilson, max. ........... 37 2. Nickfle ....... ..... 4 1 4. Johnston, max. . ..... 36119 6. Ryrie .. . . . ..... 35176 5. Donnelly ..... . . . . .36 8. Lazier ....... ..... 3 014 7. Merrill ....... ..... 3 4 l0. Phin ......... . ..... 26 9. Turner, ma. .. ..... 27M II. Thompson, max. ........ 2415 10. Macpherson .. ..... 26 -e- -4- Total ........... ...... 2 0356 Total .................. 197 'The Lower Flat Team won the Cup which was very closely contested, as the above points show. The winner of the Cup was also a Lower Flat man. 1. THE OXFORD CUP RACE. i, The annual cross-country run for the Oxford Cup took place 011 Friday, November 21st. In spite of a strong north- west wind the runners made good time, the first man. Foster. doing the course in 26 minutes, and the remaining men follow- ing at close intervals. The race was an easy victory for the ' 'irA'Qiv41'a3':l 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper Flat, which won by seventeen points. The time and lorder were as follows :-M U1'LlGl'- Flat. Time. l. Foster Upper minutes, 0 secs. 2. Turner. II. Upper minutes, -12 secs. 3. Thompson I Lower minutes, 4 secs. 4. Macpherson Upper minutes, 13 secs. 5. Merrill Upper minutes, 54 secs. 6. Thompson II Lower minutes, 30 secs. 7. Vlfilson I Upper minutes, 52 secs. Lazier I Lower minutes, 58 secs. Phipps I Lower minutes, 2 secs. I Doull Lower minutes, 40 secs. .-...1........L. THE MESSIAH. i For the third time in recent years The School Choir sang the first part of Handel 's Messiah in Chapel on Monday even- ing, December 15th. It was in the nature of a service, which began with suitable collects read by the Headmaster. Before the overture, the Choir sang. Adeste Fideles Cin Latinj, unac- companied, and kept their pitch to the very end. This preci- sion of to11e and .attack was maintained throughout the chor- uses ot' the oratorio and was equal to that on any previous oc- casion, while we noticed a distinct improvement in the quality of the boys' voices. XVe expected this from the wonderful work and training they had in previous years, built upon by the in- dividual care and artistic insight devoted by Mr. Davidson Ketchum since hc has had them in hand. XVe feel sure that the next pert'ormance will reveal what Mr. Ketchum is trying to obtain. a marked improvement in the singing' of the words. which should be clearly. distinctly and naturally enunciated. The words of the Messiah, woven into our memories of Christmas, will. we hope for the coming generations of the School, be wedded to Handel 's noble music. This, if consum- mated, will be sutiicient justification for what many may think .siti- .ix ,-, 'fu Tina" 1.1 7 ? ui ri "Q, ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 too ambitious an attempt for a School Choir of boys of eighteen years and under. The large attendance of visitors, many from a distance, encourages us to believe that this particular activ- ity of School life is appreciated and will be expected of us from year to year. We convey our warmest thanks to Mr. Horace Lapp Corganb, Mr. Frank Annesley Cbassl, Mr. F. Stanger Ctenorj, Miss H. Burnham and Miss McClelland Caltol, for their valuable help. which contributed so largely to the artistic and devotional ef- -fect of the whole service. ' 1 .. FOOTBALL SUPPER.. The annual Football Supper was held on December the ithird. The Headmaster, Mr. Boulden, Mr. Geldard and Mr. Spragge were present. ' 'When the meal was ended, the Headmaster proposed the King . Saunders then proposed the School, and the Head- master gave expression to his appreciation of the Team and of the way in which Orr had captained it. He pointed out its weaknesses, and gave us some very sound advice, which will be extremely useful in future seasons. A toast was then proposed to the First Team, coupled with the name of the Captain. Following this toast, Orr spoke and gave us a brief summary of our season, and thanked the Seconds for the way in which they had supported the Firsts. In a short response, Luke CSecond Team Captainb. thanked Orr, and said how capably the Third Team me11 filled the Sec- ond Team vacancies. Mr. Boulden pointed out what a big factor in Canadian sport the "Little Big Four' played, and that to be a good "sport," one must also be a good sportsman. The Headmaster then presented the Kicking and Catching if f Lp,- a " 'Y-ii w z - 32:4 rw 3 V In 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' 'Q' -QQ:-204'-ffig .' 'Cup to Smith, and assigned the other trophies to their respec- tive flats. A toast was proposed to the Masters by Smith, and this was heartily drunk. The table was very artistically decorated by Miss Ancient, and the menu cards were quite unique. DR. RIGBY 'S LECTURE. On November 29th Dr. Rigby delivered the first of a series of lectures, which are to be given periodically throughout the' School year. He chose as his subject, "Sheridan 's Plays." His lecture was excellent throughout, as was demonstrated by the applause. - His lecture was excellent throughout as war demonstrated by the applause. The lecture was unfortunately interrupted by a break in the Hydro line, which put all the lights out. but Dr. Rigby has promised to finish his lecture in the near future. 1 L nf-:Fil Z, .. Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec. TRINITY COLLEGE SUHOUL RECORID D Uhr Svrhnnl Qlalenhar. 11-School re-opened. 12-First foot-ball turnout. 14-Bishop Rich-3l'dS0I13S address. 29-Half-holiday CSt. Michaels and All Angelsj. -1--R.M.C. vs. Firsts., lost 27-6. 7-Half-holiday CMr. Baldwin's weddingjq also Little- side Flat Match. I 11-Trinity University Team vs. School Firsts: lost, 11 to 9. 13--Thanksgiving Day. Old Boys' team vs. Firsts: lost 24 to 12. 21--Littleside Flat Match, Uppers, 28-11. 23-Bishop Doull's half in honour of visit. 25-School vs. U.C.C., in Toronto, wo11, 14-3. 27-Junior School lst vs. Model Team in Toronto: lost, 8--7. 28-Half holiday CSt. Simon and St. Judejl 29-4th Team vs. Lakefield, lost 41-8. Second Team vs. S.A.C.'s Seconds, lost 63-0. 5-Prince passes through Port Hope. , 8-Firsts vs. S.A.C.g S.A.C. 10, School 0. 10-Littleside Flat Match, 9 all. 11--Half holiday. CSpecial Service in Chapell Kicking and Catching began. 12-Bigside Flat Match CUppers 22-Lowers ll F. 13-Half holiday CBigside Football.j 20-Oxford Cup Race CHalf-holiday.J 28-Half-holiday CMr. fClarke's appointmentjl 29-Dr. Rigby's Lecture on Sheridan's Plays. 30--Canon Smith, from Kingston, preached in Cilil1Jt"l.. 3-Football Supper. 15-The 1st part' of Messiah rendered hy School Choir. 17-Junior School holidays commence. 18-Senior School holidays commence. - " 'ww- n ' ia. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q9lh Ifingz' Nates. The School tenders its congratulations to Mr. Lionel Clarke on his appointment as Lieutenant Governor of Ontario. VVe know full well how fortunate the Province is in having at its head, during these years of reconstruction. a man of sound business ability, rare common sense and remarkable gift of leadership, qualities which have been a great value to the School during the many years he has been on the Governing Body. To Bishop Brent, too, do we extend our congratulations, on the honours he has received. We venture to quote from his let- ter, so characteristic of him: "According to custom, I report some more honours which have come to my old Sehool-inci- dentally through ine. The University of Glasgow has conferred on me the Honorary Degree of DD., on the 18th of this lI1011tlAI CNovember, 19191, and the French Government has made me an Otiicer of the Legion of Honour." The Rev. Canon H. H. Bedford-Jones, whose name appears on the Honour Boards in the Speech Room. has been appoint- ed Principal of Bishop 's College, Lennoxville, P.Q. He was at the School from 1892 to 1836-ten years later than His Hon- our the Lieutenant Governor-and then entered Trinity Col- lege as a scholar. Vile all hope that many years of useful ser- vice lie before him as Head of one of the oldest Universities in Canada. At the Royal Military College, the Conunandant of which is an Old Boy, Major-General Sir A. 'C. Macdonnell, we have scored some athletic successes. A. C. Dunbar CC.S.M.l, at the R.M.l'. Track Sports came -first in the shot, 100 yards, 220 yards and hroad jump Cdistanccs and times respectively, 27 ft.. 4 in.g 10 1-5 secs., --no time given, 18 ft. 11 in.j, while he canu- in the lst class of the Relay race. He won the Walter Kingsmill Challenge Bugle. the Y. S. Ryerson Challenge Cup, 1 . lr y' 4 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 the Ray Cliallenge Cup and the Mayor of Toronto Challenge Cup. Amongst. other places at these sports we notice the names of H. Mackenzie CI'ole Vault Brdj, XV. A. M. lloward Chop, step and jump, 31'LllQ Ogilvie and Mundell in the Relay raceg Dunbar too has distinguished himself in football and is said to be one "of the neatest Rugby players ever seen in action here and particularly brilliant. Mr. George Spragge who is now with us a Master, received his second Boat -Colours at Edinburgh University and rowed against Durham. L. D. Croll was chosen to represent Toronto L'niversity on the track in the mile. We congratulate HA. H. W'allace 119065, on his marriage with Miss Violet Holdsworth. The wedding took place in Van- couver ou Dec. 10, 1919. VVe regret to chronicle the death of Major Ilenry Keble Mer- ritt iu Paris on September 26, 1919. He was still doing work for the American Red Cross in which he was the Director Gen- eral of the Insurance Department. He was at his ottice in the morning. but IlOt feeling well, so returned to his rooms where he soon became unconscious and died that evening of cerebral haemorrhage. Major Merritt entered the School in September 1879, and left to go to Trinity College i11 1883. Ile was always a true and loyal friend of the School and belonged to a famous generation. Vile hope to be able to publish a further account of his life which was distinguished by integrity, honour and a high sense of faithfulness in his work. -, wf"'?"?YE3'4 ,fd TRINITY CSJLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD . 4 " EXAMINATION RESULTS, Cl-IRISTMAS, 1919 VI. Form. de Lom. Q79.9 per eent.j Nickle. Smith, max.- Saunders. Fulford, max. Beaumont. Ryrie. Cayley Qaegrotat.J Remove A. Bostock Q67 per cent.j Grant. Marpole. Mathews. Kirkpatrick. Roberts. Raney. Turner, max. Turner, ma. Cassels, max. Orr. V. Form. Robertson, max. Q88 p.c.j Lazier. Crosthwait, max. Phin. Luke, max. 1 Porritt. Donaghy. Carey. Baldwin, max. Thompson, max. Robertson, ma. .S-wc-ny Qaegrotatj. Shell A. Macffaul Q90 p.c'.j Morse. McLaren. Hilchie. Baldwin, ma. Dalton. Glasasco. Montgomery. Ponhorwoofl. Doull. Htrathy, UNIX. Smith, ma. Mulholland. Senior School. ' O R.M.C. Campbell Q90 per centj Kennedy. Goldstein. Fulforcl, ma. Remove B. Doupe Q60 p.c.j Cl-ouse. ' Loucks. Oglivie. Donnelly. Fawcett. Merry, max. Luke, ma. Bruce. Somers. Jones. ' McGill. Wilson, ma. Q68 pc Wilson, max. Foster., Onslow. Fisk. , Remove C Phipp, max. Q67 pc Godet. 0 Sjostrom. l Merrill. Middle School. Capreol. Cameron. Osler, max. Shell B. Evans, max. Q70 pc Phipps, ma. Davidson. Lennard max. Robson. Biton. Macpherson. Worsley. A, Af 5 . 1 ,AT 2,--.fi 'me lv., . rwii' 5:-H -.- !.-.7 fl.,-4 . COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 127 Shell C. Mcllonald Q70 p.e.l 2. McKinley. 3. Johnston, max. -l. Merry, lllfl. 5. ' Fetherstonhaugh. 6. Johnston, ma. 7. Lennard, ma. l. 8. Dodge. 9. Hagan. 10. Wayn1a1'k. 11. Jardine. 12. Wilsoii mi. Smlurtr. Upper School. . TRINITY 9. Thompson, ma. 10. McCarthy. ll. Delahey. - 12. Burns. 13. Hill. 14. Meikle. 15. Osler, ma. 16. Crosthwait, ma. 17. Wright. 18. Webster. 19. Cruiekshank. . . VI. H. Beaumont .... Remove A W. N. Bostock... G. T. Fulford .... .... J. M. Grant ............ G. R. Goldstein ......... G. A .H. Kirkpatrick .... T. G. C. Mathews ........ H. A Raney ........... H. R. Turner .... Remove B B. A. E. Cllonse .... M. B. Donnelly .... H. .D F. Lazier. .. .. .. J. T. Ogilvie ...... .... H. G. Robertson. ,..... . G. T. Somers ........... Remove C T. M. du B. Godet ...... C. F. Phipps ............ Middle NJ. H. D. Capreol ........ Shell A C. F. R. Dalton .... .... A. K Doull ..... .... 1 'J. G. K. Sfrathy. .. .. " Shell B H. L. Burns .... .. F. C. Delahey .... .. NV. F. Hilehie ...... .. C. E. Macpherson. .. .. "H, D. McLaren ..... .. G. E. Phipps... ... 5 pig A ig f' 'I-1.. Parent or Guardian. fJ. Beaumont, Esq., Glen Williams, Ont The Hon. Senator Bostoek, Monti Creek, B.C. Mrs. G. Fulford, Brockville. C. W. Hope Grant, Esq., St. John.N.B B. J. Goldstein, Esq., Montreal. . Mrs. H. Kirkpatrick, Vornon, B.C. Capt. R. G. Mathews, Calgary, Alta. The Hon. VV. E. Raney, Toronto. General Sir Richard Turner,V.C.,Queber Dr. E. Clouse, Torontolk , J. Donnelly, Esq., Kingston, Ont. E. F. Lazier, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. A. Ogilvie, Esq., Edinburgh, Scotland. H. N. Robertson, Esq., Kingston, Ont G. T. Somers, Esq., Toronto. Mrs.'Godet, Paget, Bermuda. Mrs. Phipps, Victoria, B.C. School. ' J. Lonsdale Capreol, Esq., Toronio. F. W. Dalton, Esq., Vancouver, BJ! The Rt. Rev. the Lord Bishop of Koo! enay, Vernon, B.C. G. B. Strathy, Esq., Toronto. H. D. Burns, Esq., Toronto. Dr. F. C. Delahey, Pembroke, Ont. Lt.1Col. H. M. Hilehie, Toronto. C. A. Macpherson, Esq., Kingston. Ont YV. F. McLaren, Esq., llamilfon, Ont A. E. Phipps, Esq., Toronto. . T B 'Sak' 'ig .1 5 1 I- QS 'rR1N1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ell 1' W. A. Beamisli. .. ..... R. A. Beamish, Esq., North Buy, Ont. J. J. lj2lV1llSU11 ........... Mrs. Davidson, Toronto. -l. R. V. Dodge ........... E. V. Dodge, Esq., Cardinal, Ont. E. N. Fetlierstonliangli. .. E. J. FL'fllL'1'Sl01llliillgll, Esq., Montreal. W. C. Hagan. .. ....... ..A. T. Hagan, Esq., Parry Sound, Ont. R. Jardine ........ .... 1 X. Jardine, Esq., Kemptville. I J. E. Lennard .... .... H . Lennand, Esq., Dundas. S. B. Lennard. .. .... H. Lennantl, Esq., Dundas. VV. S. Merry ...... .... M . N. Merry, Esq., Toronto. II. S. McDonald ..... . J. A. McDonald, Esq., XVin11ipeg, Man. V. S. McKinley ..... .... W . S. McKinley, Esq., Parry Sound.. H. L. Robson .... .. . . H. A. Robson, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. A. C. Waymark ......... G. Waymark, Esq., Havelock, Ont.. R. E. Wilson ............. R. R. Wilson, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. From the Junior School. D. MacCauI. W. Biton. M. Cameron. H. Johnston. E. Morse. D. Johnston. +A. Baldwin. J. Webster. D. Mulhollaml. 'I' K. Cruickshank. WS. Osler. U. Evans. R. L. Smith. T. Urosthwait. E. Glassco. 'M. Mc-C,'arthy. P. Worsley. --Signifies son Or lnrother of an Old Boy. Holm. VI fill. Petryg Prefeotg Head Boy, lst XI. 19193 21141 XI. 1918, 2nd VII. 19195 2nd XIV. 1918. D. Cll1llb0l'l2lllllg Prefectg Bronze Meclallistg lst Xl. 1918-1919, lst VII 19195 Zlrml Vll. 19185 lst XI. 1918. M. llaker. Nlciiill lil.. Grout. lleaml Prefeetg lst Xl. 19191 2nd VII. 1918g Capt. 1919, lst XIV. 1917-19185 Suh- Librarian. ' ll.1l.l'. fill. llumoulin. ll. Ray, Prefectg Ilril XI. 1918. 1919, lst VII. 1919, lst XIV. 1918: School Choir. WIC. -Ionesg Prefectg lst XI. 19195 Zlrd Vll. 1919, ls XIV. 1918. I . wfwff-1-.5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IIECOIIID img I-I. Macclonald5 1st XIV. 1918. D. BIUIICIGIIQ 2nd XI. 19195 1st XIV. 1918: 1st Vll. 1919. "II Sharp. xr ff' Q1 F. A1 II Remove A E J. Remove B F E. M L. II A K WR A "FF, P. Shell B ZG. Shell A R +G T. -T Shell C J. I U. G. . J. A11de1'so115 P1'efect5 Ist VII. 1919, Captain: Ist XIV. 1917, 1918. G1'92lV6Sg4P1'0f6Ctg Ist XI. 1919: :Il'4.I VII. 1919: 2nd XI. 19185 2nd XIV. 1918, Captain. SjOSI1'0l'l15 P1'efeet5 2nd XI. 1918, 1919: 3111 VII. 19195 School Choir. BPOXVIIQ Ist XI. 19195 Qud Xl. 1918: School Choir. I R.ees5 Ist XI. 19195 2nd XI. 1918: :g1'll XIV. 19185 School Choir. Ogllvie5 2nd XIV. 1918. Morris5 2nd XIV. 19185 3I'Ll VII. .1919. T. Wood. Woodroxx'5 3rd VII. 1919. Kau1bach5 1st XIV. 1918: Ist XI. 1919: 1st VII. 19195 School Choir. Campbell. Davey5 Ist XIV. 1918. 'Carey5 3rd XIV. 1918. Chamberlain5 3rd XIV. 1918. Spencer. Torneyg 2nd XI. 1919. Turner. Priceg to R-.N.C. Loosemore5 to R-.N.C. Heaven5 2nd VII. 1918. Merry5 to R.N.C. Curryg to R.N.C. Charles. Herrold. Routley. 3.1. In ...ef V.. xx ,1 :ao up '-N, X' iw-' .-Jay' '- ff: .- . YAX.. 1 -Y . ' - . , ,V .. ' 8 Y - I "q 1 ' f'TU'L',::.f' a-K - :- -'-J -- ff 1-4 wg?--1 1 :" 4, , -1 vt .1 - ,G 5 1 'L . ' ka' ' , .Q , J A . , ' 5 Bu, L,-. . 4 f:'.,'t-I ' 'T' .,-J ,r- . I- 1 ! Yi' 'A jk? : 9 . K.,.' . nl fi '- wp A ,. ."' xx. . 'QA 'Q 'K' --. J nl ftllgf, 'w' ,.' 1.,,'. . .. . JI'-L gh - 0 ' 1 .. , -, u ' sf . . .u X F A Hn Q . 'v n. 3, .. "Max , .-ff I .Cl ' 1 1 ,-fs.. x , I x -. . - 9 Q . ,-v.. . L , V . 4 'K ' 3 ' .,-w,.,, . ."'- , M -' V P , , ,,. ,,:,.',. .- '-.'-rl '1 W.. J' A - I , - I , . ng , 1.l N "N 1.-14' Q , by 1 .. C-fx' .- - I , I. ,, .r, - . ,n 1 1 v . . . "A 3 ,f J.,-1" . ,, , - . , k- . - ' .. , ' " 1" I - ffm ' Y , ., ' ,' .' ' JA - - . ' ' 'K ,' . I1 W ' V .,', ' x' A ' . V 3 ' , f l 1 I it -.9 ' l 5 g f. ., - . , , . -f- I' ' ' . P . A X , , I ,N ' 5 . l - X . -M ,.g X -L 1 - V. x 1 . V.. qf' ' - , 4. ' ' s X 1 , X 4 A , f 1 V Q M. I v I .f N ' .-A f J ' T f , . ,3 4 . .4, Q 1' fp A 'r .' 5 .L 5 If. ,-A 4 ' I .. J- 1, . t e' I, 'O K f , Q., f ' . x e fr , . .'s,.f 'gr 1 5 4 ,I x dy is '1 lg ' Q 5 , -ai 4 +1.- Efrinitg Glnllrgv Svrhnnl lduuinr Srhnnl illvrnrh 'S ' 1. J' 3 , J" MICHAELMAS 1919 FOURTH YEAR No. 3. .. 7 Q c Q Q 2 - ,..1 lI,,uaaooesool,, .1 u 0 0 I .4 'ii -1-J.-1: -W ' A W-.ilffe 'f "- 'FFF 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD. lite have forty names on our register this term. If our num! bers continue to increase additional classroom accomodation will become an absolute necessity lVe have had to move out of 57 to relieve the pressure of increased numbers in the Senior School, and we have been us- ing the reading room as a classroom. This is only a temporary arrangement. Q ,......i, 4 The Junior School Library is much in need of improvements and additions. Q Mrs. Furnival organised a very jolly Hallowe'en pa-rty in the dining hall. Great ingenuity and considerable artistic and dramatic skill were displayed in the costumes, which seemed to give equal pleasure to wearers and to spectators. Dancing. singing, and the usual games made the time pass very quickly. The Junior School took a full share in the production of the Messiah, which has absorbed most of our energies outside the classroom during the second half of the term. Our hearty congratulations to Mr. Ketchum on the excellence of the results which he obtained. VVe of the Junior School are perhaps bet- ter placed than others to appreciate the immense amount of work which this production involved. Sore arms due to vaccination rather spoilt the Association Football season. Great keenness was displayed, and in those games which were finished, the standard of play was higher' than that of last year. It is a great pity that we can not get any School matches in Association. . . , The winning six-Moore, Nichols. max., --Strathy, Owen, llartlett. Price-received prizes from Mrs. Furnival. f -1,8 4 A. 5. -I -. I . W J' I I 1 al.. - A1 5.4 -- ,- . f 'fs , . Y .5 'Sh- . -'-v ' 5L.YA Tmwjwtfzs I.."5n,:- .. - -- f f ' W- 1 A H r s V D TRINITY eomiizcm senooi, niceonb 355 JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY SEASON. - ,,i. At the beginning of the season there was apparently little material from which to form a Junior School Rugby Team. The measure of success which was achieved retiects great credit on those responsible for training the Team, especially on the Cap- tain, Moore, who worked throughout the season with an energy beyond praise. The average weight of the Team must have been below Ttltl lbs. and the average age about 12 years, and many of them had hardly seen a Rugby ball before. Nevertheless, but for attacks of nerves at tl1e c ritical moments, they would have turned out the best Junior School team of the last four years. Our opponents all agreed to a strict limitation in the matter of age and weight, Without this, matches would have been im- possible. W - The first match, against Lakefield, played on our own ground was won with ease, our Team shewing superiority in all depart- ments. Our tackling was es ieciallv Good- Scholtield and Smith . C ' I . c 1 distinguished themselves. particularly. but the chief credit for the success must go to Moore who ran through the centre in fine style and captained his Team with excellent judgment. In November we had a week-end'in Toronto, playing Vpper Canada Prep. on Saturday and the Normal School on Monday. XVe lost 'both matches by narrow margins. that against the Mod- el School by one point only. The match against Vpper tfanada was played in torrents ot' rain, and our players seemed unable to keep their feet on the slippery ground. Consequently our tackling fell to pieces. Nobody played particularly well. but nobody,was to be blamed for our defeat by six points. which fairly represented the superiority of l'pper Canada on that par- ticular day. VVe think that we could have beaten then on a dry ground. K 'J' . A14 F. -, sn g,'f,f,.7fiegg.ii,3?-Qi., ':g.,.a K ,V l. -. . ,.,,4, ... ,th t an Q . m9f1,.. p, ,.,. 1 , x A 'M QV., "P I f 9, ti I 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The match against the Model School was a much better one. Our opponents had the slight advantage in weight and the great advantage of playing on their own peculiar ground, which, thank goodness, was fairly dry. A large crowd watched the game which was fought from start to finish at top speed to a continuous accompaniment of cheers which excited both sides and often made signals impossible. There was some wonderful tackling on both sides, which ,made the game rather close, but it was a good game to watch. This was the only game in which our Team shewed its true form, We did not win, but had we played all our games with the same vim and determination We should have won all the others. T Our opponents promised us a return game, but epidemics in Toronto prevented their visit to Port Hope. VVe hope that this game will become an annual event. About our last match, that against St. Andrew 's. played at Port Hope, the less said the better. Our opponents came with ai great reputation and a considerable advantage in Weight, but that is no excuse for the size of the score which they were al- lowed to pile up against us. It was a feeble ending to what just missed being a record season. Had our Team played as they played in Toronto we might have won. The following received football colours :-Moore CCaptainD, Nlackintosh, Ray, Scholfield, Cruickshank, MackKendrick, Sum- merhayes, Mudge, Morris, Smith, Spragge. U 'M a-:Q gg +.'2'w3,'+4r'ra..-A . , . I EVE ,K V . r. .WAT . i Q 'H' .. TRINITY l,'OLLEGl'I SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL EXAMINATION PERCENTAGES. Christmas, 1919. ' Upper First. Lower Division. Third Form. Strathy ............... ...SL4 Morris .... Mackintosh ........... . . .8l..i Evans, mn. Ray ........ ...80.2 Blaikic ..... ... Sc-holiield ............. . . .6615 Nichols, lllflx. . . Brown ....... Lower First. Bartlett .... Casscfls .............. . . .78.3 Orchard . . Moore ........ . . .74.9 Price . . . . . Mzuzkendrick . . . . .71.8 Apedailc . . . Cruickshank ..... . . 71.0 Spragge . . Massic max. ........ . . .69.4 Smith .... . . . . . Wotherspoon, max. . . . .65.0 Boone . . . Mudge ............ . . 62.6 Wotherspoon, ma. . . Summcrhayes . ., ....... . . 53.-1 Allan . . . . . Gray ........... Second Form. Seagram . Evans, mi. ............. . . .83 Nichols, ma. ......... . . 77 Beatty .... .. 73 Loosemoro Wiser . . . 62 WVinnet.t . . . ' Shaw . . . . . 52 Lazier . . . . Owen . . . . .abs. Hanuam . . . Crompton . . Massie, ma 35 84.9 81.2 Sw -1 81:7 arm 78..-I 72.4 7.2.3 58.8 67.0 64.0 63,1 56.8 55.6 43.6 'U 31.-7 S3 67 65 60 -17 U 1' 00 1 I 41: 3'-fwzf' .4 ' . 'rv ,tj N x- rs. , v.,.. 4 . 'f-' ' : I 'l ...r ?r2.,M 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SALVETE-MICHAELMAS, 1Q19. Name. ::Strathy, 'C.M.A. Massie, J.H.C. Mudge, G-.M. Allan, J.B. Apedaile, L.S. Bartlett, J.A. Boone, G.L. Brown, T.B. Gray, H.L. Nichols, T.E. :Wothcrspoon,'G.D.de Nichols, T.G. :Owen, R.D. Crompton, E.W. Hannam, R. Massie. I-I.D.fC. Winnett. AR. D. MacCaul. IC. Morse. D. Mulhollantl. B. li. Smith. P. Worsley. II. Johnston. J. Wehsf-tor. C. Evans. T. tfrosthwait. Parent or Guardian. Major G. B. Strathy, Toronto. Major R. F. Massie, Toronto. A. L. Mudge, Esq., Toronto. . G. B. Allan, Esq., Toronto. J. L. Apedaile, Esq., Quebec. J. Acton, Esq., Toronto. Major C. A. Boo11e,.Toro11to. Dr. J. Brown, Colborne. F. H. Gray, Cornwall. M. E. Nichols, Esq., Ottawa. S. Major H. W. YVotherspoon, Kingston. M. E. Nichols, Esq., Ottawa. The Very Rev. Dean Owen, Hamilton. E. C. Crompton, Esq.. Toronto. N. S. Hannam, Esq., Toronto. Major R. F. Massie, Toronto. Dr. A. W. Winnett, Kingston. VALETE. M. Cameron. IFA. Baldwin. SFS. Osler. E. Glassco. W. Biton. D. Johnston. FK. Crnickshank. . .y. t WM. 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'J ' ' .-'W . .. . I 14, ' ' r f-Q-, 41 C , , - -1 1 -l 1- I. ' --" ' 7" ' 'T' "rw ,, ,',M.5g- ." I W fl' . 5v,-- , ,fic- .,:4'f -' Y, h g--- l . , - I' . , '..' -' ,Q , T E 1 1:-A s -F - . , L-'W - I. "":"' . r ' v . C M15 v - , .l.,. Y-Lg' A' .J Ax 52"-:T if i A Y jaw. q. ,lvf FF- J 'Aja-'fr-. I IA: A , ,. Q. ' 0 -4 , , 1 - J ..- X. ,. laid I lr, L ' " r ji-'ffw .. A. . IJ p..t' uf Q.. l.q:.:'.I , U 4 I :gig-,-', f -1- lr ' ,- 1- - 1 .3 . Q- . P ' ,. . '.'. it . hu N q ,- . Lg. gui" ' APL? ' W.,-'rsh' lv JY -.' ,A. . ' .,i "' - ' " , ' 4 ,. g 295' , . . 4 . . 9. . , fr.. -c.'. Q . ,vim 'l L , . .all-. In '-J'.'n ' - O , , SIR WILLIAM OSLEF? . 'AQ ' Aww-f-A ..,. 1. ..I ,... n ',ln' t. x 'rinitg Glnllvgv Svrhnnl iKvrnrh -7 Editor ............. .... L IR. F. J- STAXTUN. Assistant Editors .... ll. E. PHIN. QSports.j S. SAUXlJl'll'lH. Clichool Notexj Business Manager... .... MR. F. J. STANTON. CONTENTS. Page. Editorial ... ............. ..... 1 The Chapel . . .. 1 In Memoriam ... 1. ............... . 2 ,Sir XVilliam Osler .......... - The Rev. Harold Hamilton .. 5 - John Bingham Allan ........ .. ti Hockey, 1920 . ..... ............... ..... . . 7 Retrospect of the Hockey Season .... .. .. 7 First Team Games ........................ .. 8 The School vs. Zeta Psi l-'raternity .. 8 The School vs. Upper Canada Vollege .. 9 The School vs. St. Andrew 's Vollege .. 9 The School vs. Sf. Andrew's Uollege .. 10 The School vs. Upper Vanada Follege .. ll Second Team Games ........... ....... ..... Second Team vs. Zeta Psi. .......... Second 'l'eam vs. Port Hope Scouts . 1'lat Matches ...... ...................... Bigside I-'lat Matches .. Littleside l-'lat Matches .. Personnel of lst VII. ........ . Personnel of 2nd Yll. .. School Notes ...... Y llr. Walton s Lecture ...... Mr. .K0tCllUlI1,S Sing-Song ..... Dean Duckworth 's Lecture ..... Mr. Ketehnm's Second Sing-Song .. Gymnasium Vompetition .......... Exhibition Games School Calendar .. Uld Boys' Notes-Annual Meeting .. The Ladies' Guild mn. .xmnmi xii-Qz'ii1Q'... Junior School Rec vrd . ...ll 1-J . ... .f l "I .. ... f 13 13 l-l 14 13 lli lli lT l7 I7 ...l7 lt! IT? .. 20 'Il '13 ..2l7 v . V YW "n U sf n- V 40. Q - V '..'.4V,.'-r 4' " .-... 'V i , I . .13-f', . vb... V x V A 9'- 4' V ' 1 VV, V V , - V ' V V? I 1 . . .:' ' ' , tf' 1. V, I X , ' . 'I " . - "' I4 VV V , V , V, V V V - . r' ' . A ' - V " ' ' ' '. ' 1 ' I t. Ui VV K . pw V. ,V, Vf 'uf f ' V' av " " "9 I L V ,V V , V 1 V JVY - .V r ,Vf ' I ' fn V V ' my V.VVf-L, . , ,,. , , 4 4. - Vf. V.V",'A V Y V 'N - ' ' 7 x r ' ' I V 4 V V Q' ' "- .1 j,',:. .Z- ' .,, .U '-' -' f f V 1 x V V-, . V., V . . .LL VV , .VV. ,V V .L Y ' ,, I I ,N . -lx... I -' 4 V V V A .- .VY V 1 - V 1. .Kwai ,. . , ,V ,VV I ,- s , V -, V V . ,V Y ' . X h I I. , XV yf' Vu V - - -' . LP , V "YV k ' '-V-i' .-v. , V , Q.-1. ' ' ' rl , U .V 1, ,. A 4 I W ,V V - '- . W? -1'-. K V V ' , , , V',,'11',r ' VV - - . Q V, , V I ,- Im,-, l ' I I u V V , ' 1, . yV X -4 - I. - ' N5 V - .- r QV, It u I "' 1 .V A J ' , V V A-u' V4 W I , V "4 . V .V 0-V 5 N V - V i., ' . ' r 3 7' ' S n-- , . V M . ,. 1- r .f V l ' .. "..: V , ' Q. .,' W. 5 V.. V V . , ,.. , QQJV. V I V H' Asn' 'X .V-,Qi V-V '. , , V V, ,Nr V . , . V. 4 - f' ,4 ,, - V V 1 '15 , . .-. H 3 l' V J V.- ,u - ' ' V V J ' ' V I ' , . ' Q f ' x f 'IA G ,.' ' I. -V ,, n . lf I tu. ' V g , . V A Ln .. , 5 ' V' . -' V VV... V., 1' ' ' ' ' f V :VV lr I " . V V 9 I V ' 'I ' ' ' 4 ' I V Q 'J' ' ' ' V , . ' Al . , I I . ,y,l' , 'V V 1 . - ,V ' 'V V ' ' ' V V . 'r ., -V V V' .All-.-N. , K . I 1 U ' fv V' 1 I l ' V V , W ., ., ,., -.,,1 ' J- 1 ' I V 1 .' V V 4 . - I . ' - ' V ' V J . V 0 , . - V I V 1 A I ' ' . .a L' . II. " JV, 14.7.4 'V 1- V'V ' , V - f V . , 1' '- VA- " Q-' H , -'VL' ,,"'r I A . - ' "Vik-MT. Vwn " , . . , V V 1 ,LM P-H Q v V V1 , s il NVQ. ' I ...Ira ' ' ' -'w r V' V ' H, M' Vr '- 1 1 'V L.. L V -J ' x-' if f7.V'5L'i -:l'lr+f.u L' nm? fl Qiivy' as , I fl P+ JT! 4 - 5QUUi3'??'-FQ"73'P7"fJ1i't"'f.fl'flffi' ""'f ' ' f? A ,ii-f 7' 'bfi " 'R 1' ' 5A' 51 5 u B I Elrinitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl ffKm:nrh 7 hitnrial. The year 1920 has opened with every promise of prosper- ity for the School. An increase in numbers has made fur- ther aeeommodution llllI'lCI'2lliVU, and zu house has bee11 leased to receive the overflow. It is at source of the greatest. satisfaction to the School that Dr. Rigby is able to take charge of the new house with the help of Mr. and Mrs. Morse. The Hoc-key Season has been eminently SiltlSf2llftO1'j', and the team and its eaptain are to be eonglrzitulated on their sue- cesses. Examinations were l1eld at the end of the term tor the Middle School, whieh is now El l'lO'l1l'lSlllllgg' institution under the speeial care of Mr. Boulden, and these served 21 very use- ful purpose. As is only too likely at this time of year, there was at eer- tain amount of illness during the term, but the Sc-hool Carried on and the eousequent disorganization will, we believe, not lmye interfered with the work as at whole. Uhr Glhaprl. This term the following visitors preached in tflmpel: February 29--The R-ev. II.T.F. Duckworth, Dean of Trill- ity College. March 1-1-The Rev. -l. Broughall, CO.B.l, Rector of Grace Church. Toronto. -,Ll .UWA 2-.A.V'.a . .1-. 1 ' V btg. -E 431 l rv fy , R' V x xsfb- M 'Y' f xl v : ,h il ' F ' ,V , at :-A 1 . r ,fit Ax if-'l 'I if , , ' 4, 't u . X VFR ",JiSk'vtiy flgxi .vm , . 1.2.4 .5 V - f. .. J .. .-..p. ,. . ..- , J is. - . i ' ' "' ' -- ' '-f' -is my ... . ' '- -Ah,t'." 1. u v. tl , ' 1 ' 4 , IW-i if -34 ly ' QF., nv- ' V-.fm -t I .J-' r-I at . V I fr. I - il N 4 -,if A' .- ' Xi, 'wo .x 14, 1. . .,., . - .- fy ug--was-5 vi.: . . . 4 . . 4 K . . i , , 4 ' ', . , K A X' ,- ' -x Q . r . i 1 A N .9 . ,db .- . ' 1' ". T . 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , ' '31 , 1 On March 20th, Mr. Dyce Saunders, '.CO.B.j, gave us a very, helpful address on the Forward Movement. - , Q On March 27, BishopiReeve confirmed the following boys: H. Hill, H. Mackendrick, C. Massie, D. Morris, R. Ray, G. Scholfield, G. Shaw, D. Summerhayes, 1. NVotherspoon, L. Burns, K. Doull, N. Fetherstonhaugh, C.iHagan, W. 'Hilchie, H. McDonald, H. McLaren, R. Merry, S. Merry, N. Bostock, J. Strathy, XV. Solomon. , I The offertories amounted to E1il98.l6, from which chedues have been sent to :- N . t 'The Fund for children in the famine-stricken L 'areas of Europe .....' ................ as 39.00 The Eskimo Mission CThe Rev. NV. G. VVal- tonj .. .... ...... ................... SB 3 0.68 St. Alban's Cathedral Building Fund .... 3231.93 The Port Hope Hospital ................. 9515.00 - I -..l11l...1- Zin Hiemnriam. ..i.1.l.., SIR -WILLAM OSLER. In the death of Sir William Osler, the School mourns the loss of her first Head Boy, a. most loyal friend and her greatest son. Wherever his pre-eminent gifts placed him, in the highest positions of honour, in Canada, the United States, in Oxford and in the councils of the Empire 'during the war. he was never too busy to help the School and was always ready to claim close connection with it. The estimate of his life is too great a theme for our pen, and fortunately we are able to quote from the words' of Sir Herbert Warren, Professor of Poetry at Oxford :- "It is the simple truth to say that Oxford. will begin the new Term and New Year immeasurably impoverished by the death of her Regius Professor of Medicine-Sir William Osler. FXWQV. GQ ?"""' ' .- , ,- 11. Y Q ,l-fr. -' ,, 1, Q -. I V .. Va, .y , 4 -- f- lm' .1 ,- . -'vi"'i, A f ' ' ,- ' .1 is I " i li' an , 1 '. 1 Y i' . H. IIT .,-A 'ut 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IHSCORD 3 There is 110 greater loss of a si11glc lllilll tl1at could have befallen the University. Practical capacity and driving force may be replaced, knowledge Hlltl pl'0f0SS0l'l3l eminence may be rivalled, good temper a11d public spirit are fortunately not rare among Englishmen. But the unique combination of these and other qualities, exactly suited to l1is unique position, which Sir iVil- liam possessed it Seems almost hopeless to eek again. Pres- tige, personality, leadership, inspiration, breadth of view, bril- liance of gift. all disappeared together with his eclipse. He was the ideal Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford gthe ideal High Priest of Aesculapiius. shall we say--in one of l1is l11OSt venerable yet living shrines. He was conspicuous a11d com- 111andi11g at once in theory and in practice. He was equally the scientist ,and the scholar, he satisfied alike the head and the heart. Born in Canada, he first captured the love and pride of that vast, if still sparsely populated, Dominion. Then he did the same in the wealthy and populous United States. But before doing this, he had already established l1is name and fame as a student. a researcher, and an authority ill London. Yet, para- doxically, when he came to Oxford fifteen years ago. the Uni- versity and the profession still hardly realised, nor did Canada and America then, what a. phoenix had flown across the At- lantic. It required Oxford and the Regius Chair to give his genius just the setting it required. VVhen Dr. Osler at length arrived. sunnnoned by cable when trayelling in Canada, Oxford found l1er Professoriate enriched beyond the dreams of Academic avarice or ambit-ion. He at once. to use the language of the shore from which he came. "filled the billf' He knew everytlii-ng in medicine within his f'0rpus Jlcdicinae, thc bulky volume o11 the principles and practice of medicine. He knew and was k11own to everybody of importance in the profession in two heinispheres. He could advise his colleagues as to the merits of a professor or practi- tioner in Copenhagen or Rome, in Boston or Toronto with equal ease. He could plant. out his young men in Paris or Munich, in McGill or Johns Hopkins with unerring exactness. K . , . , . . - - ,r , ffil 1 ii a -l . K .we--,...f J ' r I 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD What soon appeared, however, was that he was not merely up- to-date and international. He knew and revelled in the history of his historic profession. He was not less devoted to mediaeval medicine or to the intermingling of scholarship or scientific re- search in Renaissance or Caroline days, to Linacre and Harvey, to Bacon and Burton and 'Sir 'Thomas Browne. He was at once a devotee to the test-tube and the microscope and a bibliophile. And so he revelled in Oxford, in her libraries and museums, her collections of manuscripts and old instruments, in his own con- nection with Christ Church and with the delightful Chancerian "Hospital" at Ewelme, the wardenship of which King James I. annexedas a sort of country living to the Regius Chair. He de- lighted in his duties and powers as a curator of "Bodley" and a delegate of the Press. Yet with all this he did not neglect or minimise, he rather amplified. the direct duties of his Chair. He lectured, he taught informally and personally, he, instructed from his own re- searches and his vast professional accumulations. He had an immense experience, and a memory and a method equal to his experience. Above all, he inspired by his presence and his ab- solutely unaffected sympathy and ccmmrader1'e. His house was crowded with a constant throng of visitors, old and young, rich and poor, of all nationalities, Safrants grown grey in years and honours, colleagues. and neighbours-above all young people of both sexes, for whom he had a special charm and an unfailing welcome, ever seconded by Lady Osler. XVith all this he kept up a large and distinguished practice. Ile was known as one of the best consulting physicians in England, the personal friend ,of scores of his patients, if not, indeed. in a sense, of all of them. Ile was always ready to visit gratis special cases among the poorer inmates of the "Radcliffe," or among undergraduates who needed special opinion and knew not how to get it. He was a healer, not only of the body, but of the spirit also. Great doctors have often little time for caring for the soul, whether their own or that of others. Yet the greatest have not seldom made time. Osler was one of these. If the cynical say- ing were true, which may be doubted. Hlibi tres medici duo x .tzsiiffr J wr s", 4 ' new 'e it a.. " is H -f. .QQ 'f. . I .55 .Qi - iii :Ig .' 4,4 if 3. fi ' fy Y. , J. elf 4 ' iff. BL ... .,,i lx' . I i ,.z , ' C", -1 r""4 4 1.3.4 ix' ,ll . fi ,1 ,IJ ii'- 'h 'ol 2.2 L4 -. 4 if v ! H v ,I 'wt i I I '1 il , 1 I' I' Y J'l B.. V n fi .1 THE REV. HAROLD HAMILTON , - ,. V, - 1 . - ..,,,f - .. ' 'M . ' . Y .-, .' ' - ' ' uf 1 'L', li I Ir- . 'Ll 3 J' k 1-its-' 1 Y Lf -51 ,2 2- 'Q f' 'S' ' 1: 'w' - 4 L' . 1 'v W v"4 L V H 5. -Q I 1 I" 1' V . U' if ' ..', ' ' Hin., V. by vita., -EJ .1 ,ii ' I ! it -.mn , ,1.1,.. I . -'j :J 1 , .' A -3 .gy A ., ' - ' -Pi -rn. 'F " F y .1 I 'Ii Q I Q 11 , . X z . . :JH ' 1 n- 'C3".F":--3 " . 1 1 f. -Qi 'Ja v N I 0 l s x -4 - x a 4. 4 Q 'H 1 + -- . 3 1 L .-"-' '. x , rf , 1 I s I , - - Y- f. 'r' l - I ., -L '15, '.1'- , .,, fat I. A ' ' a .O A 0- -1.40 -N fr.. 4 ,Asi- w In ' - sl -- ag" ,. lfqdll ." 1 nz ' fr ' , ,gf I EIT-1. 'E'-"Qf?+?-gfZ3'3'E113T1ff!'f"f I ' 'f . . 4 -Q...-y-c,-A-5 . f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 athei," Osler would always have been the tertius qufis. He was too full of faith and hope and charity and too humble of heart to be otherwise." HAROLD HAMILTON. Harold Hamilton, the son of Archbishop Hamilton, of Ot- tawa, entered the School in September, 1889, and a had a most distinguished career here. In 1893 he was Head Boy, gaining the Chancellor's prize for Classics, and the Bethune Scholar- ship. In 1894 he was again Head Boy, with the Chancellor 's prize for Classics, the Governor-'General's medal for Mathema- tics and the Bronze medal. In 1894 he went to Christ Church. Oxford, where he graduated in 1899, taking his B.D. in 1906, and his D.D. in 1911, publishing his thesis in book form, "The People of God," a masterly work, of which Professor Whitney says:- "This book Qthe substance of which he afterwards popular- ized in a smaller workj established his reputation. As Dr. Dar- well Stone said, he took his place at once as one of the half-doz- best theologians of the Anglican communion. On the same day I had inquiries from two English scholars, Prof. A. C. Headlam, and Prof. Burkitt, as to what I could tell them about this new writer, whose book they atgreed in describing as 'most remark- able.' And indeed it was so: its dispassionate and judicious tone and its ripe learning contrasted ,strangely with much mod- ern speculation and what often masquerades as scholarship to- day. The work remains a magnificent apologia of the Church of England and its teaching about all that centres in the New Testament and the Primitive Church. The usefulness of the book, it is needless to say, is not yet exhausted: it ought to be even more widely known and more deeply studied. Its argu- ment shows the folly of saying, with some writers and speakers. that modern criticism and research have made the 'Catholic pos- ition untenable. Hamilton knew better, and said so in a way which won attention and commanded respect. "One reward that this really great work brought him was .YN W -1,if,tzggy'!i1 te --V -,,.-vw . -,y,- 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IIECORD the friendship of theologians at Oxford, London and Cambridge, at the last place mentioned he stayed for many months, dir-' ecting his studies towards the problems of reunion and the ar- gument on miracles. He suffered greatly from ill-health, and the war tried him severely. He Was a wholehearted Canadian patriot, and he entered into the cause of the Empire with a full understanding of Britain and her first daughter beyond the seas. The last months of his life were saddened by the deaths of his father 'and his mother, but, on the other hand, were gladdened by an engagement which brought him the pros- pect of happiness and home. ' But it was not to be, and he pass- ed with the fearless gaze and perfect, faith which had looked on the world below' into the fuller light above. "But here on earth he will still be remembered and loved hy many friends in many lands, some of them in England and at Cambridge, where he was specially remembered at Little St. 3Iary's, the church he attended and loved, and where he often helped, some of them in Canada, where he had travelled wide- ly and for which he had the higest hopes. I dare 1l0t say that he gave his heart to scholarship, even to the greatest of stud- ies, Theology. 'For I often talked with him about the future of the Church in Canada and the problems of the Church both here and there, and as we talked I -knew that he had given, bc- fore God and man. his very deepest heart to the Church that had trained him and which he loved. "Ile had many interests and many friends, even among those who did not think or believe as he did himself. But to those who did so think and believe his loss seems peculiarly great: he had taught ns much and he had helped us to think he had led ns towards a deeper faith and a more perfect trust. And one sneh friend writes these lines as a scanty tribute of the warmest .love and the most deserved esteem. ".l.P.W." 1- JOHN BINGHAM ALLAN. Un Monday, March lst. at the NVQ-llesley llospital, in Tor- lf 1 Y 1 s I Q 351' , -'- xr lg!! ff P ,Q 'Q IF ' ' Y ... .v 1 , . vi ", "V Q.. '. , r' Q .1 ' o ' J ' " ., . ' L " 371":-iw' . -' A , at U 2. p. :X I. , . . , 7 ' . , 'if T.'.'f C ' A 3:33 .I-'. .Y-uni . .' 0 5 ' -N . I ., .'4.1,'.'N 75,4 fp L! .4 " . r - 4 . ' ,,, , ' Q s W ',- ,!.u.. V. bu . ' 'M an ,"a ' T I . ma . ,, u' . ' 1 ' n .1 . ,f .- I s l , ' I x. , ' 1 - . U' X I ' . J R.. g 1 b A ..-.. + Y' .v . .4 P .,..'w. . ' f In I Q. I ' , p:kll""vx X ,4. ug . v X , .g .' A, 1 1.5 gl 1 ' 1 v ' I 1 , A5 Y - 'JI 0 v I ' I .. X 6 . ' , u - p s .5 ,gl 4 wx. I . . V L 1 I 'E- -e ' , " Q , . 1' ' V r- - . 1 ' I Q r L "I I .I , ". ' , , ' . 51 I ',l I. ' 1 A A" - V Q- ' . ' I , Cs J .I 'v - 'Y 4, , s 4 . Q- in . . 4, C k ' a I , . -. , Va. Q , f , Ce, , 7 1 - , 0 v ' l"'.' o X 4 J ' . 4 " ..' L 2 ' v Y ' Y U ' 5 ' 4 ., , .fl-' 'J ' vp 920. VII. 1 FIRST n.. n.. GJ 2 5 -fa C R! ? 5 3 2 d y. R. Ie H C. Cay C5 263 nf , "" 'Hr 'I " " ...ir f -2 K :..gih,sll'wgs,L:0?l?A.A1f' , V, tt.. I 'ig.5'."', .'.- r ., q, , gr . . , , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1' onto, one of our brightest and best little schoolfellows, John Allan, died, after an operation for mastoid from which he never recovered consciousness, as fatal complications had set in. His connection with the School was very close, as both his father, Can Old lioyj, and mother belonged to families who have given many boys to the School. ' Our deepest sympathy is with those who gave him to us.a.nd the memory of this sweet young innocent life will always be kept green among us. -1.iil....... ihnrkrg. IHEII. RETROSPECT OF THE HOCKEY SEASON. Before making any criticisms of the team as a team or in- dividually, we must congratulate the Captain on the fact that the School won all its games, except kthe first, which was snatch- ed out of our grasp after over-time had been played. The lst. and 2nd, teams this year were better skaters' than the average Bigsicleg most of them were good stick-handlers. The main faults to be noticed were. the lfG11LlQ1lCy to use the ,boards un- necessarily. and the ,inability on the part of the forwards to close in on the goal andshoot without hesitating. The team play was good but the defence was at times a little selfish when in posession of the puck. The hockey throughout the rest of the School WHS 511011 as fo permit us to anticipate plenty of material for future teams. There was very little improvenient in the form games which should be more helpful than they are in finding out undevelop- ed material. To next year's Captain we wish all success and feel sure that his only difficulty will be in finding room on the team for all the good players from whom he has to choose. 4 5. x 1 ' is :as it . I I , ' ' ' 72, 1 , x"i'.w 8 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD t . "iii FIRST TEAM GAMES '-'riff - 'fig' The School vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity. , ,I 'The Hockey Season ,was opened this year on January 28th. U by an exhibition game with the Zeta Psi Fraternity of Toronto. who very kindly came down to the School in order to give oifr - team same good practice before the regular games began. We -4 therefore take this opportunity ,of thanking them for the trouble which they went to in, this regard. The game was called at 7.45 pm. From the start the game li: was very fast and was a fine exhibition of 'Canadian hockey. N The combination of the Zetas was excellent and by means of it they were the first to score. Soon after the School scored, and ' then several points were made by both sides and the first period -Q came to a close with a score of 5-3 in our favour. Special men- ' in tion should be made of the fine work done by Sullivan for the A j", Zetas and by Nickle for the School. tit . -az In the second period, the game remained rather steady, both T teams playing very hard. Smith played an exceptionally good J game, scoring twice in this period, while Stratton managed to fr score once for the visitors. The period ended with a score of: ,Q School 7: Zetas -1. 6 At the beginning of the third period, the School took the offensive in earnest and by the middle of the period, they had doubled their opponents' score. The Zetas then moved all their men up to the forward line and retaliated, tying the score when full time was ealled. Score 13 all- a - .1 A ten minute overtime was played in which each of thi' teams seored twiee, thus tying the seore again. After a brief conference, it was decided to give the game to the team scoring the next point. Unfortunately for the ,Schol it Q If UT , '. 'V .v ' 5 , - f-"' " 'JY'.1.- v-,-nge ru,-'1"' I BlTr.m'.T,t?'S?'l i-.-fiwzjwrj ' " 'di' 1 . ' x I K , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q Campbell scored for the Zetas, bringing the game to a close with a total score of Zetas- 16, School 15. Line-up: The School. Zeta. Psi. Goal ................... Onslow Goal .............. B. Chisholm Defence ............ Orr, Cayley Defence-G. Sulivan, H.McCul- Centre ................. Merrill lough. YVings ........... Nickle, Smith Centre ...... P. Campbell QO.B.J Substitutes- Foster, Mulholland, Wings--W. Stratton CO.B.p, E. Osle r, ina. Sinclair. Substitutes-W. Nickle, S. Grey. The School vs. Upper Canada College. On Saturday, February 15th, the School met Upper Can- ada College on the home ice. The ice was in first class con- dition and the game was quite fast. ' In the first period, the School rushed the game for awhile by scoring twice, but Upper Canada came back and beat them by one point. The lead of Upper Canada put the School 's team on its niettle and by the second period they were in the lead by five points. During the final period both teams worked very hard: the visitors scoring one more point while the School scored three. The final score was 11--l i11 favour of the School. Line-up: The School. Upper Canada. College. Goal ..................... Doupe Hoal ..................... Homes Defence ............ Orr, Cayley Defence ...... Mulqueen, Trotter Wings .. ... Nickle, Smith Wiiigs ... ...... Scaith, Kirk Centre . . . .... Mulholland 'Centre . . . .......... lVright Subs. . . . ... Osler, Foster Subs. . . .... Mitchell .l.l- . The School vs. St. Andrew 's College. The School played the first game with St. Andrew 's at home this season. on Saturday, Feb. 21st, The game was call- ed at two p.m. and ,within the first minute the School made their first goal. 'This was followed up shortly by another point. Then St. Andrew's settled down and the game remained fair- 'Fw Q . 1' I Y"f'Y", 4' T 1 . N Vfri. rptfgk X H 'dr Ox J . lx i 3' . ,'L.kl. X 10 ly steady for the rest of this period Near the end however, Smith checked two men, stlck handled through another and succeeded in scoring a goal Scoic the School 3 St Andrew s O. No signs of slackening were shown 1n the second period, both teams being eagei for the contest St Andrew s played more on the otfensnve but were only successful in scoiing one 'goal this ,peuod while the School put 1n two mone Score Trinity 5, St A11Cl16W S 1 In the linal per1od the playing on both sides became slight ly erratic, although some very good work was done The vis iting team xx as determined to even up the score and succeeded in getting in three more goals This was not accomplished Wlth out ,great resistance hovs evei, and we scored two more goals, making the final score 7-4 1n our favour The game was vcrv fast thioughout The checking was exceptionally good on both teams Nickle and O11 showed up well for 'Trinity 1n this lespect The School St Andrew s Centre ..... R. wing .... L. wing R. fdefence L. defence Goal ....... Subs.-Osler, Toronto on 9-atm d IV morning February 98th The team wen up to Toronto on Finlay tuning X e vsxsh to t ank t e e Psi Fraternity for the hospltahtx shown to them nhile in the ' 'Phe l't'flllll 'Tdlllt mth St Amluu s College wx as played in t a city. The gamf was called at ten 0 clock Both teams played steadily and for the first fifteen minutes no goals wx ere scored St. Andrew s had '1 shffht advantage, howevei, and managed to ,score a point before the period was ended Onslow fd! . , I I .--tg, f u, -v ,-- 'rj' ' m1'iU4,iH-T- lF"'.i--'i- f . ' i x A ' l f I , , , v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Trinity did ,some good work in this period and throughout thc game. The School assumed the offensive in the second period and Nickle soon succeeded in tying the score. He put his team in the lead a few minutes later and the period ended. The School 25 St. Andrew's l. The third period had hardly begun, before Smith of Trin- ity scored after a spectacular end-to-end rush, a feat which was quickly duplicated by-Cayley. Syers scored St. Andrew's sec- ond and last goal, while Smith made his team's count shortly before the gong rang. Foster and -Cayley played well on the defence for the School, while Cameron, in goal, and Find- lay at centre, did some good work for St. Andrew 's. 1 Line-up: The School. St. Andrew's. R. wing ................. Nickle R. Wing .................. Boyd L. Wing . .. .... Smifth,n1ax. L. wing . . .... McPherson Pentre ...... . . . Mulholland Centre ..... . . Phindley, B. R. defence .. . ...... Foster R. defence . . . . . . Phinley, VV. L. defence ....... ...... C ayley L. defence ........... Syers Goal .................... Onslow Goal .................. Cameron Subs.-Osler, Illfl.Q Cruickshanh, Subs.-McLeod, tfarrick. max. p Upper Canada College vs. Trinity College School. On March 6th. the final game of the season was played at the Arena in Torontog the ice was very soft and in poor con- dition. The game started with some very fast playing and both sides worked very hardy but it was not long before Cayley went cir- cling down tl1e ice, passing the puck to Nickle who scored by a. hard shot. Vpper Canada began to buck np, and the play was at our end of thc ice. Gnslow stopped several shots, but let one in. Then the School succeeded in bringing the play to the other end, and Nickle scored another goal. Osler began to do some fiue.work by breaking through the opponents' whole team. hut he failed to score as Horne was vsiatching him. Score: U p- per Canada 15 The School 2. 'The second period bega11 with a series of rushes from both ,e. frrfyw "ivy + 'H , 4 ,W ...ST mtg' 'q',,,q'.?-,?K?,n- Q. Er: 'px Ll I .rl .I Y,I. ,AJVULI .qs V' In , I 4 if fe' 5 ' f -'V I li- fR3iiiTW'2lF-Q A . , at he .sz i . .- I we . I . , 1 ' ., - I :Jiri 'I I 'f-1-'ii ,' f r . ' A 1 ' "'f1",l"- .,, .-jj x I . , 5 iia' il -,rr A V , . X ij" L, frat" . , 4 in .Y 1 irv' D is Q 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' ' teams, the play becoming tighter. Some back checking was done by both sides, but Nickle made up for the lost. time and, with Osler's help, was successful in ,scoring another goal. Both. sides seemed to slacken their pace and the play was once more' around centre ice, nothing much being done by either side until , Kirk tried to break away, but was stopped by our forwards, The gong sounded and the score was: Upper Canada 1, The A School 3. ' i In the first few minutes of ,the last period, there was a skir- mish in front of our goal, and Grey managed to score. 'The School again took up the offensive, the forwards going up the ice playing some fine combination and scoring another goal. Upper Canada tried to score many times, but Onslow's skill frustrated their attempts. The play then became even, towards the end of the match, Smith made some good rushes, but could not get another goal. Final score: Upper Canada College 2g the School 4. For our opponents Kirk and Trotter played best, while Nickle, Smith and Onslow starred for us. ,Line-up: - Upper Canada College. The School. ' Goal ..................... Horne Goal .................... Onslow Defence Trotter, Braitliwaite. Wings ........... Smith. Nick-len NVings ............ Greey, Skaithe Defence ......... Orr and Cayley Wcntrg ,,,, ,,,,,,,., 1 Kirk, ma. Centre ...... , ........ Osler, may Subs. . . . .... Slaight, Wright Subs. ..... Crnickshank and Foster . ------i-- 1 Q SECOND TEAM GAMES Second Team vs. Zeta Psi. The first game of the season was played on our own ice on- Jannary 2-lth between the Second Team and the Seconds of the Zeta Psi Plraternity of Toronto. The game was very fast and very little scoring was done, as the teams were seldom able to pass their oppenents' defence. During the first period no goals were made by either side but very fine work was done by Cruickshank . ln the second period the visitors were able to score once, this point being caused by the puck glancing off the stick of our defence into our own goal. ' In the third period our ,,l . F, ,si - va. 1411 .qs-ffusft' -u X rer 4W.i".f.':yw. ex - 2 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rneoan 13 team fought l1ard and managed to score, making the score at the end of the period, one all. To play off the tie it was decided to play an overtime of five minutes each way, and in the second half the Zetafs scored, making the final score: Zeta. Psi 2: Trinity 1. The Line-up: The School. Zeta Psi. Goal .................... Doupe Goal .......... , ....... Chisholm R. defence -- ..... Foster R. defence .... G. 0'Brian, tO.B.j L. defence . Donnelly L. defence ............ G. Nanton Vcntre . . . ...... Mulholland tfentre .... .... R . Ryrle QO.B.j ll. wing ............. Osler, ina. R. wing ........ F. Lazier QO.B.l L. wing Substitutes-Luke, max.g Lazier, 1l12lX.Q Johnston, max. . . . . . . .t'ruiekshank, max. L.- wing . Substitutes .,. ........ K. Sinclair G. Robertson, Spence Second Team vs. Port Hope Scouts. On Saturday January 31st, the School 's Second team me-t the Town Scouts on our own ice. The game began at 2.15. and a.t the start the teams appeared to be very ,evenly matched. but by the end of the first period it was quite evident that our team was the superior, and tl1e game ended in a victory for us. The score was 11 to 3. The following represented the School:- Goal, Jones: defence, Foster and Donnelly, centre, Mul- hollandg wings, Osler, ma., Cruickshauk, max. ' FLAT MATCHES. Bigside Flat Matches The first Bigsidc Flat Match was played early in the season on very good ice. 'The Lowers were greatly handicapped, ow- ing to the sickness of some of their best players. and as a re- sult the game was one-sided. However both teams did their best and the game ended with a score of 21 to 2 in favor of the Upper Flat. - . Line-up: Lowers-efloal, Hagang R. defence, Thompson, max.: L. de- 1 Q 1 x '-W1 H 1' ' fn, "qv H-51" 1 1' 'i ',7!'u'g, r ffl., Alb? N V r -FA al' t ' V , MR. J M a . P.. ' 4 L , .- 4' Q 'Q 'f P: "V . 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD " ' v --- I f fence, Cayley, wings, Smith and Phipps, max., centre, Lazier, max. ' Uppers-Goal, Onslow, defence, Orr and Foster, wings, . Cruickshaink and Mulholland, centre, Merrill. The second of the Bigside Flat Matches was played at the close of the hockey season, and was a much closer game than the former. Onslow played exceptionally well for the Uppers while Saunders did good work for the Lowers. 'The game was very close throughout and when the final whistle blew the score was 2-1 in the Uppers' favour. Line-up: . . Vppers-Goal, Onslow, defence, Orr and Foster, wings, Cruickshank and Cameron, centre, Mulholland. Lowers-Goal, Saunders, defence, Thompson, max., 'and Cayley, wings, Smith, max.. and Nickle, centre, Beaumont. .i Littleside Flat Matches Three Littleside Flat Matches were played this season. C011- siderable interest was evinced in these games and the ice was good on all occasions. Although both teams played ,well the l'ppers had the best men. 'The results were as follows :- lst Game-Lowers 4, Vppers 8. 2nd flame-Lowers 31 Uppers 1'1. ilrd flanie-Lowers 4, llppers lil. Line-up: l'ppers-lloal, Xvelvsferg defence, Johnson, xmax., and Mont- . gomery, wings, -lohnston, ma., Delaheyg centre, Cameron. Lowers-floal, llagang defence, Jardine, Sjostrom, wings. Thompson, ma., and lim-nnard, ma., centre, liafricr, ma. PERSONNEL OF 1ST V11 f . ORR, ll. M. tlfaptainl Ilrd year on team, weight 142 . . I lbs., played right defence, a hard worker and captalned his team very well indeed throughout the season. . I l -. ' '45 . :ring it fi.L'rf 'TECH Y W. W' , 'vm , . gi .P asf' :Q xt, , I ' ' - U 'A ' V1 - . J, , i , W "jf, 'J -"1 '4'avL.,'. v 1 ' .IA ' A O , " R1 V ' W ' Q . . P vpn' Mfr:-4,1,:n q I' J, ' 4 wi In Liv' 'X " M 9 ' P- -Q f :gf ' n'j'1, , . , ,' ,L ' x A 51' ,"Y.gf 'r' 7" A B I at . V V J 'I ' 1 i j ". ' 1 . QA f.-1 ' ' A - ' .-I , 'I A , f 'Un '-.", n ' . -, , ' ,: 1 - ,Q-fy., H' . , V . -Whw' , ,fi,., ,'. ., 'v. ,A Zjrd, I V4 ' 'l ' o x 4 .' .A . ' 1 'll h ' ' .ff ll s ' , . I ' X . lvl. , ,V . Q . - - . . 4, ,K- vg . - iff? nil." W' ' - gl ,V .i FA - ' -,. . -. ,,,, , ,I W . U It P ,"' L. . 1 n 1 , 'Y 4 . v . I l . Y . . N N 'o D . -5 .'Q , 1 I I 0 I Y .Q , 'v V . . , 1.'x N '! N Y I cv ' 4, I P I 1. 1 , ft " -- Q . H C . . ,, f ' ,i n , 1 1 'a 9 ' . O W 2 I Y . 5 Q 1 ' ' - Q ' 1 920. VII. 1 ND O EC S Mr. Boulden. 'U L- as 2 an O .L 2 I5 .J O. Q U sr .ai C G .:: UI .sc .2 :s .. U :Z R. C. S. Doupe. G. CHITICTOD. 2 A 7 Y' J ff H' 3' 'l"i"T' 5. " ' 553: WW' . 'r ' '- -1 ' zdaf U-'V -- ft, A . V, 1 -' Y 5 - ' 1 ' 'raixrrr OOLLEOE seHOoL RECORD 15 ' SMITH, A. M. Left wing: 2nd year on team: weifght 1-LU lbs.: the best stiekhandler O11 the team and a' very fast skater: played well and worked hard all the season. NICKLE, D. C. Right. wing: 2nd year on team: weight 135 lbs.: plays his position well: has a. hard dangerous shot and is a good poke check: marks his'1nan well and picks up speed quickly. p ' CAYLEY, H.C. Left defence: 1 year on team: weight 135 lbs.: Has a good shot and a fair amount of speed: Played well on the defence all season: Can check back nicely. MUTLHOL-LAND, R.D. Centre: 1st year on team: weighs 132 lhs.: A. good skater and stickhandler: Needs to practice shooting Hllfl playing close to the nets: NVill be a very useful player next year. t ONSLONY, C.O. Goalglst year on team: weighs 145 lbs.: A very steady player with lots' of nerve: 1Vorked hard and played well throughout the season. 1 MERRILL, VB. Extra colour: lst year on team: weight 135 lhs.: NVill be good next year: Has plenty of speed and a hard shot but wants to get it in the net and not on the pads: Can stickhandle well: NVas greatly handicapped through sickness. PERSONNEL OF 2ND VII. 1.i......1.1.... 1 FOSTER, G.ll.D. tCaptainl. Left defence: 2nd year on the team: weighs 152 lhs. He played hard all the winteixshow- ing better stick-handling' ahility towards the end :eaptained his team well throughout the season. OSLER, major G. S. Right defence: lst year on the team: weighs 140 lbs. He started the season as a forward but should play defence. He has plenty of weight and stick-handles well: will prove a useful defence man. CRVICKSHANK, R. K. Left wing: lst year on the team: -Qt I Pj 3' J 551 ! LfQl'fhi ':'i?' ' ffiii K :vig-. A .W V .. . . . - ,f ' " i.. v.' if. . 'V if ' ' f"'f,'f'..?.",'-".. ,ig V . '. ' . -V -'I-New-.N .Vw ,lf vll,-5.-sGW.f:'m!Qfyj,f V, H 4 " K' ...LB Y N ' , , ' W , ,' , ' ur A-' ,J jd? 51, A -. .4 "4.J53'a'i'H bg NH'A,. Pplpri . 'xt ,A v4 - l - ' ' . 4' . KTM . 4' , i 1 -' V-N -n x ,- v" 1+--i ' , I.4 . 1 -W...-i I 'Q'-may W uw, . I . ., .- ,E-'f'3.'i-lf n, . . . , - if fu . . . i f - Q .qw-,a.-E 16 . TRINITY COLLEGE soHOoL RECORD f O f-fi' lf ' l weighs 139 lbs. He must improve his shooting. He is a fairly steady playerg has a considerable amount of speedg back checks hard and stick-handles well. He should be good next year. DOUPE, C. S. Goalg lst year on the teamg weighs 120 lbs. He showed tremendous improvement on his last year's playingg , has a good eye and much nerve. He should clear more quickly and use ,his hands a little moreg and not take a chance of the puck-hitting them. I K f M CAMERON, M. G. 'Centreg lst year on the team? Weighs 118hlbs. A good skater and stick-handlerg uses his ,body Well and checks back hard. Efith a little more weight should be a ' useful centre next yearl 4 I LUKE, max., M. C. Right wingg lst year on the team. Captain of the Illrd teamg weighs 120 lbs.g has a hard. shot but does not know how to control itg has plenty of speed and . stick-handles well. Captained the IIIrd's well all season. L' 7 -TURNER, major, H. R. Extra c-olourg lst year on the teamg weighs 142 lbs.g improved steadily every dayg a hard . and Willing workerg always keen and should be very good 'With ' a little more practice. l.-.li-.4 Svrhnnl Numa. DR. WALTON'S LECTURE. A On XVednesday, February 4th, the whole School was enter- tained by the Rev. Dr. 'Walton, a missionery who has spent 27 years of ,his life up in the North converting the Esquimaux. 1 This lecture was splendid throughout, and the accompanying lantern slides made his descriptions even more vivid. He paint- ed the terrible conditions that existed in that part of the world, and asked for our assistance. The School showed their ' appreciation of this lecture by giving him three cheers, and di? .O voting the chapel offertory to ,the relief of the Esquimaux. - ' +',g f K - I ,'- v ,'5 '.':' .' . 1..".'.'l 'iibh I w-'., Ali 51 , Tr'x'1T'-r-yr" Q"':". we f.-' .f , ep-fw'n'4f'.gA1,,T, ' Qf.'1'2.,3 " ' 1 'J 5 ' 3' n-1 I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11' MR. KETCHUM'S "SING-SONG." O11 February 17th tShrove Tuesdayj Mr. Ketchlnn arranged a splendid "si11g'-so11,g", in ,the dining hall for the benefit of tl1e whole School. Mr. Delorme 2lllLl Matthews very kindly sang so111e songs, while the School joined i11 the choruses. Keiinedy played a selection from a11 Italian opera, 011 the piano. The songs cl1ose11 were old fashioned hut still popular. Among the selection were- "Annie Lauriew, "John Pee1e", "Oh to be an Orderly' a11d many others. DEAN DUCKWORTH'S LECTURE. O11 Saturday, February 28th, Dean Duckworth gave the School an address 011 Edmund Burke. His lecture was very fascinating. and many characteristics of the great statesuian, hitherto l11llill0XV11 to us, were brought to light. The Head- master expressed tl1e wisl1 that the Dea11 should Cllt61'l3lll us with another lecture i11 the near future, and the School showed their appreciation of l1is kindness, hy giving' llllll three cheers. MR. KETCHUM'S SECOND "SING-SONG." On March 15th, Mr. Ketchum held a second sing song in the dining' l1all. and the whole School was present. The selections 0fSOl1g'S were larger and more varied. Mr. Delorine again sang "Oh to he an Orderly," which made such a hit at the last perforiuance. At Mr. Ketclnun's request. the. Ileadinaster sang "Forty Years O11", and Mr. Houlden "Far Away My Honey." both. of these songs received a hearty applause. Mathews, Smith and Saunders assisted in the lN?l'fOl'lll2lllCt', the School singing the choruses. i. GYMNASIUM COMPETITION The School Iilyu1nasiuu1 flfbllllJt'iltl0ll .took place on March 20th. and the lnter- Flat Cup was decided on the same day and K 5 ,M v1 a v g. .51 5-, Yf 413133 u, A an K . U, In V' " "1's' 'Y'-., " A-.' 4 .i rr ., , - -"bf-'.,35,+".i,'.x-' - l,.,v,' .1 - 312.55 'r "-4 ' 'f 1 I . -"' 5. ' M -5-"."v'i 414.921 V' ' , ., . . !Ei' . "iff ' , F. I. N 1 , . . - x , 4, ir q- .. -in 1-I -gee' .paris lay, 1 Quiz .J .- .x."' ui..yQ,'y5'Q ' 1 -' 4 ' " " ' N " " -1 '-"' ' ," 2 "' . 'N' 'w ' tl 1 - ir' :ive - V I 1 ln, 5- . ff! A .M N ,I N151 'xl 4j:1y13l'..clk. n .QM35 " ' V ' r V -1 I. Sh:-"".f'V-1' 'g "" iN . , A ' . - I . ,P ' ,QQ-I 6 '.,f , 1. . , . f - - -4- '1 .. 'i ' ' x, f "vig ' ' - V ' xii' A 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . ' . I . . . Y ' A . . v .resulted in ,a win for the Upper Flat after a yery good display I done by the boys of the Middle School who did great credit t f the instruction they ,have received., The style as at wholedwa pt' , better than that of previous years, but we gather that the com The noticeable feature of the competition was the good Wdrl. .D o G petitors had not had quite sufficient time to perfect themselve in some of the finer points. Q ...... ' Bigside Gymnasium Competition. The annual Bigside gymnasium competition was held thi Q year with 'great success and the places on the Gym. VIE Team were ,we-ll earned. ' , I The competition was won by the Upper Flat who succeed ed in gaining fourteen points more than the Lowers. , The score was as follows: i . Upper Flat. Luke, max. ................. 83112 80 Loucks ............... .... Cameron... MaoCau1 ............ .... McCarthy .................. ' 'IT'ruickshank, Webster ...... . Turner, max. 761752, 70 69 6756 6215 Lower Flat. Cayley, Thompson ..... . . .7717 Lazier, ma. .......... . . .7411 Grant ............ . . 74 Sm-ith, max. .... . . .721 Thompson, max. . . . . .7111 Lennard ....... . . 63,171 Saunders ..... . . 5111 Total .................. 5765 Total ......... 56211 The first eight men received gym. colours. ' Littleside Gymnasium Competition. , The annual gymnasium competition for Littlcside this yea was one of the features of Lent term. Some very good abil ity was shown by many of the competitors and it is hoped that they will carry on thc good work next year. The result were as follows: 1. MoCaul, Thompson ...... 83M 8. Evans, max. .. ........... 73 3. Cameron ........... . . 82 9. Webster ............... 72 4. Cruicksliank ........ 81 10. Lennard, ii., Baldwin, ii.. .71 5. Lazier, M'c-Carthy ....... 80 12. Johnson, ii. ............. 70 7. Turner, max. ....... . . .76 4 '. 5 ' isvlnz. .41 . aillflaigfv' I 1'-'I Q . '.v 5. i F'l?W'rw1.2i'wivr'f--f- 1-'eff-'it': . . . . . v L I , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 EXHIBITION GAMES. After the league games of the season were completed. the boys decided to play some exhibition games. Two teams were chosen from the best players in the School, which were known as the "Falcons.,' and i'Gl'3l1lI8S.H The first game was played off but was protested by the "Granites." Olany heated argu- ments toolc place and it was decided to play another gtllllthl By this time the interest of the entire School was aroused. and they turned out in full force to witness this game. The game was very fast throughout. In the course of the first period, "doctor" and h-is assistant showed great presence of mind and no player was able long to remain unconscious of his surroundings. Both teams showed exceptional ability but the "Falcons" had the upper haind and the game ended 4-1 in their favour. H i The teams lined up as follo-w's:-- Granites-Goal. Orr, defence, Cayley a11d Merrillg wines. Cameron and Lukeg centre, Johnston, max. 25 Falcons-Goal, Onslow, defence, Turner, max.. and Smithg wings, Thompson, max., and Foster, centre, Cruickshank. SCHOOL CALENDAR. Lent, 1920. Jan. 12-Both Schools re-open. 13-First Hockey Turn-out. 2-1-School 'VII. vs. Zeta. Psi Fraternity. COvertime, Zeta Psi 16g School 153. School Seconds vs. Zeta. Psi Seconds: School 1, Zeta Psi 2. 28-Bigside Flat Match: Uppers 21, Lowers 2. 31-Port Hope Boy Scouts vs. Seconds, B.S. 3 3 School 11 Feb. 2-Half Holiday CPresentation in Temple-.3 4-Doctor XValton's Lecture on Esquimaux. 7--Alpha Delta Fraternity vs. Firsts: A.D. 5g School 7. 11-Littleside Flat Match: Uppers Sg Lowers 4. 'VX S 5 f V I Mar. wws'z?f+ire!1'Waamv . 4 1:5 5 1 . . I 5 4 'il , ' "' - ' .yr LI' if-EXWYTI' 'a x-, Q ' . " Q, s,,- I shit' .-' 'g,if?',1'c .iv . N Q .. U' ' 'L W 1 'l N 'V Ui . " '-itil Ailaii- -'k fxpilg 'W ' t Y, In , ' ,.-, gn" f .h .N 4 5 vf,.y..'IG xkvlx . 1 .vii 5 ' I I . 1 h - A - x f'eg,-WT 5 fr .-. . J.: . Q ,H QQ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' 14-Firsts vs. Upper Canada: Upper 'Canada 4 School 1 16-J.S. .Team vs. Laketield: J 25 Lakeffield 11 17-"Sing-Song," in dining hall. 19-Littleside Flat Match: Uppers 135 Lowers 3 21-St. Andrcw's vs. School Firsts: SLA. 45 School 1 28--Dean Duckworth's Lecture on Burke. Rev. R. S. and Mrs. Tippett. 6-School Firsts vs. Upper Canada College: 4-9 10-Liittle Hockey Match: Uppers 105 Lowers 4 11-Half Holiday in Honour of the visit of the fou Reed brothers. - fBig'side Hockey Match: Lowers 15 Uppers 2 15-Second 4'Sin0'-Sonor" in the dininv' hall. I I3 C3 C 20-Bigsidc Gyinnasiuin Competition. 21--Sermon by Rev. J . Broughall of Grace CDUICD 23-Choir Half Holiday. 25--Half Holiday. CPurification of the Blessed Virgo Maryj t ' 27-The Cofnifirination Service. 30-A-Iunior School 'Terin ends. 31-Sensior School Term ends. ANNUAL MEETING AND DINNER OF THE TRINIT' COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION On January 6th 1920, the Annual Dinner of the Association was held in thc Dining Hall of the Trade Rooms. About eighty Old Boys sat down After thc Kingfs Health, the toast of "The School posed by His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor of Ontarl and that of "Absent Friends" by the Rev. the lleadm is er The Annual Meeting was beld in the new Lounge Room the Board of Trade at 8.155p.n1. on the same dag the rc 1 ident, Mr. Frank Darling, in the Chair. Besides a lalge 11111 ber of Old Boys, the Headmaster, the Rev. Dr. Rigby 'W F.. ur- I. Jill' School Firsts vs. St. Andrew's: School 5 StA 2 5-Half Holiday in honour of the birth of a son to Th mm-R" rw"-""" ""' 'W f l-:Q 'V S ,V 1 W -y ' , , ' -- 5, '- n -' . n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Furnival, II. C. Cayley and Capt. Sime, A. D.C. to the Lieu- -tenant-Governor, were prese11t. g After reading Elllll. confirming the minutes of the last mcet- ing, a general discussion was opened. Dr. Rigby proposed and Mr Darling seconded, that a message of greeting be sent to the newly-formed branch of the Association in Winnipeg. Letters of regret were read from Major-General Sir A. C. Mac- donell, and Messrs lVm. Ince and P. H. Gordon In a brief address, the President outlined the work of the Association during the past year and called upon the Head- master who gave an interesting and satisfactory account of the conditions at the School. The number of applicants ex- ceeded the accomodation and a suitable house near the School had been secured to accomodate some of the boys. The Secretary-Treasurer presented his Report, giving some details of the progress made during the year in connection with the Memorial Fund. He was able to report that np- wards of 315000 had been subscribed, and that a Manitoba Branch had been formed at Xvinnipeg. The financial state- ment showed a balance of 3111.90 in the Special Account Zlllll 28255.-17 in the General Account. Dr. Newbold Jones presented a report of the Memorial Fund Campaign outlining what had been done and the lines on which the Sub-Committee proposed to work during the coming year. On the motion of Canon Inglis, seconded by Mr. J. H. Pa- terson, the congratulations of the Association were extend ed to the 11ew Lieutenant-Governor. A grant of 34100.00 .was made to the School Library on the motion of Mr. E.D. Armour fever the Library's warmest friend and most generous benefactorb, seconded by Mr. D'Arcy Martin. It was moved by Mr. D'Arcy Martin Cllr. -lellett second- ingl that notices of the coming School Matches be sent to as many Old Boys as possible. Mr. G. S. O'Brian 'read a letter in connection with a pi o- posal to hold an annual inter-College Track Meeting and via, 7 .f ,, 3 , Wav , ff 'H qs-,-M. ,f J. N utr. .A 1 l ',, I . ,v X . f ' Y., -5 ., -.742 1-. .gp ,1 , Z h.,f,,,, H Q. . Y V .,., ,. . I, ., - ' ' .V ,' ". 22 ' .. .1 . . , I . . qv . ,, , . , , I . . . L . y . , , . . ,- , . K ,. . A, ,'- Q' Qi' ,,j,"+j,, -5, t"', 4 In . 'fl . . R. r ft j ?..1.2,i Y.,.Klh-'ff -'. I' - Q, 1 ,, " 7' J . " ' .' ,A'.', .J ,V .1 ...'.' I -if " . ,y , , I' ,' lj... F ily, ff ,, ,V , 1 . , . -, ww Liv. a,,v,5 , ,-. A . A 5 . - ' ' ' he ' 7 ll, 1 .3 "-'V'-1 W" - 'ff ' All ' .' -'I , - X f ' . 1 , A-vw . 4v,.i lx wwe- '. Ip Q ' ' ' . - -. f ' f . - ,' .. "4 .mf ! Y - . . , A L 'Nbr If 4 I ' I r s l .. . , ,',. ' ' , I 11' ., ' , W , I .P . .,..1 ,la,,. AF We X X I 1 - .V . u N , 5 f . My . .Q i,' 22 TRINITY COLLEGE' SCHOOL RECORD' ' l . . A y ' .- Assault-at-Arms, in which the support of the Old Boysiolf various Schools was sought. The matter was referred' tc X K incoming Committee. ' . The following officers were then elected:--f Hon. President-The Rev. the Headmaster. President -Mr. Frank Darling. N. , ' V iee-Presidents-Messrs E. D. Armour, C. A. Bog N A. B. Osler. C 4 Sec-Treasurer-Mr.VV. M. Wliitelieacl. " Nominated for Executive ,Committee-The Hoii. JL f Clarkeg The Revs. Dr. Rilgby, J. S. Broughall, Dr. New Q J ones, Messrs Peter Campbell, VVm. Ince, Norman Seag ' D. XV. Saunders, H. J. Paterson, H. Mackenzie, D.A Ketchum P E Henderson, J S O Brian L H Bal L C H Balduin A A Ilaicouit V-L1I1011,0f whom on a tion bw The Rev J S Bioufhall seconded hx M1 E D mour, twelve be nominated by the elected officers tog. A .with the late Sec-Treasurer, to form an Executive Commi Martin, E.A. Hetherington, H.A. Heaton, F.G. Osler, P. ' C. . , . S. A . . . ' ' , . . C . . .N . C v' 7 X . . - 1. . 2. I 1 . , V N " I' 'g., fir. e Q ' After a vote of thanks to the Board of Trade for th L I Chula CLt Con of Oltj 'XI C E Sar 'SICK Shlrp E Maitin D A C Mirtin Lo H Bal Rev C, I Inoles, Il A. Heaton L C. M Baldwin J 1 R ' A son Smith, Cyril L. Capreol, Gorc on Ince, obert G. Ar G. W. Morley, C. M. Shadbolt, G. N. Bethune, Dr., of the New Lounge Roo-m, the Meeting adjourned. A The following Old Boys were present z- - - .1-.Uwe .' 1 .,li. . . th' '11 , T .1 . 2 , . if ' ' . , ...' i Z' u , . . X d .'.J. g -. - ','. '. ',.G it 'I XV. Rolph, P.A .CH Ketchum, Newbold C.'Jones, Lt.-Col. Plummer, C. G. Barker, R. B. Cotton, 'Peter Campbell, C Serson, Eric S. Clarke, John F. Davidson, Major f ' . "1 I 'z '. l. . . Jt Strathg, Lol. l.M. Sur, R.C.l. Lisse s, D.O R, Sflittllll G S. OBx1an A D. Xrmour Major B-.A. He ing on D Arn Nlutm K L 1 IJIIIHSCLH K court Vernon, Eric Inge, R. Ml. Hamilton, Rev. J. S. Bro C. 'A. Bo-gert, R. T. Bethune, Major C. ll. McLaren, W. N 'c , . ,. '. , . I , ,' ', ' 1 ' ,t . '. . '., 1.11. l-, f.A.f D nu, Col. H. Rem, Morgan Jellett, J. W. B.-Walsh, ' las Armour, K.C., J.B.K. Fisken, Holford Ardagh, E1 -. ,ti v . ,,, 8. f stfdki '1 BEA ,. -I A 4 v3fv?v.f3'- Q .ri xr i , 1 1 .14 i ' c rg- ,f 'rR1NtTY OOLLEGE seHOOL RECORD 23 v Armour, A. M. Bethune, D. Gi. Hagarty, J. ll. Paterson, James Ince, Norman Seagrain, Major C. J. Ingles, II. J. Be- thune, Frank Darling, Dr. -U. D. Parfitt, John lnee, tl. XV. Spragge, Rev. E. U. Cayley, Ross Ryrie, A. S. luee, W. M. Whitehead, Percy J. Ilorroelcs, J. Grayson Smit-h, R-ev. R. J. Renison, P. E. Henderson, C. M. Baldwin, F. Gordon Osler. XVe eongratulate Mr. R. S. Tippett on the birth of a son. Ellie liahiea' Mnilh. THE 16TH ANNUAL MEETING. The 16th Annual meeting of the Trinity College SchoOlLa- dies' Guild was held at the residence of Mrs. lnce, on Monday afternoon. the fifth of January at 3.30 o'clock. There were 21 members present. Dr. Orchard opened the meeting with prayeer. The Minutes of the last meeting were read and approved, the Secretary then read her report showing the membership of the Guild to have increased from 153 to 169, 133 of this number havinng paid the annual fee of one dOlla1'. iThe financial report then Followed, receipts for the year :k57T.31, expenditure leaving a balance O11 hand of 25551.31 : four special gifts have been received for the Memorial Cross. At the request of the President, the Ileadmaster then ad- dressed the meeting. ln his opening ,remarks Dr. Orchard ex- pressed the pleasure that it always gave him to be present at this annual meeting, and dwelt on the power that the bond of sympathy, a11d working at one with each Other, ever gives ' The increasing number of boys at the School was referred to. and Dr. Orchard told of the necessity of taking a house in the town to accommodate additional boys entering after Xmas. He also spoke of the new Junior School Building to be erect- 'J ' . 1 .wa '1 v is 'f -u.,',:g3g:xq,' 1-ev-f f 5 -ug, , .M 44 k L ,I 3 ,R , ,'x,'i", 24, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . j ed by the Old Boys, in memory of theiir comrades who gave their Lives in the War. ' - ' 'The Headmaster took us in thought to England, and spoke of the educational ideals of the Founder of his old School,1St. Paulls. at the entrance of which Dean Colet placed an image of the Christ Child, ,above which were written the words, "Hear .ye Him," and underneath, a Latin couplet which means "Learn Me first of all, boys, and express Me in at pure life, and then set out on your path of pious learning." Dr. ,Orchard closed his address by reading Sir Henry Newbolt'si' poem, "The Building oxf the Temple." , V ' After thanking Dr. Orchard for his ever,-helpful address, which is so much looked forward to from year to year, the. President spoke of the vacancy on the Executive Committee, caused -by the resignation of Mrs. Greey and also the loss the Guild has sustained by the death of Mrs. Edward ffolkes. , According to the resolution passed at the last Animal Meet- ing, a circular letter had been sent to all the members asking which ofthe three suggestions they ,would prefer, for their Memorial to the Old Boys who fell in the war. A large major- ity having chosen the XVayside Cross, the 'C0ll1l11ittC8, after consulting Mr. Darling, decided on an Iona. Cross of grey Canadian granite, the approximate cost of which will be 183000. A beautiful drawing of the proposed Cross was shown. I The Committee had hoped that the appeal for funds for the Wayside Cross could have been' sent out during the year, but they'wcre asked by the Governing Body to defer this until their appeal for the Junior School Building had been success- fully launc-hed, this being a matter of great importance to the welfare of the School. I i 'The Headmaster told the members present that a Proces- sional Cross had been given to the Chapel by a mother in mem- ory of 'her boy, who had laid down his life for his country.. The President requested that each member of the Guild should ask those interested in the School to join the Guild, par- ticularly the wives of the Old Boys. Mrs. Robert Cassels was elected as a member of the Executive Committee and the Of- ' LA-. ' I 4-iii u .TG MSQHOOL Rmoomn , . , .29 ,,o- ,the previous year were , re-elected. The Presldeuh- Mrs. Inee on behalf of the members, for her great kmdf 1I1',g1V1Ilg us her house each year for. the Annual Meetmg.. Officers of the Guild. ' N Vibe-President-Miss Mary' Campbell. '- Comnuttee Nlrs Elmes Henderson, Mrs Dyee Saunders, ntl. l ZPI'0S1dG11t--IIIS. Lawrence Baldwm. , ,, A. ?MrsL J. K. Flsken, Mrs. Lxonel Clarke, Mrs. A. J. lJ0hDSOD,,l ,, ...L ,Secretary-T1jeasu1e1 Mass Margaret Cayley. .. . C I ' O Q? V F Mrs. F. AG. 'Osler, Mrs. F. C. Orchard, Mrs. A. 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V' ,vu V'V' -1 J ,4,,. , 1-V V , " VI,7 ,., .', V-,,"4' 4' 1" fm' ,,, , V 1 .Krg , Z-V ' ., . iff, vw 1 V I . ., 1' " V4 2' 'UA-J". aur.wwwfQww V-" w .1 V '47 ':Vp'.lyr5-. V ,V ,. V V, , A V , 9 -f 7' " f . V... ,.,'.:'!. 7.11, ,,f fpl- :Viva If-L. 'i,, K A73 . 1 . , - . , 1, , ' '1-."'V... ., ".,V . ,-'V- v - - f Nr, , ..' Q14 lf, Vi-.V Val ,f if -vfvq1"' ' 'rpfy 'LI A' 1,6 , V I auf'-.-Vvr.Vig.Lf.V'.,jz,t-5!.V.1ruL5fae'fEVV!.a4V.' ' . ' , , . . :VV llxg l"" " 'V' YI' I V 7, ., 5"F' 4:15-2 , il., . ,lla ,,,.. M, Q Efrinitg Glullvge Svrhnnl Iduninr Svrhnnl 'ilivrnrh Q-A .r V K 'Q ' Qi' .gb Www' L E N T 190 FIFTH YEAR No. 1. I1 H 10, .. A A .-.ill 5 - neu -:- -:- -:- -:- neu it-'Q 2 i :lg 'F Yu A' aid' ft-ff ' ' -'Q 5 i ,,i', ' ,'. .E , - , .- 1 - ' l -,a z -H' Q -. .ww ff' -e.v'1fg..+r 'f'i.t-. Q-ix. ..- A t .. E -1- f' y, - , V V. 'iv 1 4 4-ja -J W -1.-','.w..l-,F , .WL .. I . ..- ,-sl, pm. U -4' V., , I yi, V , Q. , -. 1- ,. x 1 .. - Z r a 'yx yioiy . Uv, , W.. vWg:Vf,nJ.,',., wl',,g,gffv',!. . neo , f-ag. :-5-ag,-Nl., , , Ka' "' 'x 'WT'-" " ' i' - .-.fl 'T-F 1 ' 1- fsf 'V 1' ".VQn:.a,"' i- i .' W ' -"H 4' :J , 'xif".i'1"-.r4 , . 7 1 '- - ' vt: , - I 4. , ' , P1 ' , ,.4I., V, v , . . . A- ff ' f' . ' . - 1 A "- " " X M 4 .'.q' n ' ' , ' . J - 1 ' ' A -. fw. .'- . -1 ew". 1. 'J , . pf' ..f"f,-pf ' 'H M, . x . - v 'A -4 ' . 1 ,'. ' bw, ,Y 1.4. IA . ' i X - ' ,Q to Q .',,.' 'I X ,sg ' el. f 1 Y Q ,jf . Y 1 s 4 I A 1 u 9 la- f 1. -z 1. .I 0 lb n ,y x 4 ' . . n , . JUNIOR SCHOOL NOTES. it' . 4. . ized everything but we carried on and accomplished a lo useful work. The sickroom has sometimes been full, but two cases were serious. ' It has been a trying term. Measles and intiuenza .disorg .1 , 0 4 n It o 1...-.......1-114 The Junior School would like to take this opportunity publicly expressing its gratitude to Miss Paterson for her selfish and untiring work during the epidemics. I with a small billlard table. This has proved an immense quisition to the Reading Room. A croquenot board and Mr. Ketchum has very kindly presented the Junior Scl s with found money. Altogether the Reading Room has ha most successful season. y V ligill-l " 1 'I 'Strathy won the chess and the checkers tournaments. Bla 1 beat Seagram in the very exciting final of the billiards tou ment. ' .i.........i...-i.. VVe have to thank Lawrence Baldwin, Esq., and Miss monds for gifts to the Junior School librarya 'The former presented some extremely useful books dealing with Na1 Study, and Miss Symonds has sent a sum of money to be 1: in the purchase of a 'book on the same subject. We sincel hope that these hooks will be used and that they will stimu interest in the Martin prize. .i ' books by Mrs. Odgen Jones-all of them worth reading, of books from the following members of the Junior Sch Brown C25 g Spragge C353 Winnett 155 5 Bobne, and Loosel' We have also received a large number of books from the ior 'School Library. V ' We acknowledge with many thanks the gift of twenty-ei n C L V r V A g .M . I 4 J il. 1, , - s v f2,.efr,. ,..:y.g,.zggi. J' J ,X 23 , ' TRINI'l'Y COLLEGE' SCHOOL RECORD", plies for chess. checkers and dominoes have been purcha .' - 'etr',v I, 2 , .A .-. n ', "' .N I 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q9 1 'The prospects for the Cricket season are fair. There will be only one old colour in the School, but there seems to be great keeuness. and practice has already begun. IN MEMORIAM. JOHN B1No11.xM ALLEN was born on the 25th of November, 1908, and died on the lst day of March, 1920. Early in the term he was attacked by intiuenza, and short- ly afterwards he was one of the suiferers from measles. p The symptoms of measles subsided rapidly, but he was left in such a weak state that he was iuiable to shake off the complications which ensued as an after effect of the influenza. At the end of February he was taken home in an ambulance, and. though he seemed weak, none of those who saw him thought that he was leaving the School for the last time. It was, however, evident that an operation was necessary to relieve the ear-trouble from which he was suffering. From the effects of the operation he neverirallied, and he passed away without pain early on Mou- day morning. Those who knew him best will understand how difficult it is to write more, He was a singularly open, unreserved boy. Ile made no secret of his love for his School or his love for his par- ents, and, had he lived, he would have been at credit to both NYords of conventional sympathy and sorrow seem sinlgularly weak and ineffective. To some of us he is still present in the spiritg by none of ns 'is he forgotten, and in the future we shall have the full explanation of his departure which to our grosser senses can not at present be vonchsa'fed. ,-l., JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY. - XVe entered upon the hockey season with a. certain amount of diffldence. The standard set last year was so high that.with the whole of last year's team passed on to the Senior School, it was expecting much to expect that the very young boys who were left could form a team which would prove a worthy' suc- Ni.. - I' ' R' P i'i'm'!-7fi""."'l" T' ' ' H1-. . N.".,,:-fv' i KA' A' ' TL n A J -ii Y' l,. - i D-ga. M. A33 , '1 a T31 :S N ME J' . n N. J ,ip - .ef Ar tif , in 1 V ' , 4 KJ ' . 1 ff , i 1 -l E-, I u f -'I Y . S Y , , Q A 4 af - B1 9 x 1 S F, 1 ,I . 1 r 'w VI J if-it 1 -nil' 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORIDi' "Qi eessor to that team which has already been divided between" first and the second team of the Senior School. . 'J'-'ga ' However, hard work and keenness, accomplished wonders, and though we did not win our 'matches we are not at all asliir, amed of our record. I " The outbreak of measles at the beginning of the term pre-' eluded the possibility of more than two matches after the epizdjr demic had subsided, but practice was contsant and enthusiask, tic. Morris, who was appointed captain, ruled the game strict: ly, and, considering his superiority as a player, unsel1'ishly,anid 4' the team soon began to take shape.- We had a first-class Hgbalgg keeper, and two very steady but very slow defence players, excellent centre, and a large choice of very diminutive wings. -F 'The first match was against Lakeiield. We undertook the trip against the advice of experts Wtho declared that, withptlie' weather conditions as they were, we should never make the double journey in time ,to permit the playing of a matehf The experts were nearly right. Trains were snowbound in various places and we spent most of our time waiting in Peterborough. We arrived at Lakefield very late, drove through a blizzard. from the station to the school, snatched a hasty lunch, played a hasty game, and just managed to catch the train back to Pet- were beaten by only ten goals. The narrow rink made open play impossible, and after such a journey all our players were off colour. VVotherspoon and Mackendrick were the only boys who played up to form, the former scoring one of our two goals- in the first minute of the game, and the latter stopping a mul- titude of shots. W' Our second game was played on our own ice against St. Andrew 's Lower School. It was one ofthe most exciting ever seen in the rink, and was won by our opponents by a goal scor- ed in the last minute of the game, the final score being The game as a whole was so interesting that it is difficult to'- criticise individual play. Morris was undoubtedly the player on the ice, but the St. Andrew's team was better auced. and one extra goal is a pretty fair indication of ,Q ni 1.4 I ei'1':? crborough. The remarkable thing about the game was that, We. t .4 Lua I' lr,w ' ' , Q. X - , . , o TRINITYNCOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 superiority. Moore and VVotherspoon were both in the sick- rooin and unable to turn out. Their presence might possibly have turned the balance in our favour, but Spragge and Smith who acted as substitutes played very well. Our goals were scored by Morris and Ray. The following boys gained Hockey Colours :-- Morris CCapt.D, Ray, Mackendrick. Moore, Summerhaycs, lVotherspoon, Spragge, Smith. 'The usual leagues sixes produced some capital games, but Morris' team won fairly easily. VVinners-Morris, Cruickshank, Shaw, Apedaile, Massie. max., Loosemore. JUNIOR SCHOOL GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. 'This competition was held on the 23rd of March. Mr. Biffffs CC kindly acted as judge. The apparatus work was distinctly good, and reflected great credit on Mr. Tippet. lVe hope to see an equal improvement in the drill and marching next-year. The following eight boys gained colours Cmax. 1005 :- Morris 88.5, Evans, ma.. 85, Ray 82.5, Loosemore 82.5 ,Mac- kendrick 82, Kingsmill 805 Seagram 79, Siuninerliayes 78. CONFIRMATION. 'The following members of the Junior School were contlrinetl in the School Chapel by Bishop Reeve on Saturday, March 27: R. G. Ray, G. P. Scholfield, H. Mackendrick, l. VVother- spoon, D. Summerhayes. C. Massie, D. Morris, G. Shaw. 'Those who were privileged to be present will always retain the memory of a singularly beautiful service. Our earnest good wishes are with all the boys who were confirmed. .i.l..1. 4 SALVETE. "'H. L. Hill, son of W. B. Alinon Hill, Esq., Ottawa. N. Kingsrnill, sont of Lt.-Col. XV. B. Kingsmill. Toronto. A. Howe, son of S. J. Howe, Esq., -Singapore. 2'-Brother of an Old Boy. F. P 1--.9 NT! 1 J 9 F Ps 217, 19' 5 v ' 'L ,'-r,.'.1-'1.-A . ,, . w . - J, 1 ,- , 1.91 9,4 ,LII .A-.v ' .- .V 4 . ,t n . . . - - ' ' - riff? ""' .- 'v-1 Sm it", -fri i 'ir' 5 ' ".- ' 'f"',- .- ff" if' 1 1' . '- . T -. 4- . ' . 3, -' " .' "1' 'L " ' " "" - 'I ' - ' .. '-014 '14 "f'2'g"'LT"! ' ' l. ' 'If Y P- ' at - ' 1 -,Q fy, .'. -' 'i 'Y 1- li xl. 1' .- ' A n . A N. . ... .A I . . - n w J, .n,,, 1- A.-'ivy .--1, ,gihgf 1, , - sm .Ju , . ' A V ,I 4 ,ki L UHPQN? X? xv I., 3. ' . ,.. ,1 I Q . U and . . i - ., A-S 4 vi , .' . , -' ,. ' ' -' It , - . ,- R '91 ' is lil I . - '. n, - .1 .4 4 L.'fJ,l"., er- .T -" 5. , , ' W .-61.5 'Q L s ", ', y ."Y ' '. ', 'T , a ,p YJ N' . ' I- nw ', .4 wfvjyi-,'., 4.3, ' .- ' . . ' - 4' ' 1'-' ' "7 I ' H. Q ,'u"' Kvgxv. , - ' ',' ' - I 5, v' - ff,-.:"I '- Q -.4 M rss.. -' - 4 ' ' ' wf +f"'9:.'. ,s 'f I'- . v pf-. " ll ' ' w Q31 ri' J . .g':.. I.. r 9 f' .vi f 55 4 L .ge QQ 'Y V.. , .w .l , v 1 UQ-V vi' - lv' Vx. Pts . E ak 9. wh? l. , L' Qin, . 'xv , ei J: A I H- M dh- ,w. c I 1 . 1- ., ,. V J. . J 46 fffk VP S "1 3, r .rn 1, 1 'r ' 1 ' p 'f ,. ..,y 5. K . .,,. l" 1" -N ae .1 4: Fx ' n.' .,. ne ' f L A ' ff.-:as 32 " TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD" ff I. " I THE LIBRARY .R .x -,A .V-! Q x , is 1 Once more it is a pleasure to acknowledge' the recel nearly fifty new volumes through' the 'kindness -of .sever ors whose names are listed below. . ' "To the group of seven Old Bojfs w',ho have so gene helped us in the past we are indebted 'for a splendid set works of A. Conan Doyle in 21 volumes. Mr. Geldard has added 5 books. to the large number already given. if Rev. E. R. J. Biggs and Mr. Spragge have each p ed ia volume to the Library, and the following boys he deed to our shelves: A : 1 X 2 H. L. Burns 5 books- A. B. Robertson, 3 bool's- '1 1 ' .de,Lorn, 4 books, C. W. F. Evans, 4.books, NV. H. N books, H. G. Marpole, 2 books, and one each from A. G. T. Fulford, T. E. Lazier, VV. AI. Beainish, Lt.M. W. -S. Merry. To all these friends of the Library, we extend our w thanks+"may their number never grow less. .Q.-1-1. D7 JUNIOR SCHOOL MARKS AND RANK FOR NEXT ' Mackintosh . . Ray ...... Strathy .... Scholfield . . . .1-.L-1--1 UPPER FIRST. Terrn 1000 Exam. 1000 815 ....85T .....752 ...785 ...670 713 705 472 'lx 3 . 1" A l.. fm, 4 QM TOOHDS HOHUN'3Hl 'CDEZESL Y...,,. 5 .IL x . P abfi 5-. BX. rf-iw 1. , . yw, 'Q lx Huh ' , H ' qv' 4 ' ' W- ' ., Q. -rv ,- w . '--nf?-nf f-1',fQ. -f , , , m y 1- ..f. A-- - ---rs-.J .-4,1-Vw .. ., 1- - 4, -' . .,qQ':. ."IFl::iL,y ,L ,. V-, A .J ,J In ' 43 :1 U H-V ' .5 l 2 f f '. " ww ' iw'-. . sl A 4. ' L U' Il, ,' 1' ' . .., 1'-QI, H. , .f ...K JL , 1 - -rin! ,L :',.. 4 ql,',Q,V, I- . -u 'ha f' .:h,Z D 5 , . D- im: .Wm Z fy S ' .M 4l,f-l, V. F..- .-,QQ . F 'ln ',J'u'1 1- -JZ' ' ir.-I 'r ,wiki Q V, . -rl. ,,- , Q A? x . .1 , - I 1 5 5- Q '-'1. , uv' ' I , it' '-3. V - A ' 'V . ,WM ,I 1 V 'fu' F 1: ., 4 Y. nj ,:.- , ,, , 1, , - 'fu' nv,-D 4 , 9 10- . .X h it, I 'Y 5 .11-i .f - ' " - 'qi' 0: ,xi A -if 1, , "L 'i 4: .lv Y 'cf "L , ' n 'A j'! " - .Nl 131 A - . 9' ' ' ,. ' TL-:Hx U 4 k ' ,. .- , A ",, V' ' i'!1'."E.L1L'g',"'k,,!i ' I J -Q ' va-fix , Q I ' c Nr" Ur" ffl: ' 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I .Cruickshank . . . Cassels ........ Wotherspoon, ma. Massie, max. Mackendriek .. Slllll1T16I'l,121y0S . . . Morris . . . . . . Blai-kie .... Moore . . . Mudge Nichols, max. Evans, ma. Orchard . . Bartlett . . . Kingsmill . . . Smith ..... Spragge . . Apedaile .... Boone . . . Hill Gray .... Seagram .. Howe ...... . . . Brown ...... . . . Wotherspoon, nm. . . Evans, mi. .. Nichols, ma. .. Beatty .... Owen . . Q . Wiser Shaw .... uv. LOWER Fmsw. 33 'Term 1000 Exam. 1000 Result' .....691 ....784 ....683 ....639 .. . .662 ....601 .. . .592 ....-484 725 LOWER, DIVISION. 739 634 664 657 613 563 568 398 21? 'Term 1000 Exam. . ...803 931 ....764 829 ....666 718 ....656 721 ....621 650 ....668 582 .. .570 587 ....539 511 ....595 404 ....493 413 ....465 426 ....393 332 ....435 276 .......739 3 2ND FORMQ 'Tenn 1000 Exanr ....785 803 ....747 721 ....735 645 ....541 539 ....564 486 ....527 514 1000 1000 1430 1418 1347 1296 1275 1164 1160 882 S? lkesult 1734 1593 1384 1377 1271 1250 1157 1050 999 906 891 725 711 158 I iii? Result 1588 1468 1380 1080 1050 1041 -ef L ifffiw 1 ng, X "':1'- r .L ur, N Il: LA 4 . I x 5' ' 'r 1 L "4 .,.f .ri v Y .fb- 4 . sl f-U. . ,.. W., ,C lv' 'I 11 Q. 'O 1 . 'A .f. wx, fs A v rl f 4- K fx? st f s 1 I 1- o !,f,I x lik' .jnf Ji., ' 1 ' ,I .Wx 1 Q .. .Wx 'fb ,Y ' If in R J 'Q . 'fa x , .I f ' -Q Agni' Nl "' ."- 4 '31, Mia. M 1. .il . - X' ,ix v '1 0 ,gp-5131. ,Kan-adv, WM 756044 6 'ai Iriniig Glnllvgv Srhnnl Qlvrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor .......... .... MR. F. .Th STANTUN. Assistani Editors... ..... M. D. KFJNNIGDY qSpo1-tsl. i S. SAUNUERS. QSm'll0ul, Nul1's.l Business Manager .... . .... MR. F. J. STANTON. CONTENTS. Pagg. l'14lito!'i:ll .. ............ . l The l'h:lpcl ifrickct 1920 ...... First Tcznn Matches .............. The School V. S.A.C. .. The School V. lT.C.C. .... . Thc School v. B.R.C. ..... . The School V. Toronto C.L'. .. The School v. Rosedale C.f'. .... . Thc School V. Old Boys ......... The School v. Mr. Gelclard's Tcnm Scconll Team Match ......................... The School 2nd XI. v. Ashbury lst The Bigsitlc Flat llafcllcs .................. Personnel ... ..... .. .. First XI. X Sccond Xl. Tho Lawn Tennis Cluh School Notcs ......... The Cudct Corps Inspection .. Bishop Lucas' Lecturc ..... 'Phc Inter-Flat Drill Cup - Thc Mcmoriul Scrvicc Shooting ... ................ .... Annual Sport s ............ Athletic Prizcs and Trophics Spccch Day Old Boys ' Notcs Mr. H. B. Mz1cKcnzic .. The School Library Junior School Record .. P yr' 1 . ,n . V Vx. . 5 Q .Q fflf' -Q Mr! 32" if Z:12'i:. fiIQ ,,.- Y . . 1 , 1 ' Q x A 1 Y 1. - ,. .", , O u - W ' A'FF5lL'?'l. .i4QIeTr':'Y'v,rr1i N 3- ' X V Q ,..,.y.. , n '.u3,,,' . I . .- W 1 , ' b Q, z v , , . ,. -Q if My 1 .N -SIU. Hu ' 'org' 1 ' 1 .- ,' ' 1 LW ' ' '-. . . A ,. 9.9'V"1"?,an I ,-'1ivf1:- 0- , Q A .x ' J :Q iii!" t , . , '1 ' A 1 ,, I F" x T-' , A , 3, , . K- ' Y F- i A ' Q 1 . .5 f wtHf'.' Q 0 -u - 1mr3'7' sv. I i ' , fu? I l,., :.'1l qv- 1 :qui . nfl' 1 :' L 17" . f" :.' Q1 " ffl E. . , if Ui 'ra' ftufixhlnhu W V: - ' x- ' ' rl'k K o a A , - S ' ' ' ' ' 'Y NP 5 fu. . ,L - ' , I' ,- 'tmifgvnff NIU "U'f'5 ,fs -x- K . 'li . " - E ' " . ' wggg 114 - . . f,. : -W-f was hiv s - .- ., ff". Q: . ' bh1J'Hl'4u" W .v' f g , . -KZ . . -W ' '- ' x-s - 'W"""'J "fn . ' a X . D -v,1'l .- , - ' LA. 4' U AFI, u . ,,,A.,?i., lain-nl, '. ,,- ' - 2:34 'K I- V 'Q"o' as-'Q 1 ,' . "' . N . . I .. . , 1 ..."hm. f 1 fi""?: + -v - 1 Iriniig Glullvgv Svrlinnl ilivrnrh 3 hitnrial. Another School year has ended, with successes in examina- tions and in sport to he chronicled. 111 the Ontario llonour Matriculation examinations, de hom, Vayley, Smith, and Beaumont, gained honours in four subjects, Nickle in three, Ryrie and Saunders in two. Ill the Junior Matriculation, Baldwin max.: Crosthwait max., Carey, Fulford ma., Lazier max., Luke max.g Phiu and Robertson obtained full, and Clouse and Donaghy partial ma- triculation. Nickle gained the Mowat Scholarship for Mathematics at Queen 's 'Universityg and de Lom, the XVGlll11gt011. for Classics, and the Bethune at Trinity. Godet, Kennedy, Wilson max., NVilson ma.: and Phipps. gained full, and Cliamherlain partial .Matriculation in the McGill examinations. Nine candidates from the School passed their examinations for the ILM.t'.--Campbell, Rostock, Grant. Goldstein, Scott. Xlarpole. Matthews. Kirkpatrick, and Cassels max. Of these, Vampbcll obtained third, and Bostock fifth. place. One boy, Dalton, passed into the R.N.C. In Athletics, during the past year, the School has done very well. Although in football we held third place in the liiffle Big Four, the team played well and was never badly defeated. ln hockey we excelled, winning all our School matches. The late spring delayed the cricket and tennis season, in the former. however, we tied for first place with S.A.'C. and HR Il. The Editor regrets that there has been a delay in issuing 2 TRINUIY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ilu--p1'csc11t numhoi- of The Record, and hopcs that future num- hors will bo issued, as far as possible, at thc cud of the term which thoy chronicle. Uhr Qlhapel. This terin wo received a visit from thc Bishop of Mackenzie liivcr, who gzivo us a most inspiring account of his wonderful work in thi- mission field, and on May lst, the 55th 3,lllliVCl'SEll'j' of tho opening of tho School, ho ovlclwatod tho lloly lfoininun- ION. 'l'hi- Ri-V. Canon Rigby also pwzlclis-ill on May Sith. On Hpoccli Day, 'Juno 18th, thi- Von. .Xwliilozivoii Paterson Sinytl. proaclwal tho annual si-rinon. 'Pho otfcrtorivs this twin ainountoml to r14204.0!l, anal chcquos have I+-'f-i1 sont to:f- 'i'i -i l'o1't llopm- Hospital . .. ...fii15-00 ' 'fag KI. S. C, C. ............ '!'ii-- Divinity Students' Fuiul ...... ...Sl415.00 "'i'fi Widows' and Orphans' Fuml ...2!415.00 "".i llnys' lloinv l"l'oronto5 ..... ...rl415.00 b..l 1. nf '54 ANY' ' . .E V mVvvq 4-' l V IV! V VV fbg. 5 , Vu, '-'DIIV I! 1 ',":V. ' ' '1',"o"K V' .JV JV -V , - .il 1 - , ' ' 0 - ' 4 -ff '+f: a- lf , , V , n ., . ll' '.' X -w , 4 4 T v' , . ' Y." '1 gn' 1 " Q -A , -q,V.', :V VV " '4 KL rf - ' ' 'J-I Y' . 4 ul , 1 . I., ' '7".. - -" ' .1!.'- .yi ' V 53111. 'V VN4, 'VDJQ -V f. 'VVVV.V.V. V, , - - 1 , - . ' - , A ,' 7 V,,,f!g', Vu ,' - 3.1 3'-,,'VVp,, ' . QV V. i,.'. VfV . ,. V. 2 ..-'VV' ., ,, VV - . '. . V .. .- - , . . - . ,,,,,. rf , . .- V 1 .. ,D V Vp V VV t av V V VV V 4 A V4 VV T VV. . VV g V V - ,JcV,A V v ,-Viif V V 4 V VlV,! VV 'a , ' I ' ' . , I ', VV fd" A. Q.. -'V,-arf' V, , V V .' 'v ' a ' . . . V ' ,' V- ' , ' ' . V. I .. V A V V Vs V - 4 V VV Q V VV V Vi., 1 1' ' - . V ', V -V ', -. o rV V, V 'VV VV V -V , ' '1"V lg 'w -.., , . Q- - A ' s ' . V,4' - A V' W ',. I v VV. .Q V .3 4 . .Y z v 4 ' ..r ll . -5 ' ' ' .lr , , . , 1 .' V- . . 41"-3'-" .' s . ' L ,Y L Q- VV v Q ' ' L 1 'Q' "1 -.' ' V V D n'V1V..'V -' v ' Q' of - .'4 - 1 I , ' wi' , .1J""1, . ' P I . VQI V V ' f 5' - 4 V . V, V,.,VV 4 V A V , ., . - . V V V' w , . . I . . V , . Q - ', V " A .,,r - " -4 .v '- . y ' fr. ' .", 4 .V . , x ' 'V' 1 -V . 'VVV V '.V IVV s V ' I 'Lo' . .AJ VV V 'V . VV A 5. V, ' - . .-- , ,JV V V Q n '. - V , , fa .1 V 1 V V .VVV.V-V ' ' T . 1 " 5 ', 4 I 1 V , -:. V4 V T l I Il rl , ' , ,H: -V , V4 ' J' JN ' VH- V, ,V ,YVV . 1 qV V V V JI I if.: -- .-..' ' V,'fV - V, ',r' 1.1, V,,'.VV1v A f V,,...., ,, 4-A . -,,l, .'-.. A V-V V. V VVVV ,. - V V. VVVV V, V V . V', l.V?,V Vvv.V:'L ': ' , J" ' 'Viv 'QLI3' . " " . ' fl ' . V f-V , ' ' IJV?-, "w"4.' ,I '1.'AlV 'V iq -P V .,, ' ' x' v 9' , - ' 5 , ' V 'Q v . , I .V V , V .A - . ' .", ' - . -w -J' ". 1.21 ' ,VI . "f ' -tb' wc- '-- 'f ' -' 4 .4.-'--'1 f .' + ',,,,'aA "1 4 1 UVV 'L - 'J ,' '-4 ' X , VV H.. ' v . + '. - . , ' , - . n r. -' V. V.VVV.T.,.' V VV- jfs' HS-.V A QV 6 VV n V V ,V..V , V v V QV VVVVVV7 V. V. .. V V ,,V,dV:V, V V -A -. - -'- . I -1, '. Q, Y. 1-"V'V4f - V41 -' , v- ' j 4 Q V 3 v, , ' ', .S -v.. , .,' I V -V .0 ' 3. . - -no ' -' F ' 'Q ' -'I 1. - ' . VT r- ' '1V,V v 1 V- J VV- r J, . g' , q -V wg..-pq.,V. Q - ' " ' V 'ff "'1- 'Q' '45 Av ." 4 ' -. - '-I I . , ' V A ' , Vg. 3:05 VV , - V V.' ,V ,V V - . 1 VV 'Q V , ,.d- s, 1 ,VVV t ,V V- .V V ,Vu V ' .1314 ' rf A v ' L 1 ,J , .xl 4 'pdf' 6' -' ..l' .'- ""- - 'bl .- Q J .V , ,O 3 ,vV 4 . , o,V,.V,VV .1 f!-fur .qs v 'E ug . .. X14 2- r L4-V" r V ,. 1. L. :"'vfV" V' 4 4 f 1 . -77' ' 'L 1 - -.g - ' V1 '54 , 1 ' Q' n 'V v V ' f-V 1 ii 3 -, 'u , VV f - . Q, 1: " ,. ' . , -A-H" P., - ' n " 7 09 1 ,I 1 , .- 53 . "Q"-,' r. ' ' . -. , V . . V A. 4' '1' , V ,lu ,VQVH ,.'E'.:.a.,' 3 ' 1 1 1 Ii." 920. . 1 XI RST Fl 'U L. S I U U S ThC HC3dm3SlCf . L: as 5- O u cn SJ .Q li :A 1 P4 E3 V3 ..x.. 2 G O TQ as U li! 2 I Q Qs at 3 ..1 .i '5 c .2 E J: E 2 G ci O 1.. Q.. sa Q1 U G r. O TRINITY CULLEGIC SCHOOL IIICUORIJ jg Qlrirkvft, IHEH. lloth Big and Little sides' worked steadily throughout the 11-rin, with encouraging results. Cayley proved to be a most capable captain and showed excellent judgement during the matches, particularly during Ridley's First innings. On that occasion he changed his howling judiciously and undoubtedly won the game. The fielding of the Frst Team left much to be desired, except in the above mentioned innings, but we expect to see a higher standard in ground fielding and catching than was show in earlier matches. The bowling was below the average, and more practice must he 'devoted to this all-important department. It is all a matter of practice and this can be done in the early spring. The batting was decidedly more confident than in late years. llere, too, useful practice of eye and wrist can be given with the swinging hall, during the winter months, and IIQVV boys. as well as others, should take note of this and act accordingly. With the introduction of a Middle side next year, we shall be able to satisfy the evident- keenness of those who are not ahle to reach the two first teams. Much excellent work was done on the Littleside tlu'ough Mr- lsSoulden's indefatigahle, personal interest, and Mr. Spragge gave invaluable help. We are quite .sure that there is sufficient material in the School. to provide a large number of winning teams next year. FIRST TEAM MATCHES St. Andrew 's College vs. Trinity College School. 'The 'School played its first league match this season al York Mills, with St. Andrew's College. The game commenced at eleven o'clock. and stumps were drawn at a quarter to six. The .1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD piteh was rather hard and it took our team some time to get used to it. Two innings were played, but there was not time for the School to Hnish pits second inning. 'The score was 107 to 37, in favor of St. Andrew 's College. St. Andrew 's went in to bat first. Grant and King scored the most runs, making 20 and 21 respectively. The total score for St. Andrew 's first innings was 107. In their second innings, they scored only some sixty-eight runs, due to the splendid fielding of the School. Wilsoli I at point. deserves credit for catching six men out. The School made 57 in the first innings. Mulholland made the best individual score, making 24 runs. 'The 'School was only in for a few minutes the second innings a11d made about 20 runs. Grant, Cliff, and Lyon bowled best for 'St. Andrews Collet-'c P 7 und Nickle, Macflaill and Onslow ffor the School. S. A. C. Tho School. 1 lift, e. Wilson, l. li. Onslow . 10 Luke il. li. Grant ............ Z1 Vzuneron, lr. Nickle .......... 7 MaeC'aul, c. Findley, li. Ulift.. li Grant, h. Blllilfviilll .. ,. 20 Nickle, c. Ling, b. Ulift ..... . 13 Lyon, ln. Macllaul .. 15 Onslow, run out .......... . .. 0 King, li. Nickle ........ .. 21 Smith. I. e. Cameron, lv. Grant S Ntcrret, run out ............. -L Mnlhollzlnd, b. Grunt ........ 24 lfimllcy, III. c. Foster, ln. Wilson i, e. Grant, lm. Lyon I Mu-f':iul ...... ............ S l'Zllll0l'0ll, c. Grant, lm. Lyon .. J! I'lecne, Ii. Nickle ....... Q ..... 2 Foster, not out ..... ..... . . 0 Iillis l. rnnc out ............. l Vflyley, ilr. Lyon .. .. 0 I-Izlrl, Il. e. Onslow, Iv. M:icl':ml 0 Webster, c. Grunt .. .. 0 Nh-l'onncll. not out .......... 0 Extras ........ .. U I-Ixtrnc ...... .. .. lf! - -- Total .. TT 'l'ot:ll .. .... l07 The School vs. Upper Canada College. The match with Vpper ffanzrda 'College was played on the School grounds, on the flth of June. Trinity College School won with a cmnfortahle margin. For Vppcr Vanzida, Richards made 24 rnns. not ont. For the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 School MacCaul made 29, Foster 22, not out, and Cayley 1.9. Upper Canada College. The School. llichards, not out ............ 24 Luke, h. Ricliards ........ 115 Short, run out .............. U Macijaul, t-. Grcey, b. Short .. 29 Smith, e. Smith, li. Baldwin .. 12 Onslow, b. Short ......... ti Grecy, e. Smith, li. Nickle .... 5 Baldwin, b. Hargraft ..... Il White, e. and h. Manelfanul .... 7 Smith max., b. Hargraft .. 2 llean, li. Nickle ........... . Sl Nickle, b. Hargraft ..... 0 Anza, run out ............... ll Mulholland, b. Hargraft .. 2 Mulqueen, b. Wilson max. Il VVilson max., run out .... . 5 lirynau. b. Cameron ....... . ll Cameron, c. Short, b. White 0 Wright, L. B. W. M:let"aL1l 4 Foster, not out .... ..... :pn llargraft, la. Baldwin ........ 6 Cayley, run out . . . 19 Wide balls .............. .. 1 Extras .... ..... 5 Total . . ..... 69 Total . . . . 9 T.C.S. vs. Ridley College. The final and most exciting cricket game of the season was played on Saturday, June 19th, at Upper Canada grounds, be- tween T. C. S. and Ridley. 'The weather was excellent for a game and there were a great many spectators The 48th High- landers band came np in the afternoon and helped to liven things up. The game began at eleven o'cloc'k4and the School went in to hat first. Luke, major ii and Mac'Caul, who went in first, se- cured fifty-four runs between them and then unfortunately M'acCaul was out, after a real display of almost faultless crick- et. This first wicket stand placed ns in a strong position, which the rest of the side 'failed to use, as they were all out for 108. MaeCaul made the best individual record, scoring 29. while Luke ii made 21. Smith and Mulholland made 16 and 15 respectively. Ridley started out well also and made 45 runs for thc first wicket. The game was very even right up to the last ove1',Rid-I lt-y making 103 runs. 'Somrnerville made the highest score in thc match, scoring 43. 'There was still a little time left and part ot' a second innings was played. The fielding on both teams was exceptionally good. Onslow, G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Blullholland. Wilson max., Wilson ina., and Nickle, each made a good catch for Trinity. Nickle, gllactlaul -and Onslow bowled well for the School, and Sommerville and lVilliams for Ridley. Both teams had a very enjoyable lu11cheon atllpper Canada grounds .which was appreciated by all present. Ridley . -u 5 l liizght, run out ............ 3 Honierville, c. Onslow, lm. Mat-- Vaul ................ . 43 Williams, c. Wilson i, li. Mae- t'aul ...... ..........,. . 5 liar, v. Nickle, b. lIi210l,'lllll .. 0 Glass, b. Maet'anl .......... .1 t'liHe, c. Mlulholland, b. XVil son i ...... ............. l Hyde, stumped b. Onslow l Bright, L.B.W., b. MacCaul.. 7 M'eVVhinney, e. .VVilson, ll. b Mact'aul ..... ....... . . .i .Iohnston ii, not out 2 liiggar i. b. Mact'aol .. ' I-Extras ........ .. 5 Total .. .... 1013 The School. Luke ii, b. YVilllams ......... MacCaul, L. B. VV. b. Williaxils Nickle, c. Bright, b. Somerville Wilson, I. e. Bright, li. NVil- lianis .... .......... . .... . Onslow, t-.O Hyde, lx. Williams . Smith, b. Somerville ......... NVilson ii, b. XVllll2lll1S ....... Cayley, run out ......... . . . . Mulholland, v. Glass, b. Wil- liams ............. Foster, b. Somerville . . . . . . Doupe, not out ..... Extras Total .. . . .. ...t.-i......1... Toronto Cricket Club vs. T. C. S. 2 l 29 -I 0 S l ti 0 ll l5 0 0 111 103 The opening cricket game of the season was played on the twenty-fourth ol' May this year, with the 'Toronto Cricket Club. The game- started about noo11, the School going in to bat first. .Xlter 'l'. t'. tj had taken three wickets, the teams had lunch and the game was continued at two o'clock. Luke ii lor the School, went in Iirst and scored 18 runs. Smith did the best batting for the team and made 20 runs, while Foster made lil. not out. The School made a total of 115 l'llIlS. The best batters for 'l'.U.tf. were Raven and llazel. who scored 50. not out. and 25 runs 1'espectively. "l'. Cf. C'. made a total score of 124, winning by Sl runs. ' Otley. llolwrtson. Hlasgow and Laighton bowled for 'l'. C. Cl., 'T A .f FD F' Z E' -as IJ" 2 3 Z I P - :U U ffl KF 523 NOK gn -:sv SE JH - O g P 0210 Tgcn 73--' 15,39 CPT 3 F' L-PU fx N. 'O -PE. T'Ef+ fps- r- g S F -2 E3 I -1 72 E . 3 m 2 -J :7' mf 'IE rv ow C.. ru T' 3 U cw 4 E U5 .LSHIJ 'AIX l Z6 'o 1r,j,1'MN- iq El' N 1. AV V- ,. 1 w W-x - 'Fw my wp.. 'L I ri- .s.. 7 I. .15 E dig. fT!.11v'Jg,.-'.,f1.PY TD". 4Y . .Q 'lr .v , Zin- ' J i :big , u i. r ' 5 it ' f,x ." N., u 'ST3 ., ' - '-. PW" . 7ffv"' '. 1--. , - , . f- 1 ,. ' ' 'I +I 1' '. ' 4 1"r-:- f 'W v 'fb' 145 I I 1 1.99 'ng I-lf .kv--v".',-. 1 .-.m . f W - b.-'.' ' . ':.','-,Q .- ' ' 'V?':. - NJ qw . -- ' ' ' - A-H' Q' if ' - 'n F ' ' . - " frm vr I " Xl-. vu .fb LN. ...f - up! 'r', K .A " . ' -cf ' 1- ., ' . 4' a I' V. -1 ' - '.,- N - A. ' . . .V K 1 C A 10 . ,.lA A J .A ' .4 -1 'W ffl 4 1 'U Q f , lv . Gw5f'f'ff Ip.: Y'-' .- I A l 1 . . x 4 'Q' umm'- . , N R A I 4 ,L f xT. ! , . J Av A ... -, , w , I, r, ,y.g, ' Y 1 . .. , X' . n x - .H . .- A . K , 4 , ., W.. I n - ' ' "l""1 ,. ,' , x s ,V -'I L., AN: 4 ,Wal i, , 'wr' 4 H1. 4'.,-i' 4 y 'R 4-J . . Q, 1 , u 3 I.. u ,-n-' N A' . 55, ,' u , 1 I IA , r X A' I -rg '. .4 . Q", . X , . Hn '. 1 . 1 , . . ' , ,. . .gig 5 .5- X J 1. ,I ',1:Q ., I 54.3 v I I n I V A U s x , I n I , , . I O v 1 u , ,Ii I -lj. Q -U . - JW' ., , ...-.-, ...g--.L- h . Q 1 - 4' q 1 ' 1 A ki b ' . u i ,Q A 4 '-',. . Y' 1 - I .'f TRINITY t'OLLl'lUl'I SCHOOL RECOIHD T- while Onslow and Luke ii did the best bowling' for 'l'. t'. S. Toronto Cricket Club. llewaid, b. Onslow .......... 1 Hazel, b. Onslow .. ....... 25 Raven, not out .... ........ 5 0 Robertson, Glasgow, c. Uayley, b. Onslow ................ 6 Johnston, e. Wilson i, b. Mat- thews .... ............... 0 Otley, C. Cameron, b. Luke ii . 6 A1IlCCZ'llllllll, b. Luke ii ....... I Laighton, e. Foster, lb. Mae- Caul ..... .........,..... 4 Vroll, b. Mat-Canl ........... 7 Davidson stumped c. Cameron 0 Marpole, b. f'?.llll0l'0ll ........ 18 Extras ..... ........ f ....... 0 Total ...IQ4 The School. Luke ii, run out ..........., is Maetlaul, b. Robertson, Glas- gow .... ................. ' ' Onslow, b. Robertson, Glasgow 2 Nickle, L. B. W., b. Laighton. 13 Smith, b. Laighton .......... 20 Cayley, L.B.lV., b. Robertson Glasgow .............. 25 Foster, not out ........ .. IU Baldwin i, b. Laighton ...... 0 Mathews, b. Laighton ......, l Wilson i, L.B.W., b. Laighton. 14 Cameron, b. Laighton ....... 2 Extras .... ................ Z2 8 ' Total .... ii.: T. C. S. vs. Rosedale C. C. On June 10th, we were glad to have a game 011 the School grounds with the Rosedale Cricket Club. 'The visitors proved. to be the better team, winning by 43 runs. For the School, VVil- son max. batted well, making 22, while Rosedale's top score, 37. was made by Gartshore, who carried his bat. Wookey of course bowled well, taking six of our wickets. Rosedale. Goodman, e. Nickle, b. Mac- Caul .... ................ 9 Hewitt, c. Wilson, b. Nickle . 6 MacGregor, c. Smith, b. Mac- Caul , ..... ............... 6 Wookey, bowled MacC'aul .... 4 Donner, bowled Nickle ...... 0 Bowbanks, c. and 'b. Nickle .. 10 Gartshore, not out .......... 37 Spencer, c. Smith, b. Luke ma. 14 J0llllS0l1, run out ............ 5 Cameron, c. Onslow, b. Luke, max. ..... ............... 0 Dean, c. Foster, b. Oslcr ma. . 1 Extras .... ................ 1 4 Total ...lll Tho School. MacCaul, b. VVookey ......... 0 Luke ina., L.B.W. Wookey 22 Wilson max., b. Wookey ..... -22 Foster, c. Douner, b. Cameron. H Smith max., e. Dean, b. Wonk- ey ....... ............... I 2 Nickle, run out ............. 7 Miulholland, e. Gartshore, li. Wookey ' ...... ........... I Cayley, b. Wookey .......... 2 Onslow, e. Hewitt, b.Iloan .... I1 Luke max., c. and b. Dean I Osler ma., not ont ........... 0 S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Old Boys vs. The School. The annual cricket match with the Old Boys was played on 'l'lnu-sday, June 31'd. The game was begun after lunch. 'The School went in to bat first. It looked as though they more going to be put out rather quickly, but they tightened up after afew wickets had been taken, and made a total score of l41 runs. Smith i carried his bat and made 46 runs, while Luke ii made 39. Mr. Saunders and Harper went in to bat first for the Old Boys and did some very fine work. Harper scored 58 and Mr. Saunders 20 runs. 'The Old Boys niade a total score of 150. T. W. and N. Seagrani did the best bowling for the Old Boys. while Harper played Well at slips. On the whole, the School's fielding was not up to standard, although Mulholland made a good catch, and Foster played well. Onslow did the best bowling for the School. Old Boys. Tho School. Mr. ll. W. Saunders, L.B.W., b. MacCanl, run out ........... 1 Macffaul .... ............. 2 0 Luke ii, e. Spragge, b. Martin. 39 Mr. C. 9 Harper, run out .... 58 Nickle, e. Harper, b. 330:1- Mr. T. W. Seagram, run out .. 8 gram ..... ........ ...... 5 ffol, Osborne, fb. Onslow ...... 2 Onslow, c. lSpraggc, b. T. Sea- Nfr. N. Seagram, b. Onslow 20 gram ..... ............. . . 1 Mr. G. Spragge, b. Onslow .. 0 Wilson i,L.B.W. b. T. Seagrzun 4 Mr. P. Campbell, stumped Fay- Foster, c. Mr. Spragge, b. T. ley, b. Luke ii ............ 0 Seaglraln ...... .......... ' ' Mr. XV. NV. Stratton, run out . 9 f'IllllCl'Oll, C. Martin, b. '1'. Sea- Mr. G. W. Spragge, e. Mnlhol- gram .... ................ 2 3 land, b. Luke ii ........... 16 Smith i, not out ............ -H3 Mr. -l. W. Sp:-agge, not out 2 Cayley, c. and b. N. Sea- 1-1-irrns ..... ............... 1 5 gram ............ ........ 0 -- Mulholland, stumped b. 'l'. Sea- Total . .. ..... lull grain ...... .......... . ... ' 17 Webster, e. Mr. S1l.llld0l'S, b. T. Seagram ...... ........... 1 0 Extras ............. lil Total ..... .... l 41 Mr. Ge1dard's Team vs. The School. On llmnlsny, May lT1h, Mr. Heldard's team played the First learn. Mr. Helalar-fl's ti-:nn sem-eil 242 runs, Mr. Delorme making TRINITY UOLLl'lGl'l SCHOOL RECORID fl the best individual score, 6 rnns. The School team made 107 runs, Luke ii made 30, Mad'- pole 21 and Wilson i carried his bat, making 20 runs. After the llllflllfll, Mr. tileldard very kindly had rcfreslimcnts served on the Held. and we take this opportunity of tlianking l1i111 very ninch. Mr. Geldard's Team. Tho School. M1'..Biggs, lm. Mathews .. .. 0 Luke ii, e. Oslcr, ii, b. Worst-ly Jill XVo1'sely, b. Onslow ...... .. 3 Baldwin i, b. tfanieron ....... 2 Mr. Spragge ,b. Luke ii ..... 4 Nickle, c. Canieroii, b. Mr. Mr. llelornie, e. Smith i, li. L'lll'1llYIll .... ............ 2 Luke ii ........' .......... 6 Marpole, run ont. b. Osler ii . 21 Luke i, ln. Onslow ........... 0 Cayley, b. Osler ii ........... ll Mr. l"111'11ivul, e. Luke ii, b. Foster, L.B.YV., b. Oslcr ii 2 Foster ...... ............. LE Onslow, h. The Headmaster .. 5 The Headmzlster, run out .... 5 Smith i, c. Mr. Geldard, h.Mnl- Mulholland, 1101 Ollf ......... 2 holland . . . ............ . . . 8 Mr. Geldard, e. Marpole, C. XVils0n ii ,not o11t ........... S Baldwin ii ......... ...... 3 Mathews, L. B. VV., li. The f'fllllOl'0ll,'C. Cayley, b. Smith i 1 Headmaster ........ l Iloupe, 0. XVilson i, b. Mathews l W'ils0n i, not ont .. .. .... 211 Osler ii, b. Mathews ......... 0 Extras .... ..... . . S Extras ...... ...... . . 5 - R- Total . . . .... 107 Total . . . .... 32 SECOND TEAM GAME. Ashbury College vs. Trinity College School. On hVCtlllt'Stl2lX. May 26th. 'l'. lf. S. second team played Ash- bury College of Ottawa, at Port Hope. As the game started in good time, two innings were played. In the first innings, it looked rather serious for the School, as they were bowled o11t for 238 runs, of which 'Fnrner i scored eleven. In the second innings the School did lllllfjll better work and declared after making 64 runs. Luke i scored 20, while i'l1lll'll0l' i and Marpole each scored 14 runs. Ashbury, in tl1e first innings made -10 runs. No individual batter made a large score, the highest being T, made by Lyman ln the second innings Aslibury scored 43 runs. ot' whieh 8 10 'rn1N1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD liriskall made ll. Unfortunately, one of their players was tak- en ill and was unable to bat. The total score was 102 to 83, in favor of Trinity. Evans and Redpatli bowled best for Ashbury, while Mulhol- land, Osler ii and Luke i did Well for T. C. S. Ashbury College. First Innings. liirstall, b. Mulholland ...... 0 haue, C. Turner, b. Mulholland 2 Morrison, L.B.VV., b. Mulhol- land .... ................. 1 Lyman, b. Osler ii .. ..... . 7 lledpath, run out ............ 0 Barnett, c. Osler ii .......... 4 livans, e. Turner i, b. Luke i . 6 Labatt, c. Marpole, b. Osler ii. 4 llwyer, c. Osler ii, b. Osler, ii. Mclhiinis stumped, Doupe, b. Luke ll ...... ............ 3 Nlelfurday, not out ....... .. 1 Second Innings. A Birtsall, b. Marpole .... 11 Barnett, c. li. Luke ii .. .. 2 -D Mforrison, b. Luke ii .... .- Lain, run out, b. Osler il . .. 8 Lyman, did not bat .......... Redpafh, b. Usler ii ......... 5 Evans, e. Marpole, b. Osler ii. 9 Labatt, e. Osler ii, .b. Mulhol- land .... ................ l l Dwyer, not out . ............ 5 McGinnis, ruu ont, b. Marpole ll Mef'urdy, e. Turner i, ln. Osler ii .......... ........ . 0 lixtras ..... ...... . . 7 Extras .... .... . . . 0 Total .. ... 40 Total .. ... 422 The School. First Innings. Second Innings. Wilson ii, b. Evans ..... .. 5 Wilson ii, run out, b. Evans . l .lohnston i, run out .... .. 0 Luke i, h. Redpath .......... Ill' Mulholland, li. Redpath .. 0 Marpole, b. Redpath ........ . ll illzmrpoli-,., e. :Evans ..... .. 0 Turner i, h. Redpath ........ 14 'linke i, li. Redpath .... .. l Usler ii, played on b. Evans .. 21 Osh-r ii, b. lledpath .. 0 Mulholland, not out , ...... H Webster, b. Evans .. .. 6 Johnston ii, not out ...... .. 41 'l'nrner i, not out ............ ll Extras ...... .............. - 3 flloupe, li. livans ............ 0 -- l'hainherlain. L.l5.W., Redpath l Innings declared Total. 6-l Johnston ii, 4-. Lyman ....... 8 livl ras ...... ........ . . .. 6 'l'ot:ll .. ... 38 THE BIGSIDE FLAT MATCHES. l'ln- liigsiih- Vrielcet l'np was won this year by the liower I lfnl. Two games were played early in the season. ln the first grann- the Vppers made 67 runs, of which Onslow sv rt-tl lfl and Foster- 17. The Lowers scored 68 runs, and de- CU -1 U C 'U fx -- U -1 3 sf U O R:- E' .., I 5 F 9 FD O YL 'P 7' L Y ': -3- ZL 'T -. - ...- L... A V D v1 C : ii. I ': I ft - - -1 F W 5 uw A v 3 F1 KJ sw E 5. 3 3 ru F1 : x-' f: 0 w 'adnocl ' 3 rw 3 .1 -1 -x .4 .1 CINODHS 'IX no N 9 .,,r,, . 4.-.V 1, X , -.-. .--.- '4'f'. -K -+ ,, '.r. ' . ,if . -f' " ' fu" ' Q- fw ff . RIM A. -PWM A A 'lg W, 1' I' ns ,wiv Yin' Y lp? -5...fu 5 ,ll 4 Y 'A I- N -:,,fJ,h ' In I - - , r U A- 4 ' 140, 1 5 , X . . g . - , .. -. , , , . , ' C E .uluwf L v .Q . :ILA qui- AJ-ul' ,I ,Arai I fimw? . I-,M - my., v vt' Q A W , U, ' J . .. , .A ru. Zin, A- v .. . xr ' ' MI' G! ff L . F .-. 14 Q 1. . ' . . 4, X ns- . , , M I. , I . . -. - , I , .F J 'Ig' I a 'J ,g' L 1 I I A. L, ' '-1-'x .' ...f'. 1 9 1- Y 7 ' . ' I .IL ',,,.. ,a QQ," F ' A q .. , Iv A ' '. .1 Q P ' ' Y 'lx A 1 ,, Tl .milf A :IL V 1 , . "7 .. j, . ' ' Y. :Jw ' . A f g . ,. , ,,r N ..-I u,,L-, ' 4, 'fgiv' , 4. . . , iz." I. 5. K , A, id .QV 2, K . n" fi , . 'CL 1, , F 'Q I .-1 1 . 4 II . fi E VN I, ff ' rl 1 Pr ,M J W 1 K N 1 . v 1 . x 4, F- ' Y 1 ,, 0 , .1 ,Glu . K .N I . ' x '. ,sg .gl l O ,ff:'s. 4 l 4 A X I ,.5 ' ,- ,,4 , 5 1 'N J r- "' I 51 ry A'- Q i x .1 .1 - x f' f , . . v- '1' f.: v. ., I i . 1 I A i s. 31,2 L..,. f - uw- , 4 I , 1' O 1 . I" , r 1 , ,V , V 1 . We .-a, , ...vit E' V , ,, w I4 I . .. ul.- ' ..! -4 N -Q , a W., i, ' ,., ', P, P ' '- - r . p A' -.. 4- .-5 .5 -T-t Y -1 , , -f' J' 8 , I . o - ' -,n 1 ,- " lat ' EEZ-3 ga' C .tx M: . TRINITY COIJLEGIC SVIIOOL Rl'1CO1'tlJ . 11 elared. For the Lowers Mar mole made 30 runs while Caylew' 3 1 n scored 15, not out. The score ol' the second match was 51 to -iii, in favor ol' the l ,OW0l'S. Onslow and Lulu- ii howled best for the l'ppers, and Nickle and Matthews for the Lowers. First Bigside Match. . Upper Flat. liuke 11, lm. Matln-we ......... lil Wilson i, li. Nickle .......... tl Onslow, e. tapreol, lr. Baldwin lil Foster, L.B.W., li. Smith ..... 17 Mulholland, h. Mathews ..... fl Wilson ii, c. and lr. Smith .. 2 3lact'anld. li. Nickle .... .. 33 Luke i, lb. Mathews .... .. l Johnston i, eh. Mathews . .. ll lboupe, b. Nickle ..... .. l Uameron, not out 2 Extras ...... . . . .. EP Total .. ........ 67 Lower Flat. Baldwin 1, lm. Luke ii ........ Brave, e. Luke ii, ln. Luke li .. Nickle stninped, e. Lake ii Smith i, h. Luke ii ...... . Mathews, lr. Onslow ......... Cayley, not out ............. Marpole, e. l"oste1', li. Onslow . Worsely ......... did not bat Rostock ........ did not hat l'l13.lllllJ0l'lfllll .... did not hat Capreol ..... .. did not hat Extras . . .......... . . Total .. .. Second Bigside Match. Upper Flat. Luke ii. e. Smith, 0. Lennard ii I NVilson i, L.B.NV. rh. Nickle.. 15 Onslow, L.B.YV., li. Nickle 7 Foster, e Nickle, h. Smith i .. It Wilson ii, e. Smith, h. Smith . 0 Luke i, e. Marpole, h. Mathew 5 XVL-hster, ln. Nickle .......... 5 llonpc-,,rnn ont, lv. Baldwin i. 2 Orr, h. Nickle ............... 0 Vameron, e. Nickle, lv. Bald- win i ....... ............. 2 1 Turner ii ....... .... ..... t I Extras ..... . :I Total .. ... 421 Lower Flat. Baldwin i, Sllllllllvll Im. Luke ii. Smith i, L.B.XV., h. Onslow Nickle, lb. Lllliv lil ........... lfarpole, e. Luke i ........... Cayley, run ont, lr. Onslow .. Mathews, rnn out, li. Onslow . Strathy i, run out ........... Lennard ii, li. Luke ii . Lazier i, e. Turner ii .. Sjostroni, lv. Onslow . Thompson ii, not out .. . Extras ..... ........ . Total , . . . HY I o 7 -l -n ,I 15 'Y .Ill B . L li Sl fi ll lli 0 U ll l I T Sl 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PERSONNEL OF FIRST TEAM. ..1. l. 4 C.-XYIJIGY. II. -tj. tUaptainD. Made a very good captain, and played one valuable innings against Upper Canada. Did much hy his example to improve the fielding of the'Tearn. XICKLE, D. C. 3rd year O11 Team. An almost faultless fielder and a fairly steady bat. A good bowler. SMITH, F. A. 2nd year on Team. Possesses a very pretty forward stroke, but lacks confidence and the ability for steady practice. UNSLOW. C. lst year on Team. Bowled well at times, and was developing' into quite a strong bat. A fairly steady fielder. l,l'KlC, li. M. lst year on Team. ls at times a very puzzling' and dangerous howler, but lacks control and length, which will come with steady practice. A very good defensive bat and has lots ol' confidence. Nlaet'.Xl'I.. D. lst year on Team. A very etfective bowler. with a grood length and quite a fast hall. A very steady ba! with goml ,iudgemeiit in hitting. Wll.SUN ll. lst year ou Team. Played well at point and with more eoiilideiiee will prove a useful hat. l"tlS'l'l'ilt. ti. Xl. ll. lst year on Team. Worked very hard all season. .X zealous hut erratie fielder. with more practice would prove a use-l'iil hat. Xll'l.lltll.I,.XXll. ll. ll. lst year ou 'llt'tllll. Developed into a powerliil hat with a very uraeetiil lorward drive. XX ith prae- tiee will make a eliaiiuw- lnowler. TRINITY common scnoor, nneonn 133 PERSONNEL OF SECOND TEAM. LUKE, M. C. At times he batted fairly well, but proved an erratic fielder. CAMERON, M. Y. Had a good natural action as a bowler: with increased experience should be a useful bat. Not yet a safe catch. Possesses a, good throw to the wicket. BALDWIN, E. Had the makings of a cricketer, but lacked the quick coordination of mind and body to be really successful. OSLER, IG. S. A useful free hitter with considerable possi- bilities as a bowler. DOUPE, -C. S. Improved vastly behind the stumps, but had no confidence with the bat, should be useful next year. WILISON, R. ll. 'Shaped well as a bat and should come on well next year. JOHNSTON, C. Showed he had many of the qualities of a good wicket-keeper and with more experience should do well. WEBSTER. -J. S. Showed more promise as a bowler than as a bat. Should do well next year if he tries. JOHNSTON. II. C. Earned his place by honest work and de- serves to improve. MATTHEWS. T. U. C. Showed considerable promise at the beginning of the season. MAR-POLE, II. C. At times a good bat, but not a sure field'- er. Improved considerably during the season. The following were awarded Third Team Cricket C'olours:- lialdwin ii, 'Thompson ii, McCarthy, Lazier ii, Ogilvie, XVorsley. llazier i, 'Lennard ii. Jones. Merrill. 14 TRINITY eoLLEGn senOoL RECORD THE LAWN TENNIS CLUB. The season of 1920 was a very satisfactory one. All the tournaments were completed and produced many close matches. the details of which will the found below. The chief fault to be I'ound with the players is that they are afraid to hit the ballg this is so much the case that some players lost matches, which they would have won if they had not been content with hittinig the ball over the net. llit first, accuracy will come with experience,-that must be tl1e 'guiding principle for would-be champions in the lfuture. Hitting will breed your Tildens allti '-Iohnstons, playing for safety may develop your Shimidzus and Mavrogordatos, The latter type of player will never be world-beaters again. liawn-tennis has left its nursery days behindg it is now a game for the sturdiest athlete. Many of you boys, when you tgo into business and start work- ing will blind that tennis is universally the easiest game to find time for during' the summer 'months Take every opportunity to play that you can get uowgchoose the best hard court, that is open to you. as the average grass-cut surface encourages the pat-hall game, simply because the player can never be sure of a trne bound of the ballg consequently he is always on tenter- hooks, wondering' what the ground will make of his opponent's return. tln the other hand, hitting requires confidence, and eonlidenee ean only be acquired on a good surface. Hard eourts. therefore are the best for the player keen upon improv- ing his eanie. ll' there are no hard courts where you are spend- ine' your summer, do your best to improve the grass court by eontinual rolling' and cutting. When you get the ehanee. play with better and more ex- perienced players than yourself. There is nothing quite so good for your game as a single against someone better than yourself. Learn the rules and keep them. Volley, both above and ht-low the shoulder, must he practised until you can place TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 the hall wln-rv you want it and in the fOl'lll0l' casa, as ll2l.l'll as is l'Ulllll1'l'Ll. .Xs will ln- sm-on from the following lists, Nicklc won tln' XV0lll0l'Sll00ll Cup. "l'l1c zflellat racquet has boon awarmlml to Worslc-y, who also won the liittleside singles. , May .l 'talcv 1l1is OIl1D0l'lllIllty of lhanking the COllllllll'.fUl! anal all others who nlid so much to keep the courts in good shapv. OPEN SINGLES.l lst Round. Swony ln-at Dodge Ogilvie beat Pliin. lfliamborlain ln-at Ulouse. Luke, max., boat Smith. max. 4 2nd Round. R R- Niclclv bm-at -fl2ll'0X. Luke max., beat Ogilvio. Sallmloi-s lwat' Onslow. Godet beat Merry max. Oslcr max.. be-at Kennedy. Fnlford boa tljonagliy. Cliamborlain boat SWGIIX. Wilson max.. boat Ry:-iv. 3nd Round. Nioklv lwal Haamlvrs. Luke max., beat Gmlvl. lfhamln-rlain ln-at Oslvr max. XVilson max.. be-at l+'nll'oril. Semi-Finals. Xiclilv lu-at l'liamlwrlain. Luke max., bvaf Wilson max. . Final. Niclilo boat Luka max. OPEN DOUBLES. lst Round. Beaumont anal Nickle beat WilSOl1 max., and llliQ.'l'l'j' max. Luka- max.. and Homlot beat 'Clouse and Phin. Saumla-rs and Osh-r max., beat NVilson ma.. and f'll2lllIllUl'lillll. 2nd Round. Ilonaghy and Ryric boat Smith max.. and Ogilviv. lim-anmont' aml Nickle boat Dodge and 'Swenyt llnkc max., and Goflct beat Saunders and 'Osloi' max. Kvnnmly and-Onslow lwat Fnlford and 'CHI'0j'. 15 '1'lCINlTX COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Semi-Finals. licanmont anil Nickle beat Donaghy and Ryrie. Luke max.. and Godet beat Kennedy and Onslow. Final. lit-aumont and Xicklo boat Luke max., and Goulet. LITTLESIDE SINGLES. lst Round. Worsley beat Ililehie. Lazier max., beat Mulholland. Usler ma., beat lqazier ina. K 2nd Round. tfrosthwait max., beat Bruce. Johnston ma., beat Merry ina. Robertson beat Hiton. XVo1'sley beat Phipps ma. ilaziol' max.. boat Oslor 11121. VVilson ma., beat Smith ma. Johnston max.. beat Sjostroni. Doupe beat Luke ma. 3nd Round. Johnston ma.. beat itfrostliwait max. iNVo1'sley beat Robertson. Wilson ma., beat Lazier max. Johnston max.. heat Doupe. Semi-Finals. Worsley bi-at Johnston ma. YVilson ma.. beat Johnston max Final. Worsley 'beat Wilson ma. LITTLESIDE DOUBLES. lst Round. l'r-osrliwail max., and Sjostrom beat Biton anll Johnston max. Lax. -z' ina., and Mulholland beat Smith ma.. and Bruce. -lohzz-ton ma., and Wilson ma. 'beat Don me and il'hi 1 is ma. 9 lmkf- ma., anal Merry ma., beat Robertson and Lazii-r max. Semi-Finals. Iiziziw' ma., anal Mulholland beat 'Crosthwait and Sjostrom. -lohxzvon ma., anal Wilson ma., beat Luke ma., and Merry ma. .Iolinion ma.. ami Wilson ma.. beat Lazior ma.. and Mulholland TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'lj' Svrlinnl nies. THE CADET CORPS INSPECTION. On May 22nd, the Inspection was held. Vnder Mr. 'l'ippe1t and his officers, the School Corps was drilled and instructed as a high degree of efficiency. Colonel Gillespie was very favourably impressed with the work covered during the year, and stated that it was the best corps which the School had yet turned out. BISHOP LUCAS ' LECTURE. Un .Xpril iilllll, the Bishop of Mackenzie River visited the School, and entertained us with a most interesting and instruct- ive lecture upon his work among tl1e Indians and Esquimaux. From the lantern slides, we saw what terrible conditions ex- ist in that district in the North, and in order to assist him in his object, an offertory was taken in Chapel. The School was very grateful for his kindness, and we wish him every success in his sell'-saerilicing work. . THE INTER-FLAT DRILL CUP. On May 27th. the 'Inter-Flat Platoon Inspection was held. This cup has not been competed for since the commencement of the war. Twenty boys are selected from the two respective llats, and are instructed in marching and ritle manual. 'l'his year we were very fortunate in having- Major Reid. an Old Boy, and an ex-Indian Army otlicer as inspector. The Vpper Flat -succeeded in obtaining the majority of points, being very capahly commanded by BI. Kennedy. i 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE MEMORIAL SERVICE Trinity Sunday May 30th, was the second anniversary of the Memorial Service held to commemorate the death of those who laid down their lives for t.heir King and Country. At 8 p.m. the lHoly Communion was celebrated and all the 1-onnnunicants of the school were present. There was a. choral celebration at 11, which a great number of visitors attended. The singing was extremely good, due to the untiring eifort of Mr. Ketchum the choir master. T. Mathews sang, "O Lamb of 7 fled," which added to the impressiveness of the service, render- ing the whole a most befitting memorial. -...-......... i, Shnniing. The Inter-Flat Shooting' Cup was, this year, won hy the Low- er Flat, which scored 2-L points more than thc Uppers. The following' are the scores 3 L0wers. Nlatliews ....... , .. 47 Phipps max. .. ... 415 Nickle ...... .. 46 flgilvie ....,.. .. 421 llalflwin max. . .. 40 smith max. . . . . . 39 l"nlford ...... . . .. 37 Holi--rtson max. .. . 255 Total ............ ...332 Un May 29th, tive boys shot the highest possible being 50:- Uppers. Fisk .. ........ ... 47 Doupe . . --- 46 Somers ..... . . . 40 Campbell .. .. 38 Kennedy ... .. 313 Luke max. . . . . . . 35 Evans max. .. ... 39, Lennard max. . . . . 3l Total ..... ........... 3 OS ol? for the Cumberland Shield. Thi- winner was Mathews, with a score of 48 C96 per cent.l 'l'h-' scores follow, 50 being the possible :-- l Mathews, 48g 12 Phipps, -15g 3 Nickle,-H and Fisk, 44, 5 llollpe, 41. The winner of the l.itth-side shooting, was Lcnnard ma., with is svore ol' -ll 182 per es-ntl Lazier ina.. was second, with 38 ITL 1.N'I' cent.l TRINITY ooLLEo1c seuooi. nizeoiw 19 Pmuual Swartz. The annual School sports were held on June the eleventh and twelftli, this yeor. The stoeplechase and also a number of heals were run on the eleventh, while the I'ClllHl11l!l2 events all 'took place on Saturday, the twelfth. Foster won the Grand Cliallengge 'Cup this year, securing' 58 points, and Montgomery vvon the liittleside Challenge Cup. The results of the various events were as follows :- 100 yards Qopenl-H '1'hrou'ing Cricket Ball-- ' 1. Foster. 1. Fisk, 5:7 yds., IPA, ft. 2. Smith max. 2. Johnston max., 84 yds. 3. Wilson max. 3. Smith max., 81 yds., iff. Time, 10 3-5 seconds. 220 y-:ircls QopenJ-- 100 yards Cliittlesidejw- 1. Foster. 1. Montgomery. 2. Smith max. 2. Lazier max. 3. Fulford. 3. Dalton. Time, 25 2-5 seconds. Tlme, 11 2-5 seeonds. 220 yards Qllittlesidejm- Iirond Jump- 1. Montgomery. 1. Foster, 17 ft. 2 ins. 22. Lazier, max. 2. Smith, max., Ili ft JS. Dalton. 71Q ins. I 3. ognvie, is fr. Mill- Qopen1--- l. Foster. 5 ins. 2. Thom pson, Ina X. 3. Chamberlain. Time, 5 min., Hi seq-onds. Putting the Shot-v 1. Fisk, II. Foster. ll. Merrill. 120 yards Qhurdlesj- l. Foster. 2. Smith max. 13. Clouse. I1 1.1-ggefl. Race- - 1. Dalton and llaviilson. 2. Loueks and Robertson i. Quarter Mile Qopenjf- 1. Foster. 2. Thompson i. 11. Merrill. Time, 59 seconds. Quarter Mile Cbittlesid I. Montgomery. 2. Lazicr i. 3. Mc-.La ren . vi Time, 28 1-5 second-. lligh Jump- 1. Cruiekshank, I. Q-1 ft. 8 ins.J S. Foster. 3.Lazie1' mn. llnli' Mile Qopenlf- 1. Foster. 2. Thompson i. 31. Johnston i. 2 min. 24 3-5 seconds. lla-lay lint-e CH niilel.--A 1. 1Vilson i, llavimlson, 1-'os l.'f'A'. l 2. Smith i, Bl'1llllll0llt,l'7'0s' thwait. lfgsisle Ilamlicap Ui mill-D. l. Porritt. Q60 ,vcls.l ZZ. 1"oster. Qserntelil. Llftleside IIIllNlll'i11H."s 1. L?tZlCl' Q65 ydgl 2. Bilton. C65 ycls.J 3. L:iz'er i. fserntclnj. l Hvhool Steeplechase 3.5 llllll'SlD,'-' 1. Foster, 111 min.. 15 see. LZ. Thompson i. 21. Macpherson. -l. Mulhollnncl. 5. Cayley. 6. f'ruickshank i. Q0 TmN1'1'Y COLLEGE scnooii RECORD Ulilllil lfhallonge Cup won by Foster, 58 points. liittloside f'1wllengQfC11p, won by IXIOIIJIQOTIICPY. Mrs. Golciard. who was staying at 'The Lodge. very kindly presented tho prizes. Athlviir 156225 anim Irnphiea CRICKET. f':11tt:1i11's VHP'"-1,l'CSCllf0d by the HRQV. J. Scott Howard .. .............., ......,........... I lt. U. Caylvy Host RIIYSIIIZXII-AE. V. f'll1'l'y Ull3.HL'l1gC Cup, and Bat pro- senfml by ':+N0l'llliill Songrain, Esq ...... Host Bowlc-1"3 Bat ................ .................. Host l"iohlm,-1' A--Old Boyz-U ifliullcixge Cup, and f'1'ik'kPf Ball ll'L'S0ll1'C'd by iHD'A1'cy Martin, Esu. .... U. C. Nicklv I 1 Tho l71'0f0SSlUll!ll'S lint for Gonoral Illl1Jl'0VClll0llf. ...... Littleside. Host Rnfsnrzxn--4'l1:1ll0l1gg'0 Cup, Ifn'cs011'fc-d by an Old Boy Mucf':1uf 1 .,, li. M. Luk. Gymnasium Competition. . . ,. , . . Ii-gsulv Inn' l11'wv11tcd by MII. lu. Price. haq .... . . . . , , I.itTl.-Shiv -'I'lm :Gwyn L. I'I'flllClS fillllllvllgl' Cup ...... C. Lukm- ., . . . . . . . . . U. II. Niillfvlllll and II. L. Thompson, zu-cl Lawn Tennis. ' - ' 1 -'J- ' 1 w Upon Sx1n34l4-+'a-'1I1i- " W otlu-1'spo011 tlmllongc rtlip... Huck.-t pix-sc-umta-fl by WR. P. Jollc-tt, Excl., for tho 0llO0lXl'- Ilf1'l"Illf'llt of TUIUIIS ............... .............. If11le-wimlw Ninglvs ...... . ...... . .... - ....... .. f'. P. xV0l'Sll'-V The Jamie Eaton Cup. Ilvl-I lu' 1'rup1:n'u oi' Shui XIV.. .............. .. ...L V. f'Z2llll,lbl'H Checker Tournament. Wm: by .............. ....... . . 'l'. M. flu .IL Godvi Chess Tournament. Vlnanlla-Ingo Vup, wun Ivy. ............... ..... . NYY. liifoll Athletic Sports. Flu- 4l'1N'Ill'f Uslmrnf- 1'l1:llI4-algo Pup, Half' Mill-, o1mn.... U. M. 17. l"0mtL'l' lfln- 'IL H. Vnssvlls 1 hzlllm-ngv Vnp, 100 :mal 2220 yards, upvn ............................ G. M. U. Fostex' l'iu- J. l.. 3ll'AIlll'l'H.V f'h:sIlu-ngv 1"lll, Ilurfih- lizxcv, opt-n Gflff. U. l"nQ?vl' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 'Phe Montreal Cup, Quarter Mile, Littleside ............ Il. G. Molitgollirrv The "VV, NV. Jones Challenge Cup, 220 yards, Littleside.. H. O. Montgomery The Grand Challenge Cup ........ ............ . .... G . M. lb. J-'ester 'l'he Gordon Osler Littleslde Grand Challenge Cup. .. ll. G. lllontgoniery 'I'he Long Distzuiee Chzilnlziousllip Shield ............... Inter-Flat Challenge Cups The Oxford Cfup for Cross Couniry Race given by Old ' Boys ............,........... Won by Upper Flat lligside Football Cup given by 'l'Morgan Jellett, Esq. . . VVon by Upper Flat Littleside Footbzill Yup, given by A. L. Dempster, Esq. . . VVon by Upper l-'lat liigside lloekey Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq ........ VVon 'by Upper Flat Littleside Hockey Cup, given by F. H. Matheson, Esq. .. VVO11 by Upper Flat lligside Cricket Chp, given by 'lSeagram Bros. ........ . VVon by Lower Flat Littleside Crienet Cup, given by 'F. Tevlotdale, Esq .... VVon bv Upper Flat Gynmasizxm Cup ......... ............. ........ X N 'on by Upper Flat Debating Cup, given by W. R. P. Bridger, ESQ .......... Held by Upper Flat The Headmaster's Cup, for klcking and catching ....... XVOII by Lower Flat Drill and Shooting Cumberland Shield for Best Rifle Shot ........ . .... . . . by T. G. C. Mathews Bethune Cup for Best Platoon. ............ ..... W Von by Upper Flat Challenge Cup for Rifle Shooting Team ................ by Lower Flat VVatts Challenge Cup for Best Shot QLittlesidej ....... by S. B. Lennard 1 Smevrh Eng. The 55th Speech Day of the School opened with a celebra- tion of the Holy Communion at 7.30 a.1n. 'The Lieutenant Gov- ernor and Mrs. Clarke were received at The Lodge at 9.30: and shortly afterward several prominent members of the Town cal- led upon His Honor and accompanied him to the proposed site of the new Junior School. At 11.30 Mattins was sung by the Headmaster, who read the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD liidding Prayer just before 'The Lesser 'Litany. The Sermon was preached by the Ven. Archdeacon Paterson Smyth,.D.D., b.li.D. Always a happy speaker, the Archdeacon gave a most inspiring address, o11 the boy 's outlook upon life. A fter luncheon in the Dining Hall, where 150 'guests were en- tertained, the Headmaster conducted His Honour and Mrs. t'larke to the gymnasium and welcomed .them i11 a short address. The Lieutenant Governor then took the chair, and asked the lleatlniaster for his Report. THE HEADMAs'rus's REPORT. As we look back upon the past year, we are filled with thank- tulness and pride in 'the many evidences of tl1e confidence shown in the School--a large entry of boys-the largest. I believe, in our history. has increased our opportunities of usefulness and now that we are about to,lay .down our stewardship for a tinie, we hope that the results of our year's life together will be worthy of the care and skill which has ,been bestowed by each and all ol' our magnificent staff. When I speak for those who work with me, T aiu proud, yet hnnible, because I know that such fruits as the School has been bearing of late, are the pro- tluet ot' their efficiency, loyalty and love. l must record my warinest thanks to all those ladies and gentlemen who serve the Hehool with nie. 'l'heir efficiency and loyalty have inade our t-onnnon task more easy and niost happy. 'l'he lists in your hands give you the Ilonours won' hy and in the Sehool sinee last we inet. In one respect. this new record is tlitTerent from that of last year. lt does not contain the Ilon- onr ltoll. 'l'his proud succession of nantes. whieh will ever live in our nieinories, was read at the lst Anniversary of the -Mein- orial Service on Ti-inity Sundayn Every year we hope to do honour to them on that day, the School Sunday, in the way whieh we know is that niost worthy of thein .and niost helpful to ns, at the serviee which connneniorates the one true, pure lin- inortal Saeriliee. the Iloly tfonnnunion. TRINITY t'0LLEGl'I senool. Rsconn 2:3 llut ve dear vouth who tlie'htlv in the dav of furv, , v.v' C .I . . Put on l'Ingland's glory as a connnon coat, And in your stature of masking grace Stood torth warriors complete. No praise o 'ershadowetli yours to-day Walking out ol' the home of love "l'o match the deeds of iall the dead. U It is the desire of the Old Boys to perpetuate their memory, hy erecting a .Junior 'School on a site near the School-negotize tions a1'e proceeding for the acquisition of this, which will, if our plans are consummated, prove to 'be the most beautiful in all our fair land-and in front of the School. The Ladies Guild have very generously promised to erect Va Memorial Cross. His Honour then addressed the gathering and pointed out, how much the country owes to Schools of our type, urging upon us the necessity of living up to the high ideals which our Founders had in view. The Hezullnaster then expressed the pleasure which all felt at seeing Dr. liethune with us. The presence of so many of his ow11 Uld Boys was evidence of the deep affection in which he is held. A hearty ' welcome was also given to Sir George and Lady Kirkpatriek, who had only just returned from India where Sir tleorge was chief of static. In a previous appointment as In- spector tleneral of Forces in Australia, Sir George founded the Royal Military College there and by a happy chance. the first connnandant was another Old Boy, Sir lVill.iam Bridges. Sir George expressed the pleasure it had given to him and to liady Kirkpatrick in returning to his old School. ' The School list was then read. SCHOOL LIST. Upper School. VI. Form. 4. Nickle. l. de Loan. 5. Saunders. 2. Vayley. ti. Rm-nuinont. Sl Slllllll,lll1lX. T. Ryrie. TRINITY t'0liLl5Ul5 SCHOOL RECORD R.M.C. Ulllnpboll. Bostock. Grant . Goldstein . Marpolc. Remove A Kirlxpatrick. Mathews. Scott. Turner, ' max . Roberts. Rauey. Orr. Uassels, max. Turner, max. Jones. V. Form. Robertson, max. Lazier, max. ' Urosthwait, max. Phin. Luke, max. Baldwin, max. Fulford. Donaghy. Carey. ' Shel! A. Macflaul. McLaren Morse Hilchio Baldwin ma. Montgomery !'enho1-wood Dalton 'ilassco Smith ma. Strathy xnar. Elvans max. imzivr ma. iloull f':lp1'00l Mulholland fzuncron flslm-r max. Shell B. Mzufplnvrson Elitun Lcnnard max. Ylripps ma. Ekxvillson ll-vbson Middle School. Thomlzson, max. Porritt. Swc-ny. Remove A lloupo. 0g.lvio. Clousc. Loucks. Donnelly. Bruce. Fawcott. Somers. Luke, max. Merry, max. McGill. liclliiotly. Wilson, ma. Pllipps, max. Godet. Wilson, max. Foster. Fisk. Cll3.1lllJ0l'l2llll. Onslow. Remove C Morrill. Sjostrom. Thompson ma. VVorslcy Mvliinloy Oslm' ma. M'cllonalcl Dc-lahoy Burns Webstor Wright Crnivkshank max Urosthwait ma. Ma-iklo Shell C. Johnston max. Merry ma. Hagan Allen l"ctln-rstonlnaugh Johnston ma. llollgo Lennard ma. Jardino Waymark Wilson mi. Solomon Remove A G. A. II. Kirkpatrick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 llis llonour presented the following prizes :- Ol Form YI R.M.C. Form V MoGill Remove A Remove B Remove C' Shell A Shell B Shell C Form V1 R.M.L'. Form V McGill Remove B Remove C3 Shell A Shell B Shell C Form VI R.M.C. Form Y MeGill Remove A Remove B Remove U Shell A Shell B Shell C Form VI R.M.C. Form Y McGill Remove A Shell A Shell B Shel! C . PRIZE LIST. ml Boy Donors of Prizes are lnzlrked with un asterisk. General Proficiency, Christmas, 1919. Presented by iifi XVIII. Inee, lisq ............ 'l'. C. B. dehoni P.Campbell .. .......... .. .. .. A. B. Rolierston R. B. Wilson W. H. Rostock tx S. Doupi- C'. l". Phipps ID. H. Ma.CCanl .. U. W. F. Evans H. Mehonalil General Proficiency, Midsmnmer, 1920. The Chaneellor's Prize ................. T. C. B. deLom Presented by His Honor Judge VVard .... A. P. Campbell +C. Bogert, Esq ............... A. B. Robertson Harold B. Robertson, Esq ..................... M. D. Kennedy C. S. Doupe Not Awarded D. H. MeOanl . . . C. E. Macpherson ll, V. Johnston Divinity. Presented by the Bishop of Toronto ..... T. V. 13. deboni fThe Archbisrop of Nova Scotia ............. .. .l.MaeG.Gr:uit. 'The Bishop of Western New York ......... , . ., fi' T re Bishop of Cliiengo ....... A. B. Robertson .M. D. Kennedy Not Awarded J. T. Ogilvie L. J. Sjostroin ll. D. Meliuren W. Blton . ................ F Y l"e:1therstonliangh Mathematics. The Governor-Generzll's Medal ..... ll. U. Niekle Presenteil by the Headmaster. P. Campbell llev. llr. Jones' Prize .......... H. D. l-'. Lazier iLuwrenee Baldwin, Esq. ..... M. ll. Kennedy The Rev. D. Jones Prize. . .G. A. H. Kirkpatriek The ll. II. MacCail YV. Biton .. .. ........... ..... . S. Mvrry 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Latin. 'l-'orm Vl, ........................... .. H. C. Cayley R.M.U. Presented by lChaneellor Worrell ....... A. P. Campbell SetA EF. G. B. Allan, Esq ..... .... 1 X. B. Robertson SetB , ...................... Not Awarded Set ij .. ................. .. . Not Awarded 9501513 .. D. H. MacCaul Set E ........ .. H. D. McLaren Set F ....,...... . . . S. B. Lennard French. i'1O1'1llvl Presented by 'i'iThe Rev. Sutlierlund Macklem .......... T. C. B. flEL0lll R..M.C. NE. C. Catlanacll, Esq .............. J. G. Seofi Form V . tThe Rev. Sutherland Maeklem .............. . . ......... .................. 1 X. B. Robertson McGill .. M. D. Kennedy Shell A .. . D. H. Macffaul ShellB ..... G. S. Osler Shell C ......... . . . VV. C. Hagan Greek. 1-'orm VI Presented by The Rev. Dr. Bethune ........ H. C. Cayley l-'orm 'V ............................ A. B. Robertson Shell .......... R. R. A. Baldwin Science. l"urrnX'1 ........ .... I 7. RC. Nickle Matrieulationlform ..... .............. . . Il. D. F. Lazier Shell . ........................ H. L. Penhorwoocl History and Literature. Vorm Vl Preseniecl by The Rev. Dr. Rigby ........ T. i'. ll. ll0LOlll R.lV1.U.:111cl Remove A ......... . . . .- ................ G. R. Goldstein Form Y and Remove B A.B. Robertson and H.ll.l". Lazier Caeqj McGill :incl Remove C . . . ......... ....... M . ll. Kennedy Sl1oll,'lsfI'r1Ze ................... . .. H. Il. McLaren Shefl,2nd Prize ...................... .. R. L. Thompson SPECIAL PRIZES. Tl.-, liieuienzxnt-lGovernor's Medal for Honour Ulussies.. H. U. Cayley Thi l.ieufen'lnt-Governor's Medal for li0llU.ll' History and Literature ..................... II. Reaulnonf 'I'lu 'iforge lieyeester Ingles Memorial Prize for Classics in Form VI ......................... H. U. Cayley The ililrerwell Reading Prize . .......... .......... T . fl. R. ileL0m The Jubilee lllziflu-matieal Exhibition. ........ . ...A. l'. Campbell Mr Hingletonk Alllsie Prize ......... . ............ ....... L 7. S. Doupe 'l'l+: f'ouncler's l'rize Cvnlue one hunclreil alollarsl presented by the lute Sir William Osler, the first Hezul Boy of the School. in memory of the Foumler, the Rev. Arthur William Johnson. This prize is award eel to the boy who takes the higln-st plnee in Honour Seienee at the Midsummer Hxillllillllllllll :lnil whoproeeeils to :i university ........ .......ll. f'. Nickle The Bronze Medal ............ .......... l I. V. Vayley ' TRINITY COLLEGIC SCHOOL Rl-IUURIJ Q7 The last prcscntation to bc lllilllt, has long boon considered to be the greatest-the award of the Bronze Modal-by Mrs. liioncl Clarkc, whosu son gained this distinction in 15318. 'l'h4- winncr of 1920 was llugh Cayley. whose fathor won it. in l852. GMD Ifinga' nina. -lini Donnistoun is with the Baldwin Steel Corporation, 'Tor- onto. Harry Iiangrslow is now in charge of the Canadian branch of the Langslow-Fowler Furnituie Co., at Cohonrg, Ont. Hugh Il. 'Linnsdon is doing constructional engineering work for the Abitihi Power and Paper Co., at Iroquois Falls, Ont. Fred Mathers is a. liying iiieinber of thc connnittov of tho Manitoba branch of the 'Canadian Air Force- Association. Seton Broughall has been granted a short soiwim- connnission in the R.A.F. Clcomo l'inlu-rton and Sid. Sanndors arm- working' with ll. U. .Nlattlu-ws and Vo. l't-tor Y. -linnisdon is in Bagflad. Mesopotamia. llo is profits ably vrigagml in 4-xporting rugs. liicnt. it'ol. liwart Osborne, DSO., and flfapt. Xvwhold C. J ,... ,'. ones .no tht Foionto lcpiesentatiws of Messrs. Ryan. th-vor :ind llastings. Montroal stock hrokcrs. .,..l, ... Fapt. ll. A. lloaton. MC., travcllod through thi- Wt-st this snnnnvr. whoro ln' mot a largo nninhor of Old Boys. 'l'wo vm-ry flourishing hranchvs of the 'T.l'.S.U.ll.A. haw- In-on Q8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I formed, one in Winnipeg and the other in Vancouver. It is hoped that the boys as they leave, will 'avail themselves of this opportunity of keeping' in touch with their old School. Philip Wade is in business in Chicago. His address is: 3908 Greeiivien' Ave., Chicago. -lack Wylde and Campbell Patterson are with the firm of Patterson, Wylde and XVlllCl6l.61', Chamber of Connnerce Bldg.. lloston. A. Harcourt Vernon is with the National Trust Co., Toronto. The address of Donald and NV. III. 'Cameron is: 24-l Barring- Ion St.. llialilax. l+'. 13. 1Voodyatt's address is: ln earn- of Thomas Davidson 3.11322 Vo.. 187 dvliislo St., lllolltreal. ll. O. liull is working' at 14 Grey Bldg., 26 Wellington St.. IC.. 'I'oronfo. V. li. liayli-y's address is: Route A, llox 49, Dade City. Flor- ida. ll.S.,X. BIRTHS. Delllipstelvetlii -lnly Tlh. 1920, at Spoliaiiv. Washington. to llr. and llrs. .lrllinr 1.4-ewin Dempster, a son. MARRIAGES. Lumsflen-Digby: .Xt lirantford, Ont.. on Url. Iltlth.. Miss llolly Digby lo llordon ll. liunisden. DEATHS. ' Cooper, Suddenly on -luly 2nd, 1920, in 'l'oronto, William l"l-1-ill-1-it-lc Vooln-r. eldest son of the late' Rev. W. IC. Voopvr. de Blaquiere bln bill?-Tlilllfl in -lilly, 1920, Lord dv lilzlqulifwo. TRlNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QQ MR. H. B. MACKENZIE BECOMES GENERAL MANAGER OF THE ROYAL TRUST COMPANY. 'l'.L'.S. Old Boys of the older generation will be interested to learn :hat Mr. ll. ll. Mackenzie. who was at the School from 1882 to 1884, has recently been appointed General Manager ol' The Royal Trust tfonipaiiy, the Head Office of whieh is at Montreal, with branches throughout Canada. Mr. Mackenzie has been a prominent figure for inany yea1's past in Montreal banking and financial circles, as General Manager, of the Bank of British North America, from 1912 until that bank was alnal- ganiated with the Hank of Montreal in 1918. and since then, as an Assistant General Manager of the Bank of Montreal. In 2lSSllllll1lg his new responsibilities as 'General Manager ol' l,'anada's largest trust company, Mr. Mackenzie will carry with him the best wishes of Trinity College School, past and present. 'The Royal Trust Company will be strong in T.U.S. traditions, as the Assistant Manager and Superintendent of Branches is Hr. R. P. Jellett, who was at the School from 1892 to 1897. Many Old Boys will recall Mr. Mackenzie's bl'OtllB1'S13l1Cl1- ael, now professor of niatheniatics at the Vniversity of Toronto. and Alexander, now headniaster of The Grove, Lakefield, Ont., who were both masters at the School in the '90's. THE SCHOOL LIBRARY. lt is a pleasure to aeknowledge the receipt of many addition- al volumes for our shelves, and to extend our best thanks to all those who show their intesest in the welfare of the Library, by generous gifts of books. From the Old Boys' Library Fund we have received a set of Anthony llope's works in 29 volumes: and also the following books: "David Hlaize and The Blue Door", R. F. llensoni, "The Ragged lulet Guards", Dillon Wallaceg "The Spider Web". l'.l.X.g "Keeping the Seas", E. R. G. R. Evans: "The ,Great In1personation", Oppenheimg Hlngoldsby Legends". liarhalng "Bah Ballads", XV. S, Gilbert: "C'ranford". Mrs. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gaskellg "t'oniplete Poenisn, NV. H. 'D1'ul111l1OI1ClQ1 "Scottish Uhiefsn. Porterg "First Violin", Fothergillg 'Complete 'Wo1'liS of .lane Austen. I vols. To L. II. Baldwin, Esq., we are indebted for, "Sta.11d1y", 'Patfrailz "Farthest North", 2 vols. Ransen. The following boys have presented books: L. J. Sjostroni " Pals I"irsf"g H. L. Burns, "The Splendid Outcastng L. C. l'rosthwait, "Gen. John Reganng "Danger,'5 HThe Laughing t'avalier"g 'tlliehael Strogaffng C. Dalton, "I VVill Repaywg ll. H. Mellonald. "A Tangled Skeinng "The 'Green Pea Pi- rates"g "Seven Keys to Ralclpatewg II. G. Marpole, "The t'hronieles of the I1np"g "The Geste of Duke JooeIyn"5 L. Luke, " l'artlners"g J. XV. Fawcett, HTIIG Adventures of Dr. Whilttvwg G. A. Kirkpatrick, "Desert Gohlmg "The Young' I'-itche1"': A. B. Robertson "An Awfnllv Bio- Adventure"g 7 1 C' "Miss 318 and Mr. IIT". H. R. Turner, "Tarzan and the Jewels ol' tlpal"'. Dr. Bethune has very generously given us Z2 dozen hooks, comprising' history, travel, biography anal' tietion. I"ron1 IJ'.Xre.v Martin Esq., we have received an edition fIFH2i ot' the Eneyelopaetlia llritannica. .Xnion-" hooks of reference we have received: "The New Nat- T nral llistor.v", to volsi. Iiytlekkerg and from 'l'he Ileadnlaster. "Sliakespeare's lCnglaml", C2 volsi. and Groves " llietionary oi' .Nlnsie ancl lXlnsieians". C5 volslg "'llhe t'anaclian Annual Re- view War Series lfll4AVlfllH"g ami Hliillliltlil at lVzll"'. llop- kin-: anal lleniaon. lfroin li. ll. llahlwin we have reeeiveclz "The North Poleiqi l'ear5': "'l'he tlranfl Fleet". -Iellieoeg "'l'l1elli1lerS of the Plains". llaivilong l.iving'stone's "Travels antl ll--sezwelxes in Qmllll .Xl'riezl": Stairla-.v's "ln Darkest .Xt'riea". C2 '.'olQ.T: "l,ll.1'0l--ltN1'lill lirantu. Stone, t2 volsl. N rr D I Eriuitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl R iluninr Ssrhnnl Qlvrnrh -'X 1 -ho9f fgggiig Am 1' 'Q'-'Z R- ' Q' , , TF?lNl1'Y 1920 N FIFTH YEAR No, 2. I 252 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL NOTES. il...-.......-4 Thc School grows apace and the need of a new building is more apparent every day. D On the Btith of May the Junior School celebrated the twenty- lourili, by an excursion to Rice Lake. Two band waggons were hired and the whole School managed somehow to pile i11. The way was long and the sun was hot, but the lunch was good and the lake was cool, and everybody enjoyed himself. There is not a boy in the Junior School who does not hope that Mr. Ketchum will soon return to T.C.S. The hope is echo- ed by the stalt. The Junior School owes him a debt of deep gratitude for his unsellish and unwearying efforts in all its ac- tivities. e The Junior School picture gallery again attracted an interest- ed and appreciative crowd on Speech Day. We offer our congratulations to the winners of the Martin Nlemorial prizes. The entries for the Nature Study prize mark- ed a distinct advance in quality on those of last year, but ought to have been more numerous. The inspecting officer was very complimentary to the Junior 'school parade on inspection day. The physical drill was well flow- and the general appearance on parade was above reproach. We congratulate those who d1'illed them and those who dressed thefn. p 'Ne part from Miss Paterson with great regret. and wish her all success aml happiness in her new work. ' JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET. .....-.....l.-l- -3- played two matches in Toronto and lost them both, but the season was not so unsuccessful as the bare fact would in- lliff-lil', for the standard of play throughout the season was high- .-r han that shown in the matches. Moore, who was captain, wo' 'cod hard, and was at the end of the season the best cricket- er 'hat the Junior School has produced for some years, but he was clean of? his game in Toronto. and his failure rather took the TRINITY COIJLEUIG SFIIUUL RICCORIJ 312 heart out of the rest of the team. We hope that we have really learnt the lesson, that one player can never make a team. Yet there was good material in the team. for Kingsmill always play- ed with a straight bat and Spragge and Wotherspoon showed many of the qualities which go to make the good Cricketer. There was a. dearth of really good bowling though there was at distinct improvement in length as compared with last year. The lielding was good in the practice games, but collapsed on the very difficult ground in Toronto. The great fault in the bat- ting was a disinclination to take chances and a tendency to play too soon. This may be partly due to the sudden transition -,from the boards and matting to a slow grass pitch. Whatever the cause we are not going to win many matches until the defect is remedied. The following gained cricket colours z-Moore tt'apt.J, Ray tVice Captj, Spragge, Kingsmillg XYotherspoon, Cruickshank. Scholtield. Seagram. TIC. S. Junior School v. S. A. C. Lower School tl'layed on the Varsity Campus, Toronto. June li.l The School. S.A..C. Mackendriek, e. lit-er, ln. Blau- I 737'-'W velt ..... ................ l P Reid, b. Nloore . . li Sumnlerhayes, e. lien-ln1e1',l1. Rivera ...... ............ l l Beer, ln. Moore .......... . ll" Spragge, b. Rivera .......... 7 Rivera, lm. liuiekshank ...... li Moore, c-. Munn, li. Blauvelt .. 5 Blauyelt, lm. Pruiekslnank .... ll Ray, b. Blauvelt ............ l Gore, lm. Moore .............. S Wotherspoon, e. Heed, li. Ri' McLennan, e. Sununerhayes, lr. vera ......... ............ - 3 Moore ......... .......... 2 Sl'1lf.Il'Z1lll, lx. ltiverxn .......... 2 llerchmer, h. fxloore .. -- lflllgSllllll, e. Beer, lv. Hereh- mer ........ ............. S D Noriega, l'.lll out .. . 4 Seholfield, e. Reed, h. Hreeh- mer ............ ......... I 1 Munn, not out ....... . I Vruiekshank, b. Rivera .. 2 Xoonau, run out ........ . U Strathy. not out ......... . U McLaren, c. and ln. Moore . . U Eyes 2, Leg byes 2, wide l .. 5 Byes 7, Leg byes 2 .... . ll Total .. 219 Total ... ... H7 3-L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T. C. S. Junior School v. U. C. C. Preparatory School T. C. S. 1st Innings. Spragge, li. linker . .......... 6 Wotlicrspoon, 0. Baker, li. Sen- gram ...... .. .... .. IZ Bloore, L.B.W. li. Scagrzun 0 liingsfmill, e. Cordon, b. Baker 0 Scagrarn, 0. Logic, b. Scagrain 10 Hulnmerlmyes, c. Logic, b. Ba.- ker ..... .. .............. 0 Maelieiimliwk, 1-. Seagrzlin, li. UC Baker ...... ............. I 3 f.'I'lliCkSllll.llli, li. Seagrain .... U Ray, run out ............... 1 Hcholfield, L.li.lV. lm. Sezlgrani. 0 Stratliy, not out ............ 2 llyo l, VVidi,- I ... ... .. 2 Total . . . . 23 iiilllgllllllifi, v. Scliolficlml, lv. Moore ......... .......... 1 l Gordon, L.B.W. h. Moore .... 9 linker, 0. Scliollielil. b. Moore. 0 Seagrum, if. Scholfield, lm. iMoore ...... ............. -1 6 liogie, li fil'lllI'kSlll2ll1k ... ... 9 iillis, L.li.lV. ls. Moore . . . . -1 - 2nd Innings 0. Ellis, ilu. SCHQITIII1 . L.B.W., b. Seagram .. 0. Logic, li. S02lgl'2'lll1 . li. Baker .......... b. Baker .......... c. Ellis, b. Seagrfiiii . 0. Ellis, li. Baker .. not out ......... lJ.,S63.gI'31l1 .. run out ..... b. Logic .. Bye ....... Total . . 'C Evans, lm. Moore .... Bruce, L.B.W., b. Npr Burns, b. lfruickslmnk VVilson, fb. ,Moore . .. Plumtree, not out .. Leg bye I, Wide l .. Total .. JUNIOR SCHOOL SPORTS. Tin- Junior School sports were held on the 11th of J une Phe wcnflnw- was line and the course was in good condition In tliosi events in which the time was properly checked the per for in zinc---.-. were distinctly good. M.-,orc won the lfldnionde 'Clarke cup very easily, obtaining twezffy-tive points against twenty obtained by Morris Kilometre Race-l. llorrisg 2, Blaikieg 3, W0tl1Cl's1700ll max 4, Wotln-rspoon ma. CWon by 50 yardsl TRINITY l'Ul4L1'Xil'I Sl'I1UUli lll'IUU1!.I7 100 Yards Open--1. Bloom-1 2, Morrisg 24, Uanssvls. Q'l'inn- 12 4-Si 100 Yards under 13W -1. Svzigiwiiiig 2, liooiivg 24, Ilowv. Q'I'iim- 131-51. 1 100 Yards under 12-1, Boom-: 2. Ul'l5i12il't1g 21, l.oosmnoi'v. Q'I'inu- 141-55. High Jump Open-1, Blom-0 J,-41-Zig 2. iil'll1UiiS1121llii. High Jump under 13a'1, Ilowr fill- li ZS-41 1 Nichols. Long Jump Open-1, Moore Q14 Ii 1-1211 2, 'iXi0l'1'1S. Quarter Mile under 14-lfassvlsg 2, lilaikivg 23, lim-111-tt. Tim.- 75 secs. 220 Yards under 14-1, Spraggo: 2. Uassols. Quarter Mile Handicap-1, Apodaih- Q35 ydsjg 12, -1JOOS01l10l'l' Q-15 ydsjg 3, Evans lui. Q55 ydS.D. QI11 this evoiit tho handicapping was not satisfac- tory. too much start hoiug given to tho youngosf boysj Throwing the Cricket Ball-1, Moore Q72 yds. 1 ftfj 3 2. Morris. Potato Race-1, Moorvg 2, Spraggeg 3, Wiser. Sack Race-1, Suiniiiorliziyesg 2, XVOt1lC1'S1100l1. Three-Legged Race-1, Smith mul Kiugsmillg 2, Seagram and Blaikie. Wheelbarrow Race-1, Moore and Morrisg 2, Summerhaycs and Massio. 36 Upper First-Max. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL EXAMINATION RESULTS. 6000. 1. Stl':1f11y QA.1 .......... 4630 2. Ray ......... . ...... 4489 .1 S1'l1Olf1Ol41 C421 ......... 36851 4. M214-ki11tos11 113.1 Q11Cg1'OI2'1tD Lower First-Max. 1. Vnssols ULD ..... 2. fY'1'11lk'liSl1f1llli 115.1 . IZ. Moore ......... . -1. lN11ucKe11111'ic1i ..... .1. xVOIl1Cl'S1lOOl1, max. li. 3lnc1,Q'1- ,I ...... . . . 7. Massio, max. .... S. Morris 1.17.1 .. 9. S1l1111l101'l121yL'S .... 10. Blnikio .... ..... Lower Divisi011-Max. 6000. ...H4436 . .4388 .. . .4162 . ...4108 . . . .4009 31943 25926 .fff:s752 . -,,-. ... ..,1.Jii4' 29229 6000. 9. XVOIll01'S1100ll, mal. . H3457 10. Aiporlzrilo .... . .... 321229 11. Boone ... .. .3141 12. Gray .. ...2755 13. Howe .... ........... 2 144 14. Sc-ag1'a111 .... ......... 23 046 Musson . . . . Cnot 1llHl'li0ll1 Brown .....,... C11Cg'l'Of21Il Price .......... Czlcgwotzlfb Second Form-Max. 6000. 1. Evans, 1111. 1.1.1 ........ 5162 2. Nichols, 11121. QK.j ..... 47612 3. Beatty .... ...... .... 4 6 79 4. Wis01' ..... .... ..,. 3 5 504 -1.- Owen . . H3470 6. Shaw ..... ...... . .3398 .4 1. Nichols, 111:1X. QLL1 .... 51,16 Third Form. 11. l'lY11llS, 11111. QIl.1 ....... 4705 1. Loosr-111oro QLJ . . . .... 4855 35. llnrtlett ...... .. .... 4332 ". Lazior QM.1 .... .... 4 016 4. U1'c11:11'11 . . . .... 402613 Z-3. 1151111121111 . . . .3186-7 J. Ki11gs111?11 . . . . .3869 -1. 'Winnotf . . . .3540 13. Smith .... . . .3789 5. C1'0lll1ItOll .. . .. ...... 2795 7. 11111 ... ...I3590 45. Mnssio, ma. ........... 22415 H. H111':1ggo . . . . . . . . .. .3521 Gibson ...... Cnot 111:11'k0111 1.1.1 Lunf :11111 Trililfy Torms 1'1'izo. 31:11-Tin Prim- for 113.1 11114-11:11-l111:1s 'llor M nsic. 111 Prilo. U21 Hl"t'OH1l Martin Prim- for liivinity. 111.1 ls? Ut'1ll'1'Z1l .l'l'1lf1cic11m'jx' 1'r1m'. 9l1l1'Il1l l,l'lZUfOl'NZlIl1l'x' Hflllly. 1 fl'l.1 21111 111-114-l':11 1'1'ofic'1'-111-'v 1'1'ix4'. l"i1'w1 N1:11'1i11 Prim- for llivillily. 519.1 lion:-1' Ilivision 1'lif.1-, N1i4'11:11-1:11:14 'FL'1'111. 31:1 1'1'1s1 l'1'1x0 ini' 1 ll1'l!l'l1ll'.V. Mr. l.:11'l'::i1 Smi?11's Slim-izll Prim- for 111:111'- mg. CG.1 1.1-nf 111141 Trinity 'llL'!'11l'1 Prize. . 411.1 NI21l'IlIl 1'ri:cv for 111':111'- ing. CJQ1 lst G1-111-r:11 .l,l'Ul1L'1CllL'j' l'rizo. QK.1 21111 4101101111 Pl'0fll'1I'1ll'Y l"1'1zc'. CL.1 lff G1-111-r:11 l'1'ofic-in-111-y Prize. ' fM.1 21141 4lL'llk'l'2ll 1'1'o1ic-ix-114-y l,1'lZL'. TmN1'rY t'UI,I.l'I4ll'I SVIIOUI. lIl'Il,'UHID ,, SALVETE. X Mvssvn, son of A. li. Mussc-11. Esq.. 'l'01'0nto. I lhhson, sun nt' I". Al. Gibson, lflsq., Ilnvana. PASSED TO THE SENIOR SCHOOL. ... .g.-. I. Huy, H. l'. Suhollield, lf. M. Stxutlny, A. II. Moorv, 5'14 ' 'V I llllilxblldlllx, lr. Vzlssq-ls, I. AYOHICFSIDOOII, VD. Sulllmvrllays-s ssiv. li. Alllilgl' -I. A. l'3zl1'1le-H. 'ff Hill. VALETE. ID. Al2lLfkillTOSll, H. 3l2lCKl'1l1ll'iCk, D. Alorris, R. 0rc'l1a1'4l . 'fs ii: K 1 . 5. -lg ,lb I n 1 ' 'N .. HM, T'-P , V 'ffg .D ,-.a- .f'- K-N. lv -- -u . - ', . I 7' . ,-432' ,acwieqji .y,Ai'i . f :Aw we-f r . -, I I-H. Jef, fu! ,-- uv . . '...- , -A-- - 'I' -W F5 " ' xx v H , ' 1 ' '. - 1- V . .P . 112.33-1'-3 308438 Ciffl'-QT 'REELS--, D L-: . ' ',A"7v - ' L- . ,.A rv- - 2, ...uh Us I , ."I 174' " . 1 snszndfr H ' 1, 31 H f Y. .12-4, H' lu 5?i'.Q"1l,r,5':t . '. s , ':g. ' :p,.9 'A' Q.. ,L.g+'f1c:vf , ' , A 1 X, . 9 X ' " ' ,373-1.5 V ' A .' . Y 1 . Y Q 3 a gy' 3, ug v A " 'I' --'AH ' " fi Qsfr ,ia " ' ' rut.: I. - , ' 1 ' fr 54-gif x ,. ,- 'Spf P u, U I .5 s g' " 4,1 V' n ,QW ? ,jf .f W.-. ,- gl L: . L -- T j ' 4 6, 'A ! u 6 al ff ' J ' -. 5 r' Ar. - .. IF 4 'I . , , -1 ' , 1 u g Erin A '- ' 1. 1 J ' an A T 'rl ,.g. U .1 - ix llw-Q,-,1':' 'V A ' 1 A. , :fi , .f A: -. Erinit Glnllr P Sv: nnl 'Qivrnrh 11 Q11 EDITORIAL STAIT . Edit0r and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragge. Assistant Editors .......... ...A. B. Robertson tSportsb. L. C.. Crosthwait fSchoo1 Notesy. Assistant Business Manager .... .H. F. Lazier. CONTENTS. Editorial .. ....... ............... . .... The Chapel .......... ............ The School C2li0llli3.1' ................ Footlizlll ..... ..... ................ The Football Retrospect 1920 First Team Games .......... School v. B. R. C.. Sc-.hool v. S. A. C. School V. U. V. C .... School V. Old Boys .. vi'ilI1'1i Team Games . ........ . .... V. Lnketield High Sch V. Appleby lst. XIV. V. U. C. U. -itll. XIV Fifth Team Games ................. VLPS vf Model. sgiioiii' 'Jf.11lf0H-''1f'i'1-'QQ 1 . it . Littlesiile Flflt lfatehes .............. ... l"ersonne1 ..... ..... . . . ......... . . . . First XIV. . . . . Second XIV. .. Third XIV. .. Fifth XIV. .. lleilit-:ition Service ..... .. S4-hool X otes ..... ........ The Bfeiiee U11 J ..... .. ..... The lxiekinggz ': ' g ' 'l'h Iilnux U 1 'I"..... , The lle:ul1naster's Tour of the XVI-st ..... , Iiist of Menibers of the 'l'.1'.S. 0.B..X .X Letter from Trinity .................. Oltl BOYS' Notes .................... Examination Ile-nits. I'ill'1Sil1lilS, 1920 .. Nillvete ..... ..... ................. I alete ..... ...... ......... . . . . -iunior Ni-lmnl Notes ................. ILLUSTRATIONS. I-'irst XIV. 1920. Seeonfl XIV. 19220. Third XIV. 1920. .Fifth XIV. 19:20. The Proeessionul Vross. -Innior School First XIV, 151211, l The I-'ootbnll Supper ............. ' . " ' intl I ntihin lnp Page J bl 4 4 li 13 S lo 12 1.1 13 13 I-1 14 14 15 15 15 15 17 is 19 so 22 is :zz 24 24 2-s 25 as nw :si 2551 40 42 V , n-V . . V ff Q Y l b . , . . -1 x' J 4 r ? 3 ' , I A ' "4 'h " ' 1 .I ' A .f ' Q ' . f ,5'1u'i '1f5 hm 'lljffilfl ' f mnoafrazf- fu , - -A . ww.-ne Q 4 El If , . -. .. , ' -.1 .f i v V A Q jg 25, ffr3.4.'r1avlZ 'wmmrl N VL F-' Y 4 1 5 v Cx " -'ifl2'!'.'W1Cr x A I I b 1 1 ' , H11 '!,n.A- I H Af1,"f,1lli,l. H4 X . 'r ...fl 4. g,g.u':'? wifi Y ' ' ln'1..l' u V K - - - J. l"'v'iH"f ' ' 1 I, V-I? A" 4 ' - rg 3 1' H31 'I 15 Y' fv7L!?1g,l 4 - 1 .,uA.- ' . 1 vi E' 1 'I . Y. . V '43 X, . -4.1, J .,1 U '- H., X , .. v I , r V 'fl 4 Y I Y! V I IL- I fri ' I " ily? I ..-1 V.-BH-.M -'rdf . W un-4 au! , ,,. Mfg., , v' "ht-fun . JH' ' 'H , 41" lg! Il ,P cl' I , v, . 4 - .1 .. f-YM J diy!! ,nip 'ffm -' H553 7 , '.'h IV lv ' in F- U ' ' :."',.. vac' .wx , ' . H gin! Qgw"'vM Q Q V' Y-, I o A ' s n f NTU! 1 v, ' 1 , -, 'f"!14hHva,r"' . .ff .f, rag ww- .. ' ' ..7 Tm I Q , " ' W -pl I. 1 7' I ,: Q - Y' " YI' 5' ' 'I f - i V . g , Pl", M . -vt'q0"'. 'N O -I Y 11 I L . , , t- .L 71 'Nw' ' q' .. - Q , " ' T- -IP .Ir 1 I., ,C Y A-Kia L J D Irinitg Glnllegr Svrhnnl 'iltvrnrh 3 hitnrial. .... -,...-., School opt-in-tl this tt-rin with inorc nainivs than owl' on tho roll. 'l'ln- 'Rigby llonsta' as thu down-town House has been iiziiinwl, is now full, and we ami hoping that tho new -Innior Svhool will soon bvcontu n reality. Wt- trzinn- lmck to tind that a new tuck-shop was bt-ing built on tho town-sitlv of the playing-tit-lds, and that the old 'liockors' had lwvn T1'2lllSf0l'lll9Ll into a Junior School class-rooin. 'l'lnf f0l'lllCl' is now in full swingg the lzlttcl' has plwweiitvtl owl'- ciowtlotl t.'l2lSS-l'tl0lllS. Tho othvr day we cznne across the following in tht- cditorinl of thc first issnv of Tho Record, published in 1898: "l'ln- T.t'.S. lit-cord will bc the record of the Schoolg not only of :ill that talcvs plan-v within her walls and play-grounds, but of tht- doings zind uni-vws of that large- and owl'-i11c1't-zisiiig' body, who are just as innch il part of tln- School. the Old Boys' We still wish to carry ont tht-so wislnls c-xprvssvd by the f0l1IltlPl'S of tho School Nlagrnziin-. and wo ask l'oi' the assistnncv olftlld Boys to hvlp ns to clironicle 'thc doings and C2ll'f't'l'S. of all who lmw loft ns. Wi' liavt- lllllL'll plvzisnro in publishing' in this Illlllllwl' 'A lmtita-1' from 'l'1'inity.' Klan' we 1'vcoix'tv innny niorv lilo- it. The zittvntion ol' alll Old lioys is tlirvc-totl to tht- two 'l'.ti'.S.tl. BA. advc-1'tisinf-nits, wlnch zippvzii' in this lSSllt'. l iifortinnitt-ly wo did not l't't'f-iw tho nnnios of tho connnittt-1' of tho Vniwoilwi- lirzincli. XXV- nrt- also publishing' at list of tho incniht-i's ot' th'- tl.-TLX.. and wt- hope- that owiw Old Boy will turn to it :ind sw- il' his nznno nppt-ai'sg if not. tht- omission nmy vnsily bo 1-1-utiliwl. YW- wish to thzinli tho Old lloys in Toronto. Klontrt-nl :intl 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wiiiiiipt-g, who have given us notes of Old Boys for this number of Ylllll' Record. ' .1...i ill. , After the llngliy season ended, games of 'Soccer' were played until the end of the term, sometimes in the mud, some- times in the snow, but always with evident enjoyment. Mr. Vardon has given pinstruc-tion in boxing every after- noon during' the last half-term, to large classes of boys of the Senior, Middle and Junior School. Since last term we have lost three members of the Staff. Mr. DeLorme has become the Principal of the Butler Grainmar School, in Lowell, Mass., though we had the pleasure of having him with us for a sort time this term, Mr. Biggs has returned fo England, and Mr. Ketchum, whose absence is regretted throughout the School, is continuing his studies at Trinity Col- lege. We were glad to see him twice this term. In their places we welcome the new members of the Staff: ltev. J. A. Davies, who is a Welsh International Rugby player: Mr. l'. V. Smith, of the llniversity of Torontog Mr. Vardon, of llondon University, and, in the Junior School, Mr. XV. H. Smith. who is our organist, and Mr. liickmore. We take this opportunity of wishing all our readers a very llappy New Year. I he Gllinpvl. , , . . . . - - llns term we have had t.he privilege ot hearing several vls- iting elergymen. Un Uetober Zlrd, the liishop ol' Kootenay. honn-ward bound front the Lambeth t'onl't-renee, spoke to us on the subject of "l"ellowsliip'! the keynote of that ineniorahle gathering. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICUURII 3 Thi- Sunday following, Dl'. Rigby gave us an interesting' sermon. Un November Tth. the Rev. J. G. VValton spoke to us about his work among the Eskimo, on the shores of Iludson's Bay. On November 21st., the Rev. T. G. Wallace, of S.Stephen Toronto. paid us a visit: and on December 5th, the Rev. J. A. Ifllliott of S. -lohn's, Port Hope. On November 29th, a short service was held i11 the after- noon. at which the memorials to Hebert Edward Moore. were dedicated. A full account will be seen elsewhere in the maga- zine. The following cheques, from the Sunday otfertories. have- boen forwarded z- The Boy's Home QTorontoD .... 3420.00 Sick Children's Hospital .... 3420.00 Port Hope Hospital ................ 3420.00 And on December 5th, the School made a special offering for the Muskoka Free Hospital for Cousumptives, which am- oullta-41 to !+iti9.50. Uhr Srrhnnl Glalenhar. St-pt 1-1 Junior School re-opened' 15 Senor School re-opened. 17 First foot-ball turn-out. 21 llalf holiday CSL llatthewj. Het. T llalf holiday tllishop Doull'sJ. 12 Junior School lst. XIV. v. Laketield l'reparatory School: lost. 18 Thanksgiving Day. Uld Boys v. Schoolg won 26-25. 20 Zird Team v. Laketield lligh School: won 3-I-10. Littlesidi- Team v. l..l'.S. at Lakefieldg lost 18-14. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECUIKIJ 2213 School V. l3.R.G.g lost 32-1. Ilrd Team v. Appleby lst XIV.5 lost 45-l. -lunior School V. Moclelg lost. liittleside 'Team v. Model lst XIV5 lost. 25 lst. Iiittleside Flat Match. Cliowers 22g Vppers 25. 28 Half holiday CSL Simon and St. Judej. .ill School V. S.A.C. at Toron-tog lost 32-1. ov. l Half holiday tAll 'Saints Dayl. :End Littleside Flat Match. tllppers 13-Lowers 65 lei School V. ll.C.C.g lost 39-3. Bird Team V. ll.C.C. -ith Teamg won fl-3. S Bird Littleside Flat Match. Clippers 24-liowers 95 l Speeial Service in Chapel. Kicking and Catching bc g'l11S. JS Football Supper. 29 Dedication of Processional Cross in nieniory ot' Her bert Moore. itll Half holiday tSt. Andrewl. ee. Z4 llalf holiday Cliieutenaut tlovernor'sl. The Ileadlnaster left for his visit to the lllest. ti tfhoir Half. Sl llalf holiday CDC-lon1's Scholarshipj. lit lilll'lSllll2lS examinations commence. 21 -lnnior School closesp - 22 Senior School closes. Ellie illnnthalll Svwann. 'l'here is no doubt that more and better football has been vlayetl tln-ongrliont the Sehool this term, than for many years past, 'l'he division ol' the lipper School into three sides. Big Xllddle and l.ittle, has graded the material more satisfaetorily ind has lnade lt'2llll-Wfll'li more possible and more regular. liarly in the season, while the ground was baked hard by fs the snn, we were wellvznlviseal in devoting 0lll'SI'lVUS to a passini TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 game without any tackling. The wisdom of this was proved by the absence of casualties and by the development of fast, com- bined work in handling the ball. No doubt, however, in consequence the team later on felt the want of practice in tackling, wl1icl1 this year was far below the average. In the'School matches most of the tackling was ineffective. the players failing to reach their man, or lacking grip and determination when they had,him. Mr. Davies is to be congratulated upon the success of his team, in the match against the Old Boys, when they showed the benefit of his coaching in the fast and open play, which was such a feature of the School team in that game. If only they had maintained and developed those tactics in the later matches, more success would have attended them' The Captain, W. O. Jones, played his usual strong game in the forward line, and was generally one of the very best men on the field: but the forwards as a whole, lacked cohesion. Cas- ualties played havoc with our back division, but even when we make allowances for that, we confess to a feeling of disappoint- ment. The catching was very poor a11d the judgment displayed was often faulty: wild, unnecessary kicking behind our Own line presented our opponents with an easy try on mo1'e than one occasion. The Middleside, under Miz- Spragge's able 'and untiring guidance, produced a really good team, who gave an excellent account of themselves against l'pper Canada. The careful coaching and admirable spiiit. fostered by 3Iaet'aul's example and leadership as Captain, developed some undoubtedly val- uable material for next year. Mr. lloulden infused his own enthusiasm into the Littleside games and though the 5th Team failed to win many matches against their opponents. often heaveir than themselves. they 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD showed the benetit of their training in tackling and running. When in two years' time they reach Bigside. we shall have ample material for the making of a winning team. The members of the Football Committee were: Mr. Gel- dard, Jones max., Wilson max., and Wilsoli ma. To Mr. Geldard the Football 'Club owes a debt of gratitude, for his unfailiug interest, candid criticism, and sound judgment. FIRST ' TEAM GAMES. T.C.S. vs. Bishop Ridley College. The tirst liittle Big FOIII' game of the season took place on Saturday, October Qllrd, when the School played Bishop Ridley Follegre at the Varsity Stadium, i11 Toronto. The game began at 10.3-L, Ridley kicking' otf. t,'ruickshank caueht the ball, a11d the School failing to make yards, Wilson max. kicked. Ridley caught the ball, Zllltl on the second down kieked itg tfrniekshank cauglit it on the line. was forced bel1i11d it. and then taekled by tfounsell, scoring' 2 points for l3.R.C. 'lille ball was serimniaged, but lost lVlll'l1 a pass was intercepted. Ridley gained yards on an end run, and then kicked, the ball being' caught behind the line by Vllilson max., who was tackled. but passed to Turned ma., who ran clear. ' On the next down .llerrill was hurt. a11d lil.R.U. obtained the ball. Wilson max. took Bleu-rill's plaee in the half line, and Xvebster took Wilson's plaee. On play being' resumed, Ridley made an end run. Soni- merville getting over the line for a touch, whieh he converted. 'l'.t'.S. kia-ketl ott', but within three plays another point was scor- ed aarainst them, when Wilson was tackled behind the line. .Xtter this. the play was more equal, but before the end ot the quarter, Ridley made another rouge. The period ended with u 1 1 1 ' ' ' ' ' l.t 5, in possession ol the ball near their own line. Score: liitlley lil, 'll.l'.S, ll, 'lille seeond quarter opened with T.t'.S. losing the ball, and liltllt-X. on their tirst down, kieking a deadline. After this, the TRINITY f'0l.l,l'Xil'1 SCIIOOL ll.l'1CUlill Q' . . V. , . hall changed hands several times, until XX ilson fumhled a kick. NleWhinney then bucked through the centre for a touch, which Sommerville converted. Soon after the kick-off. Wilson went haek to the line, 'l'urner max. played half. and f'ameron took his plaee as quarter. After some time, Ridley scored another touch. hut failed to convert. .lust hefore the whistle hlew for hall time. lf.l3.f'. kicked a deadline. 1 Score: Ridley 23, 'l'.C.S. fl. The third quarter opened with a score for 'l'.f..'.S. 'The School kicked off. Ridley obtaining the hall, hut failing to make yards in three successive downs. Un their first down Trinity hneked, on the second made an and run. and on the third NYilson max. kicked, tl1e hall going out of touch hehind the l3.R.f'. line, the School thcrehy gaining 0110 point. After the scrim- mage, at quarter way, the hall changed hands some eleven times. the play heing of all kinds-hueks, kicks and end runs. Final- ly Ridley madc yards twice in succession, and then kicked. scor- ing a rouge. Not long after this Ridley tried a drop, hut this failed, the hall being caught hy Turner ma.. who was forced behind the line, and tackled-2 points for l3.R.C. On the first: down of the quarter way scrimmage, the School gained yards, and on the following down, Jones got away for some 25 yards. After this the School tried a drop, which failed. After a few more plays. the whistle blew for 3--L time, the score now stand- ing at 245 to l, in Ridley 's favour. The last period began with a trick play. which put Ridley off side. Un the third down after this, Wilson max. kicked. hut the hall hit the linc, and "forward pass" was given. On their first down HH. C. kicked. 'l'.L'.S. ,then hucked and kicked, the kick being returned, and the School getting the hall near thc line. XVilson made a good kick on the first down: the hall was caught hy Coleman, who made a long run, finally heing stopped by Turner max. Ridley then failed to make yards. and. on the hall changing hands, Macpherson made a good run: the School then made a kick. which was ,caught and rnn hy Sommerville. Some five-downs after this. Ridley kicked a deadline. After this, Jones, Wilson and lleggie did some good hncking. hut 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD shortly before time was called, Ridley scored a touch, which they failed to convert. The final score was: Ridley 32, T.C.'S. 1. The game was refereed by Hugh Macdonnell, the umpire being T. Cross. The School Line-up. U ' Quarter . . . Halves . . . Flyiilg VVin Ontsides . . Middles .. Insides . .. Sc-rim .. Spares .. . Quarter . . . Halves ....... Flying VVin .. .. ..... .........Turnermax. . . Turner mar., Cruiekshank max., Merrill . . . .... .......... ............ M c Peherson Lazier max., Edgar .. . Wilson max, Jones max QCaptainJ ....................Osler ma,Heggie .. ..... Wilson ma., Montgomery, Raney .. lameron, Webster, Loucks, Merry max, Doupe .... The Ridley Line-up. .. .............. ............ ...... G o ldie Coleman, Sommerville Clap-tainj, Cliifs . . . ......... ...................... S teacy Ontsides ...... ................. C ounsell, Breithoupt Middles . .. .......... Hyslop, McKenzie lnsides ..... ............. ............ W a lker, Snyder Scrim . . ........... ...... . . . . Smith, MacQuinney, Bright Spares . .. .. . Stewart, Douglas, Johnston, Hutcheson, Bright ii The School vs. St. Andrew's College. On Saturday. October 30th, the School played Saint An- drew's College in Toronto, on the S.A.'C. field. T.C.S. were much lighter than their opponents, and, despite the fact that they did some very line tackling, lost the game. The ball was kicked off by S.A.'C., shortly after 10.30, and was stopped and run by Lazier. 'TfC.4S. failed to make yards. ill li lil:-lied. .X fter one buck. St. Andrew 's kicked, the ball be- ll c eanuht by 'l'nrner ma., on the second down, the 'School kick- 1-41, 'lil' llilll was caught by an S.A.i.'. half, who passed. St. A- -ir.-w's then gained yards on a buck, made an end run to the :-mlr lo near the line, over which they bncked. They failed to een .t-ut. Not long after this they bucked to near the TJCJS. lin. and then got over for a touch, which they failed to con- v 1" r Shortly after this Wilson max. made a good kick. the ban- l..-ing eanght near the line by an S.A.t'. half. who was st.. :ted short when Lazier made a line tackle. S.A.l'. then lost th 'all when their onlsides did not give a 'l'.C'.S. half yards. TRINITY t'ULl.l'Itll'I SUIIUUIA ltl'Il'Ultlb fl when catching the hall. 'l'he School then gained a nuinher ol' yards, and Wilson, with a good kick, scored a deadline. There was no other score in this period, Macpherson got away for soine 211 yards at one time, hut quarter time was called when S.A.t'. was in possession of the hall, about forty yards from the ,,.. . lrnuty line. Score: S.A.l'. lll, 'l'.f,'.S. 1. In the second quarter T.C.S. had the wind. which was very strong: in their favour. and held down the score much better. Un their third down, St. Andrew's kicked, Turner ma. caught the hall, and was tackled near the line. On 'I'rinity's second down, lleggrie niade a good buck, and on the last, Wilson kicked well: on the first down. S.A.C. tried an end run. on the second a buck. which was stopped hy Jones, and on the third they kick- ed over the line. The School halves passed twice in an attempt toiget the hall out, hut Cameron was finally tackled well behind the line. and S.A.C. scored one point. Then followed a lot of bucking and kicking, thehall changing' hands a nuniher ot' times, and two off-sides being called. Shortly after this the School failed to lnake yards when near half way. illlll on the first down St Andrew's kicked. The hall was re- turned by Cameron, and caught hy an S.A.t'. half. who was tackled by Wilson ina. A couple of downs later, Turner nia. was hurt. and Minnes took his place. A moment later, S.A.t'. lost the hall through interference, and on 'l'rinity's second down lleggie was hurt in a buck, and had to be replaced hy NVehstcr. Before the whistle hlew for half time, the School got pretty near the S.A.C. line. but could not cross it. At the end of the period the score was: S.A.C. 11, T.U.S.. 1. The School kicked off in the second half: St. Andrew's kicked on their first down. After several bucks, and after S.A. U. had hecn called off side once, 'l'.l'.S. kicked, and the hall was run up hy St. Andrew to near the line. over which they huck- eel for a touch, which they did not convert. After several min- utes St. Andrew's scored again, kicking a deadline. The School tried a drop at quarter way, Jones securing the hall. and run- ning for about 15 yards. Vntil the end of the period T.C.S. J 10 TRlNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD seemed to have the advantage, but failed to score. Jones and l'ruiekshank made a good many yards, and Lazier got some good tackles. When the whistle blew, T.'C.fS. was in possession of the ball, at about the half-way line, Macpherson and Turner max. having' just made a good F1111 together. Score: S.A.C. 17. T.U.'S. 1. Twice, i11 the beginning' of the last period, W'ilson max. kicked into his ow11 scriin, a11d before long St. Andrew's had scored a. touch on buck, but failed to convert. Again in a few minutes, when the School lost, the ball through a fumble near their own line S.A.C. bucked over for a touch which thev 7 7 n eould not convert. After some more play, o11e of the St. An- drew 's halves dodged through the T.C.S. team, and got over the line. This was the last point in the game. and at full tllllfxtlll' seore was: T.U.eS. 1, S.A.'C. 32. St. Andrew's victory is ehietly attributable to their weight: our men tackled well, but could not stop their heavier oppon- ents. For the School Macpherson, Jones, Lazier, YVilson ina.. Vameron and Tin-ner max., tackled well, while Jones and Heg- ufe did some good bucking. The School. St. Andrew's College. Quarter. 1 ameron .......... ............ ....... . . .......... l Deacon Halvcs. 'l'Ill'IlU1' max, f'l'llll'li.4ll1lllk max, ........ Peene, i'ameron i Ql'aptain'l. Turner ma. ...... ............... ........... H t onehouse Flying Wing. F-l1l4'ililK'l"llll ....... .............. . ........ 1 Carle i Outsides. I.nnier max, I'Idg'ar ...... ............. . . lliehardson, .l'Iarle i Middlerl. -i'll"'9 max i4'aptainm, Wilson max. ..... .. Smith i, lll'2lllC'l' Insides. lfslvl' ina, lleggie ..................... ....... l Jralvson, lliirry i Serinimage. ll.-ntgoniery, Wilson ina. ............ -xl'lllSll'Ullj,f, Patterson iii llaney ............. ............ ............ N I el.aehl:un Spares. In, aela-, Ironpe, XY:-lv-lel', Nlinnes, Johnston ma. The School vs. U.C.C. Hn Nov--inlier lilh. the last game ol' the season was played -1 Aa 7 "N M ill Zh N L I y . 75 9 ?:o5- --' ? -1-T TZ 112- :H --, Tiff. . ' '11 Q:- Q fm . FJ'-v' ig-h 1 7133 7g 5 ?Qzg ,T.? :E CT' 7-E7 .. C? .-AF' v.':l-1 w?V D423 Ag., .lc-' Tig- 5 7 iii? N.. US'- . -5 - , AA.:, .. - . - Z . 2 A Z 39 I - I 1. GNODES 'AM 'OZ6l 4 :W-fvg In ,I o . 1-. 4 1. 0 'l : -L11 1":.'.L rv A . 'pp 1151 Q: f R'-.11,?t 1. HF 3 .- : ' tl.. T2 p 4 j S, . - R ' Q ' 'P' 'f' 1 u'..3f?1,yf' . 11 .gy ff fr . . .r.. .. lg, 1 o .,". JI' S - 1' 7 .-f n ' ' 'Q " I - I I . -A av, 1 ' .lAEoL"'.'.' '97 A- 'r' 2-'iii' , Qv-u W 5 4 . ,J 55 1 X . u,.- - ' 'H-' ' '. V L -lfl .Q HI .f I N lv' ' ' v . ,, V A ' . T. .J Q N -7 .. ' -pix.. 1- ," ,'! ' WJ' ' . V- 1.: 4 --' ' -N ...un , .--1' N ' A wwf. - 'U'4',', . 4 9. - I. .N'.- 4 ""',Q 1 .w:f1f' x 'C V 'fl .'. 'Wig'- ., if lf'-1 ' 1 Pvt" 1.4 ' 1 - -1: - +- .J' C I , I 4' 'HTH' :iw .-' 3 ' 'Im I 5 ,I-I,iZ..1. . 6. 1 - . X U .fi . 4 X - .ff g .Lv v ' . ,' ' v I-" w -"-. Qs. .. 5 i ' 'I A . K. ' . 1, f ' '., A.. ,613 W If ' . 'Y I .Q , 'QFQ . g. , vig fl' . HQ. . 1. 'I o " - 1' . . . f fl . . 'QQ' ' 2 N . Uv' " fy ' ' ' ' 'sf' V , ,V , , F 1 A ' n JA ' i 1 . wifi' H i .U W. A .' - ' '-lf . ' F. , A , '.rl J 5.1 -A" . gg: ,. . ' ' Q 'P T.. X 1 . w - - E 4 , I s - 4' x I . F , D- I tv . X 1 1' I f . J : 1 . 4 '. .A I . E. 'I . -. 4, V - '! ' Q ' ' -'J' 8 . ' v " -. , - V T. -'Ava' 'qv r J. I - Q u ,- Q ,' ' .I t L . ' XL I Q 0.4 -Y ' . f - A ' V - -:-. . .' V A , . .. . .. . , 0 ,' ' V' -'7!.'. 'Y' 'g ' , .. . . ' -- ', 1. ' ..,'. V 'ft I' 1 ' . J I. . 3 - . .3 . . - " t V , .. 6 - . -' lg-lx ' . AJ 1 V., s A . -X, I, , qt W 1 7, ' 'tb . - 4 I I , .-- . I . n , . . 55-F .A . 'nr' , fl! lr Mfg -.' -. s. ' Q I 4 4 ilk-L' ' 1 - IJ v AF- 1 0 TRlNlTY COLLEG-E SCHOOL RECORD 11 on the 'l'.t'.S. tield,the School losing to Upper Canada College, hy a score of 39-23. A l'pper Vanada. kicked off, and after a few minutes, having' scored the ball, kicked. The ball was missed behind the line by t'i-uiekshank, but Macpherson got it illlil ran clear. Not long after this, Mitchell went through the centre for a touch, which was not converted. The play was chiefly in the School terri- tory, and when a bad kick was made. U.C.C. secured the ball, and bueked over for a second touch. Just before the end'ot' the period, l'pper Canada scored a rouge, when tfruickshank fum- hled a kick behind the line. Score of tirst quarter: Il.C.C. 11, T.C.S. 0. Shortly after the opening of the second quarter, IVDPQI' Vanada scored a. rouge. but after that the School picked up. and there was no further score i11 the period. Jones and XVilson max. bncked well, while the former and Macpherson did some good tackling, Macpherson running well. XVilson's kicking was very good. Half time score: l'.L'.U. 12: 'l'.C'.S. ll. Several minutes after the second halt' began, Vpper Canada scored a rouge, when Cruickshank was tackled behind the line. .X Fter this l'.t'.t'. scored two touches, the second being convert- ed. Trinity kicked off. and tl1e hall, being returned. was caught hy tfrnickshank, who was not. given yardsg the School there- l'ore get the hall from the place where it was kicked, and, on the second down. kicked a drop, scoring three points. Just before the close ot' the period T.t'.S. was in possession of the ball, but on a kick. the line did 11ot hold, and lvllllvl' t'anada got the hall just lu-tore the whistle blew. Score: l'.t'.t'. 2-1, '1'.C.S. 3. The last period opened with l'.t'.t'. in possession ofthe ball within thirty yards of the School lineg they hucked for yards twice. and then got over for a touch. which was converted. .Xlter the kick-ot't'. l'pper Uanada got the ball, and having: hrcked twice for yards, kicked. Macpherson fumbled the hall behind the line. and one of the opponents fell on it, seorinu' three points. .Xfter a few more downs l'.t'.t'. scored again. I2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD making a touch. The last score of thc game was when ll.C.tQ'- kicked, Macpherson caught thc ball behind the line, and passed. to lVilson max., who was tackled: a rouge. -lust before the final whistle Xllilson max. made a fine run for some 35 yards- The total score was: ll.C:U. 39, The School 3. For the School, Jones Wilson max, and Macpherson did good work, while Mitchell and Smith starred in the backfield. the latter doing some line kicking for Upper Canada. 'llrotter illld Mulqueen showed up the best 011 the line. The referee was F. Whaley, and thc umpire was ti. ttordon- The School. Upper Canada College Quarter. Cameron. .. ... . ..... ....... . ...... . .... . . Wh'te Halves. Mellllerson, Vroickslmnk, Wilson i ....... Skaith, Mitchell, Johnston Flying WVing. Minnes. ....... ..... ......... . .... . l .ewls Outsides. Lazier i, lidglnr. ........ ........... ........,.... A I eerh, Pratt lliddles. Jones ffilllbfllllll, Webster ............ Trotter U'aptain7, Mnlqueen Insides. Osler ii. 'lohnston ii .. ..................... Goldring. Vhippen Sl'l'lIllll'Hlf.l!'. llaney, Wilson ii Lom-ks ...... .... X Vebb, Mackenzie, l'enhorw0od Spares. lioupc, Merry i Merrill, Venhorwood Thompson, llzirgraft, Granger ,,ll.1....-,T The Old Boys Game. On Monday. October lHth, the Annual 'l'hanksgiving: Day name with the Old lloys was played. They had a strong team, and the play was very even, ending in a victory for the School. The Old lioys kicked off, and after a few minutes of play. Wilson i succeeded in kicking a drop. A short time after this. .lones i, the School t'aptain, was very unfortunately prevented from playing, any longer, by a cut on the head: his place was taken by Johnston ii. One more score was made in this quarter. when Turner ii succeeded in making' a touch. ln the second quarter the School made another touch. and just before halt' time the Old Boys scored in the same way. Shortly after the beginning .ot' the third quarter. 'l'urner i TRINLTY 'COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 intercepted a pass, and after a straight ,run of some -10 yards. .made a touch. After this the Old Boys scored four times in succession: touches' by Cumberland and Marpole in the third 4-Iuarter, and by Marpole and Nickle in the last quarter. This made the score 25-18, i11 the Old Boys' favour. Our score was tn-ought up to 21. when Wilson i again kicked a drop. Shortly before time was called, Lazier i fell on a loose ball behind the Old Boys' line. scoring 5 points. This was the last score. and decided the game, 26-25, in fa- vour of the School. The Old Boys were represented by: DQC. Nickle, H. M. Orr. L. Grant. II. G. Marpole, G N. Thompson, J. Ryrie. G. twuiekshanks, D. Macdonald. C. L. Capreol, C. Onslow, Fislven. ll. Cumberland, M. C. Luke, D. Phin, T. A. V. Carey. A. P. Vanipbell. W. N. Bostook. . ' The School Line-up. u Quarter . . . . .' ............ ................. T urner 1 llalves .......... Turner ii, Merrill, Crulekshank i Outsides . .................. Lazier i, Edgar Middles .. .... Jones i tt'apta'nj, Wilson i insides ...... . .............. Osler ii, Heggie Ser inmage .... ........... X Vilson ii, Montgomery, Haney l-'lying Wing .... ....... ........ ..... ............ . . M 1 'Pherson .i.i.,.i....i.. THIRD TEAM GAMES. The Third Team vs. Lakeiield High School. - On Oct. 20th the Third Team played the Lakefield High School on the 'l'.t'.'S. field, winning by a score of 34-ltl. The tollowing represented the Thirds: Macl'aul tt'apt.D. Burns, Moore, Uapreol, ttow. Crosth- wait. tllassco. Leonard i. Phipps, Jardine, Mcllaren. Mcllonald. Wilson iii, Rogers, i. and llennard ii tsparel. The Third. Team vs. Appleby tin the campus of Trinity College. Toronto, on the morning ol' Oet. Qtlrd. the Third Team met Appleby First XIV. Our 1-earn was absolutely outweighed. and lost by 45-l. Neverthe- 1.1 TlliNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD less Bliliiciillllljllilyllil a W0llll0l'flll game, Zlllll IA'llllil1'll i, and tllasseo made many good taekles. The following' composed the team I-Bliwfiillll Qfiillltl. liurns, Moore, Capreol, How, Len- ll2ll'tl ii tsparel, C1'ostl1wait, Glassco, F9tllPl'Sf0llll2lllQl1 Csparel, lA'llll2ll'll i, llliipps, J2ll'illll0, McLaren, McDonald, Wilson iii. R0lH'l'fS0ll,I Robson Csparel, Biton Qsparej. Third. Team vs. U.C.C. Fourth Team. illl Nov. oth. till' Tliird ETQHIII played the l'ppe1' Canada l'lOlll'lllS 011 the 'l'.C.S. field. The game was very even, e11di11g' i11 the School wi1111i11g' hy Sl-3. Ill tl1e first half Moore kicked a deadline, Hilti Seagraiu. for l'pper iiilllilllil. kicked a tield-goal. 111 the second half Jardine made a touch. whieh Moore' converted. Blilifliillll got a rouge and Moore a seeoud deadli11e. The score was: 'l'.C'.S. El: l'.C.C. il How did 'some very time 1'u1111i11g, Zlllll Moore kieked well. lA'llll2ll'4l max. did some useful' lmucking, while Bliltfiiillll Elllll Hlasseo tackled well. The Third Team. Quarter . . . .................................... 'Burma llalves ....... .. Gow, Moore, Uapreoi l"Iyi11g XVi11g .. ............. NlIll'clZllll Outsicles ..... .. fll'0Si'llXV2lli', Glzisseo Middles .. ........... Wilson iii, LL'llll21l'4l i lnsides ... ...................... Jardiiie, MeL:11'e11 5t'l'lIlllllZlQl' .. .......... Rolvertson, lA'llll1ll'll ii. 3ll'll0llIllll S1 ares ..... liolpson, l'lL'tlll'l'Sf0llll2lLlgll, llitoii, Lanier ii. Upper Canada. l'll.Vlllj,f Wiiig' ... . ............ ........... H . . . Wilson llalves ....... . . . i ..... .X1'111stro11g', Bfurtii' A Q11:11't1-1' ..... ... .............. H1-:1g1':1111 Se1'i111111:1g,ge .. .. l'I1':111s, ll:1111l1le-v, Watson Mifldles ... ,........ llome, ll:11't111:111 lnsiales . ............ ........... C iilro-v, llrziytesi Outside-Q ................ Grier H':1gvf:1i11 1, M1-4':1'gg FIFTH TEAM GAMES. Fifth Team vs. The Grove, Lakeiield. fill the Qtltli. the l"il'tl1 'l'ea111 played against the tlrove Sehool. at llakelia-lil. 'l'l1e game was il elose one, the seore ln-ing Hell in l.2lX'Olll' ol' l,ak1-field. 'Bill lHIZUUJ"I gd -:Dj lnejww 9 , , m ft C 5 1 'UJJ9'-IJIAI 'AXOYJ 'mlunnf I V lll 'xulu lull 'UUSUJQQH FU ra Ioolci ...- U 27" 'U 'J w Z 2 5 3 U O D D A 5 in Q7 -1 C 7, ..f 1 f TJ -TQ C 'IQ T2 'E 71 A U ... .. F- .iv C w E x -4 E :U U E F LO N 9 'IQ' -"U v' " , . J' 'f. iJV 1Tf .',"""' 'f""4,u,'g' 1, - ., v We ' 1 "' ff., 3,"gN"-fu" ,dsx 'ti .I .- Y 'Ir A , X . 41' i. .54..h., 'I 'A ':-- '. - A V ' ,, . -f f K -cw' ' V", -'-'.",V.,' I v N . M n .' 1 K if A 3 - M ' V'-' N cfm ' . . , 'I . Jr 5.4 41 A ,ag xl-LM ' 'N .JH 1 ..1,'v.. '.l.:,,f-t, ' f - . f we , 1 ' 5 X :R-I, ., I Y' vn',:' "NL 'a I J 4 . IV I Y-.S-iii ' .Qt Q 1- , funn HN- ' -. , V . -Q 4 I I . ' 1 .f I x ' ' 4 1' U -ly . i 4, X- , a 1 V 14 . n . l , 'gl' nh. ' ' ,fl - -'-', ' ' ' .I V1 V " J.y: - , , ,- -Aw '. " x , . 1 v 1 L " J - - ' - ' ' u - " . '.l - 1 x ff ' 'L . Q. 4 U Ami, ' . H ' ' . . , H X . 1 ' ' C A V . r 4 ,, 4 w, X ' ' . N "S .. 'A ' 0 ' , , I 4 ' J su ' 'sn - -X . V 1 ' n' 4 I , . r . , 5? ' Z - I.. 7 4. . , Ugg -. ' 1, . ' n 'QL' " f x Fw' 'r . . 6- 1, 4.'J . Xu... 0:0 , - .. .l' Q . ' A n 0 'I , tl I , 4 .. G .A Q' 1 ' 7':'r- "J J ' 4 'Ng - v 7' I 1 .rv v Q ' - ' - - ' ' ' I u 1 :fi f I - . T4 .- .-fr' 2 - .wg -.a .'x ' r' ' . -1, -QW.-A 1, "" ff Y'-' , -7 " ' 'l'lI.Nl'1'Y t'tll.l.l'lt.lE SVIIOUL ltl'lt'UIlll lf, 'l'ht- ftilltiwing playt-tl fm' tht- Stelmol :--lltellartliy 4Qt'apt, t, l,azit-i' ii. llt-laht-y, llylantl, Stfhol-tit-ltl, Strathy i, llilchit-. t'i'tiit-ltsliank, Wtitlit-rspotm, Smith i, Mutlgt-, St-rathy ii. llomiy- t-astlt-. NVayinai'k, Mol trt-got' Cspa rt- l. Fifth Team vs. Model Firsts. Un tlt-1. Qflrtl. tht- Fifth 'Ft-am lost to Bltitlt-l St-html. whit.-h vajtit- ll0Wll frmn 'l'm'tmt0. The sctwt- was 21-Il. 'l'ht- t'olltiwing 1't-pre-st-iltt-tl I,ittlt-sitlt-z-Mul'ai'thy t't'apt.l. l.a:ztt-r it, llt-laltt-y. llylatitl, Stzholtit-ltl, Strathy i, llilt-l1it-,t'i'uit:l:- shank, Wotlit-rspoon, Smith i. Mtltlgt-. Stratliy ii. l'i0llllyC?lStlt'. 1 . luvaiis 1. LITTLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. , . . l'ht- l,1ttlt-sttlt- Flat Match was playt-tl on Oct. 2Sth.. with '1'l" ' A A 1' txti tl ot tht htttti V1 Flft 11 is thstnt on ll? 'l Tl . I lllbl' 'I l HYO '.' Q .' ' IRISH U. lt' it-stxlt was a wut fm- tho liowt-rs, 22-2. Tht- st-t-mitl. with mort- PVCIIIX halant-t-tl tt-anis. was playt-tl tm tht- lst. til' XOVt'lllllt'l'. Aftt-i' all t-xcitilig' gramt- tht- Vppt-i' Flat wtm ll--Sh. llalf timt- st-tm-, ti-5 for tht- l'ppt-rs. r 1 I lht- thirtl tfamt- was playt-tl tm Nov. Sth. .llthtmgli tht- p ' N l ppt-1' l'lat playt-tl thi't-t- first tt-am mt-ii, tht- IAOWPI' Flat put up 1 grootl light. ht-mg' th-Ft-att-tl 24+-fl. llalt' timt- st-twt-. l'ppt-rs lt. l.0wt-Vs fl, r Fht- th1't-t- matt-ht-s sht-wt-tl that tht-i't- is muteh gotitl foot-hall matt-Vial tm l,ittlt-sitlt-. t'amt-rtm ftn' tht- lvllllvl' Flat, antl Laz- it-1' ma. a11tl lit-iinartl ma. for tht- l,tiwt-rs wt-i't- prohahly tht- lmt-st playt-rs. PERSONNEL OF 1ST XIV. IUXHS. NV. U. ft'apt.t lit-fl mitltllt-: Zntl. yt-al' tin tt-am: wt-ighs NT lhs.: was ' 1 tht- tmtttstaiitllng lllilll tit tht- tt-am: matlt- a xt-1-5 gtiotl vaptain. llis hut-king aiitl llllf'li-iiwlillllg' wt-it t-xt-t-l- t-nt. -Xwartlt-tl tlistint-titm tap. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD WILSON. ll. Right iniddleg 2nd, year 011 teaing weighs 162 lhs. A hard worker and a. dependable H1311 011 the half line or in the line of SOI'lll1llI3g't'. Awarded distinction cap. WIIJSON. ll. li. Centre SG1'l111.g 2nd. year 011 teanig weighs 140 lhs. A very hard worker a11d a good tackler. Follows down well on kieks. Awarded distinction cap. 'l'l'RNER. II, R. Right halfg 2nd, year 011 tcamg weighs 146 lhs. A fast elusive 1'llI111CI' and a good tackler. Must improve his eatching. Awarded distinction cap. 3lAt.'l'IIERSOX, C. E. Flying wingg lst. year 011 teamg weighs 118 lhs. A sure catch, good open tackler and runner. Awarded distinction cap. 'l'l'RNER, -I. -I. Left halfg lst. year on teamg weighs 133 lbs. A fast 1'llllll0l' a11d good catchg improved greatly on his last year's playing. Awarded distinction cap. t'ABlERON, Bl. Y. Quarterg lst. year o11 teanig weighs 125 lbs. l'sed his head well. a good tackler and a hard workerg should lie very useful next year. l..XZll'III, Il. D. F. Right outsideg lst. year on teanig weighs l2li lhs. Worked hard all season. Must get llOXVI1 faster on ki -ks. With exp.-rienee will 111ake a. good outside. tvSl.l'Ill. ti. S. Right insideg lst. year on teanig weighs 141 Ile- .X good line-plunger and worked hard all year. Should in--ne very useful 11ext year. lalr't,Xl!, -I. li. l.el't insideg lst. year on teanig weighs lltl llis .X good open tackle, Followed tlOWll well on kieks. lVill out - at good outside next year.. .ll'fS'l'4JO1ll'IllY. II. tt. Right serinnnage: lst. year on teanig w -ues IRS llis, A very hard worker and will make a good wing int with more experience. tt: It lxhllANlx. ll. lx. L1-ntrelialtg lst. year on team: tt- -.Q . llll llis, A gootl runner and hard worker at tinies. Nlnst TRINITY t'ULl.l'Itil'l SVIIUUI. lll'1f'UlZlP lf learn to l'2ll1'll. Should bv an usvful mam nt-xt j't'2ll'. IIEUUIIC, l.. Loft iusidv: lst. your on toning wt-iglis lll lbs. Buvks wt-ll but blindly: must tzwklv in games. RAXEY, Il. A. lycft Slfldllllllilglig lst. yoal' on tt-sung we-ighs 1322 lbs. A liztrd workul' and alt times stoppvd btu-ks wt-ll. Must lt-urn to run l':ustel'. PERSONNEL OF ZND XIV. AIl'lRHll.lQ. V. ll. l'l'llll'L' half: weighs lIlT lbs.: Zlnd. .VL'2il' ou team. Showed vvry good form as half at tho bvgiuuiiig of tho svusou but owing to injurivs could not curry on. A fast 1'lll1llC1' though invlincd to run lmvkg at good liivli :md at fair 4-atc-h, but apt to be dom-ived when tzukliug. Must improve his passing.- W1CBS'l'l'lll, J. S. Left middle: wt-igrhs l2T lbs.: lst. your ou tt-am, Sparc for lst. team and played ztgzaiiist l'.4'.t'. A hard work:-r. With mort- 0XlN'l'l0llC0 will inzilw at good lint- mam. MIXXES, Luft outside: wt-igrlls l30 lbs.: lst. your on tvzuu. A vt-ry fast l'llllll0l' and hard workcr. Must lt-urn to lt-avv his for-I XVllt'll tavkliii-gt l.Ul'l.'KS, A. ll. Right outsidoz wt-ig.rhs 'l2T lbs.: lst. yt-zu' on Tvillll. A hurd worker and il fairly good tau-klt-. Ml'liIIOl,LANl7, R. D. Loft iusidog wt-ighs 140 lbs,g Qntl ytm- on tt-ani. A vt-ry hard lV0l'lil'l' and il good tacklv. 1-slwcially on bucks. Should bv wry useful lu-xt yt-ur. -IUIINSTUX, ll. l'. Right middlv: wt-ighs lilti lbs.: lst. your ou tt.-aiu. Showcd l'0lll2ll'li?llJlt' lIlllDl'Ul't'llN'lll in tho vourst- of tho svasou :md should bv vt-ry usm-ful nt-xt yt-ar. IJOl'Pl'l. lf. S. Centre sc'rim.: wt-igbs 122 lbs.: lst, vt-ur on foam. XVo1'ks hard amd follows down wvll on kit-ks. Will be usvful with more vxpwiviicv. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PIQXIIOR WOOD, II. R. Right insideg weighs 136 lbs.5 lst. year on team. VVorks hard and follows down well on kioksl Will he useful with more experience. MERRY, R. L. Right scrim.5 weighs 138 Ibs.g lst. year on team. Tries hard at times, hut must improve his speed. JOHNSTON. H. Left halfg weighs 146 lbs.5 lst. year on team. A good kick, hut should improve his running 3.1111 learn to tackle. WILIIIAMS Left SCl'llIl.Q weighs 155 lbs.3 lst. year on team. A hard worker but is lacking in experience. fiIacIiAL'L. D. C. Flying wingg weighs ll8 lbs.g lst. year on team. A good taekleg played his position wellg and with more weight should he very useful. IJOULL, A. K. Left middleg Weighs 137 lbs. lst. year on team. Bueks well and is a fast runner, hut must learn to run Ioi' the open field. PERSONNEL OF THIRD TEAM. 5IaeCA'lfL, D. II. Qflaptainl. Flying wiugg weighs 1183 2nd year U11 Team. A splendid tackle and a good aggressive player. Cap- t-iued his team well all season, inspiring his team with confidence .' warded 2nd Team Colours. I.I'INNARll, J. E. R. Middle: weighs IIS. A good taekler and line i Inger: :always works lmrd. HOW, R. M. R. Hulfg weighs 110. A very elusive and fast half, wllgll iueliued to hug the hall. A good tuekle. Should be good ll' rr vt-'ir . I 4 . NIOORIC, A. W. I'. Ilalfg weighs 142. Ilid some fine kicking in the .5 -'-ies. Should ruu niueh harder when he has the ball. "I.ASSt'O, A. IC. II. Outside: weighs INS. A good :ull-round player. 'I I-'kles veiy well :ind follows down hard. .I.XRlPIXI'I, A. R. I.. Iusideg weighs 140. l'ses his weight well and Ii w the line hand. Will he a good line man with more experieuee. WILSON, II. Ii. I.. Middle or I'eutre Serimg weighs IJI5. Improved : MIIB' toward- the end of the season. Hits the line hard :md is a L1 'I I:lelilel'. YI--I..XlII-IX, ll. Il., ll. Inside: weighs ISIII. 'I':u-kles very well ut qv - -, 5 ' ... 'rgabw , ' O W , ,' f P- 1 I 1 ', ' .. -.,-A . '.4.: 0 1:1 'q .,p-A I ' L' R V ' wig- 4-114 .f Avliifwffii' - qv'-1 - f - gs -7' ', ' ' N4 , , I 1 I ' ' ,-T' 1 ::?F.sFgg"' 5 Q . Qi 4 . ' ' 3 rfiv?-' . -.vu 4,3- " 1' -'M '. 'vs f , '-5. -A - A ..U A Qi' ig ' I-'ll' Q Q3 g-yr' ,V '-nn' ...gl qu . . Un' 'vw ,, .. , ' n . s .' f . u 4 ,Y , Q-, Q. ,ji ' 'gk' Q 4 ,p'2 .- ff jx . . ' Q ..- Qu'- ,fa .1 . ' L' , + .i , "' I I '. . ' .J .A .e.' 1-V A ul-sf' G54 - . . l.4Q,l,- Ag,x A . ". , ' ,,', 1 K. .rg- . 4 i f Q.. ,-di, ' I .' " , -:fm x - . . 4 ill . .L .-:Lf x ARCH . ,, .,.l.' V QP - . ,.,. , , ., ff - :f"x.j'f-ff ' J. . . fv ,- ' -A ' 1:4 M , ' -'sf ' 'JL , 'g aQ.'.0Q'gf" Q Q ' P. njlrlffiff -iii. 'fifgwig .-I-Qrf4"f -' ,..,4 'Fill ,.-' - . - I .." . 1 "' 1 .V Q . ,,,.'. :Y Y J-'A' Y, . :v ,.. .Lx 'a' "", , N, . gy? --Uv' 1-J' ' , . lx. 1. 'rs' 4 - 4 . .VI4 . " Il.-.J ,L Vai. . 'I U I 4 U 5 ' ,F 1 I ...,gf.. . L 1 57 iff, .,.' ' y -"Q ' .If - - - - ' '1 -.G'i':ZQZ'i 'fit - ' '. Q V, ,B . , . . . - .- . w' . i.'?'1' "-' ' ' ' 1. '. ' .. u ' 4' . ' ".' ., E ,, 5 . " . M a Y , X' 1 '4- 1 '32 . f "ft" ' . L., . A. I 5 - . tn 2 44 I lv Y . . ,, .3 , . , . I .LQ 4 , 7 , fy." VA: , -. - . - . Q , 7. ' Vf ' A v ' L- ' ' 0 - . ' , 1. . .-5 pt: r - ' 4. ' .Q '..A . 'w ' 4, ' - V L 'u u 'U 1- 'if'-.' . - ' -' ,l . y,.,. . 4 1 . ,. , . ft Q wi. !. , . ., ., ,T "-1 .' ' ' '- ' '. '. . - -' 1 ' .. .. ,,,. . 5 V -' 1111 fi - . . 1 - ,,?f- - '1 . .. , J ,M . I v A I ' .- -1 , l , V - I , lv 1, I 4 ' ,." , -',- ..,: , av G 3 1. , ,N . 1. - f' s . ' fl , , . x. . sf-f - - L 'M ' ' , 4 ' I ,Li '. 4 ' , . , ar, f , o , 1 uc , . ' 4 bl n . . -D '- 3 .4 - -. . ai 'K f- I ,- v :.1 . ,K v . . 1- ., V. ' :ish Q ' AL- 'r 920. 1 XIV. H FT Fl fi Q 'J 3 O E .L Q' 4. NYC 851 IC. Bon in on 'J .2 4 2 Q U: .15 fu.: ECB .AQ C Q -5 L....Ad 30.2 253. Q00 G U 12 2 A ,472 F5 ,E Nf- EE' :Ei PWF 2 Q ' LJ A .C , 1: N,- E512 bw-T4 ll '-'U C5 .:C!. IU Lu E , - fo .Q Exg P-.su-1 EE is Lflo Q W - C1 -E C 52 E --. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-Il"O1iD lj times Zlllll runs hard with the ball, but must lL'Ill'll to take till' ball on tho run. BVRNS. ll. L. Quarterg weighs 130. A little heavy Zllltl slow fo' quarter, but gets his signals out well. Tackles well. l.'AI'Rl'IOL, J. H. D. L. Half: weighs 104. Rather light for 3 half, inelined to hug tl1e ball Illld to run into the opposlng team, but is 11 good eateh and taekler. Always works l1ard. Onght to he good with more weight. CROSTIIWAIT, L. C. L. Outside. weighs 121. ls a good taekler, but not sufficiently aggressive. Played his position well at the Cllll nf the Season. McDONALll, H. T. L. Sei-img weighs 138. Useful in breaking up the li11e and tackles well at times. Played hard all season. PHIPPS, G. E. L. Middleg weighs 143. Uses his wefght well in bucking: :1 good tackler. ROBERTSON, A. B. R. St-rim, weighs 129. Played hard, but was not suiieiently aggressive. LENNARD, S. B. L. Extra. Colour. V. Serini., and Halfg weigghs ll-1. A good all-round player and will prove useful with more ex- perience. -i .l.li. PERSONNEL OF FIFTH TEAM. XICIEXRTIIY. M. Il. CCaptainj, Quarter. 2nd year on team. De- serves praise for tl1e management of the team. He kept them togeth- er well, and hy his own p-luek and perseverance gave them confidence at times when they most needed it. Understand- the game allll makes a good quarter. LAZIER, .l. E. Left Half. The hest half on the side. :X very good iunner and kicks very well. Should beeome :1 very useful play- er when lil' has more weight. SKYHOLFIELIT, G. P. Flying NVing. Quite the surest tuekler on the team, hut not yet fast enough Z1 runner. He played very well against the Model. HYLAND, J. G. Right Half. Ht-'developed ,greatly during tl1e season. A very good taekler. SMITH, B. L. Right Inside. End year on team. Played very well in tl1e Lakelield game. All through tl1e season l1e was partieular- ly good ill t:1ekli11g' tl1e opposing hueks. IIILPHIE, XV. F. Right Outside. Played well against the Model. is a. good taekler. IDELEHAY. I". C. f.'0lli1't' Half. 2nd year 011 team. .X sure 1-:1tel1. ls too mneh inelined to run away from the open field and to s-top when likely to be tackled. Should pass oftener. gg TRINITY COLLEGE senool, macono CRU1t'KSllANK, II. t'. liiglrt Middle. A good tat-kler and bucks fairly well. VVCTHERHPUOX, I, t'. Left Micldle. Played hard :ill season- Bin-ks well and is a fair taekler, but can improve. MUDGE, G. M. Left Inside. Played hard and is :1 t'a'r titckler. Runs hard when bucking but is light. MeGREGOR, IJ. t'. Left Serlm. Improved greatly and made good use of his weight. STR-ATHY, J. G. K. Left Outside. A hard Worker who improved greatly during the season. VVas not sure of h's tackles. STRATHY, t'. M. Centre Serim. Keen and fairly fast. His tackling is only fair and should improve. BONNYVASTLE, V. H. Right Scrim. Is fast and vt-my enthns- iastic. 1Vith more experience he will do well. CASSELS, J. G. Extra t'olour. Did not show his lies? form at the beginning of the season, but came on well later, developing par- ticularly in his tackling. He should make a good player. Evhimtinn Svruirr. U11 the eve oi' S. Andrew, Nov. 29, the Rev. Ur. Rigby dedicated the silver processional cross, fair linen cloth and cor- poral given in memory of Herbert Edward Moore, by his family, who were present. A large number of visitors came from the town to attend the service. Mr. Davidson Ketchum, who enter- ed the School on the same day as Moore, conducted the musical part of the service, and the Headmaster received the gifts and grave the following address to the School visitors. Ilerhert Moore entered the School in Sept.. 15907, and left in June, 1915. lle was one of our very own: for nearly half of his short life was spent within these walls. llis strong, genial. friendly and nnartilicial natnre made friends of even-.vhotly and when he was called to positions of authority in the School. as l'rel'ect and Vaptain of t'ricket, he exerted a wide and strong inflnenee for good. lie was one ol' those l'rel'eets who instinc- tively have the right point of view and invariahly act in that spirit withont fear or favour, On leaving School he heard the snmmoning gnns and immediately 'went into training for ser- THE PROCESSIONAL CROSS .H ul' m ll 511- r 1 r Q .Vw W A .xv .A A 5 I Thu" ' V U' .- :5.v' V , rg , - I I - ' .sz A F ,, . .m-' 'J B2 4 1 1 . - --.,. . ..i HM 'an 36 'J h 4 ,GQ V v f' ' A 1 1 1 - 1 4 AX I , v I X , 1 f 1 4 P v v . 1- F IJ' ' ' I .v' :J , Q J " if ' ,u Q TP? l4 . - .J H. A. 7 M46-hir 1 I A .U TRINITY t'OLI.l'IGl'I SPHOOL Rl'IL'ORD 21 viee abroad. llis t'.O. recommended him for the Mid.. an honour which, lint for his untimely death, would have been awarded to him. The qualities of leadership he developed here were exer- eised in his training and ripened in face of the enemy. XVe who saw hin1 day hy day. in class, on the field. and here in Cliapel, knew that deep down in his heart was rooted a reverence for Hod and llis ehnreh and for all authority. "That Reverence XYhich. when it meets with ,V2ll0lll', makes il Mall." lt was natural that he should come here to School. where his futher was before him. and it is essentially fitting that we should have abiding memorials of so long, so close, so valuable an meonneetion. They will give us ai eonstant sense of his presenee- which is fur more real now than i11 days gone by. We do in- deed thank his loving parents for these their gifts. lint above zill we thank them for him and for what he was to ns. llis name liveth for evermore, ai sweet. living and ever-present mem- ory. The bronze tablet on the wall near the cross bears this in- seription :ee- TO THE GLORY OF' GOD and in loving memory oi HERBERT EDWARD MOORE Lieutenant 4th Canadian Mounted Rifies, who was killed in action on the Somme, on his 20th birthday, October lst, 1916. THE PROCESSIONAL CROSS was given by his family for use in the chapel of the School which claims him as a brother and honours him as a prefect. jj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECURD Svrlinnl nina. The llezxtlmzister has appointed as School prefects, Jones max.. Mlilson max., Robertson, NVilson ma., Merrill, Turner mu. The following boys have been appointed House-captains:- Merijll. Jones max., Robertson, Wilson max., Wilson ma. V. B. Merrill has been elected Captain of hockeyg and Wilson max. Cnptaiii of cricket. THE MCGEE CUP. The illlllllill gIj'llll1ElSllllll competition, cross-country run, and boxing for the Mcllee Cup came off, as usual. o11 Tll2lI1liSg'lVlll2' Daw. Oct. 18th. At Nl o'clock the Q.Ej'lll112lSl'lCS Sl'2lI,"f0tl, and were won by Lalzier ma., who was followed by Smnnierbayes, Moore. Macleod :mtl llylaml. .Xt noon the cross-country run started, the fol- lowing gaining places in it:-R-eycraft, ltlowl. Cllzirimvl, CMor- risl, tStevm-nsonl. Moore, Ilylznnl, Maeleocl 2lI1llSll'2lllly 1113.3 'l'be boxing' was helcl in the evening, anal consisted of four bouts, which were .won by lR1Zl0l' nm.. Macleocl. Moore :intl lly- lznnl. Snninierliayes, Zllllllbllgfll not winning' his bout. was aawnrmleil Il points. The following' are the marks g'z1ine4l:-- Xznne. Hylnnzisiilin. Rlllllllllgl lloxingr. 'l'otnl. 1. lmxier nm. Ill .. lfl 20 2. Moore 5 -I 3 l-l Il. Al2lt'lt'Utl Il 24 7 lii el. Snninn-rlmyes T .. 3 lil 4. lleyernft .. Ill .. ltl li. llylilllf-I l 5 l 7 T. 5ll'2lllIj'. mn. f l .. l .Xs can be seen from the above. l,nzier nm. was the winner ul' lill' lllllb. 'I'llose whose nannies :appear in lwnelcels were ineligible lor Iln- Vup. owing' to nge. t TRINITY' eoI,l,1-:cn-3 seuooi, Rl'It'tJ1l.f gp: THE FOOTBALL SUPPER. The annual Football Supper was held on November the eighteenth. U - T A Among those present were the llezulmaster. Nlr. tieldard. nt-. nan.-S, Mt-'Q spraggt-, tina in-. iaqttitit-tp t B When the meal had ended, the Headmaster proposed the liing. Wilson max. proposed the School, saying that although ofilate the School had not heenivery successful in sports, he hoped that in time to come she would do better. The lleadmas- ter then rose and proposed the First Team 'and its Captain. saying that the School 'could 11ot be saidto-have been nnsneeess- t'nl inlher sports, and giving instances of recent successes, A Jones max.replied,and gave some very useful advice,w'hieh will be valuable toifuture captains. After thanking the See- ond Team for theirsupport during. the season, he proposed a toast to them and their Captain. e A- A ln a. short response, Merrill tSecond Team Vaptahint thank- ed Jones. and then proposed the Third Team. 'thanking their t.'ap'tai.n for -allowing him to make use of. Third Team men in keepinegthe st-Conti' Team up to full strength. X W Macffanl CThii'd T.-tim Captainl'replied hricfly, and pro- posed the l"it'th' Team and their tfaiptain. 3let'arthy. who thank- ed him in a short speech. A toast propos:-d hyRohertson, was then drunk to the Klasters. U e i Turner ma. than proposed Bliss Am-itmpf, who was respon- sihle for a very excellent dinner and hy whom the tahle was very artistically decorated. dlx- - i l . THE OXFORD CUP RACE. The annual inter-tlat cross-eounntry race for the Uxford C'np was to have been run this year on November eighteenth. and both teams had heen training for the event. But, owing to at heavy fall of snow some days before, running heeame impos- sihle. The race was postponed in the hope that hetter weather Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 1il'lUURlT would umm- at an later date, but it was soon evident that winter haul S4-t in in czirin-ht, and that 110 running would take place, . THE KICKING- AND CATCHING CUP. 'Pho lIUZllllll2lSl9l'lS inter-Hat 'Challenge -Cup for 'kicking and 1-:eh-lning was won by the llppei' Flat this year, with ai score of SSH to tho Lower's 199 1-2. 'Tho winner of the Cup was also an I ppm' Flat man. NVilson max. Wi- wish to congratulate him :incl his Hai. - 'l'hm- host sc-ores on each Hut we-ri-: Ql'ossihle 5T.j ivl'blN'l' F1211-Wilson i, 45l-2: Vasscls i, -153 Johnston i. li! l-2g Mac-pin-rson, 423: Blorrill, 403 VHIIIPFOII, 393 Loucks, 38. h l.0XVl'l' lflni -Alizlxii-1' i, 35: Hain-y. 35. - 'hr Lflihrarg. 5 'l'ln'ong'h thi- kinmlnoss of NV. R. lliton, lisq.. ot' 'l'm'onTo, w.- lmw- :uhh-il to our slnelves il complete sc-to of The Gln-oniclcs ol' Vniiznlzi in 252 vnhnm-s. The-so hooks lJCl'fOl'lll.llll' valnnhh- M-rx'iw ul' niznkingx out of The hfstory of thi- U0llIll1'y. soim-fhinu mlm- 1h:un 1- nn-rv ri-afoul of fads and ilzlii-S. Wi- wish to 1-xii-ml to Mr. Iliton our wzivnni-st thanks fm hix int.-iw-x1 in mn- we-lfaro as wc-ll as for his usa-ful gift. Elie 'EiPElh1IIEI5lP1',5 linux' nf thr 1331-at. .X1 Ih-- l'l'4'lY1'Sl ol' tho Uhl Boys' .Xswmeintioii thi- llvznlnlas- 1.-r' has umh-rtzike-n to nmkv il tom' of ilu- wi-sh-rn lll'UX'lll1'k'S. l--'nx'in'- on i,l'l'l'lllll1'l' Zlril 'I'ha- mlm-4-is in vu-w zm-:-- 1 1 ... . , , . To 4-nlivvx' --iw-4-iii:-N :mil 2lSSlll'2lll01'S nl vu-ops-l'n1u:n lima: tha- Ulel liens :anal ilu- Svhonl. 'lin 1-mh-nvm' In gi-T all Uh! lloys into L'l0Sl'l' tom-h with om- 2lll0lil1'l' mul wi1h 1h-- Sa-hool lill'HllQ'll Thi- lllwlllllll of Thi 'l'lllNl'l'Y 1'Ul.l.l'I1il'I HVIUNJI. lll'It'UlllP jf, sislvr Ulil lioys' .Xssociaitiuiis in ilu- wi-sl alml hy elim-1-1 in ll'l'l'Ulll'SL' willl llu- Ulll linys' .Xssociaitiou lu-rv. To gin- :ill Ulml lloys whom lic may moe-1 first lmml in l'm'nmtiou l'OllC0l'lllllg ilu-ir nlil S4-liuol :xml ilu- olmji-cts mul zlcfivilios ol' ilu- U.ll.A. Tn supply elf-tails 1-0111-1-1'11iiig thi- War Ml-mm-izil wliiuli may ln- of vniisiiill-i'zililv lu-lp in efforts in that lliiwc- lion. 'l'lic llc-aulnmsti-1' w'ill visit Winnipug. lil-giiizi, Saskatoon. liiliiioiitmi. Vzilgairy, Vzim-oiivi-i-. Victoria, l.e-tl1b1'idgL- and Nluosi- -law. :mil will not l'l'llll'll until -laiiiiary llltli and flie- lllal Boys fully npplwuiam- that lu- is sacriliciug the wlioli- of his mm-li in-4-ill-ll l'li1'istinzis vacatimi in 0l'llPl' to make- the tour at ilu-ii' l'l'llll0Sl anal tha-5' an- ill-1-ply grateful to liim. llc will 1-1-- turn in time to attl-ml ilu- Ulel Boys' llinm-r, Wllllill. tlirougrli tlu- uourtl-sy of llis llonum' flu- l1l0lll0ll2IlllQ li0YCl'1l0l'. an Ula mul lglovoinioi' of ilu- School, will ln- lu-lil :it llovm-rnim-nt llousl 'Foronto on -l'ainiuiry llltli. 1-mhz-rn nt tliv Lunga hhllflilflllll illll ' 09121 7' 'A ' ' ' ' 1 92O. AllL'll, l". li. ll.. lfsq. ..... .. 'l'nl'm1fl Arilngli, li. llulfurll, l-bil. .. .. Turolltn .Xrnmun Major' A. D. ..... .. 'l'ui'unt0 .Xrnmur. li. lluuglzis. lisq. ...i.. ........ ' Foruuto -Xl'lll0lIl'. l'ontmi. lfsq. ............ ........... ' l'or0ntu .xl'lllNtl'Ulljl. -l. l'. l'., HMI.. Nl.lP. .. .. lhiiigln-. .Xrixunzn Hzilclwin, l'li:us. Xl.. lisml. ....... ......... ' l'urmit4- lialilwin, .lnlm BI.. Esq., 3l.ll. .. .. 'l'oi'uut4v lizllalwin, li. V. Bl., Esq. ..... . . .,... 'l'oru1xti- llzililwin, l,:iw1'l-in-v ll., lisq. .. ............... 'I'm'mm. Bailu-r, Vnlin IC.. Plsml., ll..X. .. l'rlm-v .Xlln-rt, Sufk. llzirka-r, l'. li.. lim. ....... ...... l lzimiltmi, Hut. Bull, J. ll. lisnl. ..,.. .... X iZllll"IllYl'l' lin-tlium-, A. M., liwal. . ....... llnmiltivli Rm-flnnic H. .l., lfsq. . ........... 'l'm'miiu HL-tliuiw, H. .X.. EMI. .. liJlllllUlIIY, li.l'. Ba-tliuno, ll. 'l'.. lisq. .. ......... 'l'ui'niitu Brmiglizill, lli-V. G. H. . .. Winnilil-L: llrynli, f,XVl'll li., Hwq. . .. xvlllllllwg llllll. ll, O.. Esq. ..... ..... ' l'm'ontn '. 1 ,, .Ull4l2l'. X. ltml .,,, , .. lol, Hulu- l Box 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Burbridge, Esq. .... . .. Cornfield P.O'.,l Sask. Butt, A. J., Esq. ................. ......... A r11andale,..Ont. iBul1en, Chas. F., Esq. ............. .......... , . .-.-.-. 'Cllicago Cameron, Lieut.-Col. Kenneth, C.M.G. ...St. Anne de-Bellevue, PlQL Campbell, F. C., Esq. .............. ..... Campbell, G. C., Esq. .... ......... . Capreol, Cyril L., Esq. . . . . . . . Cartwright, E. A., Esq. ... P- . ff. ' Cayley, Rev. E. C., D.D. . .' Cayley, H. C., Esq. ...................... -. . . Clarke, Eric S., Esq. ..... I . .. .............. . . . . Hls Honour the Lieutenant Governor of.Ontario Copeland, A. E., Esq. .................. - ......... . Counsell, E. M., Esq. ...... . ................ . Cox, Sydney P., Esq. .... . Crispo, Francfs H., Esq. .... . Cumberland, David E., Esq. .. Daykin, E. Brooks, Esq. Dennistoun, R. Peel, Esq. .. Dumoulin, Philip, Esq. . . . . DuMoulin, S. S., Esq. Farncoxnb, Esq., M.D. .. Fessenden, R. A., Esq. . Fisken, J. B. K., Esq. .. Gordon, P. H., Esq. .... . Gossage, B. F., Esq. .. .. Gouinlock, G. H., Esq. .. . . . .. Winnipeg . '. Toronto. Toronto Pekisko, Alta. . . . . .' Toronto . . . . . . Toronto . . . .- ..... ' Toronto . . ... . . . . . Toronto Midland, Ont.- . . . . Wiiinipeg . . . Winnipeg . . .4 Winnipeg . . . Toronto Toronto . Winnipeg Kingston . . . . . . Winnipeg --Q. Trenton, Ont. . .. Boston, Mass.. .......'Toronto .. . Regina, Sask. Toronto , ..... - Toronto Grover, John I., Esq. .... I .... Toronto. Gwyn, W. Trevor, Esq. ..... .... , .. Winnipeg Hagnrty, D. George, Esq. ..... .. ......... 5 Toronto Hague, 1"1'e1lerick, Esq., K.C. . ..... U, . Q . f. Montreal lianimoml, Edward A., Esq. .. Peterborough, Ont. Harstone, C. J., Esq. ....... Heaven, V. G., Esq. ...... Henderson, Percy E., Esq. .. ... .. Winnipeg . . . . . . Vancouver .. . . Toronto llethrington, Major E. A. . . .... Toronto Hieke, RV. li., Esq. ....... Winnipeg llorror-ks, l'. J.. Esq. .... . .. Toronto iillllgil, l'I.l4S.K Iqifl. ... ... WiF1liip0g Huston, . . . ., Csq. .... . .. oronto ll-ru-ton, W. ll., Esq. ,. . Toronto liownuwl, IC. l"., I'lS1l. . . . . . . Toronto inn., iiOl'4l0lI, Esq. ... .. 'l'0l4OIltO 'nf-., .Innn-s, Esq. ... .. Toronto ii.,-.-, John, Il.Esq. . .. Toronto lnqglw--, li1'Y. i'. li. . .Q T0l'0lit0 lrwgx. Elin- ll.,x liiq. .. ... llznlguiy , 1. rxis, Rev. . rt :nr .... ' oron o .l'.'s.".'i+, Mvwmlifll, lf-ll. ,...... UHZZIWZ1 .ff-iifit. ll. l'., limi. ............ 1 . . .m Monfrchl .lrmn-on, .X. -lnkm-S, Esq., SI . ll. .. . . J. .i . A.. Toronto .I .v . -, I-I1lw:ml C., Esq. ....... ............ ' l'oront0 .iv i -. livv. ll. ll. limlfnlwl ... .. In-nnuxx'ill4'. f'.Q. fl ' 4. Xvwlnllil V.. lim., M.D. .. .......... 'l'm'ont0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' 424 Jones, D. Ford, Esq., ..... Ketchum, P. A. C., Esq. lietehnxn, Ilngh, Esq. Kennedy, Max. D., Esq. . King, W. L., Esq. ......... . Laing, A. B., Esq. .......... . Laing, George F., Esq., M.D. .. Lambe, Lionel, Esq. ........ . .. Onnunoqne, Ont.. .........iToronto .. . . .. Toronto Toronto .. . . Windsor, Ont. . .- Phoenix, Arizona . . . Windsor, Ont. . . . . . . . . Toronto Lee, J. G., M.D. ........... ...... ' Poronto Loncks, Rev. Vanon W. M. ........... ..... . ..W.nnipeg Lucas, Stanley B., Esq. ................................ HamilLon Macdonnell, Major-Gen. Sir A.C., 1i.C.M.G., 'D.S.O. ....... Kingston Maegregor, H. S., Esq. ............. . Mat-gregor, R. E. Esq. . Macliay, A. B., Esq. . Mackenzie, H. B. Esq. .. Marling, T. W. B., Esq. . Martin, D. A. C., Esq. . . Martin, D'Arey, Esq. .. Marlin, E. A. H., Esq. . Martin, Kirwin, Esq. .. Mathers, F. G., Esq. . . Melutyre, D., Esq. ........ . McLaren, Major George H. . Meredith, A. O., Esq. Nlilroy, R. f'., Esq. Mortloek, C. G., Esq. . . . . Moore, Arthur. H., Esq. .. Moore, Rev. R. J. ...... . Morris, Robert F., Esq. .. "Morrow, H. A., Esq. .. 5ful'l'ay, U. B., Esq. ............ .. Nnsniith, A. I'., Esq. ............... . Nova Scotia, His Grnee the .Xrelrliislnop ll'Bri:1n, G. S., l-Iso. .............. .. Osborne, Lient.-'t'ol. J. Hwnrt, ll.S.O. .. i i'np1's, Percy V. II., Esq. ......... .. l':1rfitt, E. IT., lisq., M.D. ....... .. l'atterson, John H., Esq. l'RlftCl'SUll, t'. cillllll3lM'll, l-Iso. . l'ntteson, Godfrey ll., l-Iso. .. l'epler, S.. Hsq. ......... .. l'el'l'y, lieorge ll., l'iSq. .......... . l'ettit, .liohn il., E-il. ............ . l'ln1n1ner, Lieut.-l'ol. 'I', ll.. lJ.S.O. . llenison, Rev. ll. J. ............. .. llenison, Rev. XY. T. ..... ... . .. l:..gm-Q, lliellziril B.. 11441. ........ . . .. llogels, E. George, Ewq. ............. . llnxnsny, Lient.-Vol. K. .X., ll.H.O., O.l' l" N2Illllfil'l'S, ll. NY.. lflsq. K.i'. ....... .. Si-holtielal, Joseph ll., Esq, .. sillliilllllf, V. M.. Hsq. Nonthey, E. V., ESQ, ............. Dnlnth, Minn. . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. East Cowes, England Montreal . . Lakofieltl, Ont. Toronto . . . .. Hamilton . . . Toronto . . Hamilton . . VVinnipeg Winnipeg . . . Toronto . . WVinnipcg' Winnipeg ... . . . . . . . . Winnipeg Newark, N.J., U.S.A.' Toronto . . . . . . Hamilton . .. 1,L't01'lJ0l'0l.1gil . ..1. .. Toronto .. VVinnipeg . . Halifax .. .. Toronto .... . . . . . Toronto ,.... Newark, N.J. Grnxenlinrst, Ont. . . . . . . . . . Toronto . . llowton, Mnsw. ....... .Ottawa . . XVinnipc-gg . . 'l'oronto . . 'l'oronto Toronto Ilulnilton . Stockton, l'nliforni:1 . . . . . . . 'PL'fl'l'il0l'OllQ'il .. . . . Kingston .. llneks. n.i'. .... . Toronto ... . . . . . 'l'l':lil, B.t'. Toronto .. llowin:inx'ille, Ont. 15 TRINITY Nlwncor, Rov. Y. C. .. Spraggc, G. E., Esq Spragge, G. VV., Esq. .. Spraggo, J. YV., Esq. .. Stuart, Rev. 'Cecil .... Strzxthy, Major G. B. . Stratton, W. VV., Esq. .. Strong, G. F., Esq. Stone, R. A., Esq. ............ . Sutlwrland, G. U., Esq. .......... . Syor, Liout.-Col. Jos. M., D.S.U. .. Tll0lll17S0ll, G. N., Esq. ,......... . Thompson, H. K., Esq. .. Thompson, J. YV.. Esq Thorne, Harold S., Esq. .. Tucker, P. B. R.. Esq. Tuckwoll, H. T., Esq. ...... . Vernon, A. A. Hart-ourt, Esq. .. Wade, J. C. Esq. .......... . Walker, XVilliam, Esq. .. VVa.lSh, J. W. B., Esq. Ward, William, A. lflsq. Watts, Nvilllillll A., Esq. ..... . Wliitvlioail, La-wis F. M.. Esq. .. Xvilkio, lfojor A. B. ....... . YVilki0, Major V. S. ......... . XVoolvorton, Front-is T., lisq. . . . Worrcll, John A., Hsq. XVotln-rspoon, Major Hugh .. Life Mc-mba-rs. COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A Esther frnm Irinitg. . . . Xztgzino, Japan .. . . . . . . Toronto . .... l'o1't Hops' .. tfobourg .. Toron o . . . . . . . Toronto .. . . . . . . . . Toronto . . Yolktou, Snwk. . .. lngvrsoll, Ont . . . . . . . Xvillllllllfg .. Mitllaud, Ont. . . . . . . . Toronto .. liriullzllo, Ont. . . . . . . . Toronto . . . . . Toronto . . Winnilvcg .... . . . . Winnipeg Toronto . Minnm-aipolis, Minn. . . . . . . . . . Toronto . . . . . Toronto . . . . Yzlnrouvor .. xYlllll1"0l', Ont. . . . . . .. t'hiL-algo Toronto Victoria, R12 Brooklyn, N. Y., lT.S,A. Toronto 1 . l'4l'lllIf2l, Urn-nto. Vulm l'ho liilitor: Trinity Collogo School Rocord. lh-or Sirzftoultl tht- Trinity College School llt-cconl tint pow- for :I wortl from Olml Boys at 'l'r1n1ty t'oll1-gt-I lt is true '-- mlou'l rt-on-mln-r amvtllinu' of tho sort whilo wo woro at tln - 1 Nvhool. hut. worm-lnow, it sc-onus rzitlu-r El stranger omission: am non' thot tlu-ro nrt- twvlvt- ot' us out lu-ro. tho lurgost llllllllwl' in . :sinlv yi-airs. wi- ll-4-l vm-ouragvil to le-t our voim- ln- lu-urtl. Aftci ull. t-vi-o if this lt-ttcr finals its long holnc in thi- wash- paper lmskt-t. it may lu- that 'l'homaS will soo it. mul. rm-:tiling it. gin Q an lcintlly thought. Who knows 7 XM- otton thunk ol von ull clown th , 1 4-rv on tho lllll. :mtl ill Illusl wixh that olal 'l'iuu- haul an rovi-1'so your on his 4 lmr1ot.zlml TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 would run us back to you for a little while. The School looks so different to us, somehow, noow that we've left. What a grim. hard-faced old step-mother she seemed when we met her as new boys, that windy September night, on which we first drove up the long, dark hill! llow utterly cold and indifferent to us, to our fears and our gnawing' home-sickness! But now, when we look back over our shoulder, and see her beginning to fade in the distance, she seems to wear on her calm face a smile of recog- nition and tenderness, and to call after us that we are not for- gotten. So greetings to you. stately old lady, firm seated on your own broad hill! A-nd greetings to all those younger ehildren of yours who sleep in our beds, sit in our seats, a11d blunt their pencils on our well-carved initials. llere at Trinity all goes well. The freshmen have got. over the new sennsations that awaited' them, and now they a11d the seniors alike are all deep in the many college activities. Jack Davidson is now in his -ith year Arts, and has done iemarkably well in running. He won the individual champion- ship on the Field Day, setting a new college record in the 4-ltl yds. Ile and Dune Croll, another Old Boy. were the two men ehosen to represent Varsity against the other universities in the half-mile, whieh Crool won, while Jael: name tllird. Ile also made the ibest time in the college steeple-ehase. I In 3rd, year Arts, but graduating this year under' the overseas service seheme, is Ilugh Ketchum. Ile has been o11 the Varsity football squad all season. and 'made the trip with the l-'irst team as a spare, being ,put on during the seeond Queens game. Ile also played a line game at half for the Trinity llnds. Ilis brothers, Davidson and Philip Ketchum are both in Znd. year work, though eaeh was at the college before the war. Davidson arrived late this term. and has devoted himself pretty steadily to his books. except for a trip to State Vollege, Pa.. in eonneetion with the -Student t'hristian Movement. Philip was unable to play Rugby owing to an injury, but was nevertheless. busily occupied all season as President of the Varsity Rugby t'lnb and Secretary of the t'.l.lI.l".l'. Ile was responsible for all arrangements for the play-oti' at Kingston, and was 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tfhairman at the great banquet held in Hart House after the game for the Dominion ftjliampionship. In tirst year work we have seven Old lloys, including. he- sides those who were at the School last year, L. A. Spencer,wh0 has returned to 'l'ri.nity after some years ovcrseasg O. M. Ser- son, wliosince' leaving' School has been in the States illld then on military serviceg and "Hippo" Harper, who left School in 1918, illltl- has since been a much-valued Master at Ridley. Ilippo played a lirilliant game at quarter for the 'Trinity team, won several events i11 the sports and obtained first place in thc steeplechase. Artie Smith also did excellent work at quarter and at tlying wingifor 'l'rinity. Cayley played a tine' game at half, and Beaumont was a valued member of the first year team. Smith. Serson and de Lom have already appeared as debatcrs on the platform of the '4Lit."' The latter wont two scholarships at his matrie., and was elected Freshman representative to the Lit. Council. A N So you see, Mr. iliditor, we are 'keeping our end up here. and, with a. good eontingzent of TCS. frcshnien next ,year, should heeonie one of the st rongfest elei,nxe11tS.i1n the college. A AN"I'Ol,YI'l'S. Qblh mugs' nina. 1rIH.l'l rstty of Toronto. I f I ' ' 1 I l'lllll.Y tollegreaa. .X letter from Trinity appears elsewhere in this issue. 'lille-t'e are now twelve T.it'.S. Old lioysat Trinity. .l. ali-l'elu'iel' is in resiilenee at Trinity, and played llnghy tor the t'ollt-ge. lle is in 4th, year Arts. We notit e that Serson 'knoelcetl out his opponent in the seeontl ronnil at the preliminary interl'aeulty boxing' and wrest- llllg' tlllllhllixxi on llee, itll. . I-'. A, Smith has heen playing' onthe Varsity .linnior O. ll..X. tt-ani. and llugli t'ayley spare goal-keeper. ' l'IllX't'l'Sily t'olIt-ue 4- TRINITY COLLEGE HUIIUUL RECOIIID ill Vniversity College- D. Phin. M. Luke, R. Fulforal. anal .l. Ryu-ie are in lst. Year Arts, lleiieral Course. Ross Ryrie is in Zlrtl. Year Arts, l'omim-ree N lfiiiaiice. Ile is Presideiit of the Zeta l'si Frateriiity, anal is also turning out with Varsitv Junior tl.lI.A. team. II. tl. Smith is in 'lth Year Arts, Math. N Phys. Victoria College- tl. Fulforil is in tirst year Arts, tleueral t'om-se. Faeiilty of AltflllCi1lL'-- li. D. l'roll won the llalf-mile for Varsity at the im-etingg of the tllamuliaii Iiitem-ollegiate Athletic' l'nion on Oct. Qflt-li.. anal eame fourth i11 the One Mile rim. He took tirst place in hoth Ilalf-mile and the Mile .at the luterfaculty meet. lu the Interfaoulty 5 l-2 mile cross-country run on Nov. tith. he gain- ed iil'Slk17l2lCt'. Ile has been elected l,l'GSlll61ll of the Viiiversity of 'Poi-onto Track Club. and Vice-Presiclent of the Varsity Har- rier Chili. Uougratulations. School of Science- Philip llavitlson is attending' S.l'.S. U llowartl Petry is returuiiig to the l'iiivi-rsity next term. t lsgootle- - t'. K. t'. Martin is in his Zlrtl. year at the liaw S4-hoolg ll, A. Alai-tm IS in his lst. year. A. llunhar is also 2lil'0lllllllg' lectures at tlsgootle. D. A. Alartin aiicl llimbar passed their t'llristmas exam- inations. .llrfiill IvNI.l'l'l'Sl'f'Il. F. R. l.. liazier is in Qlltl. Year t'oiimiei'ee. lle playetl on the Alt-tlill lillglllj' team, anal was awartletl the lirst-grratlt 'Alf li. S. Ilougrh is in lst. Year Arts. ll. M. Urr. A. R. t'l1amberlain, anal Al. ll. Keimetly art in lst. Year t'ominerceg t'. Phipps and tl. tloltlstt-in in lst. Year Science. Orr, Phipps aml lit-miecly are me-mlit-rs ol' th. Alctlill U.'l'.t'. 1 the latter is also a im-mlwr ot' his 1-lass exeeii- tive. . 1 u 32 'l'lIlNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RISUOHD Queenls University. J. Mahafty ttlashj is in the Qnd. year of the Arts4Com- merce Course, Travers Carey is in the first year of the Arts-Science l'0ll PSC. Kenneth Maclkean is in his final year in Sicence. Ile play- ed on the Quee,u's II. Rugby team. D. C. Nickle is in first year Arts. Ile also played for Queen's II. L. F. Williams in first year Science. He paid a short visit to the School during the 'Christmas holidays. Royal Jlilita-ry College. The following Old Boys are at the R1.M.'U. :-Mackenzie, Panet, Murphy, Mundell, Jones, DuMoulin, Scott-Howard, McDonald, Sharpe, Ogilvie, Ray, Campbell, Bostoek, Marg pole, Grant, Scott, Kirkpatrick, Mathews. ADL the final examinations last ollllle R. V. Porrit was awarded the Governor-General's Bronze Medal. Ile also ob- tained first-class in Physics and Chemistry, Civil Engineering and Surveying. Royal Naval College. The Old Boys at the Royal Naval College are: K. Ketchum, fiundill, Ryall, Currie. Loosemore, Merry, Price and Dalton. Hn the Argonaut Rugby team the School was represented li., Vochrane, Cquarterb, and Bradfield throughout the season, ao.: lay Paul Hx-eey in the early and final games. Angus Dun- lz.. ' was on the line-up for a short time but unfortunately had to retire owing to injuries. llr. John Maynard was the coach of the 'l'orontos. We wwzf- glad to see him at the ll.HV.1C. and S.A.ff. games. K. Fislcen is in the llead Office of' the Imperial Bank in 'l'o!ullt0. Une of the two delegates from the Vniversity of Toronto at th annual meeting of the C.I.R,.l'., held in Montreal on Dee. lifi .. was Prof. Bl. A. Mackenzie. TlllNlTY t'OLLl'IcilC Nt llwwl, hilt t.-itll jg' C. tfapreol is with the Canada Life Insurance Co. Mr. Philip lJuMoulin is the manager of the branch of the llank of Montreal at Kingston. T. Macaulay is in a. bank in Toronto. liem DuMoulin is working in Burn AE- Wcddell's law office in Kelowna. ll. C. Col. G. II. Rogers has been given the command of the llth. Rajputs. After many years of valuable service on the executive ot the 0.ll..X. Albert E. Copeland succeeded to the Presidency of the Ontario Hockey Association for the season of 1920-21. The King has given ll1ll'CSil'iCtt?Ll permission to several British otffeers to wear decorations, presented by the President of the French Republic for distinguished services rendered. among' whom we notice: Medaille d'IIonneur Aves tllaives cn Vermeil5-Lieut.-Col. George Hamilton Cassels, C'.M.t.l., O.B.E. l'. tlreey and ti. Ince are working with their fathers in business. F. tl. li. Allen has been appointed tleueral Manager ol' the Pressed Metals Company of Canada, Ltd., and American Bushings Corporation. ' W. VV. Stratton has been elected to a seat on the Toronto Stock lixcliange. Ile and fl. C. Campbell have combined to form the firm of t'ampbell and Stratton. Dominion llanl: llldg.. Toroiito. tl. A. Thetford is working in Toronto. The Rev. l'1-ofessor t'.-l .S. llethune, ll.tf.l... has been sup- erannnated from the tlntario Agricultural t'olleg'e, Guelph. and has gone to Toronto to live. llis address is lti bV2lSlllllfIi0ll Ave. - Another name has to be added to the Honour Roll: 1901, lleaeon, James Donald: l'te., l2Tth. lin., tith. Bde., Bndf. Can. Division. Killed in the liattle ot' the Soinme, Sept. l5th.. lfllti Paul tlreey came to the School for two or three days in the early part of tletober. and gave the football team Stlllle valuable help. llev. ll. ll. Moekridge visited the School on Oct. 27th. llis address is now 3211 Main St.. Toronto. f 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Major ll. O. liawson tStubbj also paid us a visit on the Qtlth. of Oct. Ile is at Kingston with the Permanent Force. Hugh Heaton, A. Harcourt Vernon, and II. H. Langslow were at the School on Nov. 6th, to Watch the l7.lt7.O. game. Besides the members of the Old Boys' Team. the following' 0.15. 's visited the School on Thanksgiving Day: T.O.l3. De- l.om, J. D. Ketchum, II. Ketchum, P.A.lC. Ketchum, E. Bald- win. C. Onslow, 'l'.'tl. Mathews, H.L. Chappell, R. Kyrie, -l. l!.K. Fisken, tl.A.II. Kirkpatrick, a11d A.l'. tfanipbell. 'The address of the Rev. ff. J. Stuart is now care of St. 'l'homas' Church, Toronto. The Manitoba Branch of the Old Boys' Association has given us the following' information :- The Headmaster arrived i11 VVinnipeg on Monday after- noon, Dec. 6th., and was comfortably located in the R-oyal Alexandra Hotel. That evening several of the Junior members of the Association .visited hin1 and talked over old times. The following evening a small dinner was given for him at the Manitoba Club, after which several of the older Old lloys met him and were very interested in listening to the wonderful plans he and the Old Boys Association at Toronto have for the enlargzement and promotion of the general welfare ot' the School. On Wednesday Dr. Orchard entertained at lunch eleven liuys who were at the School during' the period in which he has been Headmaster, and it was a most enjoyable atluair. Those present were: Peel Dennistoun, Eric tllarke, Vernal liradlnirn. l'narlie llarvie, Eric Vivert. tlrant Sutherland, William tlor- don, Cam. llarstone, Stanford Pepler, Allan Woodman. James 'l'nylm'. On Thursday evening the Old Boys' Association gave a dinner at the Manitoba Club, at which there were some thirty or more. comprising Old lioys and fathers of boys who are now at School. Dr. Orchard was given an opportunity of explain- irg' in detail his ambition regarding.: improvements for the hous- ire' ot' additional boys and more particularly the erection of the Lll morial -lnnior School. and it must be said that his remarks TRINITY eo1,L1coi: senool. REeo1nv 35 were received by everybody with a keen sense of appreciation lor what he has already done for the School and for what he hopes may be done in the near future. The consensus of opin- ion after the dinner was that the Manitoba Branch of the O. ILA. would not be found wanting when the time arrived for them to show their willingness to help in some concrete way. Those present were: George W. Allan, S.S. Dnaloulin. G.lJ.li. Tucker, Il. Racroft, l'. R. Wilson, Stanford Pepler, ll. Cox, t'. llarstone, S. Gilmour. Grant Sl1tll01'l2lllLl. Rev. Vanon Lonelcs. Fred Campbell, E. S. Read, Judge H. Robson, llerbert t'rispo. Owen Bryan, James Taylor. Eric Vibert, Erie Patton, Erie tflarke, Hugh F. Osler, J.R. Xaismith, Mr. Jus- tiee Dennistonn, J. ill. Donpe, Peel Dennistonn, Frank Math- ers. Vernal Bradburn, Maurice Patton, EAI. Connsell, NVilliam T. Gwyn. Dr. Orchard 's visit has been most enjoyable in every way. lle leaves ns on the 10th. inst. for Regina, and our hope is that he may be to instil the same spirit into all the Old Boys whom he may meet tllronghout his trip as he was able to do here. Eric t'larlie, of Toronto, who was Head Prefect in 17-18. has been visiting Winnipeg for the last month, and was a very weleome guest at the 0.3. dinner. 'l'elfred -lames of Vancouver was in Winnipeg for a short time last September. I lflric Vibert, after spending several mouths at the t'oast, has returned to Winnipeg to settle down. Ile is in the Main tlttiee ot' the Vanadian llank of t"ommerce. Allan Woodman, who went to Antwerp with the Falcons and helped them 'to win the VVorld Championship, is turning out with them again this yeal'. llarry 'l'nckwell, James Taylor. and Vernal liradlmrn played with the Victoria Rugby Team this year and helped them win the Manitoba tfhampionship. Mr. P. Il. Gordon's firm is now, Gordon, Gordon, Keown N t'olIins, Aldon llldg., Regina. 'l'he Bishop ot' XKT0Stt'l'll New York presided at a meeting ol' 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the World's Conference on' Faith and Order held in Geneva, after the close of the Lambeth Conference. During his stay in lcllgllilllll the Bishop was the preacher at the 700th. celebration of Salisbury Cathedral and at the 8OUtl1. of Peterborough. C0llgl'iltlllilfl0llS to the Rev. JJS. Brougliall and the Rev. I".-l'. Sawers on liavin-gg been appointed Canons of St. Albanis lfatliedral. 'l'he Rev. W. M. Iioucks, of All Saints' Church. Winni- peg, is an ll0llOl'Zll'y Canon of St. J0hn's Cathedral. Mr. Uorclon Oslei' has been elected director of the Steel Vmnpany of l'anafla in succession to his .l'atl1e1', Sir Ednluml Uslvr. The Rev. Dr. Synionlls, of Moiitifuzll, and the Rev. Dr. Cayley, ol' 'l'orontu, were preachers at the f'OllYOCilfl0ll Ilall of the l'IliY0l'Sity of 'l'm'0nt0 in November. Old Boys will be iiiterestell to llear that "Joe" llyam has mz1l'l'ilfll ilguill. llobin llanllain is with the Hreat Lakes Oil iiOlllllilllj', 'Pm'- HIIIO. Xornian llanllain is with the lllll'l' 'l1lSSlll' Mills, litml.. Mer- rition, fll1l2l1'lO. .Xt liclmonton, on 'l'hurstlay, Dee. llith., the lileamlmastei' 1-nte-rtaim-ml a number nl' Ohl Boys at a dinner hehl at the Mal-- lhmalal lloll-I. .Xniong those lH'l'Sl'lll were: Rex Sinnnons. li.l'. V. llai-raison, l7.lJ. Morris, l.. Smith. and H. M. Morris. l"l'en1 lll-gina the lialitm' 1-vw-ivetl a h-llc-1' from whieh the l'ullmx'ing is an 1-xlravtz "lt was a grre-at delight to us to-see llr. ill'l'll2ll'll last weelc. .lltlnmgli then- are wry ll-w 'I'.l'.S. buys in ll:-gina, i1 has lille-rl ns with entlmsiasm fm- the nhl Sa-llnul , , H 'rmxifrr eolmnoii scnooi. nnconn 37 BIRTHS. Martin' 'Un Sept. 14tli., 1920, at the Toronto General Ilos- pital, to Mr. and Mrs. liilward Martin, 4-1 Elgin Ave., a son. 0'Bria.n-7-In Sept., 1920, in Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. G. S. O'Brian, T Thornwood Road, a. son. Pepler-On Monday, Nov. 29tl1., at Toronto General Ilos- pital, to Mr. and Mrs. Grant H. Pepler, of Richmond Hill, a daughter. Baldwin-llri Wednesday, Dec. lst., the wife of Mr. Martin Baldwin. of a daughter. MARRIAGES. Dempster-Hodder-At Spokane, on Sept. Nth., Mr. Reg- inald C. Dempster, to Miss Lilian Hodder. Symons-Bull--At St. Mary's Church, Wilnliledoii, Eng- land, on Oct. 27th.. Mr. Harry L. Symons to Miss Dorothy Perkins Bull. Pullen-Linton--At Cleveland, o11 Dec. 28th., 19:20, Mr. Reginald John Pullen to Miss lleatrice Linton. Billings-Linton-At St. Mark's Church, Parkdale, Tor- onto. on Thursday, Dee. Qilrd.. Mr. Fred Maurice Billings to Miss Helen Linton. Examinwtinii ilvaulta. Uppefi School. SIXTH FORM. l. Robertson max ...86 per cent. LE. Lazier max ...... 78 pei eeut. UPPER REMOVE B. Maximum-1300. Lazier maj .......... 936 25. Vrostliwait ..76 pei' cent. Bonnyeastle ..... .... . . 930 4. Goclet ....... . . .57 pei- rent. Montgomery . . . . .. 900 5. Wilson max ..... 53 per cent. Hilehie . . . . . . . . . 898 03. Wilson maj ...... 49 per rent. Strathy IXIIIX. . . . . . 865 FIFTH I-'UH M. t'liapn1an .... .... 8 36 Maximum-1300. Smith max .... .... 8 Ol l. Doupe .......... ...... l 050 Penliorwood .. 793 2. Morse .... . .... l0321 Stevenson . . . . . . 779 37. McLaren . .. . . 954 Worsley .... . . . . 770 4. Minnes .... . . 931 Evans max .. . .... 769 3. Baldwin .. . . . 8212 Glasseo max .... .... 7 39 ii. Loueks .... .. S04 Gaisford .... 688 T. Turner maj .... . 733 lliton . . . .... 639 T1:1x1T1' f,'ULLEGE s1'HooL ARECURD Luke ..... ....... ..... 1 1 45 Merry max. . . ..... .... - 581 MvG1LL 111111 REMOVE 1' Maximum-1300. A1L'l'l'l1i ..., ...... ..... 7 4 4 Maximum-1200. 1101111 ....... ....... . . 7141 J0llI1St0ll max .... ..... -1 18 R.M.C. and REMOVE A Maximum-6000. Mavlfaul ..... . . . Ranvy .... . , Tl1l'll01' max .... Pzxsscls 111:1x .... .10110s max. . . Morris .... Edgar .... M4C'CHl'f1lj' . . Hcggic ... K1-1' ..... SHELL A. Maximum-1600. Strathy ma. .. ,... Hay ...... . . Moorcpark . . . Mm-10011 .... . . . f'l'llil'kSllflllk ma... 1V0t111'1'S11o1111 .... Vassuls lllll .... RUTIIH. .. ... Mudgo .... . S1'110lfivl11 .... Massic max Monro ..... . . . .Ir11111st011 ma... M1-rry ma 1,1-111121111 ma. . . lmrlgc max l-'vt111-1'st01111:1l1gl1 SHELL I3 Maximum-1350. l10yv1':1ft ... ...... 5111111111-1'11:1.1'1w . .. Bartlm-tt . . 15:1r1-5' . . . Rollo . . 4768 -1147 3969 S1926 2-158 31756 2348 21811 2021 987 1W'll11l0llIlllt1 .... .... f'Illl1.0I'0l1 .... .... ..... LOW ER li 111.110 Y IC 11 Maximum-1000. Macpvlivrsuii .... . . . RO1JS0ll'... ..... 11011113111 max . . TIIOIIIPSOII . . . Davi11so11 . . Phipps .... Mcljoiiald . . Oslcr ma. . . Williams . . U21IJ1l't'Ol . . . WVcbs'tv1' . . . Dclahey . .. 1111111110 max... Rogers max... .., Oslcr max .... .... f'1'uivks11a1ik max. .. Middle School. 1280 1209 1148 1138 1133 1121 10845 1043 1014 961 S87 831 822 803 751 657 6-111 975 857 1454 8-18 S10 1911111-1' .. Gow .... Barrow .. Holloway .. x .Iar1linu .. Hill .... . NVilso11 mi ........ Waymark ....... . . SHELL 1' Maximlun-1000. Smith ma .... ......... McGregor .... ..... Dixon ..... Rogers 111a. .. Rlogg' . 1':1tc11 .... Grant ..... Jonas ma .... Young' .... 1Iy1:11111 .. 5111111111 . . . Ilmlgu ma . Ric-l1:11'11s1111 .. 811111111011 .... Ullfl'l'11l'141gv.' . 5111 5218 111511 635 618 607 5811 D77 559 527 -171 468 4543 455 441 -HSI 359 21118 7511 G75 6217 6115 ,ml 5211 475 -1113 7721 681 G36 621 I 1528 588 552 5431 5215 -JU: -195 437 1211 14S 11" Ill-:novo X llvlllovc' ll Whull .X C 'illvll Yhvlli ll 'l'HlNl'l'Y 1'Ol.l.l'IOI'I St'llOOl. lll'IlfOllll IH Salurir. UPPER SCHOOL. ' K. lidgsll' ... . .. Guisforql ... . .. 11. lloggiv . - . . . Parent o.' Guardian. J. I-'. lfldgnr, Esq., Toronto. Pnpt. .l. Gaisfortl, hv1'SlllOlllll'. HJ'- O, llvggio, Esq., YQ-rnon, li.f'. N. lil'l' ...... N. .l. K1-r, Esq., Yzun-oun-r. W. ll. Morris ..... ltov, l'an0n Nforris, Blitllllvton, N.N. ll. lgOllllyl'll'tll' ...Jndgv A. Bolnlyl-:lstln-, llzusphln, Mun. I .l. llllillllllllll .. ...S, H. Vllllliflllilll, Esq., llnilzuln-lphi:l. I.. llillnno Dr, M. K. llillanv, Sulnnnln-rg, Ont. 'l'. G. Minnvs . ...H. T. Minnvs, Esq.. Kingston, Ont. . ll. lloga-rs ....... Col. ll.H. Rogvrs, Now York, N.Y., l'.h li. W'illi:nns ..... H. ll. Williams, Emi., llllfl'2ll0, N.Y.. W, Hts-vm-nson .... Dr, l".t'. Sta-vvnson, lirzulfortl, Ont. MIDDLE SCHOOL. From the Junior School. . Nl. A. Strzlfhyg XR. G. Rnyg G. P. Sn-holiim-lflg TJ. Vnssolsg HIT. H. A. CI'Lll1'kSllZlllkj QA. W. Monro, O. Mmlgv: ffl. H. C. Wotlwrspoong J. II. V. Mussiv: ID. T. Smnnlcrllaym-sg J. -L Bartluttg ill. l.. llill. 5lIll'll'Oll .......... V. l'. Moon-ln:u'li . . ll. ll2ll'l'OXV ....... M. Gow ......... ll. ll. ll'lllHlVZl'V. .. S. Royvrnft ..... M. Rollo ........ li. Blogg' ... . . .. XV. llzlru-y ... .... W. lllxon .. lloelga- ...... .... Y l. l"ullvr ... ... . ll. lltldlldl .. XV. Ql0lll'S ... .. V. M l'Gl'l'Q,fOl' .... .X . Nl.: nroo ....... l'. l,llft'l'hl'lllj.1l' ... YV. Pzltvh ........ l'. Rim-llurelson lu. Rogt-:N ....... Smith .... .... V. Young Grunt ........... L Sigllllivs Son or lmrothvr of :ln 1. - . - , .l.1t. Molvofl, lisq., llnlltzlx, 3.5. Carton Mooropark, Esq., Toronto. Mrs. U. Barrow, Quolwc, l'.Q. J. IC. Gow, Esq., Mexico. ll.l". B. E. Holloway, Esfl., Mm-xivo, Ill". L. J. Roycrnft, Esq., K.I'., Winnipa-gg. l". l'. Rollo, Esq., Flint, Mich., l'.S..X. Mrs. M. I-'. lilogg, Toronto. ll. W. Darcy, li?-iq., Pvtorhorough. ll. W. Dixon, Esq., Oslmwu, Ont. H. V. llorlgo, lisq., lllllfllllill, Ont. G. U. Fullor, Esq., Saskatoon, Hush. W. ll. ll. llylnntl, IC-al., Saskatoon, Szxsk. .l. .L Jonvs, Esq.. Montr--nl. ll. l'. 3lK'llI'0gUl'. Earl., llurnnlny, l5.1'. Mrs. .l. l". Munro, l,l'llllll'Olil'. Ont. ll. 1lu1'e'rln'i-lggo,l'Isq..l3:1iIvy'L li:uy,l5vrlnmln Ilr. l". W. l':1t4-h, l'1l'IlllIlllQfiDll, Mans.. l'.S X Major B. l'. Rll'llIll'llSOll, .hllllIl'l'sT, N,S l". Hoge-rs, Esq., Toronto. Mrs. .L ll. Smith, Toronto, Lt.-Vol. S. lf. Young, l-'ort Willizun, Hut 4':1pt. W. l'. Grant. Ott:ux':n. Olsl Boy. -111 Vl. 11.31.41 V. McGill 11u,'l1l'JV1- A 1I1'u!x0Y"1 II"'110Vl'I' '1'11IX1'1'V I'ULI11'1G141 S471-IOUL 111'14,'UI11l Haletif. 11. I'. 1':1ylvy -IIOHII Profvofg 13101120 Mcdillli-I: ISI X'I 1917-1916, 1919 Capt., 1920 Capt.: lst. XIV. 1919i 1st VI1. 1920. Trinity Vollvgc, Toronio. '1'.l .11. 111-loin -Hvzul Boyg 31'd. XIV. 1915-19. Trin. I7ol1. Toronto. - - lP.l'. Nivklv---1st, XI. 1918-19-203 lst. XIV. 1918-19g1St. VII. 1919-20. Qucen's Univ. I'.A.M. 511111-Il-Pl'0fPl'i,Q Ist. XI. 1919-20-g Ist. XIV. 19193 lst. VII. 1919-205 School Choir. Trin. f'o11.. Tor. S.14.13. S1111lll101'S-P1'9fPI'I'Q lst. XIV. 1918: Sird. VII 19203 3r11. XI. 19203 School Choirg on Rm-I-orsl Stuff. Bnrinoss. H. B03-11lll0llf-1T1'I11. Coll., Tor. .1. I1y1'ie!2n11. XIV. 1919g 3111. Xl. 1919g School 1'11oI1" Sllb-I11Jl'2l1'l111l. University 00111-gc, Tor. - A. P. IIZIIIIPITUII-3I'fI. XIV. 1918-19 Vnpt. I1.5I.I". W. N. Bostovk-2nd, XIV. 1919 K-.11fI.2fi. .l. M. Gl'21Ilfi3l'd. XIV. 1919. R.M.ff'. II. G. Mnrpolc-2nd, XI. 1919-20. 11.M.1'. G. R. Goldstein-McGill Univ. M. C. Luke-2nd. IV. 1918-19 Faint.: Llnml. VII. 19203 21111 XI. 1920: C21-pf. School Choir. Univ. Poll.. Tor. 1'I. Baldwin-2nf1. XI. 1920g Sm-11001 Choir. 1"21I'11l11lf,f. 11. E. Phin--End. XIV. 19193 on Rvcoril Stuff. I'n1x'. 1'o11. Tor. G. Fulfford-2nd. XIV. 1919. Univ. Poll.. Tor. E. G. P0rritt-- T. A. V. Carey-lst. XIV. 1919. Qlll'I'l1.S I'niY. V. L. Donaghy- G. L. Thompson-lst. XIV. 19193 3111 V11. 1931. A. L. Sweny- D. Kennedy-lst XIV. 19193 Sc-hool I'1wir: on Ih- vord Staff. McGill Univ. I'. I". Phipps-McGill. I'. UnSIOw-Ist. XI. 19203 lst. VII. 19203 Zllwl. X1V.191N 11 M. D. Foster-lst. XIV. 1918-193 ht. Xl. 1920: :Ind VII. 1919-20, Capt. Businvss. V. Fisk- A. I'1n:unb0r1ain-3rd. XIV. 1918. M1-Gill 1'niv. 11. S0011-1R.M.C. G. A. XV. Kirkpatrivk---R.M.I'. u NI. XV. II. Rohm-rts-School Vhoir. y T G. Matthews-lst. XIV. 1919g 211141. Xl. 1920. 11.51.41 11. M.. Orr-1st. XIV, 1918-19 Lupt.: lst. 111. 191k-I9--0 'I'z1pt. McGill Univ. M. H. Donnelly-lst. XIV. 1919g 21111. Vll. 19211. 11. A. E. Cflonsc--3rd. XIV. 1919. .I. 'I'. Ogilvio--3rd. Xl. 1920. J. W. 1":1wcott- G. Sornors--S1-hool Choir. A. Briwv- I.. Sjostroln-221-41. XIV. 1919. Sh.-11 A I'. l'. Dalton-1R.N.C. S111-1115 Il. J. L. AVrig11t-3rc1. XIV. 1919. W. II. Meikh--11rf1. XIV. 1919. V. S. McKin11-y. S111-'ll' I'. Hagan. A. Allvn w 4 1 i. 1.....1-.11--'f sf- ---QE I Ili 'I QI I I I Cifriuitg Qlnllrgv Srhnnl I II ,, iluninr Svrhnnl llvrnrh IIIII 3 f- Aw -- an e 4: an e e C0 2 G 1 I III! I' I 1 Q -A I '14 ' FII ' MICHAELMAS 1920 I I 7 W" ' II I FIFTH YEAR NO. 3. I I I II III I -rg 'r1nN1'rv eonm-:GE SCHOOL Rtnconn Elnninr Srhnnl nina We have Iifty-two names on the hooks of the Junior sihool. 'l'his is the highest record established. 'llhe 'School is full, alld hetter accommodation has become a pressing necessity. The old locker room on the study flat has been converted into a. new Junior School classroom. It makes a good classroom. hut it is not sutficient. The forms in the Junior School have been re-arranged. 'l'here is an upper and lower first, upper and lower second, and upper and lower third. Upper and lower have to be frequently combined, but the subdivision which hasbeen made has effected a. marked improvement in the standard of class work in many suhjects. The School is younger than ever, but it is quite pos- sible that by the end of the year the boys who pass into the Sen- ior School will have reached the standard which has enabled their predecessors to lead their forms in the Senior School. We miss the presence of Mr. Ketchum very much. but wel- eome the presence of Mr. Smith and Mr. lilClClll0l't'. Mr.Smith is in charge of the music and Mr. liickmore has taken on Mr. Ketchum 's work in Mathematics and History. The reading-room monitors are Spragge, Nichols. lilaikie. S1nith and Seagram maxr Owing' to the excellent way in which they have performed thetfr duties the reading-room has het-n this term cleaner, quieter, and more appreciated than ever hetore. No Junior School monitors have been appointed. We congratulate the boys ot' the Junior School on the way they have perforined the duties ol' sweeping their own rooms. l'1iuhty-one is the hest room. but two or three others run them vernv close. Nlrs. I"nrnival's llallowe'en Party was a great sueeess.'l'he eensori had to ext-reise his authority over some ol' the eostumes, hut many ol' the party showed remarkable ingenuity in devising hi-torieal eostumes from very poor materials. 'lille tudor cos- trrnes oi' livans and tilasseo were the most etl't-elive, To the nsial amusements ot' round names. dueking for apples. ete.. was sv' u,. ' ' 1 I ,UV 0"-I ' - L, L ' f., 'V""" "1 u Mr,--r-. H QJ,'?.- I - ill: A A 5 i ,Q.1.u' r --,.. 'V 'U , -I -. '.' ov J V -'f , .v . v f, . I , I , v, :.3'-,+g'fl,,f-few W .D V N , --Y , . ",l?q'B:", --' " J' .. --i 4,1 . if X 1 gl X 45 i V J:. 5a klliix L -x 0 ' ,.-V, if: 4 ' , ar- 3 '. ..- 2 " :FV-ff. "4 'A I' ' -1. ll" L54 ' 5 ' I A -'ff 7"l.f 1 'vw 5 1' -I gf , 1 Q v 0- 4' v .Q 1 I, E' V' Y. 19,1 g -- I s I ,E . . ,-.' v - Q r 'o I it :Mir , - o ,. 3-12 f 5 Ln-'Jr ,gg , '14 l , 1,1 ni' f' -Lf 'U .' .- -u , ' '- i i, fmt' ln' ' A W - jf-,.:.!u 1 - fy' ' My in f .5 .P 'I-.LSA A " ff Ju - ' Q., , , .1 - - f 'Qi -9' Q, I 4 I I p R f ,, ' 'aw ' L- .3 .H r.,, lr .1 s lt' . . , .. . ' W ' "'.-. , o ,W -' 1,2-,.f!,'L V., 1 ' 132' ' .1 r ' f - 'c -A . .' . 'i .J . 3 -if - - ' c ,V , . .H W3 A.- vui ' " 1 ' vi " . ' r s .9 4 . - 4 ' -,I , 4' L. -I 1 Q a J :,:- ' ' ' ' Y o L ls J it--' ,rf all -' X 3 9 if ,-.J A . ' Pharis' '-'-'ji in ' L If -. , , . 4 -'F , , 'fa' -1 ' , . v , I I ,J'1 , ' "Pig 'r. - ' 7 2 ", 3 gg- - Jvitag-a'A,4 'L-1 I' 'M - '- fly -YL '. ji 1 f uf 9: Q -iN ' " f' up xl VVLF11.-,, A v, - nn - 1 Q M, T ll-'x 4' '- 5 ' v. 5 . , F l s,,u, e 541-4 rs 1 ' 'Y' s -- ,J M X , RM '1 pr.. - 'wx'-. - .7 4.1 ' 0 'lk-alt' if 1,--1 3 1. -. 'f a 91" f' ,-t!m, 'Aw if lu y S , un v ., Q 'f"4. lb 920. . 1 XIV RST OOL FI H SC NIOR JU d P 5 .A ho .C .2 Z l..J ff Q 'Q -E 'E mmax. Boulton. S eagra UI F1 E E ec E2 CU Lf U3 .1 U 1. X 5 1. O 52 cd 'Q E-J 4 c .1- ,-. 5 LZ A F? Q CC PW129, U1 .Q es .2 m ix I: m w 1 EP .- , f ... FJ N! TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIUUL Rl'It'URlD 43 added a most amusing entertainment by Mr. Smith. The nn- conventional conversation of Sally the ve11t.riloquist's doll sent the and-ience into tits of laughter. and the skit on a chiildren's party a Ia Forney Grain was hardly less effective. The Junior School library has been fully and on the whole intelligently patroinised. We have to thank several boys, especf ially Wiser, for gifts of books. There is every reason to believe that we shall have a first- class Junior School Hockey Team next term. The ditiiculty will be to tind them matches. Smith n1i. has been appointed Cap- tain. - JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY FOOTBALL. From the match-winning point of view the season has not been a success, but after all the vniuuing of matches is not the sole aim and object of the School. -Practice was diligent and enthusiastic throughout the season, and the team developed a sporting spirit, played the game for the game's sake, and was never disheartened by reverses. The age and weight of the team made success improbable from the start, but we tried to balance the lack of beef by fast open play. and we proved beyond the possibility of argument that until the method of putting the ball into play is radically altered, a fast and open game is almost an impossibility. If a iorward line is as light as was ours it can never hold its oppon- ents long enough to enable the halves to get into action. If a team is strong and heavy it can always score more by line bucks than by end runs. So far as the running and passing are con- cerned the team was the best which has represented the Junior School for some years. The kicking was fair, and the tackling nf some nfemhcrs of the team was brilliant. Man for man the tcam was in athletic skill probably the equal of any of the teams against which they played. but, though, with the exception of the first, all matches were, by agreement with our opponents. played under a Strict age limit, we were always beaten by sheer weight and strength. 4.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The first match, against Laketield, was played at Port Hope on Oct. lfith. From a sporting point of vfiew it was a farce. re- deemed only by the tackling of Cartwright and Beatty, who hurled themselves fearlessly against boys twice their size. Lake- tield scored fifty-three points, and could have scored more had they pushed their advantage in age and weight to its full limit O11 Oct. 23rd. we received a visit from the Normal Model School, Toronto. 01108 more we failed to score, but we held our opponents to ten points. The teams were less unevenly match ed than is usual i11 our matches. Seagram max. did some fine running and kicking, a11d on 0116 ocassion Cartwright saved the situation by running with- the ball through the whole of the op posing team from near the dead-line to the twenty-tive yards mark. It was a good game to watch. We are glad to knows that our opponents enjoyed their trip and we hope that they will come again. XVe spent the week-end from Nov. tith. to Nov. Sth. in Tor- onto, and. though we lost both our matches, we enjoyed our- selves thoroughly. The hearty thanks of those boys whose homes are in distant parts are due' to the parents of the Toronto boys for their boundless hospitality. The match against St. .Xndrew's was quite interesting. Munn of St. Andrew 's was by far the best player 011 the field and his superiority enabled S.A. t'. to win by thirty-eight lioints to eight. Kingsmill tackled with a pluek and determination beyond all praise. Seagram max. ran well, and, towards the end of the game, Spragge, urg- ed on by parental encouragement from the touch line, did him- sell' justice and went over for a touch. We should like to thank Hr. Vhureh for refereeing this game. At a time when good referees are notably scarce we were fortunate to seenre his ser- vices. The mateh against l'.'C.t'. Prep. was not a good one. l'er- haps the week-end hospitality put our boys oti' their game. Per- haps the spectators made them nervous. The team never got going and was beaten by twenty-seven points to two. There was some tiue tackling by t'artwi-ight and Kingsmill. but owing to the superior strength ol' the l'.t'.t'. forward line our end runs TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 never made much ground. Our line seldom held, and our kicking was weak. In conclusion we should like to express the thanks of the team to Mr. liiekniore for his coaching throughout the season. The improvement in the practice games as the season progres- sessed was most marked. The following gained football colours:--Spragge C-Capt.D. Seagram max.. Smith mi., Cartwright, Boulton, Kingsmill Wiser. Nichols, Beatty. Seagram ina., King, Owen. Howe, Jager lilaikie. ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL. Once more we have to record a distinct improvement in the standard reached in Association Football, and our regret that it is impossible to obtain school matches in this game. Owing to the early snow most of our games had to be play- eil ,in the rink, wl1e1'c several boys developed a game which for speed and interest can be ranked second only to ice hockey. Of the games played in the open field the most. interesting were those between Toronto and the rest, the Toronto forwards show- ing pace a11d combination which would do credit to a team of much greater experience. If they would learn to head the ball and to trap it with the foot they would soon develop into a first-class team. Seven sides were chosen for the usual league competition. 'I'he method of selection adopted produced very even sides, but t'artwright's team combined better than the others. won fairly easily, alld on Dec. -ith. enjoyed the supper offered by Mrs. l"urnival to the winning SiX--1C3:ll'iWl'lg'llI. Price. Boulton, Hlasscq Shaw, Lowndes. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL GENERAL KNOWLEDGE EXAM, This examination was held on Dec. -ith. The general re- sults were not at all bad and Evans ma. obtained ninety-tive per 16 TRINl'I'Y t'0l.LI'IGE SUIIOOL RECORD 1'l'lll., b11t for the illllllSCllll?llf of our 1'02ldCl'S we 11pp1-11d some of the most 1'GIllill'lC2lbl0 lJllllltl0I'S that were ever 1N'l'lJCll'ill0t,lZ R.S.V.l'.-Royal Service XrPft?l'2lll lfolice. S.O.S.-Soldiers of the Soil. tl. ll . --Coloured ll1111dit. MQU.t.I.-Military C0l'lJO1'?ltl0ll Corpsg Mil. lltllltlllkit Cross. 0.31.Gf-C111111di1111 Military flCIl0l'Hl. I4 . C . -British C0lllllllJllS. .X post lllOl'fQlll is 21 ki11d of Ctfllltlllf. A post 1110116111 is ilulllg' shell. A post XllOl'lPll1'lS il 1111111 who sorts letters in il post letter office. The Duke of Devonshire 1111 Al'ClllTlSll0lT. Trotsky is ll great piano 1Jl2ly0l'. 7 . '. 1- V. 1. 's '. es ll 1e'. 'lrotsky ls tl1 1 orll fast t ru 1 1 lI1111del is 1111 tlllfll0l' in Greek. 'lll'X2lS,lS what you put on st11111ps 111111 parcels. Sul Jhur COIIICS from il. mine illltl frlows Qlll lllfflll. rw F5 lglllllllltl is 1111 acid which blows up g'l'2lllll1'. 1-te. l'1111el1 is e11lled the l40lltl0ll f'2lVl2ll'0. l'ilVl2ll't' is used only hy expensive persons. 1 M1'l'CllI'y is 1111 1111eie11t Greek goddess 11111l il SllllSl1'lllL't' they use on COIIIIHISSOS. .X ta-te-11.-t1-te is il thing' you e11t i11 l+'r1111ee. .X 11-teh--11-te-te IIIPZIIIS, llZlS l1e11d to he11d. .X tllltl is il person who dresses in lo11d things. lwltllillltlll from the works of -l11li11s t'11-snr: "l uo1111- to lmry t':1-s111', not to 11r11ise him." felltbltllltjll from the works of Rllllj'2ll'll Kipling: "t'o11g:'l1 it 1111, llllt'li.Y.H lf'0l'l't't2fl. 1 1 TRLNITY 1'Ul11.1'11i1'. 8111111111 111'I1.'1J1f-11 .17 JUNIOR SCHOOL EXAMINATION RESULTS. Upper First. 11. Vv1S1'1' ..... 5111 1157 sus A 11 1' Lower Second. N11-111115 .... .. 870 941 1811 .X 1. 1' 1':11't-vvrigllt . .. 855 899 1754 141lW11l1l'5 . .. 11111 701' 1311111 King' ...... .. 7711 8111 151:12 . Smith iv . 1112 11121 1225 B1:11i.o . .. .. 71551 780 1548 . Pugh 1112 577 11811 Boulton .. 802 729 1531 , Road .... 1109 5112 1171 Evans 111:1 .. .. 1158 792 1450 LOOSCIIIOPL' .. . 11 5311 1972 S1131-QfI'11lll 11121 .. -781 597 1378 . Mussou .. 4114 5115 999 1111128111111 .. .. 1559 708 1367 . 1'a1n1.11v111 . .. 480 -184 9114 lilzusco .... .. 1148 700 11148 . Shaw .... 440 491 931 Smith 1111 ..... 1129 1117 12411 . M1'La1'1'11 .. . .. 2194 3185 779 - , . .l:1g1-1' .... . . . 21218 2183 727 Lower F1rst. A B 1' Upper Third. 111'11w11 .... 740 798 15218 A I1 1' 1'1'i1'1- .. 742 642 12184 . T2'1j'11J1' .. 71111 7921 1559 S1H'2lg'gL' .. .. 602 635 1237 . Halllllllll .. 7411 797 15421 Jones, .. 595 593 1188 . L:1zi1'1' .. 717 712 1429 Martin .. 520 1100 1120 . 1111111111-ft .. 11117 742 14119 :hIlL'11i1110 .. .. 5721 529 1102 . ll:11VSf111 .. 11112 712 131711 Burns .... . .. 4510 341 771 1Jw1-11 1112.1 718 111111 S0ag1':1111 max .. 443 278 721 5111111 v .. 587 717 12104 Upper Sccond. . 110111011 .. 572 1119 1191 A B 1' Lowe- Tlaird. 1111131111 . 755 812 15117 .X 11 1' Sllgillillflll .. . 727 1218 15115 1'1-111111111111 .. .. 112111 1119 1255 1Vof111'-141111011 .. 771 791 15112 1'1-:11'1-11 . .. 11115 512 1117 M01'1il'.11gl' .. .. 1192 8711 15112 . Bl:1N.411- .. . 555 551 111111 OF101' .... .. 11118 759 1427 . Walton . 53-19 4911 111215 Boone .... .. 1182 7210 1412 17111181111 .... 31117 1:11 55:1 Evans 111i .. .. 1128 11911 12124 "Not 1'illlk1'11 Beatty .. 11511 1121 1274 A, T1'1'l1l Max. 1111.105 11, 1':X2ll11. Gray .. .. 5115 1101 111111 Max. 1110115 1', 'lmfgll MQQX, 211110, Howe- . . 558 5117 1125 LIST OF NEW BOYS IN THE JUNIOR SCHOOL. W.11.11. 150l111Ol1, son of 11.17. 111111111111, Esq., '1'1110ll111. 128. Hlassco. son of Dr. 11.5. 11121NS1'11.'11211l1111011. -1.11. King, son of -1.W. King, lisq.. 11a1111il1o11. N.11. SP2l2'1'2111l, son 111' X. S1'2112'1'211l1. lisq., 'l'111'o11t11. 1V.1'1. 111l1'l1S. son of XV.1'1. 1gl11'1lS. lisq., Vz1111'o111'1-1'. XV. 1o1.A.R. 11121l'11ll, S011 of K. 5.131'T111, ESQ., Hamilton, F. -Ionos. son oi' Mrs. -1.11. 1901-11 Jonvs. 5101111'1'il1. 11.3. 1'a1't11'1'i!11t. son oi' 111'111'1'1'11 11.5. 1'z11'1w1'ig1'111. 111ta1wz1. 45 'PHLYI'l'Y 4.'ULl,l'1IfiE SVHOOL RECORD -l.l'I. llillamo, son of Dr. 3l.K. Dillanc, Schomberg. -l.l5.0. Movkrimlgc, son of the Rev. J. Moclwidgfe, Philadelpllia IS. l'. Holm: son of F. lh'iT'ron Uslvr, Esq., 'ii0l'0llf0. ll.XX'. Sligl'ill'lllilll, son of W. Sllg'Zl1'lllilll, Esq., Edmonton. .l.Kl. 1'a:mpln-ll. son of JQM. Canipboll, Esq., Kingston. IC.-I. .iilg't'l'. sou of 0.16. -liagov, Esq.. Nikolton. li.Il. l,mv114h's, son of -LM. Lowndes, ESQ., Toronto. IB. XY. AiL'i.2ll'011. Son of D. Mvlfairoii. Esq., 'l'oi'onto. IF. Y. Pugh, son of -l.D. Pugh. Esq., I'algal'y. - II.l'I.l.. Roiil. son of IC.iS. Rvid ,Esq., Wiiliiipog. Il.S. llzlwsoii. son of R. Dawson, Esq.. NVOStmounT. l'.Q. IJ. llowlon. son of Dr. D. li. Hormion. Dcfroit. lJ.H. 'l'z1yloi', son of 11.14. 'l'z1ylo1', Esq., Szlskzltoon. -T.P. l'cai'co, son of Mrs. Sfamloy i,l'Hl'C'0. liloomfiold. RAI. Walton. son of Hvv. Wil. Walton, Hudson Bay. XV.1'1. Smith. sou of W.H. Smith. Esq.. l'o1"r Hope. li'.R.-I. Smith. son of XV.Ii. Smith, Esq.. l'oi'1 Hopo. A-Sigrnifivs. son or hrothor oi' on Ulrl Hoy. U Irinitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl ifwrnrh EDITORIAL STAIT. Edit0r and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragge. Assistant Editors ............... A. B. Robertson lSportSJ. L. C. Crosthwait tSc11oo1 Notasi. Assistant Business Manager ..... H. F. Lazier. 's .- CONTENTS. Page l3.litori:1l .. ....... .............. . I The Vllfllwl .......... ............ 1 J Tl1e School 4'alen1lar ...... .. - Hockey . . . ................... . 5 The Hockey Iletrorrpcct ..............,......... 5 First Team Games .............................. . G The School V. Alpha llelta Phi I"l'1lI0l'llIlX ti The School V. Trinity College ........ A .... . 7 The School V. Zeta Psi Fraternity ...... . 8 The School V. S.A.V. ............. 9 The School V. I'.t'.I'. . 11 The School v, S.A.l', .. 12 The School V. I'.f'.f'. .. 14 Second Team Game ......... I5 Third Team Game . . . . . . I5 Personnel .... . . . Ili First VII. ... 16 Second VII. . 17 A School Song ................. I3 School Notes .................... 19 Fapt. Mullineux' Lecture 19 Mr. Ketchum 's Sing-song ....... 20 Mr. R-oscnficlml's Ii0Ill'l'l'I ......... 20 The Literary and Debating Society . 21 The Vhesa and lthecker Vluh ......... 21 Presentation of Pups to The School . .. 221 The Gymnasium Conipetitions ...... 22 Boxing . . . ................. 23 The H0a1lm:lSter's Trip to the NVOSI ....... 220 The Old Boys' Dinner ..................... 32 Annual Meeting of the T.C'.S. Ladies' Guild .. . 30 The Library ............................... 37 A Letter From Trinity ........... ...... I 39 A Letter From the R.N.C. .. 41 Correspondence .......... 43 Old Boys' Notes .. 43 In Memoriam ....... 47 Salvete and Valete ....................... 43 Junior School Notes ........................ -I9 ILLUSTRATIONS. I-'irst VII. 1921. Seconfl VII. 1921. Third VII. 1921. Junior School First VII, 1921, 541619 55 ff1fs'g5'1 ': rms!-edu!! 'Z e'1:a?b1H1.v11LJ" 9 A T- .wmuai -1- -Ti-MMM'-hlnfb ' - 'J--'G-Sit.: .-:.:. , v, .!1ffd':f'rsm.z Elf, A F . ' W" .YL "LfrH"n"F-2 .,.',.. V1-4: , A "ff sw It . ,... mm. M2 W ,dvzihhez Ilvwrll- A nE!Ansm.'1 1 . " ". Q-:dual ' , Ill -E7-22 . i,L':?M'," .5 'I-Riff g'z -.F ' ' . 11 1:3 "0 .V .1 ' JE' - 5'1qL'ff"Q'-31751. 1 , Fm vm-'4 :NA ,v-7-C . V.-rv?"maf -'.l!'P'-"1 "Pm -4. . . . 4-412 h.m-ilu" uv"lf,", -'ids' ' -.1 .V e-W 1 ', 1' , I-Nuff 'A' 'Inf N" 'H 'Q 'A-.j .4 , o I- -1.699 11,1'F , A' , 1: ..s, ,551 o1.r'.rs'U' I Q Y A x I Yll fy '-Univ' .. . A I nigga Y 4 . , , Qwij E' f fi."-'mi 'f""n1ffnM ,JQIU v " - , 1-gn sf Agni? .- tnx!'l'slit7l,, . 'W 'YNICTB '11 frftxhl'41ll'0u .4 ' 11--i'au'. 1ku:.Ia,n'lIH QIIY: Y'ln1nlig1 Sn V , , , . do if v' fmffwmf 54 'fuqQ.'44l01'!'J ' . 5--WI 1" will! sr -qv: b lu gl1Hl'llQlQ'lq ' ' If swmlfibhq-a-fr QUUMAANYQ . . , 'P . p T .. .. ov?-' -Us ,wr u' , .... .... , . . . , 'mlmlu , . lrHu?l 'Nikki P.'3'l' -'dl 10 ', H . .px . 15 - N I I " K 717.3 . 5- ' fv 4 1 '5 , . A ' 91 ..... --. bidi? E ui . . .. MNH hh u MZ- V I: ' I' -f ' ,r. N ir H ' J . 3 D A 5 .1-'A - I .-: H? 8 , 5 I 1 Y 1. , . kv , , . 5 lf. 'u A. - HM - ' F -.V' L1 - ' '44v '- Irinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl 'illvrnrh Ehitnrial. From almost the beginning of the term the School suffered in every department through the absence of Mr. Geldard, who was seriously ill with pneumonia. He was taken in January to the Port Hope Hospital, and it was some time before he recover- ed sufficiently to return to the School. After staying for a few weeks at The Lodge as the guest of the Headmaster and Mrs. Orchard, he left, in the middle of March, for Italy. We all hope that. when he returns to us in the Autumn, he will have received much benefit from his enforced rest. Mr. Geldard's work was taken for a month by Mr. Macdon- ald, and much of it for the last part of the term by Mr. Hay of the Port Hope High School. XVe are very glad to have Mr. Ketchum wiith us again as organist every week. .-......1....1. We apologise for stating in the last issue that "it was evi- dent that winter had set in in earnest." Our hockey, especially that of the junior teams, was handicapped this year by the ex- ceptionally mild weather. Nevertheless the School teams made a very good showing. The health of the School has been, on the whole, very good. Cricket practices commenced on boards and matting in the second week in March. Following the practice instituted last year examinations were again held in the Shell forms at the end of term. We again thank Old Boys in Toronto, Montreal. and else- where, for contributions to this number. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Eh? Qllmirl i On March oth., the -Rev.'F. H. Cosgrave, Dean of Divinity at Trinity College. preached in Chapel. On March 19th., the Lord Bishop of 'Toronto administered the rite of tf.'on1fir1nation to 26 boys: W. O. D. Boulton, VW. E. Burns, J. E. Dillane, J. H. Evans, R. SW. Howe, NV. 'Ford Jones, N. Kingsmill, T. E. Nichols, H. V. Price, D. V. Pugh, J. XV.-iSQElg1'8ll1, H. A. Larratt Smith, J. G. Spragge, J. G. NViser, J. A. Bartlett, J. IG. Cassels, D. H. A. Cruickshank. G. lGrant, J. G. Hyland, D. C. McGregor, G. M. Mudge, K. P. Richardson, C. M. A. Strathy. J. E. 'W'olfenden, H. A. Raney, H. H. Rogers. ...---.-1-l. Mr. Ketchum very kindly arranged to takecharge of the music in chapel this term and the choir, in consequence. has reached a standard never attained before. The oifertories this term amounted to 314189.38 Cheques have been se11t to:- St. Albans Cathedral Building Fund. 11426.23 China Famine Fund ................ 3238.67 St. Barnabas Hostels in Belgium ...... 9,520.00 XVe quote the following extract from "The Toronto Satur- day Night" ol' March 5th., which was sent to us by a friend of the School: 'Wild Boys of the big 'Canadian schools are not forgotten when the stately fC'enotaph in Whitehall is decorated with wreaths and flowers, in memory of the fallen. Mrs. Orchard, the wife of the Ileadmaster of Trinity 'College School, and form- erly of St. .Xlhan's, Brockville, who was in Loudon lately. visit- ed thc 'Cenotaph with Mrs. David Fraser of Lancafster, whose younger son, Nugent, was killed early in the war, and there TRlNiTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 plaeced wreaths in memory of the heroic Old lloys of the two schools. - The wreath for 'Port Hope was of laurel, tied with the colors of the -Schoolg that for St. Albans was also laurel, with the school pennant attached. The record of the two schools .is something of which the younger brothers studying there have reason to hc proud. It is 'very wonderl'ul to think that boys reading of the wonderful deeds of valor performed by the heroes of all ages have the pride of knowing that nothing in history is more inspiring than the record of their own fathers and brothers and their friends. The British standard of heroism is very high and 'Canada's sons live-and died-by it. In these days of rivalry, of jealousy, and of reaction from the long strain, it is a pity that we are not at times reminded of some of the heroic incidents of a short two and a half or three years ago. Just one thrilling story of valor and unselfishness, set in the midst of columns of sordid pessimism. might be an inspiration."' The following is a copy of the inscription on the wreath placed in memory of the Old Boys of the School: "In loving memory of over one hundred and twenty boys of Trinity College School. Port Hope. Ontario, Canadaf' We feel sure that all our readers will be glad to know that, among the many tributes at the foot of the Cenotaph is one to our own Beloved and Glorious Dead. - -117' .1l.. .-ll. Efhv Sfrhnnll GlaI2.i1hiai'fi ' LENT 1921. Jan. 11 Junior School term begins. 12 Senior School term begins. 17 First hockey turnout. 25 Half holiday CConversion of St. Pauli. 26 School 'v. Alpha Delta Phi, T-T. ' 29 School v. Trinity College, 6-6. Q Feb. 1 Half holidayl In honour of Mr. and Mrs. Smithj. i 4 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 -School v. Zeta Psig lost 9-17. 8 Half holiday CShrove Tuesdayj. Pancake Scramble. i 10 T.'C.fS. Literary and Dramatic Society inaugurated. 12 School v. S.A.C., 3-3. 16 Lantern Lecture by Captain Mullineux. 19 School v. UJC.C.g lost 7-5. Mr. Ketchum's Sing-song. 23 Second Team v. Port Hope High Schoolg Won 12-2. 24 Half holiday CSt. Matthiasl. 26 School v. S.A.-C.g won 8-1. Mar :J School V. U.C.C'., 6-6. Third Team v. Port Hope High Schoolg won 13-0. 12 Mr. Rosenfield's Violin Recital. 15 Half holiday.CIn honour of Mrs. Orchard 's birthdayj. Shell Easter Examinations begin . 19 Confirmation Service by the Lord Bishop of Toronto. 20 The Ganaraska goes on the rampage. 21 Gymnasium Competitions. CWon by llppersj. Choir Half. X 22 Boxing Competition. Junior School term ends. 23 Senior School term ends. l-.i. ... NOTICE To All Boys Who Are Leaving the School at Midsummer. ....ll....11..... 1Ve should like to remind the boys who are not returning to the School next year that the best way for them to keep in touch with the School is to join the 'Old Boys -Association. A subscription to The Record is included in the fees, which are rllflllll per annum, or 2525.00 for Life Membership. The ad- vantayzeslof becoming a life member are obvious, and it is hoped that many boys will take advantage of them. Local branches of the T.C.S.O.B.A. have been established TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 at Halifax, Winnipeg. Regina, Saskatoon, Edmonton, Calgary, Vancouver, Victoria. Fees may be paid to the Secretary-Treasurer of any of these branches: to the Secretary-Treasurer at Toronto, Dr. New- bold Jones. 43 Wellesley St., Toronto, or to Mr. Spragge, at the School. . Qnrkrg. HOCKEY RETROSPECT. The Hockey Season of 1921 has been a very fairly success- ful one, although we had hoped that it would be more so. Last year 's team had done so remarkably well and we had so much good material with which to work that we began the season with very high hopes indeed. When We look back over this year's ,games we 'cannot 'but be struck by the remarkable con- trast between our team at its ,best and the same team on its off days. That we had a really fine team no one who saw the second game with ,St. Andrew's or the last period of the second game with Upper Canada could deny for a moment. 'The' team play on both of these occasions was splendid, while the grit and de- termination shown on the last occasion was quite worthy of the best traditions of the school and something of which we have a right to be very proud indeed. Individually the players were good-being for the most part good skaters and stlck-handlers-- Ftlld when they 'tplayed together" they were far above the average of schoolboy teams. ' One or two details of great importance must be impressed on all members of the school if we are to produce good hockey players. Much more attention mfust be given to shooting. This is a separate and most important department of the game: it is not enough to bring the puck into enemy territory-one must have the power of pushing home the attack by accurate and hard shooting. And this, like everything else that is worth while, will only come with much practice. The second point, 6' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD which cannot be too deeply impressed upon the minds of all, is the fact that all players must learn to keep their positions. It is fatal if o11e member of the teain continually leaves his posi- tion--whether through over-keenness to do something spectacuf lar or through the desire to do much of the Work of other mem- hei sz of the team. This is most unfortunate-and the habit can on- ly he acquired hy the continual use of self-control and discipline, Without this hahit we can never get good team work, though We' may develop hrilliant individual "stars," The centre man must keep his position-or the whole teaml will go to pieces at critical moments. lf he is not in front of the enemy goal at the right moment he maylose a chance to score, and if he does so fre- duently diseourafremeut and disorganization will result. And the same thing' appiies, though perhaps not quite to the same ex- tent. to the other players. Talent and keenness have both been noticeable throughout the School-and this augurs well for the future. QFIRST TEAM GAMES. The School vs. Alpha Delta. Phi Fraternity. The first game of the Hockey season was played on Vifednes- day. January Qtith., when a. team of memfbers of the Alpha Delta l'hi l'll'2lt0l'lllff' came down from Toronto and met the School Firsts. At the hegiimiug of the first period the 'School had it all their own wayi and scored four goals in successiong then th'e Alpha Delis picked up and netted two before the end of the period. which closed with a score of 4-2 in the Schools favour. In the seeond period the School scored twice, the second I-eine put in hy Mulholland. Cayley then took a shot from out- side the defence which fooled Doupe. Merrill retaliated with a rush and a shot whieh found the net. Before the end ofthe period Cayley again seored, making it 7-4 in 'l'.t'S.'s favour. In the last period the Alpha Delts had the advantage, scor- ing three goals, while the School failed to count any. This tied TRINITY t'0I,Iil-IGIC SVIIOZIL lllitftillll 7 the score, but, owing to lack of time, no overtime was played, so the game was undecided with the score at 7 all. The game was somewhat slow, and did not produce much contbination. Smith was the best man for the Alpha Uelts, while Doupe played well for TCS. Mr. Boulden kindly refereed the game. LINE-VP Ilie School. Alpha. Delta Phi. Goal Donpe ............... .g - .......... .... . . . M. t'. Luke Defence Osler ii, Cruickshank i ............ H. t'. Vnylej-', X. Ross i'L'llil'C . Merrill ................ .......... ......... l - '. A. Smith YVings Mulholland, Macpherson .......... . i. . .. P. 0'I3rizu1, A. Moore Subs. Johnston i ,Turner ii ..................... .. R. Northey, B. Allan . ,.. .l. The School vs. Trinity College. On Saturday. January 29th.. the School played a team from Trinity College, Toronto. The -game was a fast one, and fthe' T.C.S. team was i11 much better form than in the game on the preceding Wednesday. Trinity scored a goal with'n 230 seconds of the beginning of the first period. and a second some seven minutes later. Then Merrill and Mulholland showed some good combination, and the former scored. Trinity again netted the puck twice in suc- cession. and before the end of the period the School scored once. Score: Trinity -1. T CYS. 2. Si:-1 minutes after the opening of the second period, Mulholland took the puck right through the opposing defence, and scored. Eight minutes later Harper scored for Trinity, and a few seconds afterwards the visitors scored again. Before the end 'of the period T.C.S. scored twice, Mulholland putting in the first on a rebound from 0sler's shot. and Merrill getting the second. This made the score 6-5 in Trinity 's favour. In the first two minutes of the last period 'Merrill scored, tieing the count, and this was the last goal of the game. Doupe. in goal for the School, did some fine work i11 this period. as did 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the Trinity goal-tender, Lawrence. No overtime was played, so the final score was 6 all. For Trinity, Harper was the best man on the forward line, while Lawrence ,played a ,very fine ga.me in goal. Mulholland and Cruickshank did some very good work for T.C.S., and Doupe inade a number of good saves. Good use was made of all the substitutes in this Game. . D Mr. Boulden refereed. LiINlE-UP T,C.s, Trinity iCo11ege. Goal Donpo ................ ............ . . Lawrence tCapt.j Defence Osler ii, Cruiekshank i H ............... .. Nanton, Johnson Centre Merrill Clif'apt.j ....... ............. ........... H a rper Wings Mulholland, Cameron .... ......... . .. Bonnyeastle, Jones Macpherson, Turner ii .. ............ ........... D avidson Subs. Johnston i .......... ... ............... ..... . ... 4 The School vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity. On Saturday. Feb. 5th., the 'School played a team from the Zeta Psi Fraternity of Toronto. The gaine was fast and inter- esting to watch, and ended i11 a win for the Zetas by 17-9. The tennis were more evenly matched than the score would indicate, the visitor 's goal-tender having to stop 'quite as many shots as the -School 's. ' For the first nine minutes both teams pressed hard, and lieth goal-tenders were called upon to intake a number of saves. lfinally Osler scored on a rebound from Merrill's shot. Then the Zetas began to develop some very fine combination, and net- ted the puck 5 times before the end of the period. Score: Zeta Psi 5, 'l'.tT.S.l. One minute after the opening of the second period the Sc-hool pnt the puck in from a scramble in front of the goal. Two minutes later t'aniphell scored, and then the School got two goals, the second being put in by Merrill. A minute later the Zetas scored, and kept pressing hard. but did not put lin TRINITY COLLEGE SVHUUL RECORD 9 another for some time, as Jones was playing very well in goal. In the rest of the period the Fraternity scored twice, and T.C.S. once tby Merrillj. 'Score Zeta Psi 9, T.C.S. 5. At the beginning of the last period 'Cruickshank did some brilliant stick-handling and went right through the other team for ra goal. Then the Zetas scored four times in succes.n.on. lloupe made some very good saves, but Stratton a11d Campbell iepeatedly got through the T.C.S. defence and succeeded in put- ting the puck between the posts. ,After this the School took the puck up the ice, a11d, from a scramgble in front of the Zeta 's goal, Mulholland put it in. Two minutes later the Zetas scored, then for tive minutes the 'School pressed hard, but could not find the net. and at the end of that time the visitors scored again. Three minutes after this the School counted, but within 30 seconds the Zetas put in two. 'One minute before the final whistle Mulhol- land scored. makin-g the School's count 9, while the Zeta's was 17. . For the Zeta Psis, Campbell. Stratton and Maynard played very well together, while Greey did some good work. The goal- tender, Armstrong, played a brilliant game, and showed himself to be far above the average. For the School, Merrill, Cruick- shank and Osler all played well, and Doupe, who was in goal in the first and last periods. made some splendid saves. IIINE-UP T.C.S. Zeta. Psi. Goal lloupe, Jones .......... ............. ....... .f X rmstxong Defence Osler ii, Vruickshank i ............... Ryrie, Maynard Ventre Merrill Cf'apt.j ...... ............. ........ C' a mphell Wings ' Cameron, Mulholland i . ............ Stratton, Greev Subs. Johnston i, Turner ii .................... .......... G reig Ilelakey ......... .......................... .... , Turner i refereed, The School vs. St. Andrew 's College. On Saturday. February l2th., the first team met Saint An- 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SDCHOOL RECORD drew 's College on the School ice. The game was not a good ex: hibition of hockey, both teams seeming to be out of form. It ended in a tie. W The first period was extremely slow and uninteresting, the players all seeming to be listless. Both teams were shooting leebly, and the goal-keepers did not have much trouble in keep- ing the puck out. After seven minutes of play Drury scored for S.A.C.g a minute later Lllerrill scooped the puck between the visitors goal posts from a face-off near their goal. For the rest of the period there was no more scoring. lllerrvill occasionally eame to life and caused Cameron some anxiety and 'Turner did some useful checklng. Score: 1 all. - The second period was about as slow as the iirst. The only score was two minutes after the beginiiliiig, when Findlay count- ed. The play slowly went from one end of the ice to the other, both Doupe and Cameron having to stop a number of weak shots. The game was made still slower by a large number of lace-otifs, on account of forward passes. Merrill played the best for the School, and Findlay for St. Andrews Score: S.A.C. 25 T.C.S. 1. In the linal period the School appeared to have wakened up, and showed much better lorm. For the first ten miinutes both teams played a last gameg iinally Llruiclcsliairk scored when he shot from near the 'Saint iAndrew's goal. Four minutes later All-rrill scored on a pass l'rom Cruickshank. This put the School in the lead, but shortly before the end of the game St. Andrews en-ned up the seore by linoeliing the puck into the T.U.S. net from a lace-oll'. This was the last point. the final score being: 'l'.l.'.S. .35 S.A.C. 3. l"or the School Merrill did some very useful work at centre, while Cruiclcshanlc and Turner' worked well on the defence, and l'oupe, in goal, played a good game. Findlay and Drury show- ed up best for St. Andrr-w's, and Cameron nradc some good saves. l w . , ,4,, . 1 ,p,., 1 .?,, . '- +C L 9 4 ww?-Q AH x ,VI 'xp -.fl 'nw' .., W 50' .-' ' in -ll- , ,- ' I Q Q '41 1Il , fs' .. I P, 'u ' A Yv', ' ,N , . 57 1 ll' g.- . ,. Q , .I - .. L - . ., .uf , . M . '5 ., gl. . Il . 1.x N V-." ll '. . .Y . . 1 ,I . , Q 'I'-I D .1 11" .. 4 'v , .R . -91' I I , . 'vc sf ,. -L VF? 5 .- -1 , O qv 4 -,gk YI- . M51 'gf 'i-1 214' .. "G 11 1 ' I ui 1- -r .I 'wr' :gs 'Six "- 421 -rw 1' Y . I. 4 Yugi' vt 4 'l RLS-.,' N 1 1 5 4 ' ,V ,F I D W 5111 .' ef 415 .G 4. ' I 5 'Q , Y 'A 'nw . L1 V.. 4 Y' .. . L3 ' n , ali 'L 1 'TS I , ' -J .ftffiew x 'P 'pl 1. A. H, .V .L . dl, . sg, .ah 1 71 ,J ,ij n v V 5 ' 'I r"kJffg., v -,161 ...o f l .na PI-4 I , nw A- .C ' , gy vf rl 1,0 in B..If4lw1Jfn. A L: 1. 92 1 VI RST Fl If 4-1 --Q. :as U ai as E .ae c so ..r: Ill .se U .- Cru Doupe. and. Mulholl TIMNLTY COLLEUIQ SQIIOOL 11151151111 11 LINE-UP The School. Saint Andrew's College. Goal 1 Doup: ...... ......... ........ ..... ....... L 1 1 x nel-on Dl'IL'llL'k' Cruiekshank i, Turner ii ............ 1 .. l'eene, Draper Centre Inerrill fullllhj ......... ........... . . 1-'indluy QLapI.p lVings Mulholland, Laineron ......... ...... 1 Ieloeod, lnagrxv Subs. Macpherson, Johnston i . .................... llielmrdsoii, McLaren The Reieree was B. Grant. The School vs. Upper Canada College. Cn Saturday, February 19th., the 'first team inet Upper Canada College on the School ice, and lost to them by a score of T-5, after a very good game. Both teams played good hockey, and the result was in doubt until the very end. The ice was in good condition. The iirst period was very even, although Upper Canada had the best of the score. After three and a half minutes play Greey scored on a rebound, three minutes later Merrill evened up, af- ter the School had shown some very 'good comblnation. In the next nine minutes both goal-keeepers had to work hard-finally Skaith scored with a well-placed corner shot. Three minutes after this I'.C.C. scored again, Skaith scooping the puck intel the net. 'This was the last score of the period, in which Oslkr did the best work for the School. Score: l'.-C.C. 33 T.C.'S. 1. In the second period the School had the best of the play. After three minutes Merrill scored 011 a pass from Osler, and, two minutes later, got another goal with a low shot. For the next fourteen minutes there was no scoring-Mulholland al- most connted once. when the puck fell from the goal-tenders hand into the goal mouth, but Home cleared in time. lloupe made a number of brilliant saves, and Turner checked well. while Crufckshank and Merrill played a very fast game. -10 seconds from the end of the period the School scored, when Turner shot 'the puck in from Cruiekshanks pass. This made the score -1-3 in favour of T.C.S. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The last period went to l'.C.'U., who scored four times to the School's once. In the first seven nninutes Wright and Skaith each counted oneeg then Merrill put in a shot, evening up the score again. Before the final whistle Greey scored twice for Up- per Canada, making the score U.'C.C. 7, T.C.S. 5. The game was fast throughout, especially in the second period, both teams showing good combination. For Upper Can- ada Skaith and Greey played best, but no one man can be pick- ed out as best for the School. Doupe, in goal. made many saves, the defence eheeked well, and the forwards were goo-d offen- sively. - LINE-UP The School. Upper Canada College. Goal Doupe ........... .... ..... . ............. D i Home Defence Turner ii, Osler ii .. ............ .. Mulqueen, Lamport Centro Merrill ................... ..... .... .............. lf N ' right. YVingS ffrniekshank i, Mulholland ........... Skaith, Greey Qffaptj Subs. Cameron, Macpherson ............... I . . .. Grainger, Falls, Craing The Referee was R. Ryrie. The School vs. St. Andrews' College. On Saturday, February 26th., the School played St. An- drew 's College at the Arena in Toronto and overwhelmed them hy a seore of 8-1. There was a large number of Old Boys at the game, and they greatly encouraged the team by their cheer- ing. The Schools playing was chiefly noticeable for their al- most fanltless comtbination, while the St. Andrew 's players play- ed a loose game. The School got into their stride right at the start of the ganie. and Merrill scored on a pass within 30 seconds. Both goal-tenders then had a lot of work to do, and, after some eight minutes, Mulholland shot the puck past f'3IIl0I'0Tl. Then S.A.C. pieked np a hit. and llonpe had to make a number of saves suc- eessfully stopping all the shots. Five minutes before the end of the period. Merrill and 'f'rnickshank took the prek np the ice TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 together, and the latter shot it between the posts. TJCJS. kept pressing hard, but did not score again in this period. Osler did the best work for the School, and Findlay for St. Andrew's. Score: 'l'.C.S. 33 S.A.C. 0. In the second period the play was much more even, but T.C.S. had the better of it. The only score was after six min- utes of play, when Turner took the puck up the ice and passed to Mulholland, who counted. The latter and Merrill then al- most scored, but Cameron stopped their shots, and the School did not score again in this period. 4 Doupe made some very good saves, while Merrill and Cruickshank showed up well. Score: T.C.S. 4, S.A.C. 0. In the last period the School 's combination was wonderful. At the start Cruicksliank almost scored twice. and then, after -L minutes of play, Osler scored. 'Two minutes later Mulholland put home a shot after taking Merrill's pass. 'The latter then went through the opposing defence by himself, but Cameron prevented him from scoring. Osler took the puck up the ice. and passed it to Cruickshank, who shot it into the net. Three minutes later St. Andrew 's got their only goal, they then played with live men on the offensive, and bombarded the 'T.'C.S. goal, but Uoupe kept all their shots out. A minute and a half before the final -gong, Turner broke away with the puck, stickhandled through the two men who dropped back on defence, and shiot the puck past the goal-tender into the net, making the final score: T.'C.S. 8: S.A.C. 1. The School kept up a fast pace all through the game. and played, combination the whole time. Merrill, at centre, and Cruickshauk and Mulholland. on the wings, played well to- gether and individually: Osler and Turner checked hard and also did some of the scoring: Doupe, in goal, played brilliantly. For S.A.C., Findlay was the best man, while Cameron kept the School from piling up a much higher score. ' LINE-VP T.C.S. S.A.C. Goal Doupe . . . . . ...... .... . C nmeron ii T1iiX1TY 1.'OL1,1'fl,11'1 5111111111 111lCCL1I1J I 1101011110 Osler ll, 111l'l101' ll ........... ..... 1 '0CilC, 1111113013 5 l,,'811tl'C M111'1'i11 Q1':1111.j . i ........ ............ . .. 1"ig1111,1j' iii Qf'11111.Q 1Vi11gs M111111111:11111, 11'11i1'1cs111111k i .......... ..... B 11'1.1:.111, 111'11ry 511115. 1'11111111'011, 1x1211'1lllL'l'S0l1 .... ....... ........ 11 ' 1CLI11'Cll, 11i1'11111'11sou J111111.1 1 Qgoulj ....................................... 11ef111'e0: Jilllllly' Douglas. l I The School vs. Uppper Ca.na21ia. Colleve. 5 A1 111 2l.l1l. 1111 S11111r11ay, March 5111, the 'School lllell Upper 112111211111 College 111 11111 111111121 i11 '1'o1'0111o. 111111 played E1 tie gante with 11111111. 1 A 'll1lL'1'C was 11111 1i111e scoring ll'l 1110 iirst period, the teams 111215 ing v111'.v 11-.'11111y. '1'11e1Sc11o01 got the 'first goal, when Turner 10011 11111 11111-11 1111 11111 ice 2110116 111111, stic1c111111111i11g t11l'011gl1 the 11111'1111ce. 1111111111 11. Usler 1111111 51301 111l'011g1l 11111 opposing deferice, 11111 111111111 11111 s10re. After four 111111 2l'11El1f 111i11111es play, Sl-1111111 sc0r1111 for 1'.C.C. ,l.'l1'01l1 1111111 10 11111 111111 of 11111 period ll1'11ll0l' 11111111 1:011111 score, 2111110115311 111cy 1111111 11111 goal-1111111e1's 1111sy'. Score: '1'.U.1S. lg 11.'C.C. 1. 1 A1 1111- 111-gi1111i11g of 11111 s11c01111 1111111011 111e S1311001 started st 1'011g, 111111 1111110s1 sc01'1111 sex'111'111 times, 11111 they see111e11 10 go 10 pieces 11111'01'11 1011g. 111111 1'171JQ1"Ci11l21L1k1 111111 by 'fur 111e better 111' it. A111-1' 11111 111111111113 of play 1Qi1'1111y.sc111'1111. 211111 ill 11112 next 1-ight 1111111111-s 1'.l'.U. H111 i11 four 1110111. 1.2111113011 1101 the first wi111111 15 S1'1'111111NI 2l1:1Cl' some 1111111 111111111i'11ati1111 R1llell2ll'l1 1111111111- 1-11, 211111 Sk11i111 was 1'11s11011si11111 for 1116 next. xx1i1l'I' 'Upper 1'1111111111's H1111 110211 of 11111 1111111011 11111 School pick1111 1111, 111111 31111- l1011111111 1111111111 11111 11111-11 011 Z1 pass from T11r11er, 1n11kir1g the Nl'0l'1'Z1v.1l.1'.. 1i:"1'.1'.S. 2. 1vl1lH'1' Cllllilllil, for Wl101ll tlreey I1121Xl'1l 1111-111-st, S1-1 21 v111'y f11s1 111100. 11s111r 1111111111 1111s1 work 1'01' 11111 S11111101. 111 11111 last 111-111011 11111 S1-11001 Sl2lgl'11 E1 gr11111 0011111-11ack, at- 11111ki11u 111111 l12H'1i-I'l11'1'1i1llfI very 1111'11c1iv111y. 111111 I'112Ij'1l1,Q' good 1-011111i11111f1111. 'll1ll' '1'.1'.S. fo1'11'11r11s p1'11ss1111 ll2l1'11, 111111 after S011111 l11l'1'1' 1111111111-s R111111011111111 11111 i11 21 shot. Two ll11ll11f9S lat- 111' 11x11-1' W1-111 11111011211 11111 111317. 1l11f1111c11 115' 11i111s111f. 111111 scored. n I, -11 1.2111 . ' 'S '-" 1.1- ', ll r"1r'IH .3 I I' , .I., I , III - . If.: III: - I.I --1 I 1qI,I I 1' 1- ' mf 1 11 W L 1 1 v--,.I A 'l ' ' y I 'HA' . I Q . , . 'Q ,-'- 'xi " U '11 .1 " '.' I " I ' " ffw -' , - V' 'Q ' V. F r-.II . " It I ' I. .1 III -M I ' ,I .X . I, II. 1. .I .I I I. , . 0 I , -' -.' 1 5Vf . 11' , Y , lr -' V - ' ' 1 ' - V . ., ' I ,I, II 4 . I . I. AAII I .I 1 'K 5II. -IIA4 I., .lv . ' Lf I 1' ,II+..,, - .sII 1 ' - 5 'L"' .f., ' .'q,,- III, ' . V ' .. ,. 1' -. V. ,V I. V .I - . A .N , JII I ,. , . -, v,- A 1 , - .. 1.. '. 'd.'1- ' ' J I .' V '. 19 x ' 1 , I, -- - I I 1 , I i -.. 4' I,.,. , . 1 - 1- ,I-- .. .4 V., .qo - ,,' - ' '.4 -. , , . -. -'J ' ' 5 M- P" " Q' Af- - ,-Q 1 v '-"r 1' ' "1 . . - A ,V . - . I,-f.-I ,,.IIII Irv .W .I IXII 'I.aI, -1 3, s , 'I-.. V y J ' . 1.-', 'lv ' ' v " :V ' ' ' .." ' - .eau I 1 -W' ' V4 , . 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I . ,II.IV'2' .0 - . 1 1 2 all V V . . "1 l , 1 I I . up ' , . , I ' 4 , ' f-4' 11" 1' ' ." ' ' ' . . 4 '. ,-' a 'I 4, 1 ' v 'I -X "" ' I I C I 0 -. 6 - I I . 'I. -IIVI , n 1 1I "' I . ' 1' 1 0- A I 'ny " '--A" " .' 1 , ' . ','., - ,v . 5-.f I .., , . '1 . I -1 ,- 1 . I . I- 8. r I I 'I' I I .., it .1 1 ' f. L . ' - 9 -' y I: 1 ' - I 1 ' I . . ,. ." ' " ' , . . IV '-3' -,Ij" .V , -4-- . - f .- , I . H ,, -,. , I I W. ,Ur ' . ' ,', ,' ' v ., "4 ,... ." ' " i IQ, x- I - '- -.' 4 ,I X. 'V 1- '11 'jk . .I1 a 4- .. - ' 1.15- --' I I ,' 1- -' , 'I-1 I 2 . 1 1 - . ' 'I " " QI., 33 1- liz ' J - .4 I .7 aI, J. I, I I,.I -.v ' ' '. "4 ,-'Q - -' . ' 1X 5 ' ' .QA lv ".' 'H' 1 . Y' ' ' " 1 . ' . "'e'..r -'V- Ti 1 "' 1' ' .PV ' 'l I +" Nr- 1 ., ' 'v , - ' " ,' " .",'- IV 1 V4 - '1 ' ,L s,IJII.I. I - , :Ig IIIfI.-II? QWIWI I,I9I,, -v VI ,I I I1 .V -I- .1 . ,., '- , q ' , f"w'f- -V 1 V nf, - V . ' . . 1. ,V I 1 1 V- . , f ' V ' 1- IIII I .II I - I 'Is I1 QII If-.I 1 -I II 1? Ib ' I ,II ' ' ' ' 1. ,, ' A f' I 1. ' 1 " -Q' 'H 1:6 1 fi", X ' RBI" T., .-' f n ' 1 .- V :' "' gf- "V+" H -' "..2"'v4 1 '. ' 't - 'ff J' 4,4 1 H , ' gs Y , -'1 ', L-f Q- 1 ,'V ' f,, 'V - 1 I- -. ' .1 QTY- Y- -'Es-. 1 - K Q , - ' 'f ,II II V.-.-, FL., ,I I I3 II- I 1.-1. ,I . I IV, I V V, 4 .1 ' J Y JI I,fI. A - I . , .0 : 4 . . wwf?" ygf,..o,."1VI.I -' 15133 ' . ' w '.,' A g1 - -ul 'xl uf-mi ."f', 4' ' :"I' i I.. I I I 1 , . , . . . , . . , , I r, 14" ' S I ,,'I if fn,-1' '. , F I -. " I ' . A v- ' -, P3 5 lux I .X - . ' - ' " ". 1 . 5 5- " I ' ' ,.l I .- qI"',-IIv'.' -P 4 ,Ivr F' . I . I g ' 1 .','c -I ' V 1 ' ' 1, - , V - Q I' -..K ' 91, TA:'- w , 1 .' ' A 9 ' '4',' 1, ' . a I 4' V . - Q., . xQI-1 . 1.I FU. . ' I, . V I , L A w 1 4' -L -1- V . 1 '. ' ' , . -V a fy ' V, ,. , "1 'J ' , . 1 0 I'- ' , E4 5 4 3 I I I I 0 III11 - ,V 9 , f V. ' V . v f nl' Q I A -"1""l.1 1' " 1. 4 o'1', V1'5x ' Q A SECOND VH. 1921. Delahey. Luke. Macpherson. Jones max. Cameron fCapt.J Johnston max. ,. I THIRD VII. 1921. Mcfarthy. Lazir-r ma. Maclfaul. Stevenson. Capreol. Dodge. Jardine. Johnston ma TRINITY COLLEGE SVHUUL RECORD 15 The play went from end to end for some minutes. but Mulhol- land finally put in another, and six urinutes before the iinal gong, Merrill got the last goal of the game, evening up the score. Both teams did their best to break the tie, but neither eould count, so, as no overtime was played, the final score was: T.C.S. 6, l'.C.C. 6. The game was very fast, especially in the last period. Both teams played good hockey, and there was little to choose be- tween them. It is difficult to single out any one 1na11 011 the School team as the best. as all played wellg perhaps Osler and Doupe did the most useful work. For Vpper Canada G-reey and Skaith were tl1e stars. LINE-UP The School. Upper Canada. Goal Doupc D ' ........ ............. . . ............ . - Home Defence Osler ii, Turner ii. .t. ............. Mnlqueeu, Lamporl .Fentre Merrill QC'apt.J ....................... .............. X Vright VVings Cruickshank i, Mulholland ...... , . . . Skaith, Greey CC'apt.l , Subs. Macpherson, Johnston i ....................... Rinehart, Grainger Jones .... . . . . . ..... . ............................... Crang, Falls Referee: Lou E. Marsh ' 2nd, Team vs. Port Hope High School. On February 23rd.. the Second Team defeated the Port Hope High School by a score of 12--2. The game was slow, and there was very little combination. LINE-VP 2nd.. Team. P.H H.S. Goal Jones i ......... ............... .... ll I artin fCapt.j Defence Luke, Johnston i ............ Haultaiu, Hawkins 'Centre Cameron .......................... . ........... Eakins Wings Macpherson QCapt.i, Uelahey ........ Sneyd, Loekington Subs. Jardine, Johnston ii ............................ Fisher, Bennet Tulrner i refereed the game. 16 TlilNl'l'Y oomlnon SCHOOL nmcoizij Third Team Game. On Saturday, March 5th., the Third team niet the Port Ilope Iligh lSel10ol 011 the School 'ice and defeated them 13-0. 'l'he School team played excellent combination, which accounts for the one-sided score. Lazier ma., and Jardine played well for the School. The School line-up: Centre, Lazier ma., Wings, Capreol. MacCaul, defence, Jardine, Johnston ma, goal, Stevenson, subs: Bl'cCarthy and Dodge. PERSONNEL OF FIRST VII. lXIE'RRILL, V. ll. fCaptainl. Centre, Weight 140 lbs., 2nd: year on team. A hard worker at all times, Hlld the best 1na11 on the team. lt was due to his nntiring efforts that the team made such a good showing, especially towards the end of the season. Showed ability in gaining puck at face off. ' C'Rl'ICKSllANli max., R. K. Right wing, weight 1-15 lbs. itfauie up from last year's seconds. A good stick handler and fast when in possession of the puck, erratic in shooting. USIJER- ma.. Il. S. 'Left defence, weight 1-L5 lbs., came up from last year's seconds. Developed into a very good defence man, rushed well and learned to use his body to advantage. Ml'l.IIUl.I,AN'D. R. D. Left. wing, weight 145 lbs., 2nd, year on team. Hood eorner shot, but a slow skater. DisappointJ ing at the beginning ofthe season but improved towards the l-nd. lJlJl'l'H, C. S. Goal, weight 125 lbs., came up from last year's seconds, could always be relied upon. Good in breaking up rushes and used his head at all times. TVR-NBR nla., Il. R. R-ight defence, Weight 143 U33-9 came up from last year's seconds. Improved tremendously on last year's playing. A very reliable defence man, and used his weight well. Should improve his shooting. TRINITY COLLEGE St IIUUI, Rl'll,'t,-ltlb 11 PERSONNEL OF SECOND VII. t'.Ull'I1I1OX, M. Y. Qtlaptainb. Centreg weight 125 lbs.5 1' J aved in several first team games. A clev- Should fret away faster Qnd. year on ttani. I1 t ' ' er and had a hard shot. S ,O el' stitik llillltil and hack check more. ' ff weight 125 lbs.3 CHIIIC Macl'IllCllSON, C. E. Left wingg g up from last year's thirds. A hard worker and good stick ' - ve his shooting. Was used as first handler but should nnpio team sub. -TUNER, XV. O. Goalg weight 185 lbs.g caine up from last year's thirds. Cool -and collected at all tllllPSQ stopped hard shots well but sometiincs allowed easy ones to fool him. Should clear faster. left defenceg weight 150 lbs.: camo JOHNSTON. H. C. .1 g l third 's Started the season Well, and had a up from last year s . hard shot, b ' " t to be effective. ut used it from too far ou LITKE,L.1I. Right defenceg weight 116 lbs.g came up ' ' ' cl - nsiderably throughout the from last year's thirds. Iinpioxec co ' ' ' ' ' ll. Must learn to skate faster and season. I sed his ix eight ne pass the puck. R'fht Wing- weight 118 lbs. A good DELIAIIEY, F. AC. ig A , K stick handler and s ' l k more and shoot kater. but should back c iec harder. The following have been awarded Fifth Team Hockey Col- ours: Lazier ma., Jardine, MaoCaul, Johnston ma., Stevenson, ' - C 'thy, Dodge. Cal mreol. Extra C0l011IS. Mc al led Fifth Teaml Hockey Col- The following have been awart Rav Cruickshank ma.,'Jones ma., o 1rs: Darcy, Hyland. Young. li, 1 Summerhayes, Barrow, Dixon. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE sOHOOL RECORD A Svrhnnl Sung. We have pleasure i11 publishing la school song, written bv Illr. -I. D. Ketchum. He has also composed the music-to which it ll2lS been sung by the Schocil .several times this lZ6I'll1. We are sorry for tl1e 111o1ne11t that this Reeord is not a grarnaphone re- cord, so that our readers might place their cop-ies On their vie- trolas and listen to tl1e Il12'llSlQ as well as the wordsl THE SCHOOL ON THE HILL: There 's a Hill with a spell, ' CYO11 and I know .it welll All the winds make their nest In the pi11es on its orestg And the sun, ivhen he leaps From the lake's chilly deeps, Gives first to the Hill his Good Morning, O what pride filled us all V XVhe11 we first felt the call,- Heard the voice, low and still, Saying, "Come to the Hilll Well your father I knew, Now I'm ready for youg A son of the II-ill I have claimed you V' She was always the same From the day when we cameg Very tender and true, But a wise mother toog She can never, amid All her rivals be hid, The School that is set on a hill-top! 'rnixiri' eominon srnoon REt'f:1tlJ ld U Ilill! Bright IIill! When these voices are still When. our term's schooling done, lVe go home, one hy oneg Though the world. fickle yet. Soon our names may forget, I The Qchool on the Hill will remember. Chorus: Let us join wfth a thrill In the Song of the Hill! Summer sky-Winter weather, W'e've climbed it together? Hills higher still NVQ? must climb with a will, , 5 H For the School on the Hill is watching. .1 Svrlinnl X nina. CAPTAIN MULLINEUX' LECTURE. .. U On the evening of Satnrday, February 12th., Captain Mulf lineux, of the British R9d'Cl'0SS, gave us a most interesting lee, ture on the woirklthat has been done by the ,Imperial War Graves Commission during thewar, and the way in which the 'Commis- sion is beautifying and making-j permanent the soldiers'.ccme- teries in France. He explained to, is themany, difficulties uni der which the worh had to be carried on. both during anduafter the war. and told us how the ,graves would be caredrfoir in the, fiiture. He showed ns many slides of the devastated towns andf villages of France and Belgium, which conveyed td us more clearly than was possible by words what were the difficulties with which the Commission had to contend. He also showed us slides of thc graves of British soldiers-including those from Canada and the other Dominions-and of two of the completed cemeteries. Pictures of the resting-places of the soldiers of France and of the United States were also shown. He explained 20 TlllNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD how it was now possible for people to go to Europe under the care of an organization, u11der the auspices of which he was lec- turing, which has been formed for the purpose of guiding rela- tives and friends to tind the graves of those who sleep in France and Belgium. We are very much indebted to Captain Mullineux for his interesting lecture. MR. KETCHUIVTS SIN G-SONG. Un Saturday evening, February 19t.h., Mr. Ketchum de- lighted the School with another sing-song, which was even bet- ter than those of last year. J. dePencier, an Old Boy, very kindly came down from Trinity College and sang a number of songs and the Sehool joined in the choruses. lVe were glad to have Saunders with us again to sing 'tThe Poacherf' Mr. Mac- donald, Jones max., and Grant also saugg Mr. Macdonald 's song was a great success, as was shown by the applause. The even- ing closed with the singing of the National Anthem, and three ringing cheers for Mr. Ketchum and de'Pencier. The School greatly appreciates the kindness Mr. Ketchum has shown. and the amount of trouble he has taken in providing these entertain- ments. MR. ROSENFIELD'S CONCERT. + On Saturday, March 12th., Mr. Rosenfield, who comes to us from Toronto every week to give lessons on the violin, gave a delightful violin eoneert to the School. Ile was accompanied by Nlr. Ketchum. Mr. Rosentield is a master of the violin, and the School thoroughly enjoyed his well-chosen programme. We were much indebted to Mr. Ketchum for his explana- tions of the themes of the various pieces. explanations which added greatly to our enjoyment of the concert. XVe look forward to hearing Mr. Rosentield again in the near future. 5 Titinrrv eoLLnu1-: sc noon iaiceczicii 31 THE LITERARY AND DEBATING SOCIETY. We are fortunate in having Dr. Rigby living so close to thc School. lle is always ready to give us his assistance in any way, and this year has taken complete charge of the Literary alld De- bating Society. This Society. which has taken over some of the functions of the old lfebaling Society, is, in its new form, yet in its infancyf but it is hoped that it will grow. At present its membership. which is voluntary, is confined to the Forms above the Remove, but it may be extended later. Une Impromptu Debate was held last term which was on the whole a success. and two sets of mem- bers are rehearsing the Falstatf scenes i11 Henry IV., alld the trial scene in the Merchant of Venice, respectively. If sufficient progress is made a performance of these may be given next term. It is hoped that in the future besides ordinary debates, papers may be read on literary subjects with discussion to follow, also that at each full meeting of the Society a Summgiry of current events may be given by members chosen i11 turn. THE CHESS AND CHECKER TOURNAMENTS. The number of entries for the Chess and Checker tourna- ments was, last term, larger than it has bee11 for several years The Vpper School Chess was won by E-vans max., who defeated liiton. and the Checkers by. Godet, who defeated Iiazier ma., in the finals. Ray won the Middle School Chess, and Jardine the ffheckers. lloorepazrk and Hill be'ng the runners up. ,For .the chalmpionship of the School in Checkers, Godet played Jardine and won. 1 The Club owes a great deal to Dr. Petry's guidance and un- failing interest. while Cassels max. proved to be a very efficient secretary. PRESENTATION OF CUPS T0 THE SCHOOL. For some time past Mr. E. S. Read, President of the Mani- gg TRlNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD toha Branch of the Old Boys' Association, has been in corresl pondence with the lleadinaster about two Challenge Cups that he is giving personally to the School. One is for competition in the Senior Sehool, and will be awarded each year to the Flat which secures the largest nunrber of points in the Athletic Sports held in June. The Junior School Cup is awarded for Reading. All boys of the Junior School compete for this each year Hlltl the name of the winner will be engraved on the Cup. lle will also irceive a School prize fthe gift of Mr. Readj on Speech Day. As Mr. Read was likely to visit the School this spring the Headmaster asked him to defer the presentation un- til he could do it personally, and on Saturday evening, Febru- ary 26th, immediately after Chapel, Mr. Read gave the Cups in- to the charge of the Ilead Prefect of the Senior tSchool and the Monitor of the Jrnior School. 'This was done in the presence of the whole School, who thoroughly enjoyed Mr. Read 's address. After the Headmaster had very warmly thanked Mr. Read for this generous. personal gift of his, the Head Prefect gave the School the opportunity of expressing their feelings with a ring- ing cheer. THE GYMNASIUM COMPETITIONS. Towards the end of term, a series of preliminary contests reduced the entry in the Littleside -Competition to ten boys. lint these ten produced some very neat work, and among them were several of considerable promise. A fter a elose contest, Hyland emerged as winner. his mar- gin over Evans being 1 mark only. The snnnntary of point is as follows: l. llvlnntl ... .... 88 378 6. Munro ... ...73 7-8 23. Iivnns i .... .... 8 7 3 8 7. Mac-leod . .. . . .7l 7-8 ZZ. lmnnartl ii .. ....8-1 l-2 8, Smith ii .. ...70 l. l!lI1lllvV4'flNllI' . .... 83 3-4 9. hllltlqf' . . . . . .65 3, SlIlIlllll'l'lI1If'l'S . ..... 82 5-8 Strathy .. ...GS 'l'l1e lligside and School Eight Fompetition was held on the evening of March Qlst., and was productive of' much interest. TRINITY C'OLLEGl'I Sf'I10i.L IlE4'l,lE.f 'Pg Most of the competitors showed evidence of careful practise bL'l'0I'6l12llltl . For the most part the work was very well done indeedg the J steadiness of the squad, their approach and return to line, bu- ing specially remarked. After a very close contest between Loucks and Lazier ii, tboth last years colours? the judges ranked Loucks first and l azier ii, second. The showing of the first 3 was of a high order-the paral- lels and horizontal bar affording opportunities for several grace- ful and well finished movements. NVe were glad to welcome among ns again. this time as a judge, D. C. Cumberland, who ranked No. 1 i11 the Gym. Eight, 1919. After the eomipetition was over and the gymnasium clear- ed, ClYll1lJ01'l5ll1ll. despite lack of practice. showed us some of his old time skill and finish on the horizontal bar. On the showing of the evening. the l'pper Flat won the Cup by the narrow margin of 11 1-S points-the closest contest in over five yearsg the score 602 3-4 to 591 5-8. YVe were glad to see several visitors and hope to see more at future competitions. The summary is as follows: 1. Loueks . 2. Lazier ii 3. Thompson 4. Maef'aul 5. Heggie . ...8212 BIGSIDE AND SCHOOL EIGHT. sa 5-s si sis 801-8 76 1-4 Vpper 10. Lower 11. Lower 12. Upper 13. Lower 1-1. Mulholland Evans max.. Leniiard ma. Glasseo . . . Wilson max. 72 3-4 Vpper 721-2 Upper .71 5-8 Lower 71 1-8 Upper 70 3-8 l'pl'e' 6. Pameron 761-8 Upper 15. Turner max. 701-8 Upper 7. Mef'arthy .. .... 75 5-8 Upper 16. Morris . . . . . . . .67 5-8 Lower 8. Hyland . . . . .7-1 1-2 Lower 17. Bonnycas'le '. . . .ti-1 l-4 Lower 9. Minnes . .. .73 1-2 Lower 18. Prosthwait max..60 Lower BOXING. The In the light Heavy VVeight , Grant met Wilson max. bout was of short duration ending in the first round, Grant be- ing counted out by a blow to the point of the jaw. Grant start- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ed the round with rushing tactics. but failed to guard his facle properly. with the result that when he gave Wilson a good open- ing-Wilson took advantage of it with a stiff right. In a single round for the final, Xvilson beat Turnervii on points. The light weight class brought Minnes and Evans i togeth- er. After three close rounds, Minnes was declared winner by a narrow margin on points. In the same class MacCaul and Gow were also matched-- MacC'aul proved himself much superior. The final round of one ininute between Minnes and Mac- C'aul produced some sensational boxing. both gaining and taking freely. This was a very close round, 1Iact'aul being declared winner because he did most of the leading. ' There were six entries in the Featherweight Class. Barrow being paired oft with Ray. This bout was stopped in the 2nd, round by the referee, to stop Ray from receiving further pun- isluuent. Munro and Qtivuliy ii were also paired together--Munro l-eine' declared winner on points. ln the semi Finals Barrow beat Munro and defaulted to Hy- land. who was declared winner. ln the llantain weight Hill, with his aggressive tactics, soon had Strathy i on fhe defence. This bout was fast and furious. Ilill being deelared winner as he led during the whole three rounds. ln the tinal llill easily beat Young. XYe are erlad to notice considerable improvement ill the style of most of the competitors-tlie winner ofthe Feather- weiirlit made an exeellent showing. To Nlr. P. F. Vardon belonfrs much of the credit of raising the standard of boxing. Vfe were sorry there were rot many more entries in the variors weights. TRINITY COl,l,l'IGl'l SVMOUL 1ll'X'URl5 25 The houts were as follows :- L'htH W'ht:W'l l - lg eavy elg Crlaiiln maxlwllson max lWilson max Turner mai l Light Weight: lglxiraigges lwinnes N ' -MacCaul lglgfvcaull MacCaul Feather W 'ghtz Hyland s l el Gaisford ll-iyland .. -H l cl nl Munro N y Ei: default Barrow Barrow l B Ray i arrow B t W ' ht: St th I - l an am elg Hia ymax, HIM Ll-ml Youngl ....-.-,lilq Efhv 'l5PEIflIIIEI51P1',5 Grip in the went. A school as a Brotherhood forges ties that remain strong! all through life. Such, at least. is our happy experience: and these ties are formed quite naturally where all the boys are boarders and live a common life during the impressionable years of early youth. U This is a self-evident truth, of course, but it is worth stating again, because it underlies the venture which I was prompted to make myself and was eucouragrcd to carry out by those whose life-long connection with the School emphasises it. No better instance could he found anywhere, than in the gathering which met for dinner at Mr. William Ince's house on the night hcfore I left for the +West. Our host had very kindly asked those who originated the idea that the Headmaster should carry greetings from the School and the Old Boys' Association 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in "l'oronto. to th,e sister associations and groups scattered over Western Canada: Ilis Ilonor the Lieutenant Governor, Messrs. W. Ince, F. Darling, D. Armour. Dyce lSanders, C. Bogert, D'Arcy Martin, Gordon Osler, G-. B. Strathy, L. H. Baldwin, tl.Jr.,l Newbold Jones, P. Henderson, A. II. Vernon. The School that first brought th,ese men together, sixty, tift y. forty years ago or less, had evidently the first claim upon them still on this night of December 3rd., 1920, and one felt it to he one is paramount duty to ensure that whereyfer Old Boys might be scattered over this wide Dominion, they should be brought. into touch with the School again, for their own sakes as well as ours. The deliglitful experience of this first gathering was repeat- ed at the various stopping places throughout the trip. I can never forget the many personal kindnesses I received from the moment I got off the train at Winnipeg. The Presi- dent and the Vice-President of the Manitoba Branch, Hr. Read and it'anon Loucks, met me at the station. and I felt fI had not yet left the School behind when. I saw Eric Clarke there, 'too, one of the llead Prefects of my own time. My four and one half days in Winnipeg were filled with visits made and receiygedz one in particular I must 1lli9l1tI0l1. The llev. G. Il. Broughall, who, as House Master. had devoted his liest years in building up the School, was in very poor health, and I sought an early opportunity of going out to see him. We had a most interesting talk and I came away with three valu- nlile gifts to the School, an album of photographs, some early eopies ol' the original School magazine, red and black, and a fine coloured panel of the School Arms, and J also extracted from him a promise to pay us an extended visit. May his early re- turn to health make this possible in the near future! An account ol' the Winnipeg lunch and dinner is given in the last number ol' 'l'he Record, and I must express my own per- sonal pleasure at the hearty welcome the School received. As I reached this rapidly growing city. the 'Gateway to th,e Great TR-N1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECLRD Q7 West, the visions w.e have had for the School seemed more and more within reach of tnliilment. Such large developments will, of course, be impossible on the property at present owned by the School, as all available space is taken up by buildings, playing li,elds a11d farm lands. Suitable sites 011 'adjacent properties were described and discrssedg copies of a photograph of the most important site, that for the Junior 1School, were distributed and every one present had a clear idea of what we propose to do. I had the opportunity of bringing this before the Old Boys in every cen- tre, beginning with Winnipeg where the Old Boys quickly grasped the idea that Schools of our type should grow with the country. but experience elsewhere has shown how necessary it is to have a definite limit in size, if efficiency is to be reached and maintained. We have visions of a School of 300 boarders: some 130 i11 the School House fthe present buildingj, 100 more in three separate houses, of about 30 in each under the charge of aresident master, and the Junior School of T2 in twin houses within reach of the lllillll School, but separate in every way ex- cept in Chapel. They were asked to co-operate in establishing the first in- stalment of the pla11, the Junior School,-which is urgently needed at once--and they enthusiastically adopted the sugges- tlon of making it a memorial of those 120 Old lloys who fell in the wa1'. At Regina I was met by P. II. Gordon and Judge Wood. The latter had come down specially from Wejv bur11, 100 miles away, to get i11to touch again with his old School. where he had been as a boy and master. f Gordon devoted himself unsparingly to make my visit 'en- joyable and useful, and his enthusiasm for the School embold- ened me to ask him to take charge of the 'Saskatchewan group and act as Secretary. 'Saskatchewan has sent many boys to the School and we feel quite sure that in his hands the group will grow into an association capable of contributing a worthy share of interest and support in all our activities. In 'Saskatoon was another group ready to band. a younger 28 TR-NiTY COLLEGE SLHOOL RECCRU generation, mostly boys of my own time: Rees Cwho will act as Secretary of the Saskatoon and Prince Albert groupj, McLong, Gordon Brown Call at the Universityl, Croll Cat Toronto Uni- versityj and Brock Smith. There are several Saskatoon boys now at the lSchool, and when the tinge comes for them to pass out into the world. the group will keep them in touch with the School. ' At Edmonton, the absence of snow made walking very pleasant and 'I enjoyed some much-r,eeded exercise after the train journey. Kenneth Edmiston was eitremely kind to me and placed mie in touch with many Old Boys. C. 'S.lWallis 618638-95 was most enthusiastic and full of reminiscences of ear- ly days at the School with Sir William Osler, Douglas Armour and Frank Darling. He very kindly consented to act as 'Secre- tary of the Edmonton -Group. I had a most enjoyable dinner- party at The Macdonald with boys of my own time--all, by the way, llpper Flat boys-QL. E. Smith, Simmons and Harrison Call at the Universityj, Godfrey and D'Arcy Morris. Unfor- tunately II. Duncan Smith could not com,e. I was very sorry not to see Mr. Nightingale. House Master to so many generations ol' boys. IIe is IIOXV living in Vancouver Island, where I met him later. Judge McCarthy, an Old Boy and one of the Governing Body. had very kindly prepared the way for my visit to 'Cal- gary. S. K. Pearse and Lionel Lindsay came to see me at the Palliser and we arranged a luncheon for next day at the Hudson Bay Building. In the evening I called on the Bishop and Mrs. Pinkham, who were very anxious to hear about the memorial scheme, which has a pathetic interest for them. Ernest Pinkham, their younger son. was one of our very best IIead Boys. and the coun- try suf'f'ered a great loss when he was killed in the war, Septem- ber 1916. At luncheon neyt day I met Lionel Lindsay, VValker 'Tay- lor. L. A. XVaIsah, Ilarry Pearce. Major Lawrence, RCE., W. G. Flaxton. Il. K. f'larkson. What an abiding pleasure it is to see how deeply the School is loved! VVe discussed the many plans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ltEl't,RlJ jjj for the future dev,elopment of the School and Lionel Lindsay promised to act as -Secretary of the Calgary Group. After lunch I had my -tirst view of the Rockies from the top of the Hudson Bay Building, very much like Switzerland from the St. Gothard Railway or from S. Salvatore i11 Lugano. So it seemed from a distance, but when one reached the heart of the mountain system, one felt the immensity and inr- minenee ot the peaks as never before. A passing view like this 1S not enough. ' The entry to Vancouver is certainly very fine, unlike any- thing else I saw before, or rather, like so many favoured places, with all their distinctive features combined in one region. Little tinre was wasted in getting together. J. D. Bell met me at the station and asked me to 'attend a meeting of Old Boys at the Vancouver Hotel that night. About 15 were present and I was glad to be able to 'give them ia sketch of our plans before the dinner. which was arranged for the 29th. It was a great pleasure to meet Iilr. S. L. Miller, who, as Ilouse Master for many years, did so much for the School. With Mr. Miller as Secretary and Mr. Andrew Jukes as President, the Vancouver Association was formed some months ago. The lfst of Vancouver Old Boys has been carefully revised and the School is justly proud of the large and strong contingent, working in its interest at this distant point. Part of Christmas Day I spent with Marpole, Whose mother, Mrs. Powell very kindly entertained at dinner. The trip to Victoria was made by night. Senator Barnard very kindly met me at thc Enrpress Hotel, and I am 111uch in- debted to him for his continued kindness throughout my stay. I had the honour. too. of a visit from Mr. Justice Martin. The School is truly happy in its representatives at Victoria. The Rev. F. A. l'. 'Chadwick, another Old Boy, took me to see his beautiful church, St. John's. That evening I was entertained at dinner by the Old Boys at the Ilnion Club. About 20 were present, with Mr. Justice Illartin in the chair. One felt store of thefr strong sympathy with the aims of the School, and their deep interest took prac- 30 '1'RQNlTY COLLEGE SLHOOL RECORD tical. shape in the formation of an association wfith 'Senator' Barnard as President and J. P. 'Chadwick as Secretary. The next morning I had the pleasure of a visit from a fel- low schoolmiaster, Mr. K. Symons, headmaster of St. Michael's, which is dofng such excellent work, as We have cause to know by the boys from there. who have come on to us. I11 the evening I was entertained at dinner by Mr. II. B. Robertson, who very kindly asked several men to meet me, in- cluding the Bishop C'Schollieldl and Mr. Fleet Robertson, whose son lfouelas, was with me at St. Alban's. We have many Old Boys at the Royal Naval College, and I spent the next morning at Esquimalt, an ideal situation for the training' of a sailor. I had time for a chat about our cadets with the llirector of Studies, Mr. Hartley, whose boy, Tom. was with us when the RNQC. was temporarily stationed at Kingston. af- ter the Halifax disaster. I had a most enjoyable lunch at the 'Empress with boys of my own time: D. Jones, Cundill, Curry, Merry and Porritt- --all Vpper Flat Boys. Ifooseinore, Dalton, K. Ketchum and F. Price came to see me, and the two latter were at the station when I left for the East. ' I left Victoria with great regret. Senator Barnard was at the boat to see me oiit. Un nilv arrival at Vancouver, I had only just time to get ready for the Old 'Boys' Dinner at the Vancou- ver t'lub. Mr. Ross presided and 21 were present, many of whom were at tln- School with ine. 'l'he days between ltlhristmas and New Year are always full ot social activities, and the presence of so many at a purely School gathering: shows how true is the affection for their old School. We were all very sorry that Mr. Miller was absent lln'o"gzh indisposition. Sitting opposite to me was C. J. l.oewen, who told me that when he and his brollier eanie to Port Hope he had to go by boat to San Francisco and then by train across the continent-a very telling trihute to the reputation of the School, even before the tY.l'.R. was built. Next day the Rev. F. ff. Kennedy. an Old Roy, took me to TRINITY COLLEGE SC IIOOL RHCQLHIJ 31 see the Japanese Mission, of which he is in charge. He has a Sunday School of 55 children, with 50 night pupils. besides the kindergarten. The building is very compact and serviceable. tlne of the upper rooms is used as a chapel, the sanctuary being shut oii' by clever screen doors, as only one conversant with Jap- anese art and workmyanship could devise. The School will eon- sider it'a privilege to help Mr. Kennedy in his great work. At Calgary I was: met by Judge and Rex Smunons. who with Judge McCarthy were most kind in 6llt0I'Iilll1lI1g ine. For part of a day I stayed at Moose Jaw and saw Ralph Torney, 1ny last visit before the Old Boys' Dinner at Government House in Toronto. As one looks back upon the happy experience of meeting Old, Boys of every generation, the thought naturally comes into 0116 's mind, what influences are at work in school life to exercise so potent a spell over all ages and every variety of taste and pur- suit? Is it merely blind sentiment, or is it a real debt which we are all proud to acknowledge? These thoughts constantly reeurred wherever I went, and from time to time I have caught glimpses of one factor or an- other whieh has contributed to the healthy influence of a great School. There are, indeed. very special and individual instances of spiritual, and moral and intellectual gain, which a natural reticence withholds from commfent. because of the hidden strug- gles it has entailed, but which shines out none the less clearly in the personal character. Yet there are two influences we all acknowledge: the culti- vation of pure, disinterested friendshfps. and the growth in us of public spirit. "The consciousness of belonging to a body greater than ourselves, of having a part to play in it, which. touches the happiness and the welfare of others. of looking back upon a past and forward to a future, the knowledge that others, quite as good as ourselves, have warmly loved the place, and perhaps have proved their devotion by their generosity. even unto death-all this has been a lesson, not learned suddenly and therefore forgotten, but spread over many years, and never dis- tastefully obtrudedg the lesson of feeling that by no effort or 32 'l'RiNiTi' COLLEXUS SCHOOL RECORD merit ol' our ow11 we are closely linked with others, almost forc- ed to care for them, and to identify ourselves with common hopes illltl connnon subjects of pride." It was in this spirit that our many brothers answered the call to arnisg and those who, alas, will never return ,have, by their sacritice. breatlied this spirit upon us afresh. There is a noble ideal outlined 150 years ago by Burke, the greatest in-.aster of English prose: it is this a11d we hold it out for the School: "To cultivate in our minds, and to rear to the utmost vig- our and maturity every sort of generous and honest feeling that belongs to our natureg to bring thedispositions that are lovely in private life into the service and conduct of the common- wealthg so to be patriots, as never to forget that we are gentle- men. " Elie lil Engel' 4 inner, 1921. Many of the nienibers of the T.C.IS.O.BgA. were entertained hy His Honour the Lieutenant Governor of Ontario at dinner at lYi0X't'l'llllll'lll House, on January 12. The guests were received lay the Lieutenant 'Governor and Mrs. Clarke, accompanied by Sir Archibald Macdonnell and the Headmaster. - The following telegram was sent to the Headmaster at Gov- ernment House, from Mr. E. S. Read, President of the Manitoba llranehz " Please accept and convey to His Honour and all Old Boys. 2'reeting:s and best wishes for the New Year from the Manitoba llranch. " After dinner the annual meeting of the Association was held in the palm rooin. the President, Dr. Frank Darling, oc- cnpying the chair. The President thanked His Honour for his kindness in entertaining the inemlbers of the Association. He then called upon the Secretary to read the minutes of the pre- vious ineeting. The election of otticers for the ensuing year Was TRINITY COLl.l'ILil'I SQYHOUL RICCURIJ 33 then proceeded with, and the following officers and committee were elected : Hon. President-'l'he Rev. the Ileadmaster. President-E. D. Armour, Esq., KC. Vice-Presideiits-Dyce Saunders, lflsq., K.C.g Norman Sea- Qltllll. l'Isq.g Colonel Il. C. Osborne. Secretary-Xewbold U. Jones, Esq., M.D. Conunittee-Ilis Ilonour the Lieutenant. tlovernor of On- tario. R. C. II. Cassels, Hsu., F. Hoi-don llsler. Hsu.. Major E. A. llethrington. John t'. Maynard. Es'g.,M.D., llugh A Heaton Esq., Martin Baldwin, Esq., A. A. Harcourt Vernon. Esq., Sel- wyn Harper, Esq.. A. C. Dunbar. lisq. ,ll. C. Cayley, Esq. The Secretary then read his report. Although the results of his laboiirs might not be apparent, a great deal had been ac- complished. A conrplete filing system had been introduced. in which are kept the names and addresses of nearly a thousand Old Boys, two letters had been sent to each of these in COIIIIGC- tion with the Old Boys' Memorial, and all members of the As- sociation were notified of all School matches and other interest- ing events. In regard to the XVar Memorial he was able to add little to the report given last year. Responses to the appeal, though generous, had come froun a eomparitively small number of Old Boys, and he felt that until every Old Boy did his ut.- niost. the erection of the new School building. which is now a pressing necessity, would be delayed for years. Subscriptions may be paid in monthly installments and spread over a period of two or three years. In conclusion he wished to thank the of- ficers and committee for their help in the past year. and also Mr. Harcourt Vernon. The President then called upon Dr. Orchard to give an ac- count of his visit to the XVest. A fter thanking His Honour for his hospitality and the Old Boys for the work accomplished dur- ing the year. the Headmaster gave an interesting account of his journey. He left some time before the end of the term and felt that he was playing truant. but he found that it was iiuipossilxle to get away from the School: wherever he went he found men who were proud to say that they were Trinity College School 34 TRiNi'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD boys. The trip itself was very enjoyable and he felt that much had been accomplished. A numtber of news branches of the Old Boys Association had come into being: at Regina, under Mr. P. ll. Gordon, at Saskatoon, for which branch Mr. H. C. Rees is responsible, at lildmonton, under Mr. O. iS. Wallis, at -Calgary under Mr. Lionel L. Lindsay, and at Victoria, where Mr. Sena- tor Barnard is the President, a11d Mr. J. P. 'Chadwick the Secre- tary. llis Honour then gave an inspiring address, 1'e1ninding us what the School stands for, and pointing out that the best Work in the building of character can be done only at a school of this kind, at which the leaders of the nation are trained. 'Scholosls like 'l'.U.S. are necessary for the well-being of the country, and we should support them, not only because We love our old School, but also because we love Canada. Wherever he inet Old Boys of the School he found them in positions of trust and re- sponsibility, and reminded us of the splendid record of service to their country ol' such niaen as 'Sir Archibald Macdonnell, coin- manding the lst. Canadian Division in France, Mr. Bogert, Pres- ident of the Canadfan Bankers, Association in the diificult years oi' war and reconstruction, and Ur. Darling, the architect of the new Canadian l'arliament Buildings. llr. A. -luhes Johnson. the "oldest Old Boy," then gave sonie very interesting' remfniscences of his School days at W'es- ton, and of his school friend, the late Sir VVillian1 Osler. A criticism ot' the list of members of the Old Boys Associa- tion given in the Miehaelmas Record was made. 'The 'Secretary pointed out that, with the exception of the name of the Rev. J. S. Iirouuhall, it was the complete list of the active menibers of the Association, and that letters inviting Old Boys to become inemhf-rs had been sent to nearly a thousand addresses. Letters would again be sent to all Old Iloys during the next month. The meeting then adjourned. TRiN1TY eoLLEoE SCHOOLTRECORD 35 THE MEMORIAL FUND. There are always'expenses connected with the organization and collection of a fund such as this, and the committee wish it to be C'0ill'ly understood that every dollar contributed to the Memorial Fund will be spent entirely on the memorial itself. This has been made possible through the generosity of a few Toronto Old Boys. Annual illlleeting nf CLRQLSV. iflahira' 05uilh The 17th. Annual Meeting of the T.C.'S. Ladies' Guild was held at the residence of Mrs. William Ince, 011 Tuesday after- noon, the 11th. of January at 3.30 o'clock. There were 31 ment- bers present. Dr. Orchard opened the meeting with prayer. The minutes oi the last meeting were read and approved. The Secretary then read her report, showing the membership to have increased from 169 to ZU6: 119 members having paid the annual fee of 341. The 1'i112ll1ClHll'0lJOI1 then followed, receipts for the year -153.56 expenditure :l440.22, leaving a balance on hand of 92,413.3-1. The President then called upon Dr. Orchard to address the meeting. The Headmaster gave a very interesting account of his recent journey to the West, taken at the request of the Old Boys, and spoke of the extreme pleasure that it -gave him to hear. from many of the Cld Boys whom he met, of their love H1111 ad- miration for the old School. and was made the bearer of most affectionate greetings to Dr. Bethune and Dr. Rigby from Old Boys and groups of Old Boys scattered throughout Western Canada. The Headmaster expressed the hope that one hundred years hence would see the School still standing, the greatest in Canada, enlarged, though never beyond 350. carrying on a work of national importance, and stand'ng ever for those things which our Church holds most dear. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REUUHU In closing, Dr. Orchard spoke of the beautiful silver Proc- cessional Cross, now being used in the School Chapel, given in menxory of an Old Boy, Herbert Edward Moore, who paid the supreme sacrifice. and a hearty inivtation was given to melnbers of the Guild, to visit the School at any time, and especially to he present at the Choral Celebration on Trinity Sunday a ser- vice in memory of those who laid down their lives in the war. A very satisfactory report of the Memorial Fund was then presented by the Treasurer. -Xt the request of the President, Dr. Bethune then address- ed the meeting. Dr. Bethune told the members that he had al- ways followed w'th mrch interest the work of the Guild. though it was several years since he had attended a meeting. As many people have very little idea as to the origin of the School, Dr. I2"th"ne took us back in thought to sixty years ago, when Dr. -lohnso'i, Rector of Weston, received a sum of money from a friend in England, for the Church. After consultation he and Dr. llovell decided to build a School in connection with Trinity Vollege. This School. was located for two years on Queen Street, un- der llr. Ahrahallg and in 1865 was re-opened at llleston, where it remained until 1968, and was then moved to Port Hope. Af- ter two years there Mr. Badgley went to Lennoxville, and Dr. Betlmne, after mrch pressure had been brought to bear upon him. gave up his Parish work. and entered on his long career as lleadmaster ot' 'll.fl.9. Tn c-losing, Dr. Bethune impressed upon his hearers, the in- tense desire ot' the founders of the School, that the boys placed in their care should he thoroughly instructed, loyal churchmen, as well as loyal citizens. After thanking' the Headmaster and Dr. Bethune for theil most interesting and instructive addresses. and conveying the warm thanks ot' the Guild to Mrs. lnee for her continued kind- ness and hospitality at the time of the Annual Meetin-gr. the President referred to the loss that the "Guild had sustained in the death ot' Nlrs. l,angmuir, and the resi,frnation of Miss Pamp- hell as Vice-l'resident. ln the election which followed, Mrs. TR.NiTY COLLEGE SYIIOOL RECORD 37 Llcrard Strathy was chosen as Yiee-President and Mrs. Blaikie as a member of the Executive Ooznmittee, the other otficers were re-elected. The President then drew the attention of those pre- sent to tin! design of the Memorial Cross, and asked for any sug- gestions or expressions of opinion with regard to this design: and also asked the members to do all in their power to interest others during the year, and so secure 11ew members. Since the Annual Meeting, the 'l'reasurer has received se many subscriptions for the Waysfde Cross that the Memorial Fund will be closed in April. The work on the Cross has been begun, and when the Committee is certain that the list of names on the Honour Roll is complete, the work will be proceeded with and the Cross will be ready to be put in place as soon as the site is available. Officers of the Guild:- President-Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin. YQCU-l,l'CSiLlC11lI-3iI'S. G. B. lStrathy. 'Secretary-'l'reasurer-Miss Margaret -Cayley. Committee-Mrs. Ehnes Henderson, Mrs. Dyce Saunders, Mrs. J. li. Fisken, Mrs. Lionel Clarke, Mrs. A. J. Johnson, Mrs. F. G. Osh-r. Mrs. F. G. Orchard. Mrs. J. JS. Capreol, Mrs. lfobert Cassels, Lady Pellatt, Miss Playter, Mrs. Blaikie. 9 o Uhr Qlihrarg., Since our last issue we have been the grateful recipients of many new books forlour shelves. Afrain. as so many times in the past two years, we are in- debted to the Old Boys' Association for a most generous contri- bution. The selection of books pllICll3SL'd from this frnd is largely in the ,hands of E. D. Armour, Esq., President of the Associaf tion. and to hizn individually we tender our most sincere thanks, for his interest and careful choice. 'I'his last assortment of books includes a set of Zane Grey 's works in 14 volumes- 6 volumes bv C. H. Biriniiivlrnn- -1 bv Ian 1 . I al v .N 38 TRINLTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD llayg 8 by Rolf lioldrewoodg 16 by George Ebersg Scott's Poet- ical Works. and a copy of The Arabian Nights. From the lleadmaster we have received "The First Sir Percy" by Baroness Orcryg from M. D. McCarthy 3 volumes by Zane Grey., "Lllidnight of the Ranges" by Geo. Gilbert, and "The Wicked Marquis" by E. P. Opperheim. M. Y. 'Cameron has given us "The Up 'Trailg" T. M. duB Godet "Blue VVatcr" by F. XV. VVallaceg Il. L. Burns "The Fighting Chance" by t'hambers. J. lwolfenden has given us "The Valley of the Giants" by Kyneg A. XV. B. lStevenson "Stories from Indian Wigwamsw by E. R. Youngg T. Darcy "lCentre Rush Row- land" by Barbourg H. L. Penhorwood "From Mud to Mufti" by liairnsfather. Miss Paterson very kindly sent us "Black liartl1elmy's Treas1ire" by Far11ol. From Mrs. Raphael tmother of the authorj we have received "Modern Rugby 'Foot- ball" by John 141. Raphael. ' A. K. Doull presented us with "Red Dickon" by Bevang tl. R. Ray "The Chaneellors Spyng T. M. duB. Godet "With -lellieoe in the North Sea" and "Silver Fox" by Somerville 211111 llossg H. S. Ilill "'Comrades" by llowlesg II. R. R. Holloway "The Tavern Knight" by Sabatini and the "Call of the Naris- kyg' M. Luke "1Sonnica" by Ibanezg from Mr. Geldard "Mon- sieur de Rochel'ort" and 4"The Bronze Eaglef' G. iS. Reycraft " l+'irebirand 'l'revision" by Seltzerg A. W'ay1nark "Frank at Don t'arlos Raneln-" by ffastlcmang K. P. Richardson "The Go- .Xhead lioys on Sinnggrlers Islandl' by Kayg W. F. Ililcbie "The Kingdom of the l3lfnd" by Oppenheimg Ross Wilson "The Light of Western Starsf' M. F. Luke "The Man ofthe Forest." We also thank the llon. Mr. Justice Martin, Victoria, RC., for a valuable addition to our books of reference, "Hudson Ray land "l'e:inres." To all of the above mentioned and to any other donors whom by unhappy chance. we may have forgotten to name, we wish to extend our best thanks. Owing to what seems to ns to be a certain lack of care in the use of our books on the part of some. we are, in self protection. TRINITY COLLEGE Si HOCL RECORD fjfj compelled to inaugurate a new scheme beginning with Trinity Term. Each boy who wishes to use the books in the Library will be required to m-ake a deposit of 342.620 to the Librarian at the beginning of the term. This sum will be returned to him at the end of the term intact, provided no fines for avoidable negli- gence in the care of hooks are recorded against himg in the case of hfs,incurring lines the balance will be returned to him. A Enter frnm Cifrinitg. The Editor: T.C.S. Record. Dear Sir :-As I am sure that many future Trinity men at T.C.S. watch with interest the fortunes of Trinity, so at Trinity when two or three Old Boys are gatherer, there as they sit around the tireside, converation over coffee and between cigar- ettes, drifts inevitably back to the Old School. Once again we are in the Chapel putting our heart and what we have of lungs into H'COI1QllQ1'l11g' Kings Their Titles Take:" once again we chase "around the goal-posts and in" or get off the ice for the Again we sit, on the black couch in 'the Old Tuck. putting away Miss Philips' matchless D.H.'s and pies and cream. carefully reserving a dime 's worth of caramels for detentiong in short. we live over the whole day, from the mad rush in the morning for breakfast callover when, owing to wast- ing too much time doing up buttons at the foot of the stairs, the speechroom door shuts in our unwashed faces, till when after last lights we accumulate four quarters for bringing down the plaster in the room. below. During the winter the men of Trinity have brought glory to their Alma Mater. winning the Kerr trophy for the champion- ship of the Inter-collegiate Debating I'nion. winning the Jen- nings Cup for the Inter-Faculty Hockey Championship, runners- np ill the Sifton f'up for Inter-Faculty basketball. and so far in the finals in the Indoor Basketball League. Amongst those who gained oratorical fame was Davidson 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ketchum. who with his colleague defeated Knox in a brilliant debate of the I.C.D.U. series. "Hippo" Harper won distinction for his College, his School and himself by his splendid hockey in the Jennings Cup games. Artie Smith played all season with Varsity Juniors, and "Hippo," Artie and Hugh Cayley played a wonderful game on the Year Team. . "Rat" Davidson held that sacred and honourable office of Scribe of 'Episkopon, held before him by Archibald Lampman and Bishop Brent. Clt is interesting to note that last year's Scribe, Argue Martin was also an Old Boy.D Davidson is proin- 1llCIlt in Athletics as 'Trinity's leading runner. Don -Sei-son represented the College in Inter-Faculty Box- ing, and "Countl' Beaumont was a very useful substitute on the year Hockey Team. Joe de Pencier is a prominent member of the 'Varsity Play- ers' Club. and Hugh Ketchum is distinguishing himself as pitch- er forthe Indoor Ball Teamg. He and his brothers, Dave and Phil, as well as Spencer and de Pencier and others are nominat- ed for the highest offices at the annual elections of the three so- cieties which have so far held their nominations. Of all the offices in these three societies there is only one in which one or more T.C.S. names is not to be found.-not in- cluding freslnnan representatives, whom we a1'e looking for fiom the School next year. Phil Ketchum and Caesar de Lom returned to College a month late after Christmas, owing to illness, and are now pick- ing' np lost work, and doing their hit on the Lit. Council. There are three 'Trinity ni-in O11 the Goblin Statt, of which Al. Moore, a Ridley man, was one of the originators, and G.P.M. Sparling designed the front cover of the April issue. We hear reports of many excellent sportsmen at T.C.S. and have hopes of seeing some of them play for Trinity next session, while the scholarship men are no less welcome. Duncan Campbell Scott calls T.C.S. "an institution of pre- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCILRD .11 paration for Trinity College Toronto,"-may both Trinity and 'l'.C.-S. keep that in mind! . Met 'A gona. PS.-Since writing this something worthy of note has hap- pened. At the elections of the Athletic, Phil Ketchum was elect- ed President, "Hippo" Harper Secretary. and Don Serson a Committee man. 'The retiring secretary, in his report, said that this year was the greatest in Trinity's sporting history, and not yet over! A illrttrr frnm the EK. N. Cl. Royal Naval College. Esquimalt, BC., ' March 12th., 19:21. Dear Mr. Editor :-- Esquimalt sounds a long way off-as if it were up i11 the land of the Eskimo or somewhere-and indeed it is far away from the good old i-School, a fact which we eight Old Boys at the College here regret muehly. But we never lose sight of the School or fail to recognize the value of our School life and its influence upon our training here. Of course the life we lead here is quite different to that which one leads at T.C.S.. but it is surely a great life. and the training you get is something never to be regretted. On the whole the Old Boys here are doing well. Cundill, Ryall and Ketchum are in their third and last year and will write their pas- sing-out exams in June. Cundill was made a cadet captain last June and is proving to be an efficient one. He distinguished himself in the boxing competition of June 1919 by getting into the finals of the heavyweights and by losing only after a plucky fight. Cundill is a valuable man on the College first XV. and has made many a spectacular try. Ryall has tnrned out to be the best athlete in the College. which is saying quite a lot. Ile is a distinguished member fof 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the fiist XV. tln'ee-quarter line and with Ketchum along with him, hc has done much to uphold the team's reputation of not having lost a league match for over two years. Ryall has also done well in boxing and wrestling and both he a11d Ketchum are in the special gym class which goes through a strenuous table when inspectors come around. Cundill, Ryall and Ket- clnun have been on the rugby team for three years. chiefly owing to the good tackling practice, etc., which they got at the School. Merry, Looseinore, Curry and Price are all in their second year. Merry is a speedy man on the back line and used to play for the iirsts until he was niadecaptain of the seconds. He has done some good work in that capacity, as have also Curry and Price who are also on the seconds. Merry did some good wrest- ling last June and got into the finals of the lightweights. Looseniore has turned into a beautiful tackler in rugby, and gained a well-earned position on the forward line of the first XV. He shows up greatly in all the matches a11d is one of the best forwards in the College. He has also done well in boxing, wrestling and cross-country running. Dalton is in his first year and is doing well, especially in rugby. Ile plays tlnwevquarters on the seconds and has shown much pluck. Sm from this, Mr. Editor. you can see that we are doing our best to uphold the honour and tradition of the the School, olnr eltorts being due to our real love of good old T.C.'S. We hope very much that the School will send more cadets each year to the College, for, though at present the prospects of getting into the navy are small, yet the training itself is one of the best that can be had anywhere. We all look forward to going back to the School again. even though it were just to hear the old bell ringing for call-over. for we eau ass-ure you, Mr. Editor, that the School occupies a very warm spot in our hearts. TRiNlTY COLLICGIC SVHOUL RICVURID 43 Qlnrrwpnnthmtrr. The Editor: 'l'.f,'.S. Record. Dear Si1':+We, the present generation of the School. would he very glad it' you, or any Qld Boy, could tell us where the term "over the pike" came from. XVe all know what it means to be over the pike, but we do not know the origin of the phrase. lloping that you can give us some ll1f0l'll1i1tlO1l on the sub- ject, We are yours etc.. Some Readers of The Record. tThe word "pike" has. we find, as its basic meaning that of anything pointed or tapering to a point. The name appears, for example, i11 the names of hills with pointed sunnnits in several counties in England. There is a famous Pike's Peak in Color- ado. and, I think, in Devonshire. The word may therefore have come to have the meaning of "summit"-the dividing line bc- tween the valleys of goodness and hadness. It has also been suggested that once upon a time there was an ancient piece of armoury-the weapon being, in fact, fa pike-in the IT6Hd1ll2lSlCl',S Study, over which the unfortunate l-oy had to bend. On the other hand the explanation of the phrase is in reali- ty prohably much simpler than the ones given here. and we should he glad to hear froml any Old Roy who can tell us when rnd how the term originated.-Edl GBID Mugs intra. Lt.-Col. W. G. Mackenilrick, on his return from France, presented the School. with the nucleus of a collection of War Trophies, a list of which appeared in The Record of Lent 1919. It has occurred to us that among' our many Old Boys who serv- ed overreas there may be many who would be glad to place in the keeplng of their old School, souvenirs of the Great War 44 '1'R1N1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for the beneiit of future generations of boys. Should this meet the eye of any Old Boys so disposed, the Editor Would be glad to hear from them. The School has been glad to receive visits during the term from M. C. Luke, II. Cayley, F. A. Smith, S. Harper, J. David- son, 'l'. ti. de Lom, R. Ryrie. J. Ryrie, Jack Maynard, Peter t'ampbell, W. W. Stratton, J. de Pencier, A. A. H. Vernon, S. Sanmlers. J. Oldham, E. S. Read, D. E. Cumberland, R. C. H. t'assels. ti. B. Strathy, G. E. Spragge, A. J. Price. In the boxing finals held at the R.Bl.C. on March 23rd., the no'.'ie.- li'g'l1tweig'lit was won by T. ti. C. Mathews, and the novice ll1'2lVj'Vt'4"lg'llt by J. ll. H. Grant. , D. C. Nickle was captain of Queen's University Junior hockey: team this season. E. S. Hough had to return to iWinnipeg from Mctlill, Owing to ill-health. D. O. Macdonald CDnke of Dehnarj and "Doc" Roach are both taking courses in medicine at Blctlill. Harry Orr was captain of the Commerce hockey team at Met?-ill this winter. This team won the inter-faculty champion- ship. winning' all its games. Fred lyazier also played on this team. ll. lb. Kennedy has been promoted to platoon sergeant in the Nlctllll O.'l'.C. Aubrey t'hamberlain is on the Mcflill indoor Baseball team and will receive a plain HM." Erie Clarke is in Montreal with the Canadian Malting' Com- pany. Il. J. Emery flillllllfd '10-'12 is located in Montreal at present with the 'l'raveller's insurance Co., of llartford. Ted Ketchum has been recently moved to Montreal from TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .15 Vancouver and is now Manager of the Conrmercial Credit Coins pany, Montreal Branch. A. L. Wilson is in Montreal temporarily, and expects soon to go out to BJC. to run a ranch. Ile says that he will be glad to see any of the boys in BC. any time, and offers to give them jobs as cow punchers, if they wish. Norman Macanley is with Hanson Brothers, Brokers. Mont- real. Argue Martin represented the l'niversity of Toronto, with three others, against R.M.C., i11 a squash competition held re- cently in Toronto. S. Saunders is working with R. C. Matthews Sz Co., bond brokers, in Toronto. Frank Mathers was in Toronto during the last week in De- ceinber. Earnie Parkes has been starring as centre on the Kitchener Senior O.Il.A. team. Yen. Archdeacon Ingles is the clerical Vice-President, and Mr. Dyce Saunders the lay Vice-President of the AngloeCatholic' l'nion of Canada. Reverend Canon Fidler is a member of the' Executive. D. VV. Saunders and l'. E. Henderson are Vice-Presidents and C. K. C. Martin Assistant lSecretary of the Toronto Cricket Club. ' George W. Allan. Esq., KC., M.l'.. has been elected a di- rector of the National Trust Company, Ltd.: he has also been re- elected a director of the XVinnipeg Electric Railway Company. Major G. B. Strathy has been re-elected a director of The l ondon 8 Canadian I.-oan and Agency Company, Ltd. Mr. J. H. Scholtield. Trail, IBC., has been re-elected, by a largely increased majority, to the Legislature of British Coluni- .16 TR!XlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD bia. as a incznber ofthe Conservative Party. He was at the School from 1878 to 1881. Mr. Joe del'encier is one of the leading lights of the Players Club of the l'nive1'sity of Toronto. He took part in the "Alces- tis," "The Chester Mysteriesl, and "Ralph Royster Doister." The latter was produced by the Women 's Dramatic Society of Vniversity College. li. Telford James, who graduated this spring from the Bri- tish tfolunibia llniversity, is now studying law in Vancouver. ll. F. Ketchum is one of the Overseas Secretaries of Toc. ll., the club which has been originated in England to carry on th- work which was so well done in the war by 'Talbot House at l,O1l0l'iI1Q'llC and Ypres. The Secretary for Japan is J. G. Wal- ler. - A. Rruct-'s address is: The College, Sterrington, Sussex, England. . l Mr. P. II. Gordon is the Saskatchewan representative on the Dominion Council of the Red Cross. liieut.-'t'ol. W. Otter Morris, Reserve of Officers. was elect- ed a nieniber ol' the 'Council of the Ontario Rifle Association. The Canadian Battlefields Meniiorial Commission has ap- pointed Mr. Frank Darling, L.L.D.. F.R.I.l3.A., R.C.A. Cre- presenting the Royal Architectural Institute of Canadaj o11e of the Assessors for the competition, in connection with designs l'or nionnnu-nts to lre erected on selected battlefield sites in France and Belgium. Mir. Reginald V. llarris, Halifax, was elected one of thc trustees ol' the Vitizens' Research Institute of f'anada at a meet- inn' held at the King Edward Hotel, on February 28th. Eric Read. of Prince Albert, has lately been in Regina where he is taking up afain his study of law which he dropped when he enlisted. 'rR1N1Tr coLLEon SCHOOL nneonn 47 D. t.ie'ger is with the Canada Steamships Co., at 'Three Rivers. Major E. O. Wheeler, Mil. RE., of Sidney, BC., has been chosen as one of the two surveyors who will accompany the ex- pedition being sent. out by the Royal Geographical Society to scale Blount Everest. Mr. ti. W. Allan, KC., MP., of Winnipeg. was elected Man- itoba representative on the directorate of the Canadian Forestry Association at its meeting held in Montreal in January. Over 925 copies of the School Service List have been sent to Old Boys. To date only about 25 copies have been returned. Those who have not yet returned their copies are requested to do so as soon as possible. A correct Service List can be issued only with the co-operation of a-ll Old Boys. ...1..,ll...-. Zin fllilvmnriam. News of the death of Canon James Simpson, priest incum- bent of St. Peter's Cathedral, Charlottetown, P.E.I., will be re- ceived with profound regret throughout the Canadian Church. lle had been in poor health for some time and felt deeply the loss of a son overseas. Canon Simpson was born at Maidstone, England. in 1853. After coming to Canada he was a scholar of l3ishop's College. Lennoxville, from which Church College he took his BA. in 1876 and BLA. in 1879. In 191-1 his Alma Mater conferred on him an honorary DJCL. From 1882 to 1886 he was an assistant master at Trinity College School. Port Hope. by many ot' the Qld Boys of which he is still remembered. In 1887 he became incumbent of St. Peter's Cathedral, Charlotte- town. CFrom The Montreal Churclunani. 43 'rruxifrr COLLEGE SLHOOL RECORD BIRTH. Lampman-Un Thursday, March Zird., to Mr. and Mrs. .Xi-uliibald Lzunpinan, of Lakofivld, a daughter. MARRIAGES. Magann--George-On Saturday. March the 19th., at the ri-siilviicc of the bride's parents, 71 Highlands Avenue, Toronto, Ivy the Reverend Father McMullen, Grace Isobel, second daugh- ti-11 of Mr. and Mrs. William Kerr George, to Major George Lor- angi-r Magann, eldest son of tho late G. Plunkett Magann, Esq.. and Hrs. Magann. A Smi'Lh-Gfoghehan-O11 January 5th., at Listowel, Onta- rio by the Revvreiid W. II. Dunbar, Miss Annie Isabel Googhe- yan, to Mi. P. V. Smith. A DEATHS. Simpson-At Cl1arlot'fQtow11, in llocenllwr, 1920, Canon -Iaincs Simpson. priest inounilwnf of Sf. Po'rcr's C21ll19tl1'?ll. C'lI2ll'l0tlCl01V11. Symmes-At Niagara Falls, Ontario, on January 281li., Ili-nrv ID. Svnnnovs son of the late Mr. 'Ind Mrs. II. C. Wvnnnes. . . 7 C C I 1 SALVETE. lIvll1ox'c-A A. T. G2ll'1llI1Cl' ..... II. J. Gzilwliiln-1', Esq., M.II., Kingston, Ont. Sha.-II B W.'l'.Wooll:1tf ..... VV. R. Vlfoollzlff, lisq.. 1V::lk01'ViIlv, Ont. .I. IC. xVUlf'l'Il1ll'lI,. . .W, W, Wolfonmlvn, I'ISq..V:im-oux'0r,B.C ll.Ii.HIII1lf'l' ...... W. L.Hunfcr, Esq., Pcnihrokcf, Ont. VALETE. II.NI.4'. Jom's. W. 0.9 Ylst. XIV., 1919, 1920 U':npt.lg Qncl. VII., 192213 Civil., XI., 192203 School i'I1oir. Ia mu X X lx 1 II1-:novo li J. S, XV1'lNl'l'I', fllll. XII., 19203 Iflul. XfY., IIIQUQ Svlloul I" v".- .. 'l". f'hoil'. Slwll .X J. lIll1l:,fl'. X, l"l'llI4'I'HI0lIlIJIIlgll, Jllwl. XIV., ISIIU. IC. Rogi-rs. If q""f3-!I'iLf" -.I ,ru V YN, I -v:'wv"2.'IQ',.,.II,',V.I" VIII. I I I ', 3 .,I ,FI I 4 ' fl-4y'nlI,fI, yu',"',-- . ii, k. .,,-.I,V,VV. v. f Ll"+T 1- Mrvheykfdp 1.1! I vs IIN 'fxlai 4fg.f'ff.'.-c.-xr':i."fi'.."'I?. .5 ' 'Vw'-' ffzf. ' "" I .,.,V -4 Vg. Vi IILFWAQ. ,I .,,L 4' . If IrI'g .II ' V,".,.4' -,-, ,- J gL,l,'n1'.- .',. y, , - ,. -' 1 An "5" ,V 'ff' ,Cr,HIJ-'2.I,l uf 5 '- .Iff .'J 1 .-AIM.. J VXA" Q . H'I IU. 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V 5, IIVfI1.fI: l3?'I II1I,' I'II.V :V gx, ,YflVIII .Inq 5 "v .,s.--'-- A 1 , "ef ' . .,.gf'I',I,,-. . I", .:,IQf.'1lI' 'j-J. H'-v.'-11rfi"'t"1S x - ,-g,I , 4 - .I - I,III',.I -4 I.'.,,I.-.:I ,-, ,r.I,'IN ,I Hrv- , , -V51 I. 'V " 'f A .V .V .- I -I gg- ,L I-. . .I-1 ...,' L- .. ' Zyl. - -J Vw 25, .I .-,iII . I If Q .VV1IJ,I..V,-' ,II I 5 ,LI II., V 'QQ-.I . - . ' ,, -. ., ,. '- -I ,'.,-.g-- ,."- -sin., , '-, If ' v ' 1 -g',,,! ali! 'uI. .-3M '.I. ...g ' , ,N .WH A - -I, -. w , 99 1 ' . -, 'I 3 x - 75.-Y' -'. ..1' '.. .-' 'fs mf H- A .I 0-AQ1..n.'-:'V.JnLVI.,, -. vf U., ,, ,IL ,,q v 144. , phi, 1 . 9 IQJQII: ,'.A,YIVV,,'. I IIIJ4 Iv. :VIH -'I'.g5Q !v,.'L"- pwj VL' -FII" ' f . 1 ,,"'tV:5 ' ' " '1.. ---- .v"r.'-. . . .' in .0vN-P'Jdi"k- '.-' :"-f '.,"'1k P? Hy- '-.'V.lv-. .-A I1 ri - 'JJ f I .gy ga: w I! 4 Huff sl, P: .- - gp- Q ,fur P4 .. . - .' MH "-f':- fm 4' .1 rw 44 ,qfxq ' -q,,., --' -wh .fl-,.:. . . : . Im . ' "iii I , "SLN, :ef 13. ",, 53- -' V-Q 1-fl '.' 'IJ 'q-1 jfa ff' .' , ",- by 'ff v I I- ,I -21 V-A QQI ,'f-l'fI3.Q,, 'vf.gi!:.I!., 'Vp' 1?LI V .IV 'K nah .1:f..:'x-2+ . 4 'f ..ff"' - -I fi :U . -1.1 - M.2.z+' . .- ,. -1 .- . 15 f'.:fg,Ng'.-L I' ",fft1L LJ, '- ?h'I 'f : gf 'I may ' I ' -YT g V V 3 '15, IV. ik- .IV -link, . I I 5. JJ. I., IJJJ. val: 'I IQ. 41.-'---f,v',-' ,Minh-?4i.-f' ,gf-.aq, - ,: 'f.,w,. ' 7-- ' , - . ., - n . Q . ' f . - . ag I -IIQu:1'II5.I: -I 'Nl . r-I:g'.I-Il-,l'j'L :vw ii ,VI V ,IPI W, Av 142 f -,'i.1J4' . .' v."'gfa-Ab, ', .,-I1 I-,:1"-' ' " - ' "5"' , gtk?-'vw J" -' .v ff- -'-'. ' , : ...nl 77 7.4 I A44 'Wy' 'gr 1 'M' " 'U' " ff. , A f 'auf f- - . .-1' - - I . -' . .r Q .'Y 'H "L ' A,- Ia- -fl' . - - v I I ,A H' - . v I . i . 4I I pl Q .4 1, . I " x g.. t1I.?. .'1'V'p 'V I A A PM I , ,A A - ' .".,f'Z'. - Wi- 9 . 1 ' .E-4 nv v ' In A"'f1 ' 'W , - aQ'f':"','t'1 'Y . '. Q' 4 ,, 2 - ! ia 'S '. 5-A . ,- , ',1IIvkVI '1 -,II . -T'.',,v-411 f-' 5- ' . 3 . 'v.1.I.., x , -- .. .- - ' 4 ua t ., I 3- v, U 'X' ' -5 fu". Y v 'A' .gui sf In , , I IV Q .I ,, .II V. 1 I. ' - Q-,III ,n'-5.4. ,SV',,,1,1, Q U M :4't'g,,-- 4 ,Iv 'Ln-512. A -I i. 'I L '-- AN, 1. 92 VII. 1 RST Fl HOOL SC NIOR JU ? TRINITY COLIJCGIC SVIIUUL iltl'Il'bRlD .tfy .Uuninr Srhnnl ntva. thicken-pox has disorganized work and games this term. but apart from the epidemic the health of the School has been good. Once more we tl1a11k those who have given books to the -Ti nior School Library, but there is still room on our shelves for boys' books of a good class. Miss Paterson has sent a copy of the 'Boys' Own Annual' for the Reading Room. liazier won both the chess and the checker tournaments. The prospects for the cricket season are good. JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY. Practice was keen Hlld regular whenever the covered rink was available. The outside rink has been of very little use. ow- ing to the mild winter. Smith mi worked hard and deserved to captain a winning team. VVe won our match against the Shell team, but lost both our games against Lakelield. 'The first Laketield game was played away from home on March Our boys could not do themselves justice on the nar- row rink and were beaten ll-0. The return game was played on March 7. Laketield won 5--2. but the difference between the teams was l10l so great as the score would indicate. The Laketield boys were the stronger skaters and had some advantage in weight. The Junior School showed better combination, but lacked the necessary finish in front of goal. Owing to the lack of ice it was not possible to play the us- ual hockey sixes. The following gained hockey colours: Smith tf'apt.i, Rpragge. Shaw. Kingsmill, King, Wiser. JUNIOR 'SCHOOL GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. This competition was held on March 17. The work was at least equal to that of last year. The following eight boys gained colours tmax. 906 : Kings- 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mill 8-13 Evans ina 83, Loosenifore 82, Howe 815 Cartwright 79, Lanier 74, King 73 1-2, McLaren 73. CONFIRMATION. The following inenibers of the Junior School were confirm- ed by the Bishop of Toronto, on March 19: T. Nichols, H. Evans. N. Kingsinill, A. L. Smith, W. D. Boulton, J. Spragge, J. 1V.'S93g1'E11I1. H. Price, W. E. Burns, W. F. Jones, A. Howe, J. Go. Wiser, E. Dillane, D. Pugh. JUNIOR SCHOOL MARKS AND RANK FOR NEXT TERM. A, Term Max. 1000, B, Exam. Lower Second.. Max. 10005 C, Total. A B C Upper First' Lowndes .. . 7-17 695 1442 A B 0 Pugh .. .. .. 682 581 1263 1. N17-hols .... 933 331 1314 119110 . .- 006 Q90 1190 2, Cartwright . ' 129 394 1723 il 2111111111111 .. .. Q80 1100 3. King .... . .. 641 733 1374 MUSS011 -- 038 050 1073 Glasfsco .... 689 661 1353 LOOSGHIOII' - 530 Hhs 1000 Evans mn. 559 761 1320 Shaw ..... .. 038 -1139 977 Seagrzun mn. .. 668 573 1241 MSLM011 -- ful' 903 1811123111111 584 6216 12120 Jager '--- -- . . 502 347 699 Boulton .. 631 588 1219 - Smith mi. 500 5315 1095 Upper Thlrdli B C Blulkw' absent' Hannmn .. .. 769 775 1541 I-0W21' First- Taylor .. .. 742 764 1506 A B 1' Lnzier .. .. 745 703 1448 111'011"1 875 707 1019 owon .. .. .. 075 736 1111 1'1'iw Y- . 781 040 1421 1711111911 .. . 0:19 708 1377 NI0c'1gl'i1lg1' 6-15 761 1409 Dawson U H 636 611 1247 Mflviill -- 402 509 1001 Gordon .. 593 691 1184 Jones .. . 533 4213 1021 " " A111-1111110 . 455 488 943 Lower Third. Burns .. 1.. .. 420 359 779 A B C Sprziggc .. 575 " f'1'ompton .. D . 667 665 1322 Spglgrglyn ll " PCUTUO . . .. 637 iNet rznnked. Walfon .. .. 532 471 10011 Upper Second. 1VI:1ss1o . . . 4:16 393 849 A B C Gibson .. .. -112 406 818 Wotlwrspoon . . 843 891 1734 Dillzmv. . 835 874 1709 Sugzerinznn 8213 856 16 9 Boone' .... ... 73-15781 1516 Evans mi. 723 678 1401 0311-r 616 685 1301 1ViS0r .. 564 568 1132 Gray. .. 565 4126 1001 Howe .. .... . 5897491 1070 livulfy .. 5Zi4'517 1051 .l'Ixx'1'l'7l:,:l'l1 ADVERTISFMFNTS ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL om BOYS 'AssocuATuoN. Hon. President: Till-I REV. THE IIEAIJMASTER. President: E. D, AR-MOUR, Excl., K.4'. ' Vice-Presidents: I.'l'.-LOL. H. P. OSBORNE, t'.M.G.g NORMAN SICAGRAM, E.q.g DYIVE W. SAIINIDI-XRS, Esq., K.f'. Executive Congngitteez His Honour the Lieutenant Governor of Ontario. R, V, H, Vasscls, Esq.:I". Gordon Osivr, Esqq P. E. Henderson, Esq.g Major E. A. Hethringtong John U. Maynard, Egzq., M'.lJ.g Hugh A. Ilvziton, Esq.g Martin Baldwin, E:aq.g A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esqq Selwyn Hn1'1rer, Esqq A. C. llunlnir, Esqq H. f', Vziylvy, Esq. Representatives on the Governing Body: D. W. SAUNDERS, Esq., K.U.g IVARCY MARTIN, Esq., K.f.'.g A. JUKES JOHNSON, Esq., MJD, M.I3., M.R.S.L'. SECRETARIES: Toronto. Winnipeg: Xi-wbold V. Jones, Eszq., MJT. f'. J. IiIlI'SfOlll', lisq., -L3 Xvvllcsiclx' NI., 5-I0 SIl'2llIIJl'UOIi0 AVO., Torontma, wyillllilivg. Vancouver, Victoria S. I.. Millvr, Iisq., .I. l'. Vllzlmlwivk, Excl., 239158 iit'Ilil'Il'U Sf., Dominion Bunk, Xr1lll1'0llVt'.'. Vivtorin. Regina. Saskatoon I'. Il. l"or4lon, Iisq., H, V. Roos, Esq., Aldon Building, 418 221111. Ht. E.. lh-gina. Saskatoon. Edmonton Calgary V, S. Wallis, Excl., L. L. I4ill4iS2lf', Esq., liflmonton Vinh, 5021 I entre Ht., Ifhlnionton. 1':1Ig:11'y. H Maritime Provinces. Reginald Y. Harris, Esq., Roy Bldg., 435 Barrington St., Halifax NS. ,l.-.i.-l1 Foes Qinvlnding subscription to The Rvvordj .Xnnnnl :I42!.lIII. Pnynbiv in nslvnm-0. ' Lifo molnlwrship foo 262.100, vii ADVERTISEMENTS O TRIN.ITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Pont HoPE,oNT For infbrmatzbn address The Head blaster ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., EIIIITIZIIIIIOI Volfvgc, Vnnihriilgog ILI3., Trinity University, Torontog Viiaplnin King I'liIw:1ril's Sc-hool, Bromsgrove, Fhiglaiul, I903-19063 Ili-ful Mn:-tor, St. AIban's, Brockvlilo, IQOIHEHCS, Houso Master: THE HEAD MASJI'ER. Flat Masters: S. GEI.ITARIW, Flsq., B.A., Trinity Vollvgo, f'ninInridgv: Ln Sorbonnv, Pars. The REV. f'. II. BOULIJEN, M.A., King's f'oI'I0g0, XVimIsor, NS. Assistant Masters: II. J. II. PICTRY, Esq., M.A., U.U.Ii., B'sIiop's Volfvgv, Lvnnoxvillo I". J. STANTON, Esq., University of Lausanne. The II.-v. ILS. TII,I'ICT'I', B.A., Mft-Gill University, Montrvfll. fi. XV. SI'RAGGI'l, Esq., B. A., Trinity Voilvgo, Toronto. RVICV. .l'. A. DAVIES, B.A., Oxford. 1 T'. Y. HNIITII, Iisq., IIA., University t'oII., Toronto. f'. I". Vzurdon, Iisq., B. Eng., London University, Eliglniicl. Master in Charge of Junior School: A. St. J, FVIINIVAL, Esq., TLA., of Oxford Vnivvrsity. W. II. MORSE, Iiso. f'. A. IIIf'IxMORE, Esq., Hniivylmry l'oII0g30. Organist: .I. II. KI'ITf'III'M, Iisq., Trinity Vollvgo, Toronto. P5'.q529'f:'- - ...I A U vs . ' T , Irinitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl illvrurh EDITORIAL STAFF. Bdit0r and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragge. Assistant Editors ............... A. B. Robertson tSportsD. , L. C. Crosthwait tSchoo1 Notesj. Assistant Business Manager ..... H. F. Lazier. v CONTENTS. Page, The Chapel .......... . ........... . . 1 The School Cfll0ll1lIlI' ....... . 2 Cricket ........................... . . -L l-'irst 'l'enn1 Matches .......... .. 5 The School V. S.A.t'. .. . . T The School V. U.C.C. ........ .. 6 The School V. B.RJl'. ........... .. 7 The School V. The Toronto t'.t'. .. .. 8 The lSchool V. Trinity Follege .. 9 The School V. The Rosedale UC. . .. 10 The School V. The Old Boys .... .. 10 The First Teuin V. The Masters .. .. ll Second Team Matches ........................ .. 12 The School 21111. XI. V. Aslrhury College . .. 12 The School 21111. XI. V. S.A.l'. Qnll. XI. .. .. li The School full. X1. V. 1'.C'.t'. 2n1l. Xl. .. .. 13 The School Sth. XI. V. 1'.f'.t'. Sth. Xl. .. .. 1-I The Bigside Flat Matches . . Vi The Millrllesitle Flat Matches ........ .. 16 The Littlesimlc Flat Matches .......... .. 16 Personnel of First and Seconfl Elcvens .. .. 17 Bequest to the School ....... .......... . . 19 Speech Day ............... ,, 19 School Notes ............... .. 223 The Hockey 'Supper . .. , , 23 The .Vzulct Vorps .... ,, 24 The School Sports .. , 25 The Library ..,....... ,, 27 Miflsumlner Exaniinution Ortler ., 228 Old Boys' Notes ............... ,, 30 In BIOIIIOFTIIIII ................. ,, .53 Junior School Notes ............ ,, .sh Junior School Vricket ......... . , , 36 JllIli'0l' School Sports ......... ..... , , 40 Junior School Boxing f'0lllllt'1i im .. ,, 41 Mirlsuninier Exumlnution Urllcr ......... , , 42 ILLUSTRATIONS. l"lI'St XT., lSl21. Second Xl., 19221. The Jlllllfll' School, lSlI20e2l. e 1 rV,,i -. f -4' "v. .a, Vi- -V .V . 5 , AN - Y :J , 4 lv-.bl 'vu ' ' 1 N - U Y QV . .,.45A ' . I . 1-v. I., E, A . , i L A 7 . N' 5 A . .' , V L - ... 'f-If "Q, f 1, - -A - ' . 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' 'J V L! 1 2 .,-. .31-L'.'f-fx. f - fff' ' ' .'-V'-.V V rf-f:l,.,, V' aff, . J-. . 1 1 . ff-.-w . .V -V , - 1.-,Q W. . '1.9'lt4.4'1.-.-V'- ' -Q. .. -V -x:V,f,V -G -L: A rw - ' - . 1 . : . o - -' Q .. ,' V - - . ' -' .. -4.1, I -fx., ' -' "1" - ' r "- ' V u - pf ' , V 1 V U 34- ,V - 4.1. xv V is .'. V' Eg,-Vff,w'p.,,s--.,..: ' . -. , .f2.'-,-:p-'Q-,?1-w .-, ,.'-'7 , ' , , . ' v f 1, 'p' , , 'Gy' A' Q' -PJx.',-I '. ' x J... , ' - ' f' ' - 'Q L A v -Y ,gfkf -X x V ,, ,,. l, .V ' .,--M l .F " 1 . - A ' 'Q' 'IK A ,l ,- . - 3,- 1 1 1 1.--J-, ,, . Y-.Zn D-T-'Y -. gg .. 4. V .. , - rw V P A f 1. M EQ? , V-- V. 1 J. .VV . 1. jfaibhjgffjfei . L, H . E .'.,s ' 's .- 1 'I g. W Y . .f Irtnitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl 'iKrrnrh Uhr Glhapel. During this term the following visitors have preached in Chapel: April 17-The Rev. John Todd, Lecturer in Trinity College. ' p April 24- -The Rev. Dr. Blagrave, Rector of Peterboro. May 29-The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. June 5-The Rev. Dr. Rigby. .June 17-The Lord Bishop of Ottawa. l. .1..i1- The otfertories have amounted to 34227.80 and cheques have been sent to :- 2 The Port Hope Hospital .... 3520.00 The St. Barnabas Hostels ....... . .A 20.00 The NVidows and Orphans Fund ...... 10.00 The The Divinity Students' Fund .. MJS-.C.C. ............ . . . 10.00 10.00 THE MEMORIAL SERVICES Trinity Sunday, May 22nd., was observed as the sei-ond a11- niversary of The Memorial Service. The Holy Communion was celebrated at 8 a.m. when about 100 boys and masters communi- cated. At 11.30 a.m. there was a choral celebration, when many visitors were present. The service was Tours in C, very beauti- fully sung by the ehoir ungder Mr. -Ketqhum, and the llonoui! Roll was read hy the Headmaster, who eeleln'at.ed. -4 "sa, 9g , y., 1.-r A, A-. .. ' , 1--in -5 '-1-' -, 1 - f.-V -1 5 - 4 1 . - ss-SYM 'rf '12 .f-to lf' .- . e . -IF Q Y-gf, up ul., -A .' - Q y bv v 1 - Og... swf- . ,L 54 ' . 4 -. if-ff: ,- .' . 1 .1 "1 .' 1 l ar Q-. PWQP-'.--..-:. -. f , .5-.KX-tw, , N f . V -W Utl. 44, ky is . -4 .,' '15 . ,., 'f '- LK" -' ,-- - , r-M., D. Q' K, 1 - , h 'sl 1 ,. .V ,4 '. Q . .fit -. Hyfxwei .AJ J ' - A ' . I- ' ' . -' -r "' . af.-'mg A -tsl - V Q .Y . . X ' - , 'N .- wwmyl lo "f. .1 ' .V 1 . -' .Ln 1W'.g4-- 1.5.1 5 1 I .4 A 2,- Apr. 5 6 25 27 May 1 2 4 5 7 9 17 18 19 1 V21 22 23 24 26 28 31 h . 'Q 'YM 7 x 1. .z 'E 4-G13 ' ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECCRDA if . I . N Ellie Srrhnnl Glalmhar. ' K -.-, Trinity 1921. N Junior 'School term be-gan. Senior Schoo-l term began. I Half holiday C'St. Marky. ' Hockey Supper. 56th. Anniversary of opening of the School. Early 'School began. Q A A Half holiday. . Ascension Day. First Bigside Flat Match. Won by Upper Flat, 79 First Middleside Flat' Match. Won by Lower F 46-37. , Upper School examinations began. Cricket game begun: School V. the Masters. x Second Middleside Flat Match. Won by Upper F 106-31. ' V School V. Masters. School won, 205-52. 'Second Bigside Flat Match. Won by Upper 'l 45-19. School V. 'The Toronto C.'C. School, 136 for 5 W' T.C.S. 94 for 7. Trinity Sunday. Memorial Service. School V. 'Trinity College. 72-30. Won. Cadet Corps Inspection. Half holiday. School V. Rosedale C.'C. 123-129. Lost. School 2nd, XI. V. Ashbury College. 126-93. W0 Junior School V. L.P.S. 33 and 37-25 and 44. W First Littlesidc 'Flat Match. Won by Lower F 73-28. Inter-Flat Drill Competition. Won by Upper F 368-362. . 1 - ' 1. -- r '. J une x, wrt'-M'-A 6 F' '- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Junior School v. S..-LC. Lower School. Third Middleside Flat Match. Won by Upper Flat 129-40. Choir Half. 'School v. The Old Boys. 'School 95g Old Boys, 86 for 2 'School v. 'S.A.C. 118-108. Won. . School 2nd. XI. v. 'S.'A.1C. 2nd. XI. Won by an in- nings and 29 runs. Shell examfinations began. Junior School v. U.'C.'C. Prep. 50-27. Won. Junior School v. S.A:C. Lower School. Lost. Steeplechase. -School v. If.'C.'C. 182 for 7-56. VVon. 'School 2nd, XI. v. U.C1.C. Qnd. XI. 178-67. Won. 'School 5th. XI. v. If.fC.C. 5th, XI. 103-5-L. Won. Junior School v. L.P.S. 32-75 for 6. Lost. Sports Day. Preliminary heats. Sports Day. Finals. Junior School Sports. Second Littleside Flat Match. Won by Upper Flat 4-I for 5--10. Matriculation examinations began. Third Littleside Flat Match. Won by LoWer.F1at 74-73. Speech Day. School V. B.R.C. 16 and 67-110. Lost. Terin ended. . e w-- :--T.: V .fi-4:1 F . .. 1 h Z Af glvllif.. pf? L ' i I f A ' . I ', . Egg . L-Erbs 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' ' ' 1 Glrukrt. of -- Interest in the game has been more spontaneous, more gen- eral, and more sustained this season than for many years past, with the 'result that the standard of play is far higher. Several factors have contributed to this: in the iirst place, an early spring made play possible on the board-pitch almost im'mediate- ly .after the hockey season, and again, more people have been available for coaching the new and old mlaterial throughout the School. For this valuable help our hearty thanks are due to Mr. Davies, Mr. Spragge, Mr. 'Boulden and 'Selwyn Harper, Who gave us his whole time for three weeks at a most important stage of the training, and last, but not least, Grace has been more free to devote time to the first two teams. 'The batting of the first team was far above the average, and we are quite justi-fied in saying this in spite of the tragic col- lapse against Ridley. 'Wilson max. played invaluable innings in all matches but the last, and Mulholland's 80 against Upper Canada was a fine effort. Our :bowling was weak, yet it was effective against Ridley. 'Our fielding improved andfreached a high level in the last match. I A Middleside made its first appearance this year and Mr. 'Spragge is to be congratulated upon the success of his careful training. A great stimulus was provided by competition for the Inter-Flat 'Cup presented by Miss lStrathy in memory of her brother Ford, our captain in 1916. He has lived again this year in our cricket season, and we tire sure he has rejoiced to see the good spirit animating the game. We would like Old Boys, when visiting the School, to have a look at this Middleside Cup, now held by the Tlpper Flat. ' Littleside, too, has been fvery good, thanks to Mr. Boulden. Composed very largely of last year's Junior School teams, it has been developed some useful material and provided just the' right opposition for this year's Junior School team. and in its , 'gg . .Q . .. I '- ,Llc "f - ,.-'.'L'l Ig.. or 'N s. G I so 114-14wLef"v:f..4' , I ,:v.'! le A .. nr 4- - N' ' '- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 stride met and defeated the Upper -Canada Littleside team in Toronto. The field has been in excellent shape, but at 'times has been overcrowded. even when all teams are not playing, a reminder that a new Junior School ground will be an imperative necessity in the very near future. FIRST TEAM GAMES. The School vs. St. Andrews' College. On Saturday, June -lth., the 'School played its iiirst Little Big Four game of the season on the T.C.'S. field, winning from St. Andrew's College by 10 runs. The School went in Hrst, and its lfirst Wicket fell for 1 run, when Luke was given out l.b.w., the Second fell for 11, but then MacCaul and Wilson i. made a strong stand, and when the former, who made 47, was bowled, the score stood at 82, and the foiu'th man was out when 17 more rims had been added. Altogetdher the School scored 118 against St. Andrew 's bowling, which wats very gfair: Lyon took 5 wick- ets for 40 runs, and Richardson 4for 52. The -School missed a number of runs through over-cautiousness, .whereas S.A.C. took chances, and ran a number of short runs very well. 'St. Andrews first wicket fell for l15, and their second for 67, but after that they did not make many runs, losing 9 wickets for 295. lMoCannel and 'Ellis then niade a good stand, but the latter was caught by MacCaul when the score stood at 108. The School's bowling was not very good. and the fielding was poor, except for a short time. 'Turner ii. took four wickets for 25 runs, and Ma'eCaul three for 36. ' The School. Luke, l.b.w., b. Richardson .... MaeCaul, b. King ........ Mulholland, b. Richardson Wilson i., l.b.w., b. Lyon Ogilvie, b. Lyon ......... Turner ii., b. Richardson . Saint Andrew's. King, 0. Wilson i., b. Cameron. 10 Peenc, c. Luke, b. Turner ii. .. 24 Cameron ii., c. Turner ii., b. Luke ................... 20 Palmer, 0. Wilsoni., b. Turner ii. 8 Lyon, c. Wilson i., b. MacCaul 2 ... " 41" ff: N " 4, r ' Y' g"' v rd :A In x 1 Ta Q, 4,411 ' , Q-1,1 .1 31 '- .""f.1 . 4 ,s ' ,'r.' . .fri A, fi 4 - A , 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i'2llllCl'011, b. Richardson ...... 1 Osler ii., c. Kidd, b. Lyon 6 Turner i., e. Richardson, b. Lyon 6 Moore, not out .............. 1 Heggie, 1.b.w., b. Lyon ....... 5 Extras . . . . ........... . . 0 Total ... ..... 118 Richardson, b. MacCaul ...... ,1 Skeaif, b. Turner ii. ...... . . Home ii., b. Turner .. Reid, b. Ma.e'Caul ........... MeCannel, not out ........... 13 Ellis, Q. MacCa.ul, b. Ogilvie.. . 5 7 1 . 0 Extras ...................... 17 Total . . .... 108 ....T.i.-ii.-4 The School vs. U.C.C. On Saturday, June 11tl1., the 'School played Upper 'Canada College on the latter's grounds in Toronto, and made 182 for 7 wickets against 56. The School batted -first and lost the first wicket for two runs. The match was then interrupted by rain, but was continued ,after lunch. The second wicket fell when only 5 runs had been gscored, but then Mulholland and Wilson i. made a good stand, and the latter, who made 27, was not out un- til the score stood at 79? Ogilvie. who scored 34, took his place, and the next wicket fell when the School had niade 143, and the seventh when they had 176. 'When six more runs had 'beeii ad- ded, W'ilson i. retired his team. The best bowling for U.C.'C. was done by Cooper, who took 3 wickets for 34, 'White took 3 for 64. P ' l'.C.iC. made 18 runs for their first wicket, but after that they went out quickly, their eighth man being out for 41, and the ninth and tenth for and 56. The fSchool's bestbowling was done by Ogilvie, who took 5 wickets for 9 runs, 'Turner ii. took Il for 25. The Schools 'fielding was very good, and Upper f'anada's was quite fair. The outstanding feature of the game was Mulholland's 80, which he made in very fine style. hitting one 6 and eleven fours. Turner i. fielded exceptionally well. and it was a straight throw of his to the wieket which ended the game. -cw Q D G E F1 'N xl va A - -1 .f 1 F --l C 3 2 DPU VPU 9? -F -2 5 39- rfi' Q3 F' OP P FU OE SD? 3 g. :U EI Nz fs O 23 zg 2+- 3... -c 3 2 in A -x 9 J Q! .... -. I . .,'v. ,Il L A' ' fn' . ,k',.,', ' . s-'P ' - 4 'AT' '- . 'Q 1' .vga -Q. ...-'-A--:mm 4+ W . -0 X- . .1 . 4 , X, lu , -4 1 A 1,. ,' - ,fri-1" . 1 ,V ,u ff,,,,,.. '4- '.s,., -fn .. ---Hr s 1- ,Z 7.1. - ,J '. K4 " 'A " 'r ' Q f.:-. . , '-ai' If ' 'ns.,i,-J' . , I -5 "J 'f!y 1 ' - T. + 4:,"Q. fm. I 'V r 1 "K 1, a K' 'K r 'H . , ,mf " U l 9 ln I Iv Q W Q- g., 4. 15 ,- 1 1 Q I ' 1 l 'A il' r A Q 1 N x4 av ' :xi I O L K D:-X. A - bi . W vii, 2'- v 1 o o - x 1 l H. . l ' .3 X ' 2-' 1. vw,-, I' 5' Q., , , 1,3 . . ' ' , A Q , , . , . vi: . . , --' L ra - A - ,frfinbfg -I ., ' A gl F' 1 Y L Uv fv"'-If? fl"'.5,.. ""- - ' N iff?" f""' 1 'F' . I ' 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School. Luke, b. White ...... M:1eCnul, b. White ..... Mulhollzind, b. Cooper .... Wilson i., run out ........ Ogilvie, e. Greey, b. Cooper. .. Turner ii., b. Cooper ...... Moore, b. White .......... Osler ii., not out .. Turner i., not out .. Wilson ii., lloupe, did not bat. Extras ............ Upper Canada. Grier, e. and b. Turner ii. . .. Seagram ii., l.b.w., b. Turner ii Smith i., b. Ogilvic . ..... .. Ureey, b. Ogilvie .......... White, b. Ogilvie ........... Wright, e. Wilson ii., b Turner ii. .............. . Hargraft, c. Doupe, b. Ogilvie Thompson, c. Mac1Caul, b Ogilvie ........ . . ..... . . Cooper, e. Doupe, b. MaeCaul Rogers, not out ........... . Logie, run out ............. . Extras ........ . . Total ... ........ 182 Total ... .. .. ...-ii The School vs. B.R.C. A . On Saturday, June 18tl1., the School mqet Bishop Ridley College on the Upper Canada. field in Toronto, and lost to them by an innings and 27 runs. Ridley won the toss and went in first. The School's bowl- ing 'and fielding was good and the first wicket fell for 25, when MacCaul bowled 'Some-rville. With the next ball he took Bright ii's wicket l.h.w. The 'School kept up its bow-ling and fielding, and the ninth man was out for 88 : then, however, Coop- er and 'Goldie made la very good stand, a11d brought the score up to 110 before the latter was caught at point by Wilson i. The School's fielding was almost faultless throughout the whole in- nings. 1Vilson i. caught three men, a11d Mulholland made ai very good catch. Macffaul took 5 wickets for 33 runs. and Ogilvie 3 for 14. For Ridley. Biggar made top score with 21, and Cliff and Goldie made 19 and 15 respectively. 'The School had fielded well, but went all to pieces when bat- ting. The first a11d second wickets 'fell for 1 run, and the third and fourth for 6 and T. At this juncture the match was stopped for lunch, but this did not at all improve matters. as the whole team was out for '16, of whichhlulholland made 12. Somerville and Biggar eaeh bowled five overs, and each took 5 wickets for 8 runs. Ridley had a lead of' over 75 runs, so chose to put TPS. in- ' " i.lrIL'U'4I9-T 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to bat again. The second innings was somewhat better than the first, but the 'School only made 67, of which -Moore was respon- sible for 19, and Mulholland for 14. ISomerville took 4 Wickets for 28 runs, Cooper 3 for 20, and Johnston 2 for 6. fThroughout the game Ridley 's fielding was very smart and effective. We should like to take this opportunity of thanking Upper Canada for their hospitality. ' Ridley. Somerville, b. M.acCaul ...... 10 McWhinney, b. Turner ii. ..... 8 Biggar, b, Turner ii. ......... 21 Lennox, l.Ib.W., b. MacCaul .. . 9 Bright i., l.b. W., b. Mac'Caul .. 0 Cooper, not out .............. 8 Bright ii., c. Wilson i., b. Milliclge, b. MacfCaul ......... 0 Ogilvie ....... ............ 4 Goldie, ,c. Wilson i., b. Ogilvie 15 Johnston, c. Mulholland, b. Extras ...................... 12 Ogilvie ....... ............ 4 --- Cliff, c. Wilson i., b. MacCaul. 19 Total .. .... 110 The School. 1st, Innings. 2nd. Innings. Luke, l.b.w., b. Biggar .. . 1 1. b. Somerville ........ . . 0 MacCaul, b. Somerville ...... 0 2. b. Somerville ............ 6 Mullholland, b. Biggar ....... 12 4. c. Bright i., b. Cooper .... 14 Wilson i., c. Cliff, b. Somerville 0 3. c. Bright ii., b. Cooper 2 Ogilvie, b. Biggar ........... 0 5. b. 'Cooper . ............. . 0 Turner ii., h. Somerville ...... 1 6. b, Somerville ............. 6 Moore, b. Somerville ......... 0 7. c. 'Cooper, b. Johnston .... 19 Osler ii., stmpd. Bright ii., 8. stmpd. Bright ii., b. Somer- 'b. Somerville ............. 2 ville ...... ............... 9 Turner i., not out ....... . 0 9. c. Millidge, b. Johnston .. . 10 Vameron, Im. Bigger . 0 10. run out .............. 1 Doupe, b. Biggur .... . 0 11. not out .................. 0 Extras ......... . . . 0 Extras ....... . . 0 Total 16 Total .. .. 67 .il-.i-l The School vs. Toronto C.C. On May 2lst., the fSchool played the Toronto 'Cricket 'Club on the 'l'.ff.S. field, the match ending in a draw. The School batted first. and, after five wickets had fallen for 136 runs, Wil- son retiri-il his team. The T.C.C. made 94 for 7 wickets, time preventing them from finishing their innings. For the School 's 4.-.-' rx 'K . pt, is il.: .gn s , I j. . 4x . F! if f - n -21 I ..,-5 ' 4 .V V , N Fig ,ff ffsq-my-1'vrgf " f . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Wilson batted extremely well, knocking up 75 5 Luke made -12. C. Martin made 38 for the Toronto C.C. The School. Toronto C.C. Luke, b. Boultbee ........... 42 C. Martin, b. Ogilvie .A ...... 38 MacCaul, b. C. Martin ...... 5 A. B, McCallum, b, Turner ii. 19 Mulholland, run out ..... .. 1 C. K. Boultbee, b. Wilson -1 Cameron, b. C. Martin ....... 1 V. Kingsmill, stmpd. Heggie, Wilson i., c. D. Johnston, b. b. Wilson 1. ............... -1 Smith .... ................ 7 5 E. Martin, b. Wilson i. ...... 3 Osler ii., not out ......... 1 W. Johnstone, b. Cameron 3 Moore, did not bat. H. C. Cayley, not out ........ 18 Turner i., did not bat. D. KC. Johnston, c. Moore, Turner ii., did not bat. b. Wilson i. .............. 1 Ogilvie, did not bat. 1-'. A. Smith, did not bat. Heggie, did not bat. S. Saunders, did not bat. Extras ............. .. 11 G. E. Neill, did not bat. Extras ................. .... 4 Total . . . .... 136 Total ... . . .. 94 The School vs. Trinity College. On Monday, May 23rd., the lSchool played a team which came down from Trinity College, Toronto, and won from them by -12 runs. Ogilvie, E20 not out, made the best score for the School. The School. Trinity College. Luke, b. Mason ............. 11 Child, c. Cameron, b. Wilson i. 7 MacCaul, b. Mason .......... 12 H. Ketchum, c. Osler ii., Mulholland, c. Mr. Tippett, b. M'acCaul ............... 7 b. Mason ................. 2 Patterson, b. MacCaul ...... , 0 Osler ii., b. H. Ketchum .... 5 Ambrose, run out ...... .. 2 Wilson i., c. Mr. Tippett, Davidson, b. Macfaul .. O b. Mason ................. 6 Mason, b. MacCaul ..... .. 0 Cameron, b. H. Ketchum ..... 1 Dwelly, b. Cameron ......... 3 Moore, b. H. Ketchum ...... 2 Serson, b. Wilson i. . ...... . 2 Turner i., b. Mason .......... 10 Mr. Tippett, c. Turner ii. Turner ii., b. H. Ketchum .... 0 h. Wilson 1. ............. 0 Ogilvie, not out ............. 20 D. Ketchum, not out ......... 3 Heggie, b. Mason ........ . 2 Mr. Spragge, stmpd. Heggic, Extras ........... .. 1 b. Wilson i. ............. . 6 Extras .............. ....... 0 Total .. .... 72 -- - Total... ....30 X., .i'4-L - ,,,. .. . . 4 I -Ira f . , . 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School vs. Rosedale C.C. On Tuesday, May 2-lth., -the 'School played the Rosedale Cricket Club on the 'T.C.'S. Held. The Rosedale iC.'C. Went in to bat Hirst, and scored 129, W. fC. Greene making 3-1. 'Turner ii. took 6 wickets for 20 runs. The 'School went inxand were all put out for 123, losing by '6 runs. Mulholland made top score wfith 36, and lvilson i. made 3-1 not out. The School. Rosedale C.C. E. B. Lefroy, b. Turner ii. 15 Luke, e. Murray, b. Greene ...,IO H. MacGregor, e. Wilson il., Maefaul, l.b.w., b. Lefroy 1 b. Cameron ............... 2 Mulholland, b. Greene ....... 36 W. C. Greene, l.b.w., b. Turn- Osler ii., b. -Greene ......... 0 er ii. ..................... 34 Wilsolx i., not out ........... 34 D. Murray, c. Turner i. b. Cameron, e. Lefroy, b. Greene. 14 Moore ......... ........... 2 0 Moore, b. Greene ............ 0 C. G. Spencer, b. Turner ii... 2-1 Turner i., e. Spencer, b. Lefroy 3 A. P. Lucas, b. Ogilvie ...... 16 ' Turner ii., b. Lefroy ........ 0 S. J. Gartshore, 1.b.w., b. Ogilvie, b. Lefroy ........... 11 Turner 11. .... ............ 1 Heggie, l.b.w., b. Lefroy ..... 4 G. Jones, b .Turner ii. ...... Extras ...................... 10 3 D. Cameron, e. and b. Turner ii. 2 Bird, C. Mulholland, b. Ogilvie 0 J. Davidson, not out ........ 0 Extras ............. ..12 Total .. ...... 129 Total ... . . .123 The School vs. The Old Boys. On June 3rd., the -First Team played the Old Boys. The School batted first, and made 95. The Old Boys first wicket fell for 1 run. and their second for 34, but 110 more men xxx-re out when stumps were drawn. the score being at 86, the match ended in a ldraw, but it is certain that 'the Old Boys would have won if time had permitted. Their runs were n1'ade by l1?ll'lN'l' 5171, Vl'. XV. S02lg.l'I'2llll Q-11 not null and J. Maynard C243 not outj. For the School, Luke, wiho took the first ball, made 25 not out. The 'School's howling was very poor. The Old Boys. The School. H, Harper, b. Ogilvie ........ 17 Luke, not out ............... 25 P. Henderson, stmpd. Doupe, Maelfaul, e. Maynard, b. h. Mar-C'aul ............... 0 Henderson ................ 9 - -14 -I 'rave' ' s 1 5 l 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 T. W. Seagram, not out ....... 41 J. Maynard. not out ....... 26 P. Campbell, did not bat. N. Seagram, did not bat. J. O'Brian, did not bat. H. Symons, did not bat. H. Ketchum, did not bat. J. W. Spragge, did not bat. Mulholland, b. Henderson .... 13 Wilson i., c. Henderson, b. N. Seagram .............. 19 Cameron, stmpd. Maynard, b. Harper ...... ............. 0 Moore, c. 0'Briau, b. Harper. 0 Osler ii., c. and b. N. Seagrarn 1 Ogilvie, c. H. Ketchum, b. N. Allan, did not bat. N. Seagram .............. 1 Extras ................ . 2 Ogilvie, c. H. Ketchum, b. N. Scagram ............... 12 Turner ii., C. Spragge, b. ' N. Seagram 0 Doupe, b. Ketchum .... . . . 4 Extras .............. . . . 12 Total... ...86 Total ....... . . . 95 l... i.-- The lst. Team vs. The Masters. On May 17th., a match :Was begun between the First 'Team and the Masters, and finished the next day. The 'School, which batted first. made 205 runs, whereas the Masters scored only 52, losing by 153,1'uns. Mulholland, with -15, made the highest score for the School. and Mr. lBoulden led the Masters with 20. The School. Luke, b. Mr. Davies ......... 1-1 MaeCaul, c. Mr. Spragge, b. Mr. Davies ............... 8 Mulholland, b. Mr. Bickmore . 45 Cameron, c. Mr. Bic-kmore, b. Mr. Tippett ........... 21 Wilson i., b. Mr. Vardon ..... 22 Osler ii., e. Mr. Ketchum, b. Mr. Vardon ........... 23 Moore, c. Mr. Bickmore, b. Mr, Davies ............... 12 Turner i., run out ........... 2 Turner ii., b. Mr. Davies ..... 15 Ogilvie, not out .........' .... 1 2 Doupe, b. Mr. Davies . .. .. 5 Extras ................ . . . 26 Total ...205 5-, The Masters. Mr. Davies, c. Luke, b. MaeCaul .................. 2 Mr. Bickmore, c. Moore, b. M:LffCaixl .................. 11 Mr. Spragge, run out ........ 1 Mr. Tippett, l.b.w., b. Cameron 5 Mr. Boulden, c. Turner i., b. Turner ii. .. 20 Mr. Furnival, l.b.w., b. MaeCaul 1 Mr. Ketchum, c. Doupe, b. Ogllvze ....... ............ 2 Mr. Vardon, c. Mulholland, b. MacCaul ............... 1 The Headmaster, b. Turner ii.. 3 Mr. Bowers, b. Turner ii. ..... 1 Heggie, not out. ............. 1 Extras .......... ... 4 Total... ...52 - 'ff +fLi.',:N 'seas 1. f., K W 17 , V4 -IS'-din.: . 1.4-i-P-'Lv'-' . . 1 'H' " " Q J f A ss, -n we N W 'A L.. 14' S. '.51h . ' V' ' A 'R .a MF? uh' 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SECOND TEAM GAMES. 2nd, Team vs. Ashbury College. ' On May '26th., the Second Team played the Ashbury Col- lege, Ottawa, 'First 'Team on the 'School lField, Winning by 33 runs. Ashbury batted first and, against the 'Second 'ls poor field- ing and bowling, made 93 runs, Morrison being responsible for 33 of theinf The 'School had Won by the fall of its sixth Wicket, having 102, and were all out for 126. Doupe made the top score, with 33 not out, and Lazier ii. C19D, Wilson ii. C17D, and McCarthy C16D, all batted Well. I Second Team. Robson, b. 'Lyman ........... 2 Lane, c. Doupe, b. Wilson ii.. 1 McCarthy, c. Lane, b. Lyman. 16 Burstall QCapt.j, C. Johnston i. 17 Ashbury College. VVi1son ii., b. Labatt ........ b. Wolfenden ............. 18 Johnston ii., c. Burstall, b. Morrison, b. Lazier ii. ....... 33 Lyman .......... .. .... .. 8 Lyman, stmpd. Doupe, b. Rob- Johnston i., b. Pacaud ....... 11 son ....... ............... 6 Lazier ii., c. Pacaud, b. Lyman 19 Henry, b. Wilson ii. ........ ,. 0 Doupe CActing Captj, not out 30 Pacand, c. Johnston ii., b. Strathy i., b. Lyman ........ 2 Wolfenden ....... ...... . . 7 Wolfenden, Q. Pacaud, b. Ly- Barnet, run out ............. 0 man .......... ........... 6 Tremain, c. Johnston ii., b. Lazier i., run out ............ 4 Lazier ii. ...... ........... 1 5 Lonnard i., b. Labatt .. 0 Stevenson, b. Wilson ii. 2 Extras ............... .. 11 McCurdy, not out ....... .. 6 Labatt, b. Wilson ii. .. .. 0 Extras ............. . . . 5 Total .... 126 Total 93 The Second XI. vs. S.A.C. Second XI. The School Second XI. played the S.A.C. 'Second XI. on the School grounds, on the same day that the First Elevens met, June Jfth. The School team proved to be much superior, winning hy fan innings and 20 runs. The 'St Andrew's bowling Was weak. and thc School batting showed that the team had received careful coaching. A . -. xt' ' . ,ni r. Q' l . J- Q L .V JV, p 3',3.?f. .' ww 0 . Q .. Hb .gg',5".f -be,--' - 'Q , A TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 St. Andrew's College. lst. Innings. Findlay iii., l.b.w., b. Wilson ma. ....... ......... . . . . . 13 Earle ii., b. Wilson ma. ...... O Rivera, c. Robson, b. Wil- son ma. ................... 4 Lumbers i., c. Wolfenden, b. Wilson ma. ............... 0 Blauvelt, run out ........... 7 Smith i., c. Lazier ma., b. Wil- son ma. ................... 2 Findlay ii., b. Wilson 1113. .... 5 0 2nd. Innings. Findlay iii., c. Wolfenden, b. Wilson ma. ................ 1 Earle ii., l.b.w., b. Wilson ma. 20 Rivera, c. Wotherspoon, b. Wil- son ma. .................. 3 Lumbers i., c. Doupe, b. La- zier ma. ................. 8 Blauvelt, b. Wilson ma. ..... 0 Smith i., b. Wilson ma. ...... 6 Findlay ii., b. Lazier ma. .... 0 Patterson iii., c. Wolfenden, Patterson iii., b. Wilson ma.. b. Wilson ma. ............ . 2 Supple, b. Wilson ma. ........ 5 Supple, c. Wolfenden, b. Wil- Leask, not out ............. . 2 son ma. .................. 2 -Curry, b. Wilson ma. .. 0 Leask, c. andb. Strathy max.. 0 Extras ............... .. 7 Curry, not out ............... 0 Extras ...... . . . 6 Total . . . .... 45 Total . . . . . 48 . The School. MoCarthy, b. Earle ......... 16 Wolfenden, e. Findlay, b. Robson, l.,b.W., b. Earle ..... 9 Blauvelt .......... ....... 1 6 Wilson ma., run out ......... 12 Johnston ma., c. and b. Rivera 8 Lazier ma., b. Patterson ..... 9 Doupe, c. Findlay, b. Rivera.. 3 Johnston max., not out ...... 38 Strathy max., c. and b. Findlay 1 Glassco, b. Findlay .......... 2 Wotherspoon max., run out . .. 0 Extras ...................... 7 Total ....12l .1 1.. .-- The Second XI. v. U.C.C. Second XI. The 'Second XI. played the Upper 'Canada College Second Xl. on the Vpper Canada grounds on the 11th of June. The School 'had much the better of the game, winning by 111 runs. Lazier ma. played a fine innings-68, while Wolfenden took four wickets for 12 runs. The School. Robson. l.b.w., b. Mathews .... 5 McCarthy, run out ........... 4 Cameron, c., McClaren, b. Mathews ...... ........... 1 5 Johnston ma., c. Mason, b. Mathews .......... ....... 4 Lazier ma., c. and b. Mathews 68 -Q? , Upper Canada. Bell ii., b. Wolfenden ........ 14 Mason, b. McCarthy ........ 10 Burns, c. Lazier max., b. Mc- Carthy ...... ............. 2 Mathews. c. Johnston max., b. Lazier ma. ............. 8 Seagram, c. and b. Wolfenden. 0 5 f 'TQ' .I N, H . 'X I., 3. , - V TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Johnston max., b. .Mathews 0 Hutcheson, b. Wolfenden . 0 Wolfencleu, b. Mathews ...... 22 Deeks, run out .............. 1 Strathy max., b. MAcC1aren 10 Strachan, l.b.w., b. Wolfenden 0 Glassco, G. Mason, b. Mathews 16 MeClaren e., Johnston ma., Lazier max., c. Hutchenson, b. 'Cameron ......... ' ...... 14 'b. Mathews ............... 12 Smith, not out ............... 10 Wotherspoon max., not out . .. 3 E-llis, 0. Lazier ma., b. Cameron 3 Extras ...................... 19 Extras ...................... 5 Total .. ...178 Total 67 l The Fifth Team vs. U.C.C. Fifth Team. The School Fifth team played Upper Canada. on their grounds on June llth., and won on the first innings by 49 runs. We had a very well-balanced team, five boys reaching double i figures. 1 ' . The School. lst. Innings. Qnd. Innings. Moorepark, b. Bartram Q ...... 13 Moore-park, c. Armstrong, li. Fiummerhayes, b. Baker i. .... si Scholfielcl, h. Sparling ....... 0 Cruickshank ma., l.b.w., b. Sparling' . ........... .... . 3 Ray, b. Armstrong .......... 10 Strathy ma., b. Sparling ..... 11 Smith ma., h. Armstrong' .... 11 Hyland, b. Sparliug ......... 6 11 Jones max., b. Shaw .. . . Munro, run out . .... . .. 8 ... Baker . ........... ........ 4 Summerhayos, b. Sparling 2 Strathy ma., 0. Puecini, b. How . J ones max., cf. Pucvini, b. Baker 0 Ray, run out ................ . 4 Cruiekshank ma., 0. Brock, b. Sparling ............... 13 Scholfield, b. Sparling ....... 16 Massie max. , l.b.w., b. Arm- strong .......... .......... 5 Massic max., not out . 9 Hyland, l.b.w., b. Armstrong.. l Extras .... ........ . .. 16 Smith ma., run out ........ .. 0 Munro, not out ..... .... l J Fxtras ............ ... 1 Total .. . . .103 Total ... . . . 450 U.C.C. .. lst. Innings. 2nd, Innings. fiortlon, b. Ray ............. 1-1 Gordon, 0. Strathy, h. Ray 0 Armstrong, v. Snnnnorliaycs. Sparling, e. Strathy, b. Ray.. . l b, Smith ma. ............ 6 Bartram ii., 0. Jones, h. Ray.. 27 Iiarirain ii., run out .......... O Armstrong ina., run out . .... 27 Nparling, li. Ray ........... . 7 Baker, run out .............. 5 linker, l.b.w., li. Moorvparh... 0 Puevini, not out .. . 0 l'u1'vini. Huw., h. Ray ....... 9 Doherty, Ii. Ray ...... . 1 Iloherty, stuinpod ln. Moorcpark 0 How, not out .... ...... . 1 Kleopln-r, li. Vrnivkshank ma. 1 How, li. Ray ............... 2 bat. Kleophcr, :lid not Bro:-k, rlicl not bat. ' ,P .--1. .y O '1 W G 'D fx -U -x O 5.1 O -1 fb -1 DSP NPO 'H 'AA -uosquu 'H -uoxsuqofg 'Q 'Kquvgvw 'Q 'W 'uolwuaylcnm 'uo1sllqof'fj'H 'UOSIQM 'Q 'H '19!ZU'l'f 'MllU1lS'Q'f 'ailiiuldg 'JW 'SSIAUG 'JW CINODBS 'IX l Z6 'L P '4 o ,J + 5-, A I. -4 - -TM ,rpm f Eff, 'H ., Wa if ff Y JI H x ' 1' " " " " . I5 'r Vx' Y- I- Y." " -F' v . , . " -1 K -f ' ff rf K . .-- V I 4 1-- , xl... ,.'-I Z 6 . " ' if .fl -vf-',':. n""4 iff:-' ' X . 'v ' If . 1 g-"Lf, 'f' Y C ' f ' . swf" il Um : 'ww QM . , . , . . . r 4 , 1 . J u V -,N Q ., , . 1 , ' , .4 .. I ' . .. . , f 50 ' ' Us ' Q Q ...-gl. . 1 - V. AV.. M151 Fug ' A x 5' -- A if n ..-Q" 59 at ' - - 5 w,' ,Z'-l.ii:".g1!.ir.' . -- 4 iii?-ug' 'Mg C' V' -'w ,ks .- '.' -Q ' .Y . .-741 1, - . .-R1 , V I 5 ' ls , J, '.1 , A " r f . I - -x . i 1 0 rf v 1 I 1 V' -r .1 '... - J'- 'L , - - -D :fin A A ' . Jmifamf h 1 A . A . 5 'ml sl ,I- v t ' -' A 'Ji ..,w.AI- .3 'LW' fi . ' A -dl 0 , - . -1 Y 1. ". 40 x . .- V . ,, . ',.K H . As.--S , . 1. .V -gr., . J an-v ,.. "si . agvt:-It-It 77' 5 Y' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Brock, b. Ray ...... .. 0 Shaw, ma., did not bat. Shaw ii., not out .... 10 Extras ............. - . .. .. 7 Extras ............ . . . 5 Q Total . . . .... 5-l Total for six wickets. .. 69 The Bigside Flat Matches. The Bigside Flat Cup was this year won by the Upper Flat, which won both the games played. The first match was very close. It was played on May ith., Moore, for the Lowers, making the top score of 3-1. Upper Flat. 14 11 Osler ii., C. Moore, b. Ogilvie. 9 1-1 0 Luke, c. Heggie, b. Moore .... MacCau1, e, Robson, b. Moore. Mulholland, b, Robson ......, Wilson i., l.b.w., b. Ogilvie .. Vamoron, run out ............ 0 Turner i., not out ........... 14 Turner ii., b. Moore ......... 0 Johnston ii., b. Strathy i. .. . 9 Wilson ii., not out ........... 3 Doupe, did not bat. Byes .............. . . 2 Leg byes ..... .... 2 Total ......... 79 Lower Flat. Strathy i., c. and b. Cameron.. 5 Robson, b. MacCau1 ......... 2 Moore, 0. Luke, b. Turner ii. 34 Ogilvie, c. Osler ii., b. MacCaul 4 Lazier ii., l.b.w., b. Turner ii. -1 Wotherspoou, b. Mulholland. . 0 Lazier i., C. Wilson i., b. Turn- er ii. .......... ........... 1 2 7 Capreol, not out. ......... .. Lennard ii., b. Wilson i. .. . . . 2 Crosthwait i., b. MaeCaul .... O . The scoring in the second was extremely low, the Upper the Lower made only 19. Upper Flat. Luke, b. Ogilvie ............. 4 MacCaul, l.b.W., b. Moore .... 5 Mulholland, b. Lazier ii. ..... 8 Cameron, c. and lm. Ogilvie .. 4 Wilson i., stmpd. Heggie, b. Lazier ii. ................ 8 Osler ii., b. Lazier ii. ....... 2 Turner i., b. Strathy i. ...... 0 Turner ii., l.b.w., b. Strathy i. 0 Johnston ii., c. Wotherspoon, . b. Strathy i. .............. 8 Wilson ii., run out ...... .. 4 Doupe, not out ...... . . 0 Byes ...... ....... . . . 1 Total ...45 Heggie, b. MacCau1 ...... .. 0 Byes ......... ........ . 3 Total... ..... ...73 Hat match ,played on May 19th., Flat being all out for 45. while Lower Plat. Strathy i., l.b.w., b. Turner ii. 3 Robson, b. Turner ii. , ....... 3 Moore, e. Doupebp. Turner ii. 0 Ogilvie, b. Mae ..ul ......... 4 Lazier ii., c. Johnston ii., b. Mulholland ....... ........ 0 Wotherspoon, b. 'Cameron .... 2 Lazier i., b. Turner oo. ...... 6 Gow, f'. Osler ii., b. Cameron. 0 Lennarfl ii., e. Wilson i 'Y b. Cameron 0 Capreol, not out ............ 0 Heggie, l.b.b., b. Cameron .... 1 Byes...... .... .. .... . ..... . 0 Total... ...19 is , it , N' -gc 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Middleside Flat Matches. QVVOII by Upper iFlat.D The team which represented the Upper and Lower Flats in the ,games played for the possession of the Middleside Inter- Flat Cricket Cup, were this year chosen from those boys who did not represent their Flats in the fliigside Flat Matches. -Three games were played, and thie Uppers, having 'won the last two games, gained possession of the Cup. First Game-'Played on May 7th, XVO11 by 'Lower Flat, -L6-37 1 Second 'Game-May 17. Won by Upper Flat, 106-31. Third Game-June Qnd. 'Won by Upper Flat, 129-4-0. The tG31l1'SZ-- Upper Flat-Macpherson 'Capt.D, Johnston max.. McCarthy, Wolfenden, Merrill, Burns max., Glasseo. Davidson, Delahey, liennard max.. Crniekshank max. Lower Flat-Thom3pson CCapt.D. Biton, Jardine, Smith max., Phipps, Edgar, Minnes, 'DOull, Dodge. Crosthwait, Bonny- castle. The Littleside Flat Matches. 'C Won by Lower Flat.D The standard of cricket in the Littleside Flat Matches 'was high. This year we reverted to the former age-limit, members of the teams must have been less than fifteen at the beginning of' the School year. :Three games were played. The ffirst, played on May 28th- was an easy win for the Lower Flat, the score being 73-28. Moore bowled well for the Lower Flat, and t'i-uiekshank for the Vppers. In the second game the Lowers were over-vonfident and were all out for 440, while the Uppers made 44 for tive wickets. For the Vppers Cruickshank ma. bowled and Johnston ma. batted well. The deciding game was won, on June Nith., by the Lower Flat, 7-L-73. For the Uppers Johnston ma. made 29, and Moore 24 for the Lowers. The teams:-- ' l'pper Flat-Johnston 'maj CCapt.Q..,Crnickshank ma.. "7'V"'f'9I""-1 y '."' 3" ' I . . , . 1 , . I i 1 TRINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD 17 I Mudge, Moorepark,i Burns max., Jones max., Richardson, Young,'1IeGregor, Maclieod, Gaisford. ,Lower Flat-Jardine CCapt.i. Moore, Wotherspoon max., Sunimerhayes, Hay, Strathy ma., S1-holtield, Smith ina., Dodge ,. Hyland. Massie max. - PERSONNEL OF FIRST TEAM. WIIIJSON. R. Captain. 211d. year o11 team. Captained his team well. Batted with coniidein-e and played several in- valuable innings' at critical periods. Bowled effectually as a change bowler. Fielded well at poi11t. Luke, L. M. Qnd. year o11 tea111. A very good defensive batg has lots of patience and confidence. 'Can be used as a change bowler. . Mat-C-AI'L. D. H. 211d. year 011 team. A fair bowler, a11d a very steady bat with good judgment in hitting. MIILHOLLAND. R. D. 2nd, year on team. A very good bat a11d drives well. Played a remarkably good innings against, l'pper Canada.. 1 OGILVIE, -I. lst. year on team. Improved during the seasong 311 aggressive batg bowls a deceptive ball. TURNER, H. R. lst. year 011 team. A good fielder. Bowls well and varies length and kpace. An erratic bat. OSLER, G. lst. year on t03ll1. A fairly steady fielderg with n1ore confidence will prove a useful bat. TURNER. J. J. lst. year on tezun.. XXII 3llll0St faultless fielderg played well at cover. An erratic batg is too anxious to hit. V MOORE, A. NV. lst. year on team. 'A fair fielderg can be used as a bowlerg with more confidence will prove a good bat. - ,C N. X 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' DOUPE, 'C. S. lst. year 'on team. Played at wicketsg was handicapped by an accident in the earlier part -of the season. Should learn to use his hands. 'Always cool and awake. CAMERON. M. Y. lst. year on team. In bowling is apt to sacrifice length for speedy ,should learn that speed is not everything. A steady fielderg did not come up to expectations in batting. V, PERSONNEL OF SECOND TEAM. WILSON, R. B. A. A fair bat, a very useful bowler, but an erratic fielder. A J OHN'ST'ON, D. 'C. QA good fielderg should be more aggres- sive in batting. Substituted well at Wickets. T J OHNXSTON, H. C. A heavy hitter. At times played wellg has a good throw. l ' f LAZIER, J. improved his batting and bowlingg played well against Upper lCanada. WOLFENDEN, J. IA good bowler and fielderg shows con- siderable promise as a batter. HEGGIE, IS. IG. Played at wickets at the first part of the season for the first teamg is quick with his hands, but inclined to 'be over auxiousg a fair bat. W STRIATIIY. J. G. Bowls wellg should learn to -keep the ball along the ground when batting. Mc'CARiTHY, M. D. A fair left-and batg bowls 'a -good length ball. ROHSON, H. A steady bat, but is not nearly aggressive enough. Bowls well at times. i The following were awarded Third Team Cricket Colours: .E .1 v 5' F14 f Tv'n'M-vm ' X . . 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Glassco, VVothe1-spoon., Lennard max., liazier max., Macpher- son, Jardine, Caprt-ol, Lennard, ma., Merrill, Gow, Burns. .- The following were awarded Fifth Team Cricket Colours: Ray, 'Cruickshank ma.. Moorepark, Strathy ma., Scholfield, lSl1lllll.191'l13yGS, Smith ma., Hyland. Jones max., Munro, Richard- son. ,-l,-1- -lo Eequrat tn the Srhnnl. The Headmaster wishes to express his grateful apprecia- tion of a 'bequest 111ade to fthe 'School by the late Dr. Johnson, number one on the 'School Register, son of the Founder, and a meniber of the Governing Body. V The following is an extract from Dr. Johnson's will: "I also direct my .executors to .pay to 'The 'Corporation of Trinity College School. Port Hope, the sum of five thousand dollars tiB5,000.00j to be expended by the Corporation towards the erection of a School Hospital designated as a Memorial to my father, the Rev. William.Arthur Johnson. and in 'commemor- ation of his connection with the original inception and history of the School." . This is the first bequest made to the School for the purposes of building, audit is very opportune, as the hospital had to be moved and remodelled. This is mlade possible now through Dr. Johnson's generosity, but so much has to be done to make the hospital what it should be, that further contributions are asked. Will those who wish to contribute, communicate with the Head- master? -4 Qprnh Bag. At 7.30 a.m. The Headmaster celebrated the Holy 'Com- munion, when practically all the communicants of the School were present. , - A 5 N' 1 , . ,,..-,., H D . 4 . y . 1- . ' - . ur' vita Q , 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At 11.30 mattins was sung, including a festal Te Deuni by Stanford in ,B -Flat. jThis was exceptionally well done by the choir with Mr. Ketchum at the organ. Tw'o special hymns, "Ten Thousand Times Ten Thousand" and "Hills of the North, Rejoice." were sung by the 'School and the choir in a iwayi. 'J which shows how effective and inspiring' congregational singing can be. Our ideal that the whole School should be the choir is near to fulfilment, if hymns ,can be sung in this way at every service. Mr. 'Ketchum is to bye heartily congratulated on the wonderful success which has attended his careful training in tone and attack and enuuciation. The sermon was preached by the Lord Bishop of Ottawa, who took as his text, St. John 5 :4-L, 'tTl1e honour that cometh from God only. " lt .was a very wonderful outline of the ideals and essentials of School life by one who has known throughout life whart it means. He very cleverly showed the difference be- tween School Honour andthe Honour of the School and boys and masters alike gained just tihie help they need. The 'chapel was filled to the utmost and immiediately after the service over 100 'guests lunehed in Hall. At 3 p.m. the Gymnasium was filled with guests and boys, who rose in welcome, as t-he'Headmaster led the Bishop, the Provost, and members of the Governing Body, to the platform. The Bishop of Toronto, whom it is our privilege to have as chairman, was unavoidably absent, and the Headmaster, after expressing regret for his Lordship 's absence, asked the Provost to take the chair. 'The -Provost was so closely 'associated him- self with the Sic-hool that it seemed quite natural to have him in charge of the gathcringg his ready wit and happy allusiions made the occasion one we shall not easily forget. The Headmaster thanked the Bishop of Ottawa for his ex- cellent sermon and then gave an account of the School year. He referred to the list of successes won by the School since last Speech Day. The health of the 'School had been excellent and he had been free from anxiety in that respect except in the case of Mr. Gcldard, who is now quite well and ready for his duties in !September. The increased size of the School, now numbering X A R 1 .f iv,v,..-, . , ,, , X X M 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD X 21 J nearly 160, was a matter for eongratulation because the new material was even better than usual. The Matriculation forms we1'e larger and better graded. The Shell forms were better i and the Junior School larger and better and mgore evenly grad- ed. He referred to the ideals of the School-the centre of our life is our chapel and the basis of it the teaching of our church. The School aims at making a complete man: and i11 this connec- tion he mentioned that Physicial 'Training next year will be a class subject under Sergeailt Major Batt, for -l years physical instructor at the R.BI.C'. The Headmaster then referred to his visit to the Old Boys in the middle a11d far West. and welcomed the In-any Old Boys present. "Truly," he said "the School is on a Hill of Zion whither the dispersed tribes repair. " 'The loss of Dr. Cayley, Dr. Symonds and Dr. Johnson has made the church, the country and the School sadly poorer. Dr. Johnson has very generously left 55.000 to rebuild and enlarge the 'School Hospital, as a lll8I11iOl'l3l to his father, the Rev. W. A. Johnson, the founder of the School. 'The Hospital will be nioved to the west of its present site, which will be occupied by the memorial cross in a cultivated garden. x The Provost then distributed the prizes. Old Boy Donors of Prizes are marked with an asterisk. General Proficiency, Christmas, 1920. l-'orm VI. Presented by l'Wm. Inee, Esq. ...... . ....... A. B. Roberston R.M.C. Presented by 'Erie Vlarke, Esq. .............. D. H. MaeCaul Form V. Presented by l'A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ....... C. S. Doupe McGill ............ ....... ................ N 0 t Awarded Remove A. ........... . ....... ............ - .... N ot Awarded Upper.Remove B. Presented by t'lT. J. R. Mae0aulay, Esq.. . H. Bonnyeastle Lower Remove B. . . . ........... - ............. -. . C. E. Macpherson Remove C. ......... Not Awarded Shell A. .. C. M. A. Strathy Shell B. G. S. Reyeraft Shell C. ...... . ........................ ..... f .. W. Smith General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1921. Form VI. The Chnneellor's Prize ..................... A. B. Robertson R.M.C. - - Presented by His Honor,Judge Ward .. D. H. MacCaul Form V. , Presented by 'C. Bogert, Esq. ....... ..... C . S. Doupe McGill ' ......................... .... A . K. Doull 22 Remove A. Upper Remove B. Lower Remove B. Shell A. Shell B. Shell C. Form VI. Form V. R.M.C. McGill Remove A. Upper Remove B. Lower Remove B. Shell A. Shell B. Shell C. Form VI. R.M.C. Form V. Remove B. Shell A. Shell B. Shell C. Form VI. R.M.C. Set A. Set B. Set 'C. Set D. Set E. Set F. Set G. Form VI. R.M.C. Set A. Set B. Set C. Set D. Set E. Set F. Form VI. Form V. Shell ...Q-.. . .' T. V A Q is A S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' ' Presented by N i.. 4 Harold B. Robertson, Esq .... L. W. B. Morris Presented by +Gordon -Crowther, Esq. ........ A. E. Glassco Presented by Presented by Presented by Presented by The Governor The Rev. Dr Presented by The Rev. Dr. Presented by Presented by Presented by Presented by Presented by Presented lby 'resented by Presented by .v v ' Q 3, N. Vx an v ' A .4 -. H. L. Robson, C. M. A. Slirathy' "SQ T. W. Davey' '91 A. W. Jones . ,J Divinity. N A ,X The Bishop of Toronto ........ A. B. Robertson .8 fThe Archbishop of Nova Scotia .... J. J. Turner ' ,fl +The Bishop of Western New York. .E. W. Morse za, liThe Bishop of Chicago ............. A. K. Doull. ' Not Awarded- 4 A. W. B. Stevenson'gQf'Q E. L. Dillane . . . ..... G. Macleod , S.A.Ritchie ..., .......... . .... A. W. Jones " Mathematics. QS ,Q General 's Medal .... .... H . D. F. Lazier ' . Jones' Prize ..... .... D . H. MacCa.u1 ' '."5 the Headmaster . . . J. T. G. Minnes l' .......Not Awarded ,.. Jones' Prize ............... IC. M. A. Strathy .5 "Lawrence Baldwin, Esq. .......... T. W. Darcy 'V 3. W. Patch ir? Latin. 'Major G. B. Strathy .... A. B. Robertson P52 "Chancellor Worrell ............. D. H. Ma-QCQLIQ '. 'ff 'F. G. B. Allan, Esq. ............. A. E. Glassco y -"1 .. .... H. D. McLaren, C. H. Bonnyeastle, equal - 72 H. L. Robson QF. ........................'C.M.A.Stra.thy Q '15 Macleod, '41 W. Smith- 7,5 ...J.E.w01fenaen ji French. 'The Rev. Sutherland Macklem. .L. C.Crosthw8:it . 'Y "E, C. Cattanach, Esq. ........... R. F. Casselsy "The Rev. Sutherland Macklem ..... E. W. Morse i J Not Awarded - 3 Not Awarded ' G. Ray, C. M. A. Strathy, equal Q' .. ....,........... C. s. A. Ritchie 'E A.W.Jones ,iq . -4 Greek. - The Rev. Dr. Bethune . .. A. B. Robertson H. Bonnycastle .. H. C. C. Mooreparlc . 'r rl 'e 1 ' - , fffff' . Afri' - ..f":n 7gLf'f '-" ' .fu 'X 'VL I-MN' ' Gigli: ' ', V ev.. , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Science. Form VI. ............ . . . Not Awarded Set A. . ....... C. S. Doupe Set B. ....... .......... . . . R. L. Thompson Shell ....................... ..... T . W. Darcy History and English. I-'orm VI. Presented hy The Rev. Dr. Rigby .. A. B. Robertson R.M.C. and Remove A. .................................. ll. II. MaeCaul Form V, .................................... E. W. Morse Upper Remove B. .... G. B. L. Smith, A. W. B. Stevenson, equal Lower Remove B. ......................... C. E. Macpherson ShellA. . ..... ..................... R . G. Ray Shell B. .............. ..... . .. V. S. A. Ritchie SPECIAL PRIZES. The Lieutenant-Governor's Medal for Honour Classics. .A. B. Robertson The Lieutenant-Governor's Medal for Honour French. .L. C. lfrosthwait The George Leyeester Ingles Prize for Classics in Form VI. ........... . A. B. Robertson The Culverwell Reading Prize ......................... J. T. Ogilvie The Jubilee Mathematical Exhibition ................ H. D. F. Lazier The Founder's Prize Qvalue one hundred dollarsb presented by the late Sir William Osler, the first Head Boy of the School, in memory of the Founder, the R-ev. Arthur Williaiii Johnson. This prize is awarded to the boy who takes the highest place in Honour Science at the Midsummer Examination and who proceeds to a university. Not Awarded SCHOLARSHIPS. Form V, The F. A. Bethune Scholarship .... ...... C . S. Doupe Shell The F. A. Bethune Scholarship C. M. A. Strathy The Bronze Medal ...... .......................... .... R o ss Wilson ' iiliil. Svrhnnl ntra. THE HOCKEY SUPPER Ou 'Wednesday evening, April 27th., the annual hockey supper was held. The table was very appropriately decorated and the dinner was very nice After the cotl'ee had been served the Headmaster rose, and proposed the King. Wilson max. then proposed the School, after saying how successful it had been in the past few years. 'The Headmaster then made a most p interesting and helpful speech, in which he complimented the 4 ' first team and its Captain and then proposed their health. 1 if-,,.s- ji.. , 'r ' L-. t .' 24 'TRINITY COLLEGE sCE,ooL RECORD Merrill acknowledged tl1e toast, and proposed one to the second teanr, to which Cameron replied. The health of the third and fifth teams were drunk, Capreol and Cruickshank ina. replying. When all the teams a11d their 'Captains had been disposed of, Robertson proposed the health of the Masters, and 'Turner ma., that of Miss Ancient, to whom the success of the supper was in large part due. Wilson ma., the Rink Manager, suggested that the boards of the rink be painted white, and the Headmaster approved of the suggestion. . The supper was very successful in every way. a11d all those present enjoyed themselves very inuch. THE CADET CORPS. This year the Corps was inspected Thy Col. Hill. The stand- ard of work and general smartness wa not quite up to that of last year which, of course was a disappointment to us. Col. Hill took occasion to point out that although we did our work fairly well, yet it was only elementary-"the A of the A.B.C. of military trai11ing.', We have :great expectations that by the timie of our next inspection under the instruction of Sergt. Major. Batt, who eomes to us from R.M.C., Coe Hill will find t.hat we have passed a. little beyond "the A of the A.B.C. " The Inter Flat Platoon Competition followed a week after the Inspection. C'ol. II. Read, O.B., being the judge. Here again we regret to say the work was much below the standard reac-hed last year, but we feel sure :that there will be a marked improvement next year. The lfpper Flat won the cup by a substantial margin. LAWN TENNIS CLUB. Interest in tennis was very keen this term and membership in the Club large. Ilnfortunately we have to record that the end of term found all our tonrnanient fixtures unfinished. However, p Q. I. .xi Q 'YA' 11. IF", of r I TRINITY coLLEGn senooi. nneonn gg, we :trust that next year, with the help of two additional courts Qwhich the Headmaster intends to have laid outj the same diffi- enlty will not arise. 1 THE SCHOOL SPORTS. This -year there was an increased entry in all the events, due 11ot a little to the preseiitation of a Cup for Inter Flat 'Coin- petition. by E. HS. Read, Esq. Competition for this trophy was very keen and the Upper Flat emerged victors by scoring '56 1-2 points, to the Lowers 42 1-2. 1 The Grand Challenge Cup for all branches of athletics car- ried on throughout tl1e 15-chool year was won by Wilson max., who scored 28 points, Turner ma. was but one point behind. The Littleside Challenge Cup was won by Reycraft, with a total of 20 points. On the whole the various events were well up to the stand- ard of former years. Last year's marks in nhe Mile Open, Throwing the fCrit-ket Ball, High Jump and Putting the Shot, were betteredg the Half Mile open was run in the same tiinfe. It is our intention to hold these sports in the future in Michaelmas Term ta return to former practiceb and we hope to see several records established next October. A sunnnary of events follows: 100 Yards 'Open-1, Wilson max. g 2, Minnesg time 11 1-5 seconds. 100 Yards Littleside-1. Reycraftg 2, Hlasscog time 11 -L-5 seconds. . Broad Jump-1. Ogilvieg 2, Mulholland, Turner niaj.. equalg 16 feet, 9 ins. Mile open-1, Rey:-raft: 2, Turner n1aj.g tinue 5 minutes, 10 seconds. r Throwing Cricket Ball-1, Johnston niax.g 2, Minnesg 93 yards, 10 inches. 220 Yards Open-1, Wilson max., 2, Penhoi-wood: time 27 H seconds. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 220 Yards Littleside-1, R-eyeraft, 2, MacCaul. High J ump-1, Ogilvie, 4 feet 11 inches, 2, Lazier maj. 120 Yards Hurdles-1, 'Turner maj., 2, Gow, 19 2-5 seconds. 1-4 Mile Open--1, Macpherson, 2, 'Turner maj., time 162 seconds. 1--L Mile Littleside-1, Reycraft, 2, iW0lf611dC11. -Putting the Shot-Wilson imaX.g 27 feet 0 inches. 1-2 Mile Open-1, Reyeraftg 2. Macpherson, time 2 minutes 24 3-5 seconds. 2 I - Relay Race-1, Mulholland, 'Lazier max., Cassels max., 2. Fuller Bonnyeastle, MaeCanl. 3 Legged Race-1, Hyland, Barrow, 2, Luke. Cruiekshank max. On the even-ing of June 15th., the day on which the Junior School Sports were held. Mrs. Tippet very kindly distributed the prizes. ATHLETIC PRIZEiS.AND TROPHIES. CRICKET. f'aptain's Cup-Presented by the fRev. J. Scott Howard .... Ross Wilson Best Batsman-E. C. Curry Challenge Cup, and Bat presented by 'Nor- man Seagram, Eeq. . ........... . . ..... . . . . . ...... Ross Wilson Best Bowler's Bat .................................... J. T. Ogilvie Best Fielder-Old Boys' Challenge Cup and Cricket Ball, presented by tD'Arey Martin, Esq. ........................... J. J. Turner The Professional 's Bat for General Improvement .... Middleside. Bat presented by the iljrieket Captain, Wilson max., for keenness and steady improvement on the Middleside ......... L.. R. Jardine Littleside. Best Bateman-Challenge Cup, presented by an Old Boy .... A. W. Moore Gymnasium Competition. Bigside-Prize presented by "H. E. Price, Esq. .... A. H. Loucks Littleside-The "Gwyn. L. F1-:meis Challenge Cup .. Hyland Lawn Tennis. Open Singles-The 'Wotherspoon Challenge Cup ......... ............ Rat-ket presented by "R, P. Jellett, Esq., for the encouragement of Tennis Littleside Singles .................................................. The Jamie Eaton Cup. Q I-lcld by Captain of 3rd, XIV. .......... L ............. D. C. MzwCaul Chess and Checker Tournament. The Harris Cup for Chess Fhampionship .......... .... R . G. Ray . c ',.'w ' .-gi Q - 1 ..r X. 'wx' ...Q QP-'75 ,J i ? ' o v I 5 .4 QI .pq . Evil' ' 3 I1 1 .l A All ,- .is . I1 I , 'fi 5 -A 1,4 SQ' Q1 ' 1 sl I W 1 If' .-9 s . ,., "? , .. ',.,, -s .,, .--Q if " 1.51 -4. I. - Ax.. .,A,,,,.,.p, ,-.. 53... f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QT' Chess Prizes. Upper School ..... . ............... C. W. F. Evans Middles School .............. . . . ........ R. G. Ray Checker Prizes. Upper School .................. T. M. du B. Godet Middle School .. ................. ......... R T Jardine Athletic Sports. The 'Ewart Osborne Challenge Cup, Half Mile, open ..... G. S. Reyeraft The 'Ra S. -Vassells Challenge Cup, 100 and 220 yards open.. .R. VVilson The J. L. Murray Challenge Cup, Hurdle Race, open ..... H. R. Turner The Montreal Cup, Quarter Mile, Littleside ........... G. S. Reycraft. The 'W. W. Jones Challenge Cup, 220 yards, Littleside. . .G. S. Reycraft The Grand Challenge Cup ............................... Ross lrVllS0ll The fF. Gordon Osler Littlesidc. Grand Challenge Cup .... G. S. Reycraft The Long Distance Championship Shield ............... G. S. Reycraft H Inter-Flat Challenge Cups. The Oxford Cup for Cross Country Race given by Old Boys.. Bigside Football Cup given by iM6rg'an Jellett, Esq. ..... . Held by Littleside Football Cup, given by TA. L. Dempster, Esq. .. Won bv Bigside Hockey Cup, given by 'fP. Campbell, Esq. . .Held Littleside Hockey Cup, given by iF. H. Matheson, Esq ..... Held bv Bigside Cricket Cup, given by 'eSea.gran1 Bros. ..... Won by The Ford Strathy 'Cricket Cup fMiddlesidej ....... Won by Littleside Cricket Cup, given by QQF. Teviotdale, Esq. Won by Gymnasium Cup ................................ Won by Debating Cup, given by VV. R. P. Bridger, Esq, . , The Headmaster 's Cup, for kicking and catching... Bethune Cup for Best Platoon ................... Won by Boxing. Heavy lVeight .. . ............ .. . . . . Light NVeight ..... ........ . . . D. Feather lVeight ... .. . . .VVon by No Contest iigpei ' init iifipei ' i-iii Upper Flat .Upper Upper Flat Upper Flat Lower Flat Upper Flat No Contest Upper Flat Upper Flax R. Wilson C. MacCaul H. Hvland Bantam Weight .. H, L: Hill ..li.. THE LIBRARY. We gratefully acknowledge the receipt of nearly 150 new books from various friends. From the Old Boys' Fund under 7 the supervision of E. D. Armour, Esq., we have added to our shelves 133 volumes, as follows: George Ebers. 5 vols.g R. D. Blackmore, 18 vols.g G. A. Birmingliam, 8 Wols.g Ian Hay, 7 vols.g 'George Eliot. 21 vols.g J. H. Shorthouse, 5 -49 l 9" vols. g The .28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Brontes, 7 vols., John HGalt, 3 vols., 'Gilbert Parker, 17 vols., A. T. QuillerJCoueh, 18 vols., R, L. Stevenson, 24 vols. We wish to assure Mr. Armour that we deeply appreciate his unfailing interest and liberal gift, both of time and money on our behalf. To him in very large measure is due the im- provements so noticeable in our shelves as regards both the ap- pearance of the books and the standard of the reading matter. The example of the Old Boys is happily followed by 'Pre- sent Boys also. and we have received. books from 'T. M. duB.t1odet, A.1V. B. Stevenson, H. C. Johnston. H. D. McLaren. A. 'Gardiner to them jwe offer our best thanks, as also to M. FC. lLuke for 5 vols. p The Librarian takes this opportunity of expressing his own thanks and the thanks of the School to the indefatigable Sub- Librarian, T. M. du B. Godet, for revising the 'card index sys- tem and bringing it up to date. Ill this important and exacting labour several 'boys very kindly volunteered to help, and for their willing assistance we thank them very much. .-ii...-1 Mihaummer T xaminatinn Other, 1921. -i SIXTH FORM. 1. Robertson, 79.5 per rent. 13 papers . Lazier max., 75.5 per rent. 14 papers 696 ffhapman . . . . . . .. Turner ma . . Loueks .. . . . Merry max. Luke ............ 672 612 575 533 3. t'rosthwait max., 71.0 per Baldwin ............ abs. eent. 13 papers MQGILL, 4. Godet. 69.3 per eent. CMaximum 1100.1 8 papers Merrill ................. 656 5. Wilson max., 56.0 per eent. REMOVE C. 10 papers Doull ....... ....... 6 86 6. Wilson ma., 50.0 per vent. Johnston ...... . ..... . . 482 9 papers UPPER REMOVE B. R.M.f'. FORM . CMaximum 1300.1 Chlaximnm 1100.1 Glasseo max. ............ 814 1. M:1ef'aul ....... ........ 9 11 Stevenson ... . . 786 2. Rant-y ...... ... ... 764 Gaisford ...... 750 3. Turner max. ...... . . . 719 Strathy max. ... 738 4. Vassels max. ............ 696 Smith max. 644 REMOVE A Mulholland ....... . . 626 QMaximum 1100.1 Pameron ...... ......... 5 23 1. Morris ............ .... 7 07 Biton Cpartly absentj 254 - -7' -I.. 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gardiner' . . . Edgar .... Heggie .... McCarthy .. FIFTH FORM. fMHXiDlllDl 1300. Doupc . . . . . Morsc ..... Minncs .... Bonnycastlc McLarcn ... Ogilvic .... Lazicr ma. Hilchie ...... Mont gomcry Evans max. Pcnhorwoocl .-.-.... ... . ...... 659 484 436 386 1018 958 930 919 913 876 814 784 755 74-J 743 LOWER REMOVE B. CMaximu Ill 1300.5 Robson .... Macpherson . Thompson . . McDonald . . Oslcr nm. . . . Phipps ...... . Lcnnarfl max. Davidson . . . Dillnne max. Williams max . . ... . -. Rogers . .... . . Dclahcy .... lfaprcol ..... Cruickshank 1 Oslcr max. . MIDDLE SCHOOL SHELL A. fM3Xll1ll111l 2050.1 Strathy ma. Ray ....... Moorepark . Macleod ..... Wotherspoon Cassels nia. Scholfield .. Woollatt . . . Mudge . . . Burns ..... Reycraft . .. Moore ..... Cruickshank Massie max. Johnston ma Merry ma. . Smith ma. Lcnnard ma. SHELL B. QMaxinium 1700.1 Darcy .... . Ritchie max. Wolfenden . . Bartlett . . . I :... 1726 1643 1585 1462 1347 1294 1290 1288 1276 1206 1196 1182 1163 1143 1079 1069 1063 1019 1128 1088 1080 102'-1 Rollo ..... McGregor .. Crosthwait .. Summerhayes llZlX. . . . Hunter Fuller ...... Holloway . . . Barrow . . . Hill .... Gow ...... Jardine .... Wilson ini. WVaymark . . . SHELL C. cM3X1l1lllHl 14000 Jones ma. Patch .... Dixon Young .. Dodge .... Hyland ..... Richardson .. Munro ...... Outerbridge . Solomon .... Grant ..... g. . 29 FV 122 706 682 600 587 581 573 561 550 528 502 470 428 402 283 1020 1013 1009 983 938 935 860 797 780 780 661 419 abs. 868 769 753 728 640 547 525 497 190 146 abs. I it e ' " "g 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD,' g 619121 iinga' Nairn. H. A. Mackenzie won the sword of honour andthe Gover- nor-'tleneral's silver medal at the -Royal Military College. J. D. Ketchum obtained lst. place in lst. 'Class honours, 2nd, year English and History at the University of Toronto. -C.D.iT. Mundell has been appointed battalion sergeant- major at the R.M.C., forthe coming year. ' E. S. Harper was elected captain of the Trinity College llubgy team. h The School learned with great regret of the illness of Mr. E. Douglas Armour. The 'Headmaster visited him and found him looking very tit after two serious operations. We under-- stand that some liowers have 'been sent to him from the School. to brighten the sick-room. H. Grayson 'Sinith-gained 5th. place in lst. 'Class Honours. Mathematics and Physics, at the University of Toronto, in his tinal year. H. ill. Petry obtained honours in his first year at the SPS., Toronto. ' D. A. A. Martin gained the lst. place, lst. Class Honours, with lst. Scholarship at the Law School, Osgoode Hall. A. C. Dunbar won lst. 'Class Honours in his first year at Osgoode Hall. Amongst those graduating from the Royal Military 'College this year are H. A. Mackenzie, Alan Howard and lA. Du Moulin. -I. G. llousfield C97-OOD has been appointed rector of St. l.uko's, Peterborough. I . Walker L. Taylor is manager of the 'Calgary district, Im- perial Oil Comymny. Ltd.. Producing Dept. His address is 201 Hay Block, Calgary. S. li. Tearce is Sec'y.-Treas., Alberta Flour Mills, Ltd., Sus P. Burns Bldg.. Calgary. W. Bl. 'Pearce is working gwith the London Pacific and Pl'll'Ol4'lllll Company, Negrites, Payta, Peru, South Americai A. F. Meyytburn is an engineer with the Imperial Oil Com- -. rf r' 1-, iff - ' 'f A-mf' i . I 'I' 'T 'S-Q' .,. .7 El 'A fs-iT'f1 iv-T4 li QI' , 1. u ' '1 . 'V .a .tl ,, 3: 1 ' -' iw. I ' , G ai' ix 4, H .- I I Zh- J ,.. M4 'nf 1.24 H4 .-L pau Il' . . Q i.i E'-"ff .A-, . ' 1 '4 A Q I .Ig- . kv- 'L ,gi . Aa . 1 ,IAIB4 ' P 1 5 'fn 5, 5 li. P. N Pk ,A P. E l b i. v 'F Q L I luv . if O' I 2 P 1 J' C 1 f' "P 'qi' .tr 'n if S I Y I b. L.. P s I 7335... TV' --" -5 2" .J. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL mzeoao 31 pany at Monitor, Alberta. Ilis address is 1238 19th. 'Avenue West, Calgary. 1 W. II. White has been appointed rector of 'St. Mark's, Toronto. Harry J. L. Pearce is at 'Brooks, Alberta. managing a C.P.R. experimental farm. 'His address is 2014, 17th. Ave., East, Calgary. The opening of the new Parish Hall and dedication of the temporary Sanctuary by the Bishop of Toronto at All Hallows' Mission took place on April 27th. Rev. H. R. Mockridge is the priest in charge of this mission. George G. Ross and H. Lee lVVallaee are both ranching .in Southern Alberta. Their address is the Milk River Cattle Com- pany, Ltd.. Avalon. 'Alberta. Lionel L. Lindsay is in his final year in law. His address is 330 Alberta -Corner, Calgary. ' H. J. lClarlison is manager of Rhodes Ranch, Cochrane, Alberta. L. A. 1XValsh is a. partner in the firm of Virtue and 'lValsh, Barristers, Lethbridge, Alberta. M. S. McCarthy is a Judge of the Supreme Court of Alberta. Major VV. S. Lawrence. RE., is senior engineer of Military District No. 13. and .is stationed at the Armouries. Calgary. ' T. C. Mew'burn is a comlmercial traveller for L. T. Mewburn and 'Comp,any, Calgary. E. I. H. Ings is with the Lethbridge Northern Irrigation Company, Oliver Bldg., Lethbridge. W. G.. -Claxton is with the Canadian Air Force. Tom -T. Macaulay was in 'Calgary recently. on his way to spend the summer on "f'ecil Elton 's ranch. Ken. Tatlow has spent the spring on his uncle 's ranch in B.C.. and is learning to he a cow-boy. R. H. Metzler is a member Ot' the firm of -lolinson and 'VVard, which has taken over the business of F. B. McCurdy and Co., members of the Montreal Stock Exchange. V-xr' .lain .. 1 ' i '-ff? '-ri-ra. r- J 11-rZ'f?f'EW-r' 4 32 'r1uN1'rr COLLEGE scHooL REooRi5 H. J. Emery has left the insurance business and is now as- sistant to a mining engineer. Hugh Ketchumg and Jack Davidson received their degrees of 'Bachelor of Arts at the 'Convocation held at the University of Toronto, in June. ' J. D. Ketchum has been appointed to the office of Scribe of Episkopon for t.he coming year. This is the third successive year in which that venerable office has been held by an Old Boy. E. S. Harper is doing Social Service work on the Hydro Power Canal near Niagara Falls. ' Jack Davidson has taken his first mission at Oshekeh, on the Mowhawk Indian Reserve. near Brantford. Bishop C. H. Brent has recently been elected an -Overseer of Harvard University for the next six years. BIRTH. Savage-At Montreal, on June 22nd., 1821, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Savage, a son. MARRIAGES. ' Bethune-Campbell-At St. Paul's Church, Toronto, on Sat- urday, June l8th., by the Right Reverend the Bishop of Ottawa, assisted by the Reverend Dr. Co-dy, Clare flxouise, daughter of the late J. Lorne Campbell and Mrs. Campbell, to Robert Thomas, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Bethune. ' Taylor-Kirkpatrick-In Edmonton, on January the 8th., 1921, Walker L. Taylor, to lttwendoline May, second daughter of G. R. F. Kirkpatrick, Esq., of Edmonton. - ,i DEATHS. Cayley-Un Monday. April llth.. Rev. Edward Cartwright Cayley, ADD.. rector of St. Sin1on's Church, Toronto, member of the Governing Body. Johnson-On Tuesday. June Sth.. Arthur Jukcs Johnson, M.B., M.R.f'.S., Eng.. son of the Founder of the School. first boy L ,. . Q if 'g'I -rg . :Lf gp? -?,.:P,".w.- " i 'N i' - 'rmmri' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 on the School Register, Member of the Governing Body, Consult- ing Physician to the School. Symonds-On Tuesday, May 2-lth., Rev. Herbert Symonds, D.D.. Vicar of Christ C'lllll'Cl1lC2lll1CLl1'3.l, Montreal. Headmaster of the School. 1901-03. Leishman-On Feb. Zird.. 1921, 'Edwin James Leishman C06-085 as a result of illness contracted while on active service. Zin illlrmnriam. REV. HERBERT SYMONDS, M.A., D.D. Headmaster 1901-1903. Although his tenure of office was very short, the Head- mastership of Dr. 'Symonds, whose recent death has been felt as a very serious loss to the whole Church in Canada, was of great importance i11 the history of the School. At the time of his appointment, the fortunes of the 'School were very low. Numbers were small a11d decreasing and the financial position was serious. His acceptance of 'the Headmastership at once changed the situation. Lonfidence was restored and the entries imimediately began to increase, for his charm of character, earnestness and capacity for work were widely known. He re- called Mr. Nightingale and entrusted him with the duties of Ilousemaster, which gained for him the confidence of many gen- erations of Old Boys. He went about the Province speaking a11d interesting parents. and made friends for the School in every place he visited. In the 'School itself he soon made every boy feel that in the Head he had an interested friend, and a spirit of happiness prevailed. He conceived the idea of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild to work for the completion of the Chapel. which had remained since its re-building a mere shell, a11d at the end of his two years he had the satisfaction of seeing the first three windows in the Sanctuary filled with their present glass, the South African memorial window and brass, almost provided for, and the construction of the woodwork in front of the Gallery- C 34 TRLNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the undertaking of the Port Hope Branch of the Guild-prac- tit-ally secured. With the town he always cultivated the closest and friendliest relations. When he left to take charge of the Cathedral at Montreal he was greatly regretted, but his short lleadmastership was a turning point in the history of the School, which will ever hold his memory in honour and affection. ARTHURJUKES JOHNSON, 1865. After fifty-six years of its existence the School is mourning the death of the first boy whose name is inscribed on its register. Arthur Jukes Johnson was the son of the Rev. VV. A. Johnson, who opened at lVeston the School which in 1865 was taken over and incorporated under its present name. Very few of his contemporaries survive-at the moment we can only think of two, Mr. Frank Darling and Mr. E. D. 'Armour. They were a remarkable group. those first boys, and most of them won dis- tinction in after life. Ainlongst them, as we all know, was Sir Wm. Osler, the life-long, friend of Dr. QJ0ll11SO11. Of the dis- tinguished career of Dr. Johnson the public press has spoken fully, we must add a few ntords as to his relations with the Seliool. Ile was always its warm friend and took the deepest in- terest in its welfare. Vp to his death he was ua representatiye ot' the Old Boys' Association on its Governing Body. For many years he acted as 'Chief Consulting Physician, and succes- .sive Headmasters relied largely on his advice in all matters tonching the health of the lSehool. 'Though he was a man of many public and private engageinents, he was always ready to visit Port Ilope and freely gave his services. Boys and Masters can speak of many aets of kindness shown to themi. His love for. and interest in the School was evidenced by the provision lie has made for the extension of the hospital. as a memorial to his father. At the Old Boys' Dinner at flovernment House, in 'January last. lie told much of our early days. and many will also remem- her his speeeh at the .lnliilee dinner on similar lines. In Dr. -lohnson the Clllll'f'll loses a devoted member, the State a dis- .gy .1 1,-I if' of ' .V 1 i -if I .4--- N I tl . -4 .qi x ' ,1 X n 1 xsja' A ..- K. u . cn '. -"- -vs-' 'y'-tv-, '-', f ur: '-wr, , ,ww 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 tinguished citizen, the medical profession perhaps its inost out- standing representative, and the School, one whom it reverenced and loved. EDWIN JAMES LEISHMAN. g Edwin J. Leislunan. who was at the School from 1906 to 1908. enlisted about March, 1916. and took out his coininission as Lieutenant, serving for a time with the 20-lth Batt., at Camp Borde11. He felt tihat he was not getting overseas quickly enough, so resigned his counnission a11d enlisted at Cobourg in the 2nd, Heavy 'Battery as a. Gunner. He sailed for England in February, 1917. and by May was in France. where he served with the Tth. Battery, C.F.A... in which he was proiuoted to the rank of Sergeant. He returned home in May, 1919, with a very had cough, but refused to go to a specialist for some tinige. It was found that he had contracter tubercular trouble at the front. and he was sent to the Byron S3111t3l'i11ll1,i London, where he seemed to be get- ting on very well. He contracted tonsilitis. however, and died on February Srd., 19221. SALVETE. Shell B. C. S. A. Ritchie, Mrs. YV. A. Ritchie, Halifax. VALETE. Remove B. 'C. tP. Worsley. 31-fl. XI., 1920,+Scl1ool Khoir. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD - pp Elnninr .Svrhnnl Nutra. .1-.-ull. - The Junior School, with tifty-three names on the register, has this terin reached a point of success beyond anything hither- to attained. The health of the 'School has been uniformly excellent. D The average age of the School gets lower and lower, but, if the entry for next year is satisfactory, the standard of class work will be higher than ever. The picnic on the 24th. of May was a greater success than ever. We part with great regret from Mr. Bickniore and Mr. Vardon. Mr. BickmOre's coaching and example have been in- valuable to the cricket team, and Mr. Vardon. has put the mathe- matics of the Junior School on a. firm foundation. The Junior School picture gallery O11 Speech Day was as in- teresting as ever. Our thanks are 'due to all responsible for the great success of this feature of our activities. We congratulate the winners of the Martin Memorial Prizes and regret the lack of satisfactory .entries for the Nature Study Prize, though the term has been very fiilly occupied with cricket. ' We have to thank Mr. H. 'Cameron for valuable gifts of the Geographical 1Society's publication to the Reading Rooin. Several boys have presented books to the library. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET. We played five matches and won two. In spite of this fact wt- maintain that the team of 1921 was the best that has ever re- pr.-st-nted the Junior School. This is almost entirely: due to Mr. Iiielcinoiw-'s coaching. XVhen the team followed his instrhctions they won. Wlnln they reverted to their Old style they lost. The trip to Toronto was very enjoyable. and once more we have to thank the Toronto parents for their unbounded hospital- ity to the strangers from afar. In the match against U.C.C. x ' ' ,. "'.:?-L il'I"q"v'e'v'::'fYs--FW'-'H-if.: 1 ' .,,.- ,f -. ,.- -5 439' ' TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 37 Prep. the team showed. their best form, and the batting of Kingsmill and Lazier was the best thing that we have seen in cricket this season. XVe lost the 'St. Andrewt's match for two reasons-the excessive hospitality of the night before, and the fact that Spragge made his one .serious mistake of the season. It was a quite excusable one, and would probably have been made by nine captains out of ten. but it is a pity that he put 'Seagram ma. on to bowl first. on the fastest wicket of the season. Over the last match, that against Laketield at TJCJS., we should likepto draw a decent veil of forgetfulness. VVe had all the worst of the luck in having to bowl and field with a wet ball, but nothing can excuse the feebleness of the batting. Throughout the season Boulton kept wicket in brilliant style, and next year he should develop into a fine free-hitting batsman. The batting of Lazier and Kingsmill has already been mientioned. On several occasions Spragge bowled excellently. and his work as captain has been beyond praise. With one ex- ception he managed his bowling with sound judgment, and 116V- er, even at the critical moments, which were so plentiful,did he lose his head. ,The Junior School played The Grove. Laketield, on their grounds on 'Thursday the 26th. of May, and won by one run. Junior School. lst. Innings. 2nd, Innings. Kingsmill, b. Rannie ......... C c. Rainnie, b. Massie . King, b. Hickman ........... 0 b. Massie ............. . 0 Boulton, c. Massie, b. Hickman 3 b, Maggie ,,,,,,,,,,, , 4 Spragge, e. Gray i., b. Rnnuie 16 b. Massie ............... 11 Seagram i., c. Gray i., b. Rau- c.. Gray i., b. Rainnie . 9 nie ...... ................. 4 Wiser, run out .............. 5 run out ............... . 1 Cartwright, e. Shearwood, b. c. Shearwood, b. Rainnie ..... 6 Hickman ...... ........... 1 b. Rainnie ............... . 0 Lazier, e. Massie, b. Hickman 1 Blaikie, b. Hickman .......... O not out. Seagram ii., not out .......... 0 c. Barnard, b. Rainnie . 0 Shaw, b. Hickman . . . .. 0 e. Shearwood, b. Rainnie .. . .. 0 Extras ............ . . 3 Extras .................. . . . 1 Total Total ...37 ?9'. - f 4'2" . 'S 1'!"' if 'x 9 'Xp 45 x 3 ' w 4 19 ,,' ' -44 - .' ' V' . 9 A. -. 'Z 1 ' , r ff , W , T v, Ja, M. L . Vw .., A , ,I , , . x ,+ .. - - f f " 4- , ' -1. ,. -. .if ...y ,. I jg .fu ,A 4. , -, u,,f A t., ' , . fl 'Wxug " 'W " 4 4 . "K , 'ni' - . "i"'5f" 1' fl" "5" 1. if l jk 3 -V ' 1 ,L Q . Q 'I l , e. ' 'if ' . 1 9-. -T .' ..- , . ,, P' 4, P Y r 5 ' l N i ' . f, ' ' inns' v P-xt "3 4 E J i , Uk" 'L Wg' eng ""g"1 " . ' . , .1 '-' Q . ' ' - , v - .- -A . rj I Aw, N . . , I . A ,V as ' X ' Q: -, ua! QP I . v . . i A xx . :Q D.-,.y,,', 4. - if '. 15' ' 38 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECQRD ' L.P.S. V' lst. Innings . Barnard, st .I Boulton, b . Spragge ...... ............ 6 Hickman, c. Blaikie, b. 'Spragge 0 Gray i., c. Kingsmill, b. Spragge .... ............. 4 Massie, b. Kingsmill . ........ 3 Rainnie, c. Seagram i., .b. Blaikie .... ............... ' ' McMichael, b. Blaikie .... .. 0 Fawcett, run out ........ . 0 Shearwood, b. Seagrafm ii. 4 Gray ii., b. Blaikie ... . . .. 0 Christmas, b. Blaikie . 0 Wilkes, not out ....... .. 2 Extras ............ -. . . . 4 Total ............ 25 2nd. Innings., st. Boulton, b. Spragge b,. Wiser ............... run out .. . ..... - b. Seagram i. . ....... . . c. Lazier, b. Seagrarn i. c. Boulton, b. Seagram 0. Boulton, b. Seagram i. e. and b. Spragge ...... b. .Seagram i. '- b. Spragge ......... ,. . 4. . c. Seagram i., b. Spragge . not out ......... ' ........ Extras ........... . ..... Total ......... The match with the 'SL Andrew 's Lower School was A lay on the School grounds on Wednesday, June lst. 'The game vs 'very close, the Junior School losing by 2 runs on the fi innings. , i The Junior School. V i lst. Innings. Kingsmill, b. Munn .. 7 Spragge, b. Munn ..... .. 16 Cartwright, b. Noriega ...... 12 King, run out .............. 5 Boulton, C. Graham, b. Munn.. Seagram, 0. and b. Munn .... Wiser, b. Marshall .......... 2 Shaw, 0. Herchmer, b. Munn.. 5 Lazier, b. Herchmer ........ 5 Blaikie, c. Stollmcyer,'b. Munn 0 Seagram ii., not out ......... 1 3 5 Extras ...................... 5 Total .......... .. 66 2nd, Innings. not out ............ 1 . . . b. H8l'Chlf18T A did not bat ........... b. Noreiga ............ c. Stewart, b. Noriega . not out ............... c'. Colebrook, b. Noriega c. Noonan, b. Noriega . did not bat. did not bat. Extras , ...... ' Total . . . St. Andrew's College, Lower School lst. Innings. Munn, c. Boulton. b. Spragge.. 3 Stollmcycr, b. Kingsmill ..... ' 0 Herchmer, b. Seagram ii. .... . 12 Ault, b. Spraggc ........ 3 Marshall, run out .. 28 2nd. Innings. c. Wiser, b. Spragge .. b. Spragge ........... b. Spragge .......... h. Spragge .. b. Spragge .- 4. , -"fLa 3H.L HOINFII' OOHDS l"I Z-O26 'L 'T PW' '41, in '01, IAL1 Qu ' 41 T 1 M VI T .vgg '-in , Hx 4. -- L Lil! - 'E'-' 51.11 x.-4' ' 4" v. " ' 'HI "' " ' "g"f it - ..' - ' A .- - ' ' '- 1. AMI ,YF m' - 'f f' --f , ...ru ' wi .. P .'1 - v V - 4 l".-:J in - sf' .-A as 'J V , -4 ' g,. .,-5 . -J' 1.7, 354,-,5 . ii 'Ui-,gui . .5 J", W.: V-4,-I J , .IJ V. QUE...-. x 1 V.. , Y ,I f ,- .X V - qi, fr- I+ ..-457. -. .l' J . .5-, '..' L- . hfxxv. kj HL, rf, 1, - V. '- -1,1-, I , . . ,.v N., 1 vx-'r'-, IF: ,A 1- phi, 'a J . , KR. . .' -' ' - "fi FJ My W, ' Q - 1 4 ,A 1 ' V 1 4 ,- , 0 J' 1 ,4 -I, 1 , '.' V . -,--,L' , ,, ' :-.st. ,.,' V A ' 0 - ' f an x v 1, , 4 r 13,1 ' V . - ' f lk- ' I I S V will . -. wif- rr , ' - -my-1, .'w, . ' . ,, U.. u 6, .'l,:g. - H-gl, 4.i W... I .,.g.,. j.. . ' , :Q 1, .L -'pgzvz . .1 4 - . fa.-. X. -- r ' .V A, -. X ' . Jr' .Y .- f ' . r. '-5 V X ,n. . 1 , ' . I , . v . .--,,. ', .I'. W.. , - - , 'J , k ' 4 . . g ' f I. ' I J r I- ' --- . I .. 1 .5 . ' , 1 A Z' , u 1 f n v Q I ' A J-TA - ' x - . .1 ' . V . 1 . . 4 Q ' 1 ' . ' 1 r f? A W , , ..v,..41., .- r. ..',f:j, -11' 1 1 lx , we L1 F1 ..- . m N , 1 -. E 3 L 4 Xs ..- 1 .-. RJ 'T' ,- . :z N '19 - -v- vw I- 'D I 3 D -1 L FJ P E E- 5 . O fs. ? S11 A v 3 'Ta 111 ? ,- .1 '- .4 -F V un C 3 5 Q m -1 .- -- .1 X4 5 aTlBn,1dS 3 U3 c Ei A 'D IJ CIE! H.L IX L . Z6 'o X41 . r Lf W K A -v 01 ' x Il cm 'x -.Nl vi - in' A 1 ' s 4 ".. K .. 1- - '- at H' gf, 'W' . I 'Xl ',. if -A. w',,. '. r r sl.. .VA -.. v 11' H J pf IIA. U na. Y 1' , n - :nfs-5 1 Q J . +. Jn , , L .41 . .- l I' fkb' .lu 9 u ,--A lx- . i . . . 1--I x , . . ' 1 ' -5 I .- .. . A. A . U . Y, 'Ja , 1. -fi: v-- 'f' 2 ,--5. --,.--N-.3 If -, .ai "K -- '.,.?Q.'-gg .L 3'-A' An an ' . f. 'Lp " '12, T . ,Ls 1 ,i V V. 'j. -. .'-uf' rf. Av' .., L. i '41 f.., fl P F143 hIw':1'.L5i: 'z2.1grr'fw1v 1- v . . V '1 " 'AA ' ' ' U ' 'J' '95 ' ' TRlNlTY COLLEGE Noonan, b. Spraggc ...... .. -1 Stewart, b. Spraggc . ........ ei Uolebrook, e. liingsmill, b. Seagrani ii. ..... . ......... 3 Stolhneyer iii., run out .. . 3 Noriega, run out ..... . U firahani, not out .... . 6 Extras ......... . . . ii Total.. .. 153 The -1.8. plz1yeclXl'.-l'.flf. in hy 23 runs. lst. Innings, J .S. Iiingsmill, h. Doherty .... . .. 1 Spragge, e. Thoinpson, li. lloh- erty ...... ......... 1 ...... 5 l':u'twright, b. Doherty ....... 0 Kingfib. Thompson i. ....... . 0 Boulton., 0. Mathieson, b. Doh- 1 Seagrani i. c. and li, Doherty.. 23 erty ............ ......... Wiser, by Doherty ...... , ..... 5 Lazier, 0. Ely, b. Thompson i. ll. Shaw, not out ............... 0 Blaikie, c. and b. Thompson i. 0 Seagrani ii., h. Thompson i. .. 0 Extras .................... . 4 Total ............ .. 50 SCHOOL RECORD I... Spragge not out ... . run out . . .. h. Sm-agrain i. .. not out . .... . ili-i not bat. .. Exilas .... 'Iotal .. Toronto on June Tth., and non lst. Innings U.C.C. Thompson i. 0. Kingsinill, b. Spragge ......... ......... Doherty, b. Scagrain ii. .. Evans, b. Spragge .......... l'nnninghani, b. Spragge ..... Bruce, Q. Spragge, b. Sca grain 11. .. ..... . .... . Mathicson, h. Seagrain ii. Barton, b. Spragge .... Bagshaw, 0. and b. Seagjrain i Thompson ii., run out .. Ely, not out ............ Hubley, b. Spragge .. Extras .............. Total . .' ....... . ...... . . 1 . - The second innings. in which the Junior 'School made b0 fm' nine wickets, was not iinishecl. 'The Junior School played St. AI1dl'PNV,S College in Toronto, on Wednesday, the Sth. of June. Junior School. lst. Innings. Kingsinill, v. Noriega, b.Herch- mer ...... ................ 1 0 Spragge, c. Ault, h. Noriega.. 12 Cartwright, run out .......... 1 King, b, Slf0lllll9y0l' . . . . . . -l Boulton, h. Munn .... .. I0 Seagrain i., b. Munn . 0 Wiser, run out ....... . 3 Lazier, not out . 4 Shaw, b. Noriega .. . 1 -. 2nd, Innings. v. Aulti, b. Herchiner not out ........... . . . h. Iierchiner . . . . . . . . 1-. and h. Munn ...... c. Munn, b. Noriega . . 1-. Stewart, b. Noriega b. Herchmer ........ l.b.w., b. Herchnier .... l.b.w., b. Herr-hmer .. Ii. Noriega ......... Q -"1 -, v .- ,.', , 1 - . , ,', wr f in " , - re'-f2'i'rs fe 1 , 1 ,lu 6, -. ' in 'bas Ah' 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S- Blmikie, b Stollmever b. Noriega . Seagram 11 , b Stollmever Extras ...... . . Total ............ C e reore ia we ave been unable to obtain the S A Qcoie, which totalled 119, me believe. . The Junior School play ed Lakefield at 'Port Hopeg on S L.P.S. innings. Hickman, b. King, b. Spragge Barnard, stmpd. Boulton Boul ton, 'b. Kingsniill ...... McMichael, b. Spragge . . . Fawcett, b. Seagram i. . . Massie, l.b.W., Wiser .... Gray i., b. Seagram ii. .. Gray ii., not out ........ Shearwood, not out .... Roblin, did not bat. Rainnie, did not bat. Christmas, did not bat. O Total for 6 wickets - -il-.1- Bowling Averages. Spra gge ......... ....... , 5 Blaikie .. . Wiser ..... . Scagram i. .. . Seagram ii. . j JUNIOR SCHOOL SPORTS. The Iunloz School Athletlc Sports were held on Wednesd Ium luth The xxeathu nas fine and the course in ezgcelle rendition Considexnw the lack of practice, the performanc max be considered good The events were run off Without rn snwle h1tch and hunched three minutes before scheduled tl . . - X I . t , ' 1- ' -. . "U ' 1 T .IL ,ALT QA., fl . :.' X ii f fa. I E19 5 , . 'rmxirr coLLEGB scnooi. nneonn 41 E-' 3 ' With an exceptionally large number of entries this could be , 'i accomlplished o11ly by much hard work and forethought 011 the i - part of the staff of the Junior School. Our best thanks are due to Mrs. Tippet for distributing the prizes, and to J. W. King, Esq., for providing a handsome memento for the winner of the Championship Challenge Cup. X ,. 'rw- xii fx ge' 'nv 100 Yards Open-1, Spragge, 2, Blaikie, 3, Boulton, time 14 seconds. . 100 Yeards, l'nder 13-1. liickfordg 2, King, 3, Cartwrightg time 15 seconds. 100 Yards, lfnder 12-1. McLareng 2, Lazier, 3, Gordon, time 15 seconds. 220 Yards, Under 14-1, Spragge, 2, Apedaile, 3, Smith, tin1e 32 seconds. i Quarter Mile Handicap-1, Apedaile, 2, Spragge, 3, Lowndes, time 1 minute, 13 seconds. I Quarter Mile, Under 1-l-1. Spraggeg 2, Snrith, 3, King, time 1 111inute, 14 seconds. Half Mile Open-1, 'Spraggeg 2. Apedaileg 3, Seagram i. 5 time 2 2 minutes. -10 sceonds. High Jump Open-1, Spragge C4 ft. 1 in.j 5 2, Ging. High Jump, l'nder 13-1, Bickford Mft. 1-2 inchl. Long Jump Open-1. Bickford C13 ft. -1 ins.j , 2, Spragge. Throwing the Cricket Ball+Spragge, 63 yards. Potato Race-1, Seagram i.: 2, Blaikie. Sack Race--1, Blaikieg 2, Massie. Three Legged Race--Smith and Kingsmill Cas usuall. The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup was won by Spragge with 27 points, King being second with 22. ,, THE JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXIYG COMPETITION. The Boxing Competition for the Junior School Cup, which was held early this term, reflected credit both on the boys con- cerned and on Mr. Vardon, who supervised their training. A remarkable degree of skill characterized many of the contests 1 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and the whole competition was distinguished by sportsmanship and pluck. The following pairs of boys entered the ring :-Smith and Boulton. Kingsmill and Glassco, King and Cartwright, Evans major and Shaw. Walton and Sngarniann, 'Pierce and Gibson. In the XValtonJSugar1nann contest-one of the best in the competition. no decision was given, in the others, Boulton, Kingsmill. Cartwright, Taylor, Hume, Shaw and Pierce were declared winners. Boulton, who boxed with style and judginent. was consider- ed to have given the best exhibition, and was awarded the Cup. .-..i,..-1--. NEW BOYS, TRINITYTERM, 1921. Rf. T. Du Moulin, son of P. Du Moulin. Esq., Kingston. E. D. Bickford, son of Gen. H. C. Bickford, Toronto. R. A. Ritchie, son of Mrs. L. Ritchie, Halifax. H. Van E. Vifilliams, son of Mrs. L. C. Williams, Buffalo. H. W. J. Gander, son of Major Gander, Niagara Falls. MIDSUMMER EXAMINATION ORDER. .l..-l-1..- UPPER FIRST. QMaximnm 6000.j l. Nichols ...... .......... 5 479 LZ. lfzirtwright . . .... 50186 li. King ...... .... 4 484 4. Bluikie .... ...4183 5. livnns mn. .. .. .4098 ei. Boulton ... .... 4084 7. Glnsseo ...... .... 4 002 8. Hengrnni mn. . H3929 9. Kingsniill .... ..... . .5558 10. Smith .... ............. I 5424 LOWER FIRST. fMuxinnun 6000.1 l. lin Moulin . ...... ...... 4 419 12. Price .... .... 4 301 ll. Hprzigge . . . .3429 4. Jones . . . .3363 3. Martin .... 3219 6. .Xpedzlile . . . .... 3064 7. Burns .... ...2437 Howe ..... B1Cli1f0I'f1 ...... ......... Wiser LOWER SECOND. QMaximnn1 6000.3 Lowndes ....... .... Pu gh ..... ............. Read ...... VVilIinins . . Camp-hell . . Ritchie . . Mnssen . . Shaw .... McLaren ...... ..... Jager ...... .......... UPPER THIRD. flwlaximum 6000.3 Taylor Hannrnn ..... ..... .. Lnzier ..... XVinnett . .. 3204 3030 3018 4192 3639 3526 3315 3205 3144 3090 2829 2666 .22-97 51699 4683 4264 4215 n . . Y . . -M I G I X . 1 .4 .J 'W l -.5-3 u "vf:- i"1' ' u ,p X K - . r TRlNlTY UOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Seagrani max. .. ...... .1905 Mockridge not ranked UPPER. SECOND. QM1lXllll1llll 6000.3 1. Wotherspoon .... 2. Sugarnian 3. Dillane . -L Boone .. 5. Osler . . . 6. Evans ini 7. Beatty S. Gray .. .First Prize . Second Prize First Prizei . Secmnl Prize First Prize .... Second Prize Third Prize . First Prize .... Second Prize First Prize . Second Prize ........-1987 ...-1958 ...4834 ...4347 ...395l ....3907 ...3553 3224 43 Owen . . . -N33 Dawson ...... .......... -l 0:2-l Gordon ...... .......... L 5573 LOWER THIRD. QBIZIXDIHIIII 6000.5 Pearce ........ ........ 3 656 WV:1lt0n . . .... 3278 Massie . . .... 3003 Gander . ...... 2-160 Gibson . .... .... 2 1513 Stanton not ranked JITNLOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY. Upper First. ...........-. Lower First. ....--........ Upper Second. -......-.....- ...... .......- Lower Second. Upper Third. Lower Third. ...-...- T . Nichols S, Cartwright ... R. T. Dulfoulin . . . . .. H. Y. Price .. G. D. Wotherspoon .. H. W. Sugarman J. E. Dillane . . . G. H. Lowndes ...... D. V. Pugh D. H. Taylor R. Hannaui Michaelmas Term Prize .... . ....... ........ ........ 1' I . W. Vronipton Trinity Term Prize .............. ..... . ................ J . P. Pearce The 1-'. A. Bethune Scholarship and Entrance Exhibition the Senior School .-.....-.....-.......-......n-.....-.. Martin Memorial Prizes. T. E. Nichols Divinity ..... ................ T . E. Nichols, G. H. Lowndes Drawing . ....... ................. L . S. Apedaile Nature Study ..... .......... . .... H . A. L. Smith Manual Training ....................................... J. G. King Music .................................... . .......... G. R. Blaikie Mr. Larratt Smith 's Prizes for Drawing QOriginality and talentj ...... The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup Cpresented by E. S. Read, Esqj G. S. Cartwright L A, a Rs H - :Li . .gr 3... ,. I W' A. 'if Y' "X -A N' . 1 N S Yi X I K 1 1 ,J x , n 1- ' . if... . 10 , Q I '-"L-,. ,. 11' Y "I V-v A x- ,Q- ,- -1 I ' i Q.. L. , A 1 A.. U 3,1 :iq:snxx."I..'3P,-.nxt 0 X 3 .Vu x 1 l 44 ' " TRINITY LCOLIQEG-f'SCH60L , i Mrs. Furniva1's Prize for Gardening . . . 5 . g . 1 The Headmaster 's Cup for Boxing .... . . .. .... 1.2 W.-OL Chess and Checkers .... 6 . .C .... . .A . Q S Gymnasium Challenge Shield .... ' Cricket Captainis Bat .... - ............... J . ..... , J G. The Esmonae cnarke challenge cup .......... .... , J. G. The Hamilton ,Bronze Medal presented by' Miss A Vera, , , 1 , , Q I N as X 1 v ' 1 ' D -5 x Q 5- , -r I x U 1 Q . . I :',f4' L' Y 1 "'5P' . - ' -- . . --Q" 'S' f'7L1--PLL' .1 1' 'I --- ' s x 'J '..i -ul " X. a Q' .Aj " ,.-.--Y ADVERTISEMENTS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION. Hon. President: THE REV. THE HEADMASTER. President: E. D. ARMOUR, Esq., KAL Vice-Presidents: LT.-COL. H. C. OSBORNE, C.M.G.g NORMAN SEAGRAM, Esq DYCE XV. SAUNDERS, Esq., K.C. Executive Committee: His Honour the Lieutenant Governor of Ontario. R. C. H. Cassels, Esq.:F. Gordon Osler, Esq.g P. E. Henderson, Esq Major E. A. Hetliriugtong John C. Maynard, Esq., M.D., Hugh A Heaton, Esq.g Martin Baldwin, Esq.g A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq Selwyn Harper, Esq.g A. C. Dunbar, Esq.g H. C. Cayley, Esq. Representatives on the Governing Body: D. W. SAUNDERS, Esq., K.C.g D'ARCY MARTIN, Esq., K.C.: SECRETARIBS: Toronto. Winnipeg Newbold C. Jones, Esq., M.D. -L3 Wellesley St., Toronto. Vancouver. S. L. Miller, Esq., 3968 Beatrice St., Yaneouves. Regina. P. H. Gordon, Esq., Aldon Building, C. J. Harstone, Esq., 540 Stradbrooke Ave.. XVinnipeg . Victoria J. P. Chadwick, Esq., Dominion Bank, Victoria. Saskatoon H. C. Rees, Esq., 418 22nd. St. E., Regina. Saskatoon. Edmonton Calgary C. S. Wallis, Esq., L. L. Lindsay, Esq.. Edmonton Club, 503 lfentre St., Edmonton. Calgary. P Maritime Provinces. Reginald V. Harris, Esq., Roy Bldg., -135 Barrington St.. Halifax N. Fees fini-luding subscription to The Reeordl Annual 53.00. Payable in advance. Life membership fee 542300. 5 vii ADVRRTISEMENTS , 1-7. I, ' Q' .o. u. 'll REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M..-X., 1'il111ll2llll1L'i Vollc-gc, Vznnibridg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL PORT HOPE, ONT. For inform atzbn address The Head Master ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: H IMD., Trinity University, Toronto: Uliaplain King Edwar1,l's School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-19063 Head Master, St. Alban's, Brockviilc, 1906-1913. House Master: THE HEAD MASTER. Flat Masters: S. GELIJARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity Follcgv, C-'2'lll11JI'1i1g0Q L21 Sorbonno, Paris. The REV. if. H. BOULIJEN, M.A., Ki11g's Uollogo, 1Vindsor, NS. Assistant Masters: 11. J. II. PETRY Ps , lil., MA., D.C.Ii., B'sl1op's Vollogv, Lunnoxvillc. F. J. STANTON, Esq., University of LZIJISZIIIIIC. The Rt-V. ILS. TlPl'1'l'1"I', ILA., Mfvfiill University, Montreal. fl. NV. Hl'R.XGfl1C, Excl., B. A., Triniiv 'f'O1l0Ql', Toronto. nm: J. A. oAv1Es, HA., oxford. P. V. SMITH. limi., B.A., University Voll., Toronto. V, I", XQXIQIJOX, 1':i1l,, H. Eng., Lnnrlon lvlliYL'1'S'1.V. l'fngi:::u-I. H. Ii vl-yi lu. y vw.' ' ' , HT! - HXXI.IxH. Img.. LUX., lixnifx follr,,,1, Ilnblxn. Master in Charge of Junior School: A. St. J. 1"l'KNlY.-XI., Iisq., BA., of Oxford I'nivvrsify. XV. 11. NURSE, Iisq. V. A. l5lf'KMORl'I, Esq., Hnilvylmry Vollvgo. Organistz J. U. Kl'1'I'f'll1'M, ESQ., Trinity Vollvgv, Toronio, Physical Instructor. Slillhl. XIAJUI. l,.XlI', lnfv nt 15.111 ., lxlllgslml. CQ 1 .yn uqn- yi-y.-. . - v Flrinitg Glnllegv Svrhnnl ifozrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Edit0r and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragge. Assistant Edit0rs ............... H. D. McLaren isportsl. G. B. L. Smith iSch0ol Notesl. H. L. Robson Q01d Boys' Notesl. Assistant Business Manager ..... A. E. Glassco. IRL M 2 R. L. Murray CAdv'ts.3 - . 4447 CONTENTS. Page Editorial .......... .............. . 1 The Chapel .......... . .. 3 The School Calendar ...... .. 5 Football ................... .. 6 First Team Games 7 vs. S. A. C. .. 7 vs. U. C. C. 8 Vs. B. R. C. ........... 10 vs. U. T. S. ............ 12 vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity 13 vs. Old Boys ........... . . . 13 Second Team Game ............ 14 Third Team Games .. 15 Fifth Team Games .. 19 The Flat Matches ... ... 20 Personnel ............... . . . 23 The Memorial Hospital ........... .. 28 A Trip Through Northern Canada .. . .. 28 School Notes ..................... 31 The Athletic Sports ..... 31 The Oxford Cup ..... 34 The McGee ltfup ...... .. 35 The Rugby Supper ..... 35 The Headmaster's Cup .. 36 The Steeplechase ....... 36 The Gymnasium Display .. .. 37 The Literary Society . . . . . . 38 The Memorial Cross ........... 39 The Playing Fields ........ 40 A Letter from Trinity .. . .. -ll Old Boys' Notes . ..... 42 In Memoriam ........ 47 Examination Results .. 50 Salvete ............ 52 Valcte ..................... ... 53 Junior School Notes ......... .. 54 Examination Results .. .. 51 Rllgby F00tb:ill .... ,, am Athletic Sports ................... .. 58 List of New Boys ................. .. 59 ILLUSTRATIONS. First XIV. 19-21. Third XIV. 1921. Second XFV. 1921. Junior School XIV. 1921. 'A 4' 'gk ,Q 4 x,W' ' 1 u s 1' ' f , Y on . mf " , 4 ' ' N . , . ' r IIE. . , Q 1 I r A R A ' Q f r I J 0 . f 4 1 1. x . x ' 5 fr 1 Q S. 4 f- ' 3' X. ,- ,I sp fvz..r'ay-" n Irinitg Glnllvgv Svrhnnl iRrrnrh 4 hiturial. In the first place we welcome back to the School Mr. Geldard. who 1'Cll1l'110tl to us at the beginning of the term, after his long and serious illness. XVe also welcome the new masters: Mr. Morris, who comes to us from Kings College School, and Mr. Gilson, who has taken Mr. BlClill101'0,S place in the Junior School. And if it is not too late we should like to welcome Mr. Bowersg he has been at the School since the beginning of Trinity term, illltl we ought to have mentioned his arrival bcforcg but the Editor felt that sum- mer holidays and editorials were incompatible. XVe are glad to have Miss Symons back with us again. Lastly. we welcome the 11ew boys, four in the l'pper School. thirty-five in the Middle School Cof whom fifteen are old friends from the J.Sl, and twenty-two in the Junior School. They have bee11 with us for some time. and have already learned many things that they must do: but we should like to add one more word of advice: Treasure up your copies of The Record. After you have left the 'School the record of the School life, when you were here, will be priceless. The results of the l'niversity examinations were not avail- able until after the last Record was published, but we congratu- late the successful candidates now. ln the l'nivei-sity of 'l'oronto llonour Matriculation Robert- son gained First Vlass llonours in three subjects and Second Class Ilononrs in one: ll. Lazier. Second C'lass llonours in four: C. Crosthwait, Set-ond Class Honours in three: and ll. Wilson, Third Class Honours in one. ' el .figs 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fThe following boys obtained complete nratriculation: Doupe, McL-areu, Minnes, Morse, Bonnycastle, Hilchie, and Ogilvieg the following partial matriculationz' Montgomery, J. Lazier, C. Evans, Glassco, Stevenson and Gafisford. Six boys passed the entrance examination for the R.M.iC. : Mac'Caul, who took fourth place, Raney, R. Cassels, J. J. 'Turner, Morris and Gardiner. I .i NVe would like to thank the members of last year 's Record Staff for the work done by them for this magazine. 'The Way in which the sports were written up was particularly good. We hope they Will not lose interest in us. 'The 'Hospital has been moved to its new position, and the site prepared for the Memorial Cross. An account of the Work accomplished appears elsewhere. NVe hope ,our readers will not pass by the appeal made in this issue for help to connplete the Work of levelling the playing fields. This is of great importance to the School, and an object to which We feel sure many Old Boys will wvish to give substan- tial support. We are much indebted to those Old Boys and members of fraternities who came down and gave our team practice games during the football season. These test matches were of very great help to us. We congratulate Sergeant-Major Batt on the very great pro- gress made with the boys in Physical 'Training 'The display of gymnastic work by the whole School, given on the last -Saturday nf the term, was really very good. To all our readers: A HAPPY NEW YEAR. V, 1 xv I fr TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 0 Uhr Qlhapel. During the term the following visitors preached in Chapel: November 13-JThe Rev. J. A. Elliott, Retcor of St. John 's. November 27-The Rev. Dr. Rigby. December 4-The Ven. Archdeacon Warren. 'The offertories amounted to 35227.14 and cheques have been Sent to: - 'The Royal Muskoka Hospital . . . .... 6660.00 'The 'Sick Chi1dren's Hospital ....... 3420.00 'The Boys' Home CTorontoD .... .... :li 20.00 Port Hope Hospital ...... .... :B 10.00 CHOIR NOTES. We started the year unusually well. with practically all of last 'Trinity's choir back in their places, but it was not long be- fore signs of "voice-breaking" appeared among the trebles and made changes necessary. 'The treble quality is still a little heavy, and we shall have to depend more and mioreupon new material from the Junior School. During this term the choir has been re-arranged so as to permit of antiphonal chanting, Ci.e. the singing of alternate verses by two opposite sections of the choirl. and, while the re- sults as yet can hardly be accounted satisfactory, another term 's practice should render them so. l...-.i.1 A The performance of the Kipling-deKoven "Recessional" on Armistice Sunday, while a little marred by one faulty lead, showed a distinct improvement in attack and enuneiation. both of them points in which we have been weak in the past. When the electric power was cut off on the last 'Sunday of term, the choir performed quite a remarkable feat, the morning service being sung all through almost without accompaniment, and the afternoon one, while necessarily simpler, being rendered 'wY".c f Qs 5 'af +- 3. f N' .""1- 1' J 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD unaccompanied and i11 almost total dlarkness. Considering the unexpected nature of the breakdown, and the fact that no choir practice had bee11 held, one must admit that the choir did extra- ordinarily well, there being hardly an instant 's hesitation any- where. ' V 'The setting of "Lord, Thy wounds our healing give," which has been sung on Saturday evenings in. preparation for Holy Communion, is to a melody by Adam de la Hale, a Troubadour musician of the 13th. century. .......1........ 4 Y Wie wish to thank Miss Ancient for the very Welcome sup- per after the "Messiah" performance. ' THE MESSIAH. On the evening of Dec. 17th., portions of The Messiah were suing by the 'Choir in Chapel, in the presence of a number of parents and other visitors. Mr. Annesley, whose help on these occasions is appreciated more deeply each time he comes, sang several of the bass numlicrs in his easy, restrained, and yet very moving styleq obtaining. particularly in "But the Lord .shall arise," a tone of singular beauty and smoothness. Pugh, while sut'Fering from an obstinate cold, showed in the four treble re- citatives a clear voice and considerable musical feeling. In the choruses the tone was, perhaps, not quite so good as in the pa st, and there were one or two shaky entries, due partly to the illness of several hoysg but the performance showed a very real advance over last year's standard in the clearness with which the words could be heard, while the steadiness and pre- cision ol' the rythm, particularly in "For I'nto Vs." was much remarked upon. We are, as a visitor put it, ambitious, and could, no doubt, obtain more striking results by putting the same am-ount of -.vork into lighter and less elaborate compositions: but then we would lose sight of one ot' the main objects of our choir workf- the study and intimate knowledge of the best and highest music. 'Phat earl only be attained by actually learning and singing such ,n .fq--7,?,.' . -- r ng 'Z - " n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Works as 'The Messiah, and is quite independent of the merits of the iiual performance. Nevertheless, the performance has its placeg and in that of Dec. 17th. the Choir .gave to both -School and visitors an evening of real enjoyment for which all were very grateful. 1..l. Uhr Svrhnnl Glalrnhar. Sept 14-Jmiior School opened. 15+Senior School opened. 19 to 22-Athletic Sports, preliminary heats. 20-First rugby turn-out. 24-'Sports Day. Read 'Cup won by Lower Flat. 25-Half holiday Csteeplechasej . 29-Half holiday QSt. Michael and All Angelsb. 30-Oxford 'Cup Raeeg won by Lowers. Oct. 8-Bigside Flat Matchg won by Lowers. 15-U.T.S. 49. School 0. 18-Half holiday C'St. Lukeb. 22-lS.A.C. 55, School 5g S.A.'C. Thirds 10, School Thirds 9. Nov. 1-Half holiday CAll Saintsl. 5-B.R.C. 22, School 4. g Third Team vs. Model School. 7-School 21, Old Boys 12. 9-Biigside Flat Match: Lowers 14, Uppers 13. 11-Half holiday CArinistiee Dayl . Dec. 2-Half holiday CBishop Doul1'sl. 6-Half holiday CMP. and Mrs. f'ruthers'l. 17-Gym. Displayg Messiah. 20-Junior School term ended. 21-Senior School term ended. ' VFW' -bl ' ,si 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ilinnthall. T 'The-football season this year was quite successful. We do not hesitate to say this in spite of the fact that We stood last in the 'School league, 'for throughout the 'School there was a great deal of football played, it was played with enthusiasm, and, on the Whole, Well. Q , We are greatly indebted to Harry lSymons for taking charge of the coaching of 'the first team at a time When Philip Ketchum, who was to have been with us, was ill. He Was assist!- ed by 'Carswell and Dunbar, who gave up much of their time to give the team the benefit of their experience. Under their guid- ance the play of the team showed a marked improvement. 'I Vile confess that we were disappointed that the first' team lost all its iSchool mlatches, there was good material in the School and great keenness amongst most of the boys, and the players showed in the last two matches that they could play good foot- ball. 'At the beginning of the season the tackling was not good,-- we noticed it particularly in the UJT.S. game, when our -Wings waited for the ball-carrier to come to them and then attempted to tackle him with their arms, instead of running to meet him and hitting him with their shoulders. The tackling improved towards the end of the season, but it wfas never hard enoughf The running and passing were fair-they would have been bet- ter had the team, particularly the backs, practised this most im- portant part of the game at times other than the hours' of the regular turnouts. Accurate passing and accurate kicking can be attained only by constant praetfiee throughout the season. ' The Second XIV. played loyally all season, opposing the First team every day, but was frequently disorganized by the loss of players on account of slight injuries. We hope that next year there will be more boys available for lligside. Middleside, under Mr. Spragge. produced a third team whieh, though light, was the best we have had for some years. After they had been well beaten by S.A.Cl. Thirds they began to play and train seriously, and by the end of the season played I-, I F vmuai 31 'udfobwlscm S 'D 'MOD 'W pU9ll0l'lnW 'G 'POOANIOQUJKI 'U01SUli0r'y7'G '31UUliSDID!nJ3'vI 'U0j9UIU1J'A'W 'UOISULIOII SUIFIH I 'U aw 1au1031uoW a5snu1puaH I .L 'K 33 0 8 fi I' P F7 Q5 FR 2 SU?- P1 7 C 'J -4 I m T! :u cn -1 5 F 4 L0 N 1 , 'vr f.. v '.r V 1 l H ' , rv, -A:,-'-", :ff .'n if AH: la nb In 'f filr 1 iw, FN 'V' .4 'f.-f"G' '- X , ' .515 .-.'."2Y " 'fy-. if 0 I fig' In 3 ,4 -. Q., v , -J: .y. ..'.,,' . alt T p' J. I l V X wb 1... . 1 - 3- , o . . ' N rf-O A-. A. ,F-16.1 1 is YIFWYLIJ 4 7 A -7' JI' ki . Y ' ' :fi ' A if . - -. .. J.-. +V , .-.,,.,9., V .F . - '. aria 'P' ' .4 ff!" 1. 'IQH' v' . . . . 1- . 'I ' ' '?'.Pg.f'.: " n ' if . 'i X.. 1. . I I u -6' r I 1 X. J '1 1 r f I I v f .v . - 3 , .-175 - .-f-7 fra- -1- 3'- ' 1. I YTD, , rx ,M ',1 .N W. 1.. -- - ,I .- at . , 9 , , , V .. . 1 A 1, .V .' C4 v ,- r 1 'H 1 ' - I r. V 4 .4 ,- J "a. r w . i . . 4 Y H." L W3 ,mn t . . ' a-. . vr ' L 5 ,'. 'lf ' -1.4 , , -9 .F SV L. '.. L1 my . . f, 'v Q - . D .v"'..,1 6 --,, 1 '1', Q I V 1 v 1 I r o C . V .. .1 wir' ,. . 5' ' .ln lv- "L' -ll a".'t-'1 A 4'E 1.1.14 51. , 2: , 1 4 .' -' " ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 good football and had a very fair knowledge of the game. The fourth team,- too, deserves ered-it for the great imrprovement shown. Mr. Boulden, as usual, produced an enthusiastic fifth team, which though beaten by boys heavier than themselves, will pro- vide useful material for future years. During the latter years of the war the School football was, naturally enough, disorganized to some extent. This has now been recti-tied, and boys are now coming to Bigside who have played on teams for three or more seasons. 'Th-is bound to pro7 duce results. V In conclusion we would like to draw attention to the fact whim-h has been demonstrated so clearly this year: the winning team is the team wrhich is fast, which can handle the ball, and can tackle. lVe must aimg at producing a team which can play the passing game-the best football from every point of view. 1 The members of the football committee were: Mr. Geldard, Osler ma., Cameron and Cruickshank max. I LITTLE BIG FOUR, 1921. XVOII Lost S.A.C. . 3 0 l3.R.t'. . 2 1 l'.t','.'f'. . .. l 12 T.C.S. ........... .... 0 23 FIRST TEAM GAMES. The School vs. S.A.C.' The School played its first Little Big Four game at home on Saturday. October 2Qnd.. against St. Andrew's College. B 'I'.t'.S. kieked oft' with the wind, but S.A.t'. hueked up the field and Findlay was able to kiek to the deadline twiee. Shortly afterwards King dropped a, pretty field goal. a feat which he duplieated a few minutes later. S.A.lt'f. scored a try 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD when Gow made a fumble behind the School line, a S.A.C. player dropping on the ball. This was converted by King. S..-MC. scored three more tries, one of which was converted, before the whistle blew for half time. 'S.A.'C. 30, 'T.-CIS. O. 'The School showed some real flashes of form in the second half, although outscored 25-5. At one time 'T.'C.S., through excellent bucking by Johnston ma., and Burns, were able to f01'CC'S.4X.C. almost to their line, but then lS.iA.'C. secured the ball and Findlay kicked it over the heads of the School halves. Moore made one or two fine kicks in the th-ird period which Went over the heads of the S.A.C. halves. The School made its only score in the last quarter when Cruickshank broke away and made a fine run for a try, which was not converted. Final score S.A.C. 55, T.C.lS. 5. - King was best for S.A.'C. 5 for the School Cameron, Mul- holland, Cruickshank, Johnston n1a., and Burns played well. St. Andrew's was much the heavier team, a factor which contrilntted to their success, their line work was better, and they were assisted by our players who stood up during the scrim- mages, 'The 'Sthool tackling was better than i11 the U.T.'S. game, but we were very badly out-kicked. The School vs. Upper Canada. In our second game, a Little Bi-g Four fixture, which was played on the l'pper Canada oval. we were defeated by U.C.C. H to l. The game was a fine exhibition of clean, hard rugby, and there were very few fumbles. 'The lllue and White line was superior to the lied and Black, both in attack Ellld defence. 'This seemed to lie very largely due to the fact that the players on the Seliool line stood up during the serimmagesg by doing so they gave l'.t'.t'. every opportunity to throw them out of the way, and l'pper Vauada responded gallantly. Our second line of defenee was also weak, even if the line failed to stop bucks, the opposing players should not have been allowed to get so far. Slagnt. on the l'.l.f.'C'. half-line, was the individual star of the game. with his spectacular runs. and Anderson also played a fine game. The halves ol' both teams caught almost faultlessly. -0 ff 'mf'-' Y' ' if ' y W-f. K TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 but the School had the better kicker in Johnston max., and his booting was the feature of our team 's tactics. Meech and Gooch showed np best in tackling. The play by periods :- Fmsr Q1'.xR'rER. l'.'C.C. kicked otl? against the wind and Cameron -returned. U.iC.'C. bucked twice for yards, then lost the ball. Although an en'd run made a gain, the School failed to make yards. U.C.C. gained on a buck and then attempted a. drop, which went into the scrinnnage. 'The 'School obtained possession at mid-field and kicked. ll.C.C. lost the hall 011 a forward pass and ten yards for otfsfde. Johnston max. kicked a high one to Vpper Canada's quarter-way, and when Il.'C.'C. failed to nrake yards T.C.'S. bucked, and kicked to their ten yard line. On an exchange of punts and bucks, l'.C.'C. held the ball at half-way and a player made a run to our quarter. Cameron blocked an attempted drop and Mulholland secured the ball. Johnston max. kicked. and V.C.C. advanced to our quarter on bucks. No score. SECOND QIIARTER. King went over for a. touch-down which was converted .' U.'C.C. bucked twice for yards on the tirst down. Johnston max. dropped their kick behind our goal-line but was not given yards. and the 'School was given the ball at quarter-way. On kicks and bucks the Qchool forced l'.C.C. back to their ten yard line. King broke through to an almost clear field, hnt after running ten yards he was downed by Montgomery 's nice tackle. U.C.'C. made yards twice and attempted an onside kick, which Gooch secured on our ten yard line. V.C.fT. 7, T.C.S. 0. 'rmno QI'.xa'rER. 'The l'.1Cl.O. forwards secured the kick-off, and, after buck- ing for yards, tried an onside kick which went out. Johnston ma. bucked effectively. A kick put the play in Blue and Vtlhite territory, and soon Johnston max's. kick brought the School its only point, a rouge. l'.C.lO. kicked a drop from quarter-way and recovered at nrid-field. only to lose it again. Johnston max. kicked to Slaght who made a. nice run for a big gain. Cruick- shank fell on a blocked ball. ll.C.C. scored a safety-touch. PHT V' 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD They kic-ked to our ten yard line and when we returned Slaght made another pretty run. The UJCJC. onside kick Went out at our quarter. Upper Canada obtained the ball and Penhorwood gained on a buck. Johnston max. returned the kick and U.'C.'C. bue'ked past our quarter for yards. U.C.lC. 8, 'T.C.CS. 1. FOURTH QUARTER. Slaght made the most spectacular play of the game on a long run to our'ten yard line. We secured possession and when our kick was returned Cruickshank ran for a nice gain. 'The School failed to make yards, but lWilson recovered the ball. U. CAC. forced the play to our quarter and 'Cameron Was forced to retire owing to an injury. Following an exchange of punts the School was 'gradually forced back, till Slaght went across for a touch, which was converted. T.C.lS. kicked and recover- ed the ball at mid-field. Penhorwood illlll Johnston ma. did some nice bucking. The whistle interrupted an exchange of punts. Final score: U.C.C. 14, T.C.'S. 1. Vpper Canada-Halves, Anderson. King, Slaght, flying wing, Lewis, quarter, Crafts, scrim., Pratt, Mackenzie, Bruce, insides. Hawke, Penhorwood, middles, Phippen, Lamport, out- sides, Meech, C. H. Smith, spares, McNa.irn, VVilson, Puccini, Conlioy. XVright. The School-Ilalves, Cruiekshank, Johnston max., Gooch, flying wing, tllassco, quarter, Cameron, scrim., Burns max., Nontgoinery, Wilson, insides, Johnsfton ma.. Penhorwood, mid- dles, Osh-r, Moore, outsides. Lennard max., Mulholland, spares, flow, llodge, Reycraft. Lennard ma., Darcy, McLaren max. The School vs. Ridley. 'l'ln- S4-lmol played its final Little Big Four game against liishop Ridley College at Varsity eanrpus on November 5th, Al- tlnnigli alel'1-ated by 22 to 4, the School played a line game ex- cepl for fnnililes lay the halves which, in several cases, resulted in lliilley il'UI'lllQ'. Ridley Found it hard to make gains through the lin--, although occasionally players broke through holes for liig gains. 'l'lie Ridley halves caught almost- faultlessly, and . --'J ,vxy-in . J. 1,1 ' ft u,, 'S su' I Y 1 'I X. 'S .xj ' 9 1 4 .5 - ar' ig all iv? I , . 3. if t -. . v s L 4 K. I-1 L Ns J a. ,Q at 1 -4 . Q - , . F . 3 92 F, -L F D! Q L 9 i 'U . TC 'gf' ' I, ., . . I -.I 5 . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Wri-ght gained many yards by spectacular runs. The bucking of the School line was much more effective than in any other game of the season, and Penhorwood, Johnston ma., and Osler starred in this department. Johnston max. and Cliff both kicked very well, and the fOl'1llQ1',S field-goal was very pretty. 'The tack- ling of both teams was clean and hard. - FIRST QUARTER. ' 'The School gained ground on an exchanlge ot' punts between Johnston and Cliff and then bucked for yards. After more punts had been exchanged Johnston ma. bucked for yards. Cliff returned Johnston 's kick to Ridley 's quarter and then Johnston kicked, forcing Ridley to rouge. 'The 'School defence weakened, hut Ridley, after advancing the ball to the lT.C.S. quarter on two long runs, failed to make yards. Our kick was poor, and Wright ran for a-big gain. The Ridley bucks were effective and when Cliff kicked. Johnston max. was forced to rouge. Before quarter-time a R-idley player broke through for a big gain. T.iC.'S. 1,B.R.C. 1. l SECOND QUARTER. Cruickshank fumbled a kick behind the School line and Counsell fell on the ball for a try. which was converted. Johns- ton max. outkicked Cliff in a duel, and the School forced Ridley hack to their ten yard line, only 'to have 'Cruiekshank fumble a kick and Ridley secure the ball. Cruickshank then made a nice run. Bright gained yards on bucks. Osler intercepted a pass and the School kicked. Mulholland secured a fumbled pass. Glassco meade several nice tackles. Ridley, forced back on a kick, backed up the field and Cliff kicked to the dead-line. I3.R.C. 8, T.C.'S. 1. 'rnnzn QI'.xR'rER. Ridley kicked off and downed T.C'.lS. five yards out. The School lost the hall on a fiiinlile. but Ridley duplicatedand Pen. horwood did some nice bucking. Ridley returned JOlll1StOll,S kick to the deadline. ffounsell downed Johnston five yards from the 'School goal-line. but Johnston kicked out of the danger zone. Bon-gard ran for a big gain. and Walker went through for ten yards for a try, which was not converted. The kick-off was rc- ? gl' S-, vi., IQQEF " r'!.:f ,. .' V .1 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD turned to Cruickshank who fumbled it and Ridley secured the ball. After gaining yards for offside they kicked to the deada line. The School bucked for yards but Ridley's bucking was equally effective. T.C.'S. gained yards on Ridley's oifside and checked Ridley's offensive. BR-JC. 15, 'T.C.fS. 1. FOURTH QUARTER. A blocked kick resulted in a try for Ridley,'Which was con- verted. Penhorwood bucked for a gain Of forty yards, and Johnston max. dropped a field--goal from 25 yards out. Ridley again blocked a kick and bucked for big gains, and Smith broke away for fifteen yards. Cliff kicked into touch-in-goal. Dewitt made a pretty run to our ten yard line, but the School held. BRC. 22, T.C.s. 4. Ridley :-Halves: Wright. Cliff, Bongardg flying -Wing: Dewitt, quarter: BlEl.lLl'lCl.'g.SCl'lY11.! Fairbank, Davidson, MacDon- ald, insides: Johnston, Smith, middles: Wallzer, Bright ma., outsides: Bright ini., Counsell ma., subs.: Pearson, Stringer, Hansard, Robinson. The School z-Halves: Cruickshank max., Johnston IIIELX., Gooch, flying-wing: Glassco, quarter: Gow, scrim.: Burns, Klontgomery, VVilson, insides, Johnston ma.: Penhorwoodg niiddles: Osler, Doullg outsides: Lennard max., Mulholland, subs.: Dodge, Moore, Reycraft. i I The School vs. U.T.S. In the first game Of the season, played at Varsity Campus on October 151h., the School met defeat at the hands of Univer- sity of 'Toronto Schools by the SCOP? of 49-O. Perhaps one reason for the one-sided score was that U.T.iS. used the snap- haek systeni and got the ball into play much faster than T.C.S., -who were accustomed to heeling the ball. But the chief reason was that fjawkell, Plaxton and Munro, the opposing halves, played a beautiful running and passing game which dazzled our players. th-uickshank and Gow played well for the School, but eoulfl not match their dpponents' passing game. Our tackling was not good. but improvement was seen in our next game. I . , L54 .vwv"" " 5- ". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Cawikell dropped two field goals and puntcd for several points, and U.T.'S. took advantage of the onside kick several times. Though we were badly beaten, the game, which had been arrang- ed lto give us practice, was of great value in showing up the weak spots in our team. The School vs. the Zeta Psi Fraternity. On Wednesday, Oct. l9th., we played a team composed of some members of the Zeta Psi Fraternity and our own spares. The visitors were very good players individually, but had not played together, and the School won, 21-11. The game was a great help to us as a practice match, and we all enjoyed it, and wish to thank those who played against us for coming down. 'The Zetes:-H. 'Symons, F. Carswell, H. Hyland, R. Ryrie, J. Ryrie, T. Moss, lSherson, A. Powis. The School vs. the Old Boys. On 'Thanksgiving Day, Nov. Tth., the School played its an- nual game against the Old Boys. The School played a very good gamfe and won 21-12. Cochrane captained the Old Boys, and it was a pleasure to watch his playing-his running, passing and speed were the feature of the game. Cumlberland also played well for the Old Boys, while Osler ma and Johnston max were the best of the lSchool players. In the first quarter, Campbell, picking up the ball from a blocked drop kick, ran the length of the field for a. try, but the School soon scored a rouge, and Gooch caught an onside kick behind their line. School 6, Old Boys 5. In the second quarter Johnston max. was forced to rouge, and Cumberland scored a try. 'School 6. Old Boys 11. The Old Boys started the scoring in the 2nd. half with a rouge, but after good bucking by Osler ma. and Johnston ma. the School seored a try and deadline. School 12, Old Boys 12. The Old Boys weakenedin the final quarter, and the 'School scored a try which was converted, and a field-goal by Johnston max. School 21, Old Boys 12. The Old Boys showed their keenness by getting oiside time l iii ' fl: Wir- 4. wr V hav. gh 1-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD after time. but the gamle was enjoyed by everyone,-we especial- ly admired the Old Boys' intricate trick plays! The Old Boys were represented by :-Grout, A. 'Smith, K. Ketchum, H. Petry, "Shrimp" Cochrane, Thompson, Cum- berland, Capreol, Saunders, A. P. 'Campbell, H. R. Turner, Mat-Caul, de Loni, Vernon, J. H. D. Capreol, J. Edgar, 'R. Cas- sels, C. Crosthwait. The School line-up :-Flying wing, Glassco, halves, Cruick- shank, Johnston max., Gooch, quarter, 'Gow,scrimmaige, Burns, Johnston ma., Moore, insides, Johnston ma., Penhorwood, middles, Osler. Dodge, outsides, 'Lennard max., Mulholland, spares, Doull, Darcy, Reycraft. SECOND TEAM GAME. The School vs. Appleby. On the afternoon of Oct. l5th., the School 2nd. XIV. played Appleby School on the Upper 'Canada grounds, which had been kindly lent to us by Mr. Grant. Appleby kicked off against the sun and wind, 'T.C.S. re- turned, and secured the ball on a fumble. lT.C"S. quickly worked their way to the Appleby line, lost the ball on interfer- ence. secured it from a fumble, and Lazier went over for a try which was converted by Lennard ma. Appleby again lost the hall through fumbling, and Lazier made a second touch after a. pretty run. This was not converted. 'School ll, Appleby 0' Shortly after quarter time an Appleby player 1'an three- fpiarters ol' the length of the field for a touch, which they failed to convert. .Xl'ter a short interval they kicked from the half-way line, and as our halves did not attemipt to catch the ball, an .Xpph-by player, who was onside, secured it and went Over for a. toueh. Ili-fore halt'-time Appleby scored another touch which they eonvertt-fl, they also forced the School to rouge. School 11, .Xppleliy ll. In the third period the School, with the sun and wind in their favour. had the best of the play. but their tackling grew P V' sn W av F-Tg E s- S 2-JP? Q.. 'Sgr iz? 28? '35, '2- Q3 me 'U P if K 39? R. E7 T53 : Cz? A . 0 ' 9- w Z1 12. ff- V 55? P2 F. :omg F52- -as-95 53. 'f-239 F12 W 1-' m E. : 2 E' 3 E" 3H.L CINODES l "AIX Z6 'L 1 ,-, ,G , 5 ' S-I -J 1 . 'V. lc X Eh.-, " - . WW L N sgrgu 'qi 1' n Q 'g3i'f. 313956 'f nifww- v '. -J- . . U, v " v' , ..4+.,.,5k , ' 3,5- ' ' H' ' T- A .1 N j . 1, :Qi ,J :-.'5u ?aree . ' 1 ,pf , , ph., rqaf-T .,. , ., f . ul., gn.. - s 1 Q, M, ' K a A f.-1 V -- - n E fl . , I 4 - A A ' I l' I . 1 I . 'X Q .- Y . . 5 1 kt. O . -. 1 - . -. f . V, f ,, , .V ,V V J.. A ' I C o . ., 5 I - Q L , , '. ' . .,""" , . V V, , ,yn - N I. '-hp, . ' 423'-ai' X '-V ' , 4 9 'KY' - V .fn V. H, : v. iv!! L . , A. ' a 1 4 f I g O - 0 V " ' L L .V .. if - . l 5 - " , . ' X Q "..'f': - . ex, -A: ,rf 1 -"'+ ' , I ' . 1' I -u ' ' 1.4 ' ' 5 . .. 4 ' N. - '-.' ' M ' "q.F"-I? -K - 1 -1 '24, ' .1--I 1 'Q 'S-.-'.iA..r'-F2LL'. 1 ' ff! ' A I I 5 vc K-1 -1 U V ' LY'--" V ' 'A S"D?-liiM!6,:- .X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 weaker, probably owing to lack of condition, and they were able to add only one point to their score. School 12, Appleby 17. 'The play was very even in the last quarter, but Appleby had the advantage. and when again our halves refused to try to catch the ball, their onside man was again able to secure a try. This was the last score in the game, the final score being School 12, Appleby 22. 'The play a-ll through the game was very even, Appleby gaining most of their yards on bucks, with an occasional long run by one player. The latter was possible because our second line of defence seemed to be non-existent, and our halves seemed un- able to stop a player going at full speed. On the whole the whole the 'School team played very well: the kicking, catching Cwhen attcmptedi, running and passing were all quite good, and the tackling fair. It was fatal, however, for the halves to try td take the ball on the bounce from a high punt, that alone cost us two tries. Many yards. too, were lost by players being off-side on the line. This is quite inexcusableg boys must learn to watch the 'ball instead of depending on their opponents' signals, Lazier and Reycraft played very well. Messrs. Thompson and H. D. F. Lazier, of Trinity College, kindly acted as referee and umpire. . The School team :-Lazier Cacting Ca.pt.D, Lennard ma., Robson, 1Voollatt. Rogers. McDonald, Darcy. Doull, Reycraft, McLaren, Merry max., 'Thompson, XVilliams max. Spares:-T Davidson. lVolfenden. Chapman, Fuller, Delahey, Bonnycastlez THIRD TEAM GAMES. School Third XIV. vs. S.A.C. Third XIV. I The 'School Third 'Team played the St. Andrew 's Thirds at Port 'Hope on Saturday, Oct, 22nd., the game being at one o'cloc'k. Because the players wished to see as much as possible of the First team game, which started at half past 'one, it was agreed to play quarters of ten nfinutes only. . The School proved to be inferior in every department, part- ly because of "nerves" tit was their first gamei, and partly r-'s 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD through lack of opposition in practices. They were much slow- er, their kicking was only fair, their catching was deplorable, and what was probably their most inexcusable deficiency, they were much less aggressive. At times the School played well, but on the whole the score, which was 33+0, indicates the compara- tive etficieney of the teams. However, the game made us realize that we had to develop speed, accuracy and team-playg and the team which played Up- per Canada the following Saturday showed altogether different form. 'The School 'Team z-Halves, Delahey, Spragge, Hyland, quarter, Burns mi., outsides, Stevenson, Richardson, middles, Wotherspoon, 'Cruickshank ma., insides, Smith max., MacGreg- or, scrim., Cassels, Mudge, Patch, flying wing, Scholfield, spares. Lyon, Bonnycastile, Strathy max., Outerbridge. Versus the U.C.C. Senior House Team. The third team lost their second game, wihch was played on Oct. 29th., against the Upper Canada Senior House team CSea- ton'sD, by a very narrow margin. 'The School started off very well and gained ground by bucking, taking the play to near the Upper Canada goal-line, but failbd to make yards. Upper Canada worked their way to centre and kicked over the head of one of our halves, the ball rolling almost to the dead-line. 'The half returned with a short punt which was caught by an Upper 'Canada player behind our own goal-line. U.iC.C. 5, T.C.S. 0. In the second quarter the School again kept the play most of the time in their opponents' territory. Upper 'Canada was once forced to rouge, and Delahey kicked' a pretty field-goal. U.C.'C. 5,'T'C.S. 4. The School again carried the ball to the ll.iC.C. goal-line, but lost the hall on interference. During this quarter the 'School had the best of the play. but neither side was able to score. Shortly after three-quarter time Burns went over for a touch which was converted. :After the kick-off Upper Canada kept the play in our territory, chiefly hy their superior kicking. W1 .'.., - f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 and the School was twice forced to rouge. Upper Canada then secured a field-goal, the -last score in the game. ll.C.C. 10, T.C.'S. 9. Throughout thc game our team had the better of the play, but our half line was weak, owing to the fact that our three regular halves were on the side lines on account of injuries. The game illustrated how' important it is that every member of the team should be able to kick and catch. 'This result can be se- cured by practice. The whole team. played good, aggressive foot-ball, and the tackling was excellent. Upper Canada :-F. wing, G. VV. Smith, outsides. H. C. Smith. Bell, quarter, Fleck, halves, J . H. BI. Jones, Darling, Ellis, scrim., Farquharson, Boultbee, Fosbeck, middles. Brooks, Nock, insides, Auden, Howard. The School :-Halves, Lyon, 'R-ichardson, Delahey, quarter, C. Burns, f. wing. 'Scholfieldg outsides, Stevenson, Bonnycastle, middles, H. Cruickshank, I. VVotherspoon, insides, Mudge, B. L. Smith, scrim.. Patch, IG. Cassels, J. 1Strathy. .1.l.,,..l..l.... i Versus the St. A1ba.n's Fiirst XIV. On Nov. 2nd. the lThird team, reinforced by Lazier and Lennard ma., travelled to Belleville to play the first team of St. Alban's School. Brockville. The field 011 which we found we were going to play, was not exactly in perfect condition,- stones and pieces of broken bottles were much in evidence, and we were unable to borrow a marker to mark out the touch lines. The play in the 'game was somewhat scrappy, probably in sym- pathy with the surroundings. , On the whole the 1St. Alban 's boys outweighed us, and at the first of the game, when we played with twelve men a side and under the new rules, our opponents made big gains through holes in our line. In the second half, under our own rules. our team played better, but as the 'teams were fairly evenly matched, 1 1 - aria-1,12-arf a . 11, . v.' 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . except for weight, the heavier team continued to add to its score. In spite of our defeat we enjoyed the match, though we were sorry that the game was so one-sided. ' The score: St. Al'ban's, 18-10'-11-6. 'Total 45. The School, 0- 5- 3-0. 'Total 8. Versus the Model School. The Third team played their last game on Nov. 5th., against the team of the Normal Model School, 'Toronto, on the 'School ground, and emerged victorious. The School line proved to be much superior to that of the Model, though the teams appearedto be fairly evenly matched in weight. The 'School tackling was of a very high order, and Model was forced to kick time after time. 'The lSchool bucking was very good, too, tlioingh more yards would have been gained if the halves had helped to make holes. It would have been well, too, to have made more use of the wind by kicking frequently, espe- cially in the third quarter, but on the whole 'Cruickshank ma., as quarter, handled the game very well. 'The wings are to be congratulated on the way they supported the halves gi there was always someone ready to receive a pass. In the first quarter Delahey broke through the centre for a long run and passed to Smith who scored. The try was convert- ed. School 6, Model 0. In the second quarter Model scored two roulges. -School 6, lllmlcl 2. lnithe Third quarter Delahey again broke through the centre. and Cruiekshank ma. went over for a try. School 11, Model 2. In the final quarter the School had the wind against them, lint ninnaged to keep possession of the ball most of the time, and C'rufckslmnk ina. went over for the -final score. School 16, fllmlvl Ll. i NNT all enjoyed the 'game very much and hope to have the pleasure of meeting Model again next year. The te-mn: -Ilalves, Richardson, Delahey, Munro, quarter, f'1'uieicslmnlc ina.: outside-s, llonnyeastle, Stevenson, middles, A Q nu! ' v,, J Jai rw x. 4 'x N Effi- L -1 5 glc": . -4-JF' .' ' i o ,J . TRINITY COLLEGIC SUHOOL RECORD 19 Wotherspoon, 'Smith lll3X.g insides, McGregor, Mudgeg scrim., Cassels, Strathy max., Patehg f, wing, '-Seholfield. . THE FIFTH TEAM. Matches: Nov. 2nd. Home vs. The Grove. Lost 36-6. - Nov. 5th, At Laketlelld vs. The Grove. Lost 26-10. Our Fifth team played its first match against "The Grove" on the 2nd. of November and was beaten by a score of thirty-six to six. Our opponents were the better team, and on the day's play thoroughly deserved to win. Their victory was almaost entirely due to their back divisio11, whose members were fast and heavy and used their speed and weight to advantage. It is, however, fair to say that the teams were somewhat more evenly matched than the score would indicateg for our forward line was considerably superior to theirs a11d our tackling was better. At times the School forced the Grove players for yards down after down. but we seemed to lack scoring ability. On the other hand by using their halves repeatedly-we almost said in- variably-our opponents were able to score frequently. Our backs were not at their best in catching, and several of the Lake- field touch downs were directly due to fumbles. However, our boys, who have had for the most part comparatively little ex- perience, played a plucky gameg and we felt that, in spite of the large score made against us, we should be able to give our opponents a good game in t.he return match. The work of our forward line in this first game was distinctly good, Ellltl some of the members of the team promise to be 'good in future years. Tre return game, played at Laketield, was an interesting game to watch and np to half-time was an evenly contested one. NVinning the toss. Summerhayes elected to play against the hill and wind for the first quarter. Kicking off, our opponents pressed hard and-again using their halves with good effect- scored twelve points afrainst us before the wh'stle blew. In the second quarter our team was at its best and by consistent hard work, in wh'eh everybody did his share, we got within two V . 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD points of Lakefield by half-timie. 'This was distinctly good, and we started the second half with great hopes of winning the game. This, however. was not to beg for the 'Grove scored four- teen points against us in the third quarter and managed to pre- vent us from crossing their line at a-ll during the fourth. That the play of our team showed a vast improvement in this second game was very noticeable, and it is very pleasing to know that the members of the Fifth team were capable of such plueky and wholehearted efforts-which were Worthy of more encouraging results. 'n THE BIGSIDE FLAT MATCHES. Won by the Lower Flat 2-0. First Game. Won by the Lower Flat 15-10. The first Bigside Flat match was played under ideal weather conditions on the afternoon of Saturday, October 8th. Though neither team. was up to full strength, the teams were very evenly matched. and the game served a. very useful purpose as a prac- tice for the first team. During the first quarter the Upper Flat team was penal- ised for not giving yards and for a forward pass, and the Lowers were able to secure three points on a drop kick by Moore. After the kiek-off at 'thc forty yard line the Uppers quickly forced their way towards their opponents' goal, and Johnston max. kicked a very pretty drop. Quarter-time score 3-3. Play was resumed near the Fpper Flat goal-line, but the Lowers now had the advantage of the wind, they soon took the hall down the field and, by Dodge's good bucking. scored a touch, which was not converted. 'The llppers retaliated quickly with a touch hy l'ruiekshank max., which also was not converted. Again the Lowers scored a touch Cby Mooreb which was con- verted. llalf-time score 14-8. -lust ln-fore halt'-time the l'ppers had sutl'ered by the retire- ment ot' f'anu-ron and Lyon to the sick-room. Their places were taken hy Nleflregor and Delahey, Burns max. going to quarter. The Vpper Flat played a splendid up-hill game, however. and T . faggi I :J . X I I 3- . ln. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 in the last half scored two Cdead-linesj to the Lower Flat's one. Final score: Lowers 15, Uppers 10. Both teams played well. 'Cruic'kshank, Penhorwood and Lennard max. showed up well for the Upper Flat, while Moore, Gow, Wilson and Dodge played well for the Lowers. The kick- ing was quite good on both teams. 'The Teams- Upper Flat: Cameron, quarter, Cruiekshank max., Johns- ton max., XVolfe'nden. halves, Lennard max., Glassco max., out- sidesg Osler ma., Montgomery, middlesg Penhorwood, Burns max., insides, Davidson, Doupe, Fuller, scrimmage, Cowan, fly- ing wing. Lower Flat: Lazier. quarter, Lennard ma., Moore, Gow, halves, Gooch, fiying wing, McLaren, Reyeraft, outsides, Wil- son max., Merry max., 'Thompsoir McDonald, scriminage. Second Game Won by the Lower Flat 14-13. The second Bigside Flat match was played on November 16th., having been postponed from the 9th. on account of a heavy snowstorm.. The Upper came on the field minus two of their regular players. 'Cameron and Lennard max.. but on paper the stronger team. determined to have revenge for their former de- feat. The field was very slippery and the game was not a good exhibition of football, being almost entirely a series of bucks. It was, however, very exciting, the Lowers winning in the end by but one point. 'The Vppers kicked off against the wind and the Lowers worked the ball steadily up the field by bucking and kicking. scoring a try shortly after the game began. This performance they duplicated before quarter time, when Dodge fell on a fumbled ball behind the goal-line. Roth these tries were con- verted. Lowers 12, Vppers 0. The Vppers pulled themselves together in the set-ond quarter and scored ,a touch-down and a rouge. Lowers 12. Uppers 6. In the third quarter the Uppers played against the wind but by their superior weight took the ball down the field by a ' ' ' -rw.: 5, ' ' 'w Ig,-, . as 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD series of bucks, and scored a try and a touch-in-goal to a rouge by the Lower Flat. Lowers 13, Uppers 12. At the beginning of the last quarter it looked as if the Uppers must win. 'They were but one point behind, they had outplayed the Lowers in the third quarter, and they had a good punter and a strong wind. lThis feeling became stronger when Johnston max. kicked a deadline, tieing the score. Lazier, how- ever, got through the centre for a long run, carrying the ball from his own territory to the Uppers twenty-five yard line, and Moore kicked to Delahey who was forced to rouge. Even then the Uppers might have won easily had they kicked, but they pre- ferred to try to gain ground by bucks, and at the critical time the Lowers held. The game ended with the ball at the centre of the field. -Lowers 14, Uppers 13. Penhorwood, Johnston ma. and Osler bucked very well, the tackling by both teams was good, considering the state of the field, Moore kim-ked very well and Gow ran well. The catching was good on both sides, though the halves played too close to the line when the ball was being kicked with the wind. Johnston max. was very slow in kicking the ball, several times trying un- successfully to run when he could easily have kicked, but other- wise he played a good game. The mistake made by both sides. lmt particularly by the Upper Flat, was in not using the wind to greater advantageg and there is no doubt that this cost the Vpper Flat the Bigside Cup. Vpper Flat :-'Crnickshank max., Johnston max., Delahey, Hlasseo, Davidson, Montgomery, Mulholland, Osler ma. t-Capt.l, Darcy. Johnston ma., Penhorwood, Burns max., Doupc, Wolfen- den. Lower Flat:-liazier, Gow. Moore C'Capt.D, Lennard ma., Hooch, lteyc-raft, McLaren, Doull, Dodge, Wilson. Rogers, Stevenson, Thompson. 1Villian1s. LITTLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. Won by the Upper Flat 2-1. The First Littleside Flat matcli was played on the 17th. of 'L .ie . fr ki 73 ' i r,- ,N . l-5 I I1 ' . Y ' . 43 , K 426 9 J-.' -. .,. , . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 October. The Lower Flat had the stronger team, especially on the half line, but the Upper Flat put up a plucky fight. The Upper Flat was penalised many times for failure to heel the ball, had their centre scrinnnager learned to heel the ball they would have had at least one more try. The tackling on both sides was very fair. The score: Lowers 3-1. Uppers 12. The second game was played on a muddy field on Nov. 1Tth., both sides playing only twelve men. The Lowers had suffered casualties during the season and their line was Very weak. The Uppers were usually able to buck for yards and scored twelve tries. Final score: 51-0. . The deciding match was held on Nov. 21st. The Uppers again had much the heavier line, and the game was little more than a series of bucks towards the Lowers' goal. The Lowers put up a good defence, however, their tackling being particular, ly good. We were sorry that the Upper Flat did not play a, more open game, they should have been able to do so with so much protection for their backs, and the game would have been more enjoyable from every point of view. The score: Uppers 27. Lowers 0. The following boys played for their respective Flats :- . Upper Flat :--Cruickshank ma. CCapt.D, Jones max., Young, McGregor. Burns mi., VVhite, Kingsmill, Lyon, Russell, Bibby. Cummings, Nichols, Burns ma., 'lViser, Evans max., McMullen. Lower Flat :-Scholfield CC'apt.J, Hyland, Spragge, Sea- gram max., Cassels max.. Phipps ma., Mackenzie, 'Smith mi .-, Bingham, Dudley, Boulton, Blaikie, Dalton, Jones ma., Howe. Jeffrey, McLaren ma. PERSONNEL OF IST. TEAM, 1921. OSLER, G. Right middle. 2nd. year on team. Weighs 153. Has been a keen and conscientious captain. ready with a word of praise or blame at the right moment. Handicapped at the beginning of the season hy lameness but showed his true form later. Both bucking and tackling were very good. 'CAlfERv0fN, M. Y. Quarter, 2nd. year on teamig weighs 133. A very good taekler, but at times did not use his head. Awarded distinction cap. "Ill: ir' 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CRUICKSHANK, R. K. Centre halfg 2nd. year on teaing weighs 1-19 lbs. A good runner and tackler. VVor-ked hard all season but must learn to catch. Awarded distinction cap. ' JOHNSTON, 'D. C. Right insideg lst. year on teamg weighs 146 lbs. His bucking and buck tackling were very good. Worked hard all season and was one of the outstanding men of the team. Awarded distinction cap. PIENHORJVVOOD, H. L. Left insideg lst year on teamg weighs 137. His bucking wa's very eiective in all games. Worked hard all season. Awarded distinction cap. JOHN'SiTO'N, H. 'C. Left halfg lst. year on team 5 weighs 158. A good catch and runner with the ball, and a very good kick. Improved greatly during last part of season. Awarded distinction cap. M'ULHOfLfL'AND, R. D. Left outsideg lst. year on teamg weighs. 150 lbs. A very excellent outside. Worked hard all season. Awarded distinction cap. 5' LENNARD, J. E. Right inside. lst. year on tearng-weighs 130. A good tackler, and with experience will make an excellent outside. GLA'S'S'C'O, A. E. Flying wingg lst. year on teamg weighs 130. Worked hard all seasong a good tackler 'and runner. BU RN S, H. L. Right scrinunageg lst year on teamg weighs 140. Rather slowg at times showed up very well. Should be very useful next year. GOOCH, T. II. Right halfg lst. year on teamg weighs 125. A good catch and at times ran well with the ball. Should be very useful next year. MONTGOMERY, H. G. Left scrimmageg 2nd. year on teamg weighs 138 lbs. A very hard worker and good tackler. WILSON, R. E. Centre scrinunageg lst. year on teamg weighs 1-19. A fair tackler. Worked hard all season. Should prove useful next year. GOW, R. M. lst. year on teanig weighs 125 lbs. A good runner. tackle and catchg but rather light to be effective. Was used as quarter in the last two games. Average weight 140. 'Z 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 PERSONNEL OF 2ND. TEAM. DOULL, A. K. CCapt.D Right middle, 2nd, year on team, Weighs 150. A fast runner and buckcd well, should learn to stiff-arm. MOORE A. W. Left middle, 1st. year on team, weighs 155. A very good kick and fair bucker and tackler. Should prove useful next year. DODGE. F. Right scrimmage, lst. year on team, weighs 165. Was good at times, but must. learn to run. With more experience will make a good line man. . LENNARD, B. S. Centre half, lst. year on team, weighs 140. A sure catch, a. good runner and fair tackler and kick. . ROGERS, II. H. Left inside, lst. year on team, weighs. 130. Tac-kled and bucked fairly well. Improved greatly to- wards the end of the season. Should prove very useful next year. REYlCR.AF'T, G. S. Right inside, lst. year on team, weighs 145. A very hard worker and very good tackler and runner. Should be very useful next year. ' McLlAR'EN, II. D. Left outside, weighs 1-10, 1st year on team. A very good tackler and bucker and worked hard all season. DAlRlCY, T. VV. Right inside, 1st, year O11 team, weighs 138. A good tackler. Worked hard all season. Should he very useful next year. - D'AXfI'D'SON. J. J. Quarter back, 1st, year on team, weighs 147. A good quarter. but a little weak at tackling. VVorked hard all season. LAZI'E'R.. J. E. Flying wing, lst. year on team, weighs 115. A good runner and tackler and hard worker. THOMPWSON, R. L. Centre scrimimageg lst. year on team, weighs 132. VVas a useful man and worked hard, hut. should get into the plays more. Q XV-OiO'bIJAVI'T, W. T. Half back, lst. year on team: weighs 126. A good runner at times but his tackling and ,kicking should improve. 1 Q .4 ' -.-'4'v.s'f"::.r- - I :pry ,.,,. 26 ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QI WOIJFENDON, J. E. :Half backg 1st. year on teamg weighs 133. A good runner and at times tackles well, but lacks experience . WILLIAMS, G. B. Left scrimmageg 2nd, year on teamg Weighs 165. Improved on last year, but still lacks experience and does not stay low enough. ' PHIPHS. G. E. fEfxtra eolourl. Ist. year on team 5' weighsg 153. His absence was a great loss to Bigside. -Should be very useful next year. MaeDONAL'D, H. S. C Extra colourl. lst. year on teamg weighs 138. Tried hard, his absence be-ing a loss to Bigside. CExtra colourl. Ist. year on teamg Weighs ROIBSPON, H. L. 136. Started off well but was greatly handicapped by sickness. Should develop into a good half back. Average weight 143 lbs. PERSONNEL OF THE THIRD TEAM. SMITH, G. B. L. cenpfaiup. Right insideg Weighs 124. Taekled and bneked well and played hard all season. Made an excellent captain. URUICKSHANK, H. C. R. Middleg weighs 128. A good tackler. Hits the line hard. Worked hard throughout the season. Played well at quarter in the Model game. . STEVENSON, A. W. B. R. Outsideg weighs 130. A good open tackler and got flown well on kicks. Started late in the season but improved greatly. , Q S't1IiOLF'lELD, G.P. Flying wingg weighs 113. One of the surest taeklers on the team. Played his position well and worked hard all Season. ' MeGI1.EG'OR, D. f'. L. Insideg weighs 138. A good buek taekler and line plunger. Uses his weight well. WO'l'lIERiSPOON, I. H. V. R. Middleg weighs 125. W01'ks hard and hneks well, but must learn to pass. 'Faekles well at times. Mllllflli, G. M. L. Insideg weighs 120. Bneks well and works hardg a fair taekler. Improved towards the cud of the season, when he played very well. llEl..X1Il'IY.l". f'. R. Ilalfg weighs 130. A good runner but must learn to run to the open field. Not a sure catch. R.14'11.XRllSOX, K. l'. L. Halfg weighs 131. A good eateh at times and n good taekler. A llttle slow in running. Played well in the St. Allvan's gllllle. CTASSICLS, J. G. R. Serinhg weighs 1:29. Started late in the season, but developed well. A good taekler. I'A'l'l'Il. I". W. L. Serimq weighs 130. NVorked very hard all season and played his position well. S'1lltA'l'llY, J. G. K. Centre Sm-rim.: weighs 108. 'Faekles well at ..', my I' .IN .aff ,' -,4' ' ,ai .-Z,-Afsu , . A W .f " 'JM W" V . ': - '11 . El - p.-.jzvs x -.Q 'B Q -3 .1 . , . 4 if I .,f.,: .sg .H "I . 1 we 'l 1 - ' X 1 e -N . Q. - - 4 .el .l"U 0 ,1 I . .v" u in 4 k . .X Q vp. Hd cs'-.fue 77 O '-M03 'cl 'O Hdvgnl wus '1 'H 'WHIQG ' . un X .D . 319 . . P I H -Q!!-Fanw 'W 'Q 'uoodsxaqlomq I d M J -sumg 'M 'D aiuaqsrpgnqj 'H 'G 'uosuaAa1S - -V 'uospmqoga 'd 'N -Kqumg -D 88',1cii8a1OoW 3 'G plagloqog 'd 'D 'a88v1d ' 9 W 5 . UD cv U9 lg! 1 . 'TA 4 U 'Q u 'Ll' 1+ F' ".",' 'N. Q '1 6:2 .3 ' 3. . I , .. A ' , :Q . , - 1., ,u 1'-fx ,. W 'Ma D .N ' ' ' -NN' A IMI, N9 Q " 73:21 V .'f.-,. ' 1' Eu . ,- f- 4. C J' sjfivlpg rm . 'vig , rl. . ' Him v fF,l' I X. O - 1. .fp ,g.'-'.g' ,.,, . ' -- . ' - 1, ,V A - . 1 ' r A ' v Q 1 I ' ' u -. Q 4 4 ,..- . 1 I 4 I rf - J '. , . , . -. .rf v R - v-K'Jll' .f"':g2q h 11-1, .Ag '- I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 times. A little slow in getting down on kicks. Worked hard all Season, Extra Colours: BURNS, C. W. Played Quarter for most of the season. Weighs 125. A good tackle. Although slow for quarter he improved greatly during the S63SOll. Unable to play in two games, HYLAND, J- G- Half? Wt'lgllS 128. A splendid tackler and works hard. Good runner and a fair catch. Will be very useful next vearg should make a good quarter. Was able to play in only one game. i SPRAGGE, J. G. Halfg weighs 136. A sure catch and a good kickg slow in starting to run. Rather weak in tackling. l11jured after the first game. UOWAN, O. D. Halfg weighs 106. A fast and elusive halfg a sure catch and a good kick. Should pass oftener. Injured early in the season. 11 ...,,, FIFTH TEAM PERSONNEL. SUMIMERHAYES. fCaptainj. Managed his team well and worked hard for its success. As -a, quarter he uses his head and gets the best out of the various fplayers. BINGHAM. A very fast and elusive runner, and a good open tackler. He should do well next year. SMITH iii was handicapped through injury for a great part of the year, but When available was very useful. A good tackler who under- stands how to 'fplay his position." YOUNG Worked hard throughout the season and was one of the better taeklers of the forward line. KINGSMLILL if not handicapped by his lightness would have been one of the most useful members of the team. He tackles pluckily and well, and at times did excellent work. JONES i improved greatly during the season. He bucks well and has proved himself a good tackler. PHIPPS ii tackles opponents' bucks well. He must learn to use his weight more when in possession of the ball. McMULLEN. A hard worker who was never afraid to tackle a heavy opponent. With more experience he should do well. MaeKENZIE always quick to fall on a loose ball. Doesn't use his weight enough. SEAGRAM i at times did very well. His kicking was very useful to the team. Like the other half-backs he must learn to pass more. BIBBY. Should be quite good next year. Has weight and under' stands the game. Bucks well, but must try to improve his tackling in the open field. BOULTON. A safe catch, but a poor tackler. With experience should do Well. Suffers from the same complaint as the other halves: he must learn to pass more. WISER. Very enthusiastic and a hard worker. He should become a useful wing. CUMMINGS. One of the fastest members of the team. Suffers from lack of experience. He must learn to tackle, and also to pass more. PRDOE. A plucky tackler who always works hard and "plays his position" Well. K 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Uhr fllllemnrial Lfinapital. The old Hospital has been moved at last and now stands on a solid cement foundation to the West of its former position. The inside has been torn down and only three of its old Walls remain: on the south side a new w'ing has been added along the length of the building. i 'T'he old portion of the Hospital has been rebuilt from funds tfi45,OOlOp provided by the late Dr. A. Jukes Johnson in his Will as a memorial to his father, the R-ev. 'W. A. Johnson, the founder of the School. The gift itself and the manner of it is a most fit- ti11g memorial to one whomf we delight to 'honour and the School gains a much needed addition to its equipment. The new wing has been generously given by Mrs. Harry Paterson, in memory of her husband, who was at the School from 1867 to 1869 and w'ho alwfays took the keenest interest in its welfare. This gift, splendid in itself. is enhanced by the further gift of all the necessary furniture and linen also provid- ed by Mrs. Paterson. Generations to come will have cause to hold in loving honour and grateful memory these two great names, which have thus been perpetuated by generous gifts. The Hospital will. we hope, be completed and ready for the opening at the beginning of next termi, January 10th. There will be accomodation for 25 boys, three nurses and a lady superintendent. Each of the four units will be complete in itself. with its own bathroom, and a kitchenette for each of the three wards. The basement is high and roomy, containing a. laundry. a store-room, a disinfecting room, furnace room and r-oal room. A Flrip Ehrnugh Nnrthern Qlanaha. The thought has occurred to the writer that it might be interesting to the subseribers of this magazine to read the ex- 1. 1 'J , r- . new , . - X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD QQ perienccs of a T.C.IS. Old 'Boy through the oil fields of North- ern Canada. ' During t-he first week in August, I decided to accompany Mr. Thonras Draper, a business associate of my father, to the Northern oil fields. We sailed from Sarnia up the Great Lakes on August the 13th. and arrived at Port Arthur Monday morn- ing. From there we travelled by rail to Edmonton, Where we remained until the 26th. On the morning of the 26th. wc board- ed the Alberta and Great Waterways train which carries on the chain of transportation between Edmonton illld the North Coun- try. The travelling conditions on this train are not exactly pleasant, but being full of adventure we did not mind the hard- ships we had to contend with. There were three hundred and eighty-three miles of steel laid which we travelled over on the way in, and owing to the fact that the road bed was laid over muskeg the travelling was naturally rough. We were from Fri- day morning until Saturday evening covering this distance and went off the track four times. We took all our equipment and supplies in with us so as to be independent of the transport men Whose freight charges are very high. Our first night in the North Country we slept in a box car on some hay, and spent all day Monday unloading our supplies. That evening we pitched camp near the Clearwater River, about a mile and a half east of the End of Steel. We explored the country in that vicinity b11t did not find any great indications of oil, so we pulled stakes on Thursday. the lst. of September, and hit the trail for Fort McMurray. At different places on this trail we had to build a corduroy road, for one ortwo hundred feet at a time. through the muskeg and swamps. VVe reached Fort McMurray on Tues- day afternoon, the 6th, of September. VVe remained there for two or three days and then went down the Athabasca River and pitched camp about four miles from Fort McMurray. This be- came our permanent camp until the fourteenth day of October. I did considerable exploring in that district and travelled up and down the rivers by canoe. I might say that the people of 'Canada have very little idea of the vastness of the land that lies north of the City of Edmon- 7 I br "-1' . L .JJ 'va r, ....' ' ' .6 .fn . ., C.. r ,.' , Y . 4, v 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ton. There will be a great many hardships to contend with in opening up this country. The big question that arises to the majority of people is: how can we get the products out of this country? My answer to that question is: In comparing the Mississippi River and its branches, the Ohio, Missouri, etc., with the northern waterways, such as the Athabasca River, Lake Athabasca. Slave River, Lesser and Great Slave Lakes, and the Mackenzie River, you will find that thereiis only one half the navigable area in those rivers in the south compared with the northern rivers. For example, imagine! from Fort McMurray to the Arctic Ocean, a distance of some fifteen hundred miles, there are only sixteen miles that can not be navigated, and this stretch can very easily be overcome by a canal lock. Just a word regarding a few of the' natural resources of Northern Canada. At present the greatest, as you all know, is oil. There are also large quantities of gold found around Slave Lake and at the present time there is at gold concern on the shores of Slave Lake in operation. Around Lake Athabasca you will find quantities of iron ore and all through the country gyp- sum is very plentiful, the latter is used largely in the manu- facture of cement. Coal has also been discovered in some places. There is a fish cannery on Lake 'Athabasca that is capable of turn- ing out seven hundred cases of canned fish daily. The fish they are at present canning are Athabasca Lake trout and white fish: the fish in these lakes are unusually good for the purpose of eanning as the water is very cold in the Northern La.kes. On coming out I found the road bed greatly improved and extended until it is now within six miles of Fort McMurray. This north country, in my opinion. is developing very fast and very great ehange l think will be witnessed in the next five years. People and industries are already getting into the coun- try. and l know you will all agree with me that there is nothing that will build up a country faster than the latter. In closing I might add that if any of the readers of this magazine ever have the opportunity to visit the country lying to the north of Edmonton, do not in any ease fail to do so. Personally I be- lieve that a great many people in Eastern Canada will see the .-9. -4 'Tull 1 ' 1 f, eil- ., --I I1 riff f A-.ai ,.4L. F P: . im, si, 1 J ...V .. -If A , we .C ie 1 1 i 1 r .rib ,, eva 1'S'P?fQS1zg'!, ., , pl P' L L" L tr- 'if .55 .1, F . v S! ru- .t ls i' if il D N l li? .f . '1 l s. N IL' 1 r R ,4 4 ml f ., . 4, Q If Y -Qu-xvayy ..- -. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 country 1 have just described, as undoubtedly one of the popu- lar summer trips in Canada in a few years will be from Edmon- ton to McMurray by train and then north of M-cllfurray by boat tothe Arctic Ocean and return-"through the land of the Mid- night -Sun. " HARRISON CORJEY. Svrhnnl Nairn. f ,l., - The following have been appointed School Prefects: lil. Montgomery. R. 'K. Cruickshauk, G. S. Osler, R. Mul- holland. , The following have been appointed House Captains: H. Montgomery, R-. K. Cruicikshank, G. S. Osler, R. Mul- holland, C. S. Doupe, H. L. Penhorwood. M. Y. Cameron. G. S. Osler was elected Football Captain and R. D. Mul- holland Captain of Hockey and Cricket. ATHLETIC SPORTS. lq . 1 n u For the past few years the Annual Sc-hool Sports have been held in Trinity Term. Owing to the pressure of examinations at the end of the year, and the many activities of the spring term. it was felt that the sports would receive the attention they deserve if they were held immediately before the football seasoiil, ,and this year the events were run off on Sept. Qilrd. and 2-lth. The result justified the change. A To Mr. 'Tippett, who was in ehar,Qe of the arrangements and whose careful preparations and management were respon- sible for their ext-ellenee. our thanks are due. Q ,AJ The preliminary heats were held 011 the five days preeeding the 2-lth., and on the 2-lth. the finals were run off withput fl hiteh. The Held was in excellent shape. and the weatheiyall that could he desired. XVe were glad to see many of our friends from the town. I A new system of counting points for the Interliat Riiad li'up ,Q v .S 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was introduced, which made competition between the flats Very keen. This Cup was won by the Lowers, who scored 236 to the Uppers 129. I ' Apart from the regular medals presented by the School, special prizes were given by Senator Mulholland, Judge Ward, and A. H. 'C. Long, Esq. , and we were indebted to Mrs. and Miss Geldard for their generosity in presenting special prizes for every event. Mrs. Petry kindly presented the prizes. A summary of the e-Vents follows :- 1. Mile-lst. 'Steven-son, 2nd, Bonnycastle, 3rd. Hyland. 6' 25 2-5". ' 2. Throwing the Cricket Ball-1st, Johnston max., 2nd. Cruickshank max., 3rd. Woollatt. 96 yds. 1 ft. 3. Putting the Shot-lst. Johnston max., Qnd. 'Cruick- shank max., 3rd, Moore. 27' O". 'IL Long Jump Cunder 155-lst. 'Cassels max., 2nd. Hyland., 3rd. Spragge. 15' 8'. ' 5. Long Jump Cunder 163-lst. Johnston maj., 2nd, Strathy maj., 3rd. Munro. 14' 1O". 6. Long Jump Copenl-lst. Mulholland, 2nd. Moore, 3rd. Doull. 17' 6". ' 7. 100 yds. Cundcr 15j-lst. Hyland, 2nd. Cumimings, 3rd. MCC ri-gor. 11 3-5 ' '. 8. IUO yds. Cnnder16l-lst. Moore: Znd. Dodge, Zlrd. Richartlsoll. ll 4-5". 9., H30 yds. fnpi-115-V-lst. Stevenson: Bud. l'4-nlmrwoocl: Clrd. Worsley. 11 LS". 10. 2211 yds. funnier 159- elsl. llylaml: 21111. H1-Urn-go1': iirml. Hlllglliilll. 30 4-5". fo--. , 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 220 yards Cunder 165-1st.Mooreg 2nd, Vilotlierspoon max.g 3rd. Strathy maj. 29". 2-20 yds. Copenj-lst.. Smith min.g 2nd, Glassco max.g 3rd. McLaren max. 27 3-5". Half Mile Copenj-1st.Bar1'owg 2nd, Camerong 3rd. Stevenson. 2' 35-2-5". , High Jump Cur1der15D-lst. Cequalb Cruickshank maj.g Lyong Cummings. High Jum'p Cunder 165-lst. Mooreg 2nd, Munro. 4' 4". High Jumfp Copenj-lst. Lazierg 2nd. Rogers max. g 3rd. Cameron. Cruickshank max. -1' 9". Hurdles Cuuder 153-lst. Cummingsg 2nd. Bibhyg 3rd. Russell max. Hurdles Cunder 165-lst. Mooreg 2nd. Munro: 3rd. Strathy maj. 19", - Hurdles Copenj-lst. Gowg 2nd. Mulhollandg 3rd, Bon- nycastle. 19 3-5". Three Legged Race-lst. Mulholland and Johnston maj.g 2nd. Gooch and 'Smith quartusg 3rd. lVotherspoon max. and Cassels max. 1--l Mile flll'1dQ1'15l-1Sl. Hylandg 2nd, Cumfmingsg 3rd, Cassels max. 1' 9 -1-5". 1-4 Mile Cunder 167-lst. Moore: 2nd, Munro. 3rd. Smith maj. 1' 12 2-5". 1--1 Mile Copeni-lst. llarrowg 211d. Thompson. 1' 15". Relay Race-lst, Penhorwood. Glassco max., Mulholland: 2nd. Johnston max.. Hyland, Wotherspoon max.: 31'd. Cruickshank max., Jones max., Delahey. i its lllll S00l'e:- Lower Flat. 712' 1 J - -Jr .T Q'-JZ-9--JI ' .Y Us A I -- ,Ldv f "' " - 3f"" + .is r l ' 1 . , , ,Lo--L, I ..,, 0 - A , . - . - - .-fn., V ,i gl' an 3 F 'J ' F y . . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RECORD LIST. The last date when a list of records of the events ln th School bports appeared in this magazine was 1911. Since the no record of the times made in several competitions has bee presers ed, but by carefully looking over those which have bee kept ue have compiled the following list z- l00 yds.-N. Macaulay, 10 2-5'g 1911. 220 yds.--R. Hinckley, 24 4-5"'5 1911. 1,4 mile-Ridoutg 56", 189-6. 1,5 mile-G. Camplbellg 2' 12", 1907. 1 mile-T. Coldwell, 5' 5 3-5"- 1911. High Jump-J. Ross, 5' 1 2-3'z5 1911. ' Broad Jump-N. Macaulay, 20' 4"5 1911. Throwing Cricket Ball-fC. Conyers, 101 yds 6 1909 Cumberland- 101 yds 6 ' 1918 sim Putting-JC. Conyers, 37' 2"g,1909. Hurdle Race C120 yds.J-W. Taylor, 19", 1909 Under 16. , 100 yds.-A. W. Moore, 11 4-'5", 1921. Hurdles-A. W. Moore, 19", 1921.' Littleside. 100 yds.-A. Campbell, 12", 1904. 220 yds.-A. Campbell, 25 1-2"g 1904. M, mile--F. H. Stone, 63 2-5"g 1910. High Jump-H. Fraser, 4' 7"g 1906. Broad Jump-J. G. Casselsg 15' 8"g 1921. THE OXFORD CUP RACE. ham fell on the morning of the race, Monday ll 30th , and during the race, which started at 3.45 a cold win x lx blowing. l thing these conditions into consideration, excellent tim s mfuh by the runners, Barrow, the winner, completing th r uhich is almost five miles long, in 26 min., 50 S908 As usual, each flat was represented by five runners, and th I 1 1 ls made sure of the Cup by running one, two. tnu 1 Cruiekslmnk max. . 0 .. .. Mulholland .. .. 3 Darcy ..... .... . . . . . . 8 Archibald . . . . ... 10 Fuller . . . . 2.52 Inu row, Ronnycasthe. flow, lv ul mu awarded Oxford Cup Colours. Upper Flat Cruickslumk max., and Nlulho l ' : . i ,L-"rrw1':w,Lj-,sf-1 ' 1 ' ru- tr,-' ' Q W.. -, aa" ' ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 THE MCGEE CUP. On Thanksgiving Day the various competitions for this Cup were held. Q In the morning the Gymnastic competition brought out a large entry. The work done was very good and the struggle for iirst place close: Kingsmill uias first, followed by Bingham, Jones max.. Evans max. and Cummings. At noon the Cross Country Run was started. Thompson and Gow kindly laid. the trail. Spragge finished first, Cummings got points for second place CPrice being over agel, Bingham third, Jones maxf fourth CArehibald being over agel. a11d Ilowe fifth. In the evening came the Boxing. The Sergeant Major had made an excellent ringg and the non-coms acting in various capa- cities, the different bouts were staged in rapid succession. There were several really good bouts, and, with more prac- tice, we expert to see some excelent boxing in the future. 'Places were awarded as follows :- Lyon, 'Smith mi.. Burns maj.. Bingham and liibby. The Pup was won by Bingham with l5 points, Kingsniill, Spragge and Lyon ltl each. Jones max. and Cummings 8 each, Smith minor T. Burns maj. 5, Evans maj. 23, llowe and liibby ,l. each. THE RUGBY SUPPER. The Rug-by Supper was held on November the 30th. and was an unqualilied sueeess. The only thing to be regretted was the absenee of Messrs. Symons and Dunbar. who have helped the team so much during the season. We would like to take this op- portunity of thanking them and all others who have given up so much of their time to ioaehing the teams: the experience and ad- vice which they brought to this task was of inestimahle value. After' dinner the llead Prefect proposed the toast of the School. to which the Head Blaster replied, incorporating in his speech criticism of the play of the team and his appreeiation of their improvement and ol' the work of the Captain. The rest of 9 d' 5.-' ,J -44 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . the evening was devoted to short speeches by the captains of the various teams and one or two songs. Thus, a very pleasant even- ing was terminated, not before We had voiced our thanks to Miss Ancient for the trouble and care she had given to our enter- tainment . Z ll..i.....,1,. THE HEADMASTERYS CUP. , 'The kicking and catching competition for the above Was' held at the end of the football season, on two very difficult days, With driving rain and wet, slippery ground, yet when all allowances for this are made, we confess to a disappointment in the per- formances of those who, we know, can kick and catch. and also of those who are not regularly called upon to do either in matches, but who should be ready and able. Vile could wish for better re- sults in a most important part of the game. Moore headed the list and the Upper Flat won on points Q323 1--1-263 1-25. The first ten were:- LOWER. UPPER. 1. Moore -11 1-2 2. . 'Wolfenden 40 1-2 fl. Lennard ma. 35 1-2 4. Osler ma. 35 1-2 5. Johnston max. 35 1-2 6, Johnston ma. 34 3-4 7 Lazier max. 33 1--1 1 R. Mulholland 30 3-4 9. Glassco max. 29 10, , Cameron 28 3-4 THE STEEPLECHASE. Monday, September the 26th., turned out to be an ideal day fm- ilu- gr.-4-plq-1-lmse. At. 33,30 seventy-five boys started from the well-kimwn 1-ross-roads and ran along road, across field, over lk-m-4-, and tln-:nigh stream. until. having completed the three- mile 1-nurse. they again arrived at the cross-roads. Those who ,TES QT ,fa ' ,. f, , o'J 'S 0 R 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 finished in front made exceptionally good time. The first ten to finish were z- 1, Barrow Q14 mins., 55 2-5 secs.j, 2, tiowg 3, Vilorsleyg 4, Stevenson, 5, Cruickshank max., 6, Bonnycastle, T. Mulhol- land, 8, McLaren max., 9, Spraggeg 10, MacLeod. THE GYMNASIUM DISPLAY. We held our Gymnasium Display on the afternoon of De- cember 17th., in tl1e presence of a large number of visitors. In fact the limited space at the disposal of the spectators was packed tight, but no complaints were made-probably because everyone was thoroughly interested in the work of the boys. To those of us who have seen similar displays, criticism is always easy, but there is no doubt that Sergeant-Major Batt has reason to feel very pleased with the great progress made during the term. The only adverse criticism we will make is that the eEect of several combined movements and positions was ruined by one or two boys. In combined gymnastics the carelessness or slipshod work of one boy spoils the appearance and work of the whole team. However. it must be admitted that, owing to sickness and other unavoidable mishaps, several members of the School were unable to take their part. and substitutes had to be obtained at the eleventh hour. A The first event on the programme was "Physical Training Exercises" by the boys of the Upper School, who showed that they had learnt well the tirst elements of their work. Possibly this was the most encouraging part of the whole performance, for a large class, made up of all boys in this section of the School, went through the various exercises smartly and without. hesitation. The Middle St-hool boys then demonstrated the use of the new Swedish beams and wall bars, and were followed by the -lunior School, who entered very heartily into the spirit' of "Brain Stimulating flames" and swung their clubs well. Thr llorse Squad-made up of picked members ol' the l'pper School-showed a vast improvement' on anything we have had "l1!l"? ..1 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD here before, and when the display closed With tableaux and the singing of the National Anthem, we felt that it had been a thorough success. ' A Sergeant Major Batt is to be heartily thanked for the hard work that he has done this term, and the great improvement he has effected in the work in the gymnasium promises well forthe future. ' Our thanks are also due to the Orchestra, for they gave up a great deal of their time in preparation for this event, and' the music they provided brightened up the proceedings of the Whole afternoon. ' THE LITERARY SOCIETY. This Society which held its meetings last spring under the guidance of Dr. Rigby has enlarged its scope, as it was origin- ally confined the sixth form boys, and now, though the sixth is larger than it has been for several years, -the privilege of mem- bership of the Literary 'Society is extended to all boys in the inatriculation forms. viz., the Fifth and the Removes. W After short study on Wednesday evening, December 1-ith., the Headmaster brought Dr. Rigby into the Speech Room and opened the tirst meeting ot' the Society for the season by ex- pressing the gratitude we all feel towards Dr. Rigby for the interest he has shown in this most important activity of OIII' St-hool lil'e. llr. Rigby then explained the aims of the Society and outlined a progrannue for the season. The ineinbeis will lneet. frequently. either to hear a paper read by one of them on a literary subject to he followed by a diseussion. or to debate a pre-arranged motion introduced by set speakers, or to read a portion of a play, the various parts being a-'signeil to ineinbers chosen bel'orehand. All lneetings will ln-gin with the reading ol' a earefully prepared resume of creat pnlilie events which have taken plaee sinee the previous nn-etine: 'l'his duty will he undertaken by the members in llll'll. 'l'he following ot'l'ii-ers were elected: Secretary. R. D. Mul- ., I'- ,f .v, s 'Q 's .v . ' ?' 1.1-' 'iff if. 'LTL l,' 1 ,Wffnrij '. 'la - fl? 1 r . 4'.iil"'i I Q: '!r1-- 1 ,irlx E Q .A .W 1 'gk . gg.. s. 'Z' ., J -sv 4 , gi .Aixl i . tu . . T V Vai. gi x" i-lla , - . T 35 4' '1 .- vu I- gd .' .51 - I l :'g .qpwz -Aw- ,F .321 Y .0 -1 39- - 1 1, - ., ri, I p-J . y 1-v. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 hollandg members of conlmittee, C. Doupe, H. U. Mont- gomery, H. D. McLaren. Arrangements were made to hold a debate at the first meeting to be held next term on a motion to the effect that it is in the best interests of the country that there is a change of government. Dr. Rigby very wisely suggested that members should be chosen to speak on the side where their convictions lie. This is the custom at the Cambridge Union. 'The Headmaster then thanked Dr. Rigby for the great in- terest he has shown in this .most important side of our School life. The School is deeply grateful to him for giving so gen- erously of his leisure and energy. The success of the Society is assured under the guidance of one who himself was Presi- dent of the Union at Cambridge. ' - l . I i...-ull. On two separate occasions we have had the great privilege of hearing Miss Gertrude Petry in readings from famous authors. The selections from Henry Drummond and Alfred Noyes given before the whole School at the sing-song 011 tlie.last night of term were particularly happy and we look forward with great pleasure to hearing Miss Petry again. ' I c 0 l F 'he illllemnrial Glrnzm. U' 0 Now that the Hospital is moved. we have been able to begin the preparation for the site of thc cross, which will standpifi front of the 'School in the middle of what nsed to he called tlfe Hospital lot. The mound has been graded on a frontage of 50 feet down to the edge ol' the road which is now twin-e its old width. Already more than 200 loads of earth have been i-en-.oved and placed in the old ditches on eaeh side of the road inlfront of the Hag staff, thns doubling the width of the old narrow alf- proacli to the School. 1' The preparation of the site has been very costly wdrl: ainqd inostgeneronsly has the Ladies' Guild provided funds Calready +3005 to defray the expense. There is much work to he done r, . i 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCEOOL RECORD before the cement foundation of the cross will be laid in the' spring, yet we hope to have the cross ready for unveiling on Trinity Sunday, June llth. The work of levelling and beautif fying the whole area of the old and new Hospital lots will take two or three years, and when it is complete, we shall have an imposing approach to the School, an unrivalled view from it, and above all a worthy setting for the great memorial, which expres- ses the spirit of the School. Ellie imaging Zliirlha. W e . During last cricket season it was painfully evident that we had not enough good pitches to make it possible for the major- ity of the various teams to play simultaneously: and unless the .whole field is properly laid in terraces, thus using every part -Of it, we cannot train adequately the wealth of material ready C0 hand. The 'Trinity term is all too short to allow time on the pre- sent field for the many games which are necessary for the three sides QBi-g, Middle and Littlej of the 'Senior :School, and the three games CFirst, Second and Littlej of the Junior School. The Ford Strathy Cup for Middleside provided excellent games last season and produced a really good 3rd. team. Levelling is an expensive business and for the 'School alone to bear, will be a heavy burden, which we are sure many' Old Boys would like to shape. So we have opened a subscription list which undoubtedly will grow when the need is generally known. Already 34150 has been spent on the beginning of the middle terrace. just outside the Gymnasium where two new tennis f-our-ts have been laid and should be ready for use next season. The next thing to be done is the continuation of the First team cricket pitch out to the fence on the west by the Tuck shop: then we must prepare and level net pitches on the east of the ground adjoining the outside rinks and the Trinity Garden. After that the middle terrace must be carried across to the western fem-e. Tlere is enough work for several years and We 3? "lc ,v f .il - ,- J 5 I l sp. n v. Q. - ,. 23,1 V 'I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 feel sure that tl1ose who l1ave enjoyed their cricket a11d tennis in past years at the School will help us with with small sub- scriptions to improve our playinng fields. The following sub- scriptions have come in and we wish to thank those few who have been asked and have thus responded: ' R. P. Jellet, Esq .................. 35100.00 The Headmaster ............ . 25.00 A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. .. . 2.00 .... A letter frnm Erinitg. i.. Dear Mr. Editor z- i - We were all glad to welcome four boys from the School this year, and sorry that eye trouble prevented Ililchie from continuing his course. Bruce Robertson is head of o11e of the strongest freshman years that have entered the old college in a. lone' time and he Lazier and Crosthwait are alrcadv well in, D 7 ? . the current of College activities. They have entered Trinity, too, in a year of some historic imiportance.-that in which Dr. Maeklem, whom the School knows so well, has beell succeeded by the new Provost, Dr. Seager. At the latter's formal in- stallation, on Nov. 17th., the School was well represented, Chancellor XVorrell and Dr. Bedford-Jones, both Old Boys, give ing addresses, and the Headmaster and Dr. Rigby being seated on the platform. 4, XYe had a very good football teaninthis year, but it was nogt- quite heavy enough to win out against the much larger colleges with whom we are grouped, and in the play-off Victoria de- feated us by four points. Selwyn A. Ilarper, as Captain. was the main-spring of the team, Ilugh Cayley played brilliantly until he injured his knee, ,and Art Smith, Joe dePencier and Harold Lazier all more than earned their places. Hugh, Ketchum was debarred from playing for us owing to his posifh tion as substitute for the Varsity firsts, but still, that is an. honour that is not to be despised. Hugh Cayley has been elect- ed Captain for next year, and should make a good one. while if . I 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Joe De Pencier has succeeded Philip Ketchum as President of the Athletic Association, owing to the latter's long illness, which has prevented his returning to College. L ' In other lines Trinity has made a promising start, We are already in the iinals for the Debating Shield which we Won, last year,-Davidson Ketchum being one of the team which de- feated Wyclitfe,-and to two 'Trinity men fell the distinction of representing the whole University in the recent Victorious debate against McGill. Hockey prospects are bright, and we ho-pe to repeat one championship of la-st season. VVe are expecting great things of the School, too, and look forward to seeing your Toronto games. W'e hear wonderful accounts of the Gym. work, those who saw the display on Dec. 17th., were really astonished at it. And,f may we perhaps add this?-in the matches against U.C.C. and Ridley. you played, in our opinion, a mighty good game. With greetings to all at School, AUTOL-YCUS . 09121 Bunn' Nates. Among recent visitors to the School. apart from those who took part in the Old Boys game on Thanksgiving Day, have been: ll. C. ll. Cassels, G. E. Spragge, W. M. Cruthers, D. Geiger. Rev. J. Scott-Howard, H. L. Syinons. F. G. Cars- well, G. I'ruiclishank. XV. A. M. Howard , H. Langslow. F. fl. Osler, Canon Sawers, T. Southey. E. C. Reid, LT. Gwyn, ll. ff. Nielzle, li. llullloulin, P. A. D11 Moulin. G. Crowther, ff I! Htrathlv, ID. W. Saunders. VIlll.'0I'SI'f.lj of Toronto. fl letter fi-oni Trinity appears on another page. Hugh Vayley has been elected C1'aptain,of Rugby at Trinlity .lit 4 'T ,A r 1 ,wi .Jig E fe' .-R' '- 'u ri 3 .x.w' P .Q -- 14549 i -f.Ju. .L ll, lil-11-lnnn anal 'l'. P, B, lll'li,Olll are Associate Editors oi lin- 'I'i-fully Vniversity Review. im- wi-re very sorry to hear of the long illness of Philip 4 I' .t ' 0 Qi. .5521 .el '1 .ll Jr' f, '04 f 4- , 14 4. I , 1 Q2 1 1 NJ' 5 4 'B 1-.,'i-1" -Y gn ll s ,-' ,.l kb 5. P1 ig. if J. u-H sf , if G! 'Q n r 9 . I.. i ,A ."l ' QI A".b, r If r.. V' 7' if r. 5.5 ,rn if E. 5 Fil' 5. v ' F. 1 -.. rw' avg- 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Ketchum, but are -glad to know that he is making favourable progress. He will be unable to return to College this year. J I Ryrie has forsaken University College and is taking first year architecture at the S.P.-S. ' D. A. Martinastill holds his place as first squash player of the University. Kenneth Ketchum has .entered second year at the S.P.S. in an engineering course. I McGill University. s Ross and R. B. Wilson made the McGill Intermediate rugby team. XVe congratulate them on being ,awarded the Aubrey Chamberlain is again on the McGill indoor base- ball team. Fred Lazier played on the University rugby team again this year. Harry Marpole ni-ade the 'English rugby team which won the intercollegiate championship. Charlie Phipps turned out with the Polo team all fall and we hope will ma-ke a place next year. 'Tom Godet is in First Year Science and is a member of the C.O.'T.C. Goldstein left College this year but may be back next year. Max Kennedy took part in a debate against law faculty. He also turned out with the McGill Track team. Cundill is now at McGill. I Queeifs l'niL'44rsity. Cash Mahaffy took part in the Dramatic, 'Club play this fall. A Grant Minnes was one of the best men on the fourth team. 'Travers Carey proved himself a valuable member of his year team. Don Nickle was a spare quarter-back for the l'niversity senior rugby team and played during most of the Mctlill game at Kingston. ' . Ken. NVilliams is also at Queen's this year. The Royal Jlilifary Collfgc. The following Old Boys played on the First Rugby team: -,Q '."f' , gr.. Ml 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Panet, Mundell CCapt.D, and Murphy, Jones, Mathews and H. R. 'Turner were spares. Gardiner was tirst home of the R.M.'C. team in the Inter- collegiate harrier race. X L. W. B. Morris Won the barrel race in' the Water sports. Royal Naval College. There are four O.B..s at the R.N .C., Merry, Price, Curry and Dalton. Merry and Curry played regularly on the Rugby team, and Price in at least one game. Dalton played on the Junior team and took Merry 's place when the latter was injured. E. J. Ketchum is financial organizer for the firm of See and Smith, motor agents, Toronto. Brigadier-General H. C. Bickford, C189Oj, was tendered a banquet by Mayor Church to mark the occasion of his de- parture for Buffalo. Mr. F. Gordon Osler was elected to the Board of Directors at the annual meeting of the lCons'umer's Gas Company. The Rev. Eric Montizambert, of Little Current, has been appointed Rector of St. John's. Port Arthur, and entered upon his new duties the first of October. The Archbishop of Nova Scotia is leaving early in Janu- ary to spent a few months i11 Bermuda over which Diocese he is at present exercising the Episcopal supervision. Martin Baldwin is a partner in the firm of Ray and Baldwin. architects, Bloor 'St., Toronto. D. Ceiger is now with the Langslow Furniture Co., Vohonrg. XV. BT. f'rnthers is in the engineering department of the Vanadian General Electric at Peterborough. Rev. ll. R. Mockridge has been instituted and inducted as first Rector of All llallows, Church. 'l'oronto. .-X. R. fi'opeland has again been elected President of the n.II.A. .Xian Vamphell is the chairman of the l7.F.O. in the West Durham District. E Q , l ' X ?5'?5'f 1.4-u l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Eric Cochrane was o11e of the stars of the Argonaut Rug- by team, Canadian champions. In several of the games when Cochrane was unable to play, IIugh MacKenzie took his place as quarter-back. Jack Maynard and Pete Campbell played for the Varsity Old Boys in their game with tl1e University of Toronto. Maynard also coached the Varsity team this year. P. H. Gordon has .been appointed Chancellor of the Dio- cese of Qlu'Appelle. Old Boys will be interested to hear.that Mr. Burns, who used to be a fireman at the School is now the chief fireman at the Electric Light Plant. Regina. Colin Macpherson is attending the Kingston Collegiate Institute anduwas a valuable man on their rugby team this fall. M. B. Donnelly is with the Donnelly VVrecking Co., Kingston. H. Tuekwell, J. Taylor and V. Bradburn played for the Victoria Rugby team of YVinnipeg tained the team. Tuekwell is also VVinnipeg Hockey Club this winter. Algy XVoodman is again playing on the Falcon Hockey team of Vllinnipeg. Those who had the good fortune to see the Varsity- Mc- Gill game in Montreal must have felt their chests expand with this fall. Bradburn cap- playing hockey 'with the pride at half-time when two out of the four men, representing Varsity in the exhibition relay race, trotted around the track before the race, with T.C.'S. sweaters on. Croll and Jack Davidson were the two men. 'They learned to run on rival Oxford Cup teams at School, Croll for the Lowers and David- son for the Uppers. The following Old Boys have been elected as members of the Goyerning Body: C. E. Bogert, in place of the late Lieu- tenant Governor. and F. Darling, in place of the late Dr. Cayley. The vacancy caused by the death of Dr. Johnston will be filled at the next annual meeting of the Old Boys Association . Vile had on the mailing list of the Record the name of . . .f:. -i 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ivan D. Taylor, Esq., R.R. No. 7, London, Ont. If anyone knows his present address, the Editor would be very glad to receive the information. , BIRTHS. Armour-At 'Toronto, on Monday, December 26th., 1921, the wife of A. D. Armour, of a daughter. ' Armour-In Toronto, on Sept. 5th., to Mr. and Mrs. Ponton Armour C'O6l, a son. . i Boyd-In Toronto, on Friday, Sept. 16th., the wife of G. Cust Boyd C'G2l, of Cowichan Lake, B-JC., of a daughter. Boyd-In Toronto, on September 20th., to Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Boyd C'03l, of Bobcaygeon, a son. Cruickshank-At Port Hope, on Oct. 30th., to Mr. and Mrs.. George Cruickshank ,C'I2j. a son C'Thomas Arnoldj. Gilbert-At St. James' Rectory, Hanover, Ont., Monday, Dec. 26th.. 1921, to the Rev. and Mrs. C. F. L-angton Gil- bert, a son. Langmuir--At Brockville, on Sept. Qnd.. to Mr. and Mrs. -Tolin XV. Langninir C'06l, Toronto, a son. -Langmuir--Alt Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. A. WO0dll1lTll l.angmuir, a daughter, Dec. 23. Mallory-At Winnipeg. on June 7th., to Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Mallory HOU. Bowinanville, a daughter. , Symons-In 'Tm-onto, on Aug. 29th., to Mr. and Mrsl Ilarry li. Syinons C'06l, a son. . Wainwright--In Bermuda. on October l8th., to Mr. and Mrs. -l. Darrell XV2llllWl'lg'lll C'04l, of "The Dug Out," Pem- lirolu-. lierniufla. a son. , MARRIAGES. Clark-Bowles-At Orange C'onrt llonse, Virginia, on Ang. lllli., Marie Ellis Bowlesito Lewis Neilson Clark C'02j. DeLiorme-Lucier--At Nashua. New Hampshire. on Aug. lltli.. Bliss O, li. liucier to Mr. C. E. V. llleliorme, Master at tlin- Sclmol lflll, lfllfl-20. , q Gouinlock--Simms-On Novi-mln-r 26th., at Christ Vliureli f'atln-ilral, Ottawa. Vera Gladys, iyidow of the late ' A.- - . ft ,L-.s A'2r.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Lieut. Geo. Simuns, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Hughes- Johnston, to George H. C'96J, son of the late 'Geo. Gouinlock and Mrs. Gouinlock. of Toronto. Tucker-Clarke-At Napanee, Ont., on July 21st., Ethel May Clarke to John- Randolph Tucker C'15D, son of the late Archdeacon and of Mrs. George Tucker of Palmetto Grove, Bermuda. - DEATHS. Clarke-At Government House, Toronto, on the 28th. of August, His Honour Lionel Herbert Clarke. Esq. C'T2D, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, Member of the Governing Body pf the School, member ofthe Executive Committee, T.C.S.O.B.A. -. Martin-On Nov. 26th., in Toronto, Edward Austin Hamilton Q'05D, eldest son of Kirwan Martin, Esq.. M.A.. of Hamilton, in his 30th. year. Lucas-At Hamilton, January Qnd., Alan Stanley Bruce C'92J, elder son of the late R. A. Lucas a.nd of Mrs. Lucas, Head Boy '95-'96. I - .-4 Zin illlvmnriam. ' LIONEL HERBERT CLARKE. , On the 29th. August, 1921, at Government House, Tq- ronto, died His Honour Lionel Herbert Clarke. Lieutenant- Governor of the Province of Ontario. an Old Boy of Trinity College School and an upright Christian gentleman. , Of his loss to those nearer and dearer to him we dare not speak, but his death is mourned by the School as that of gi distinguished Old Boy, a constant friend, and a wise counsel- lor, for not only was he an Old Boy of whom the School was justly proud, but he had been for many years a valued ment- ber of the Corporation and Governing Body of the School. 3 On leaving the School in 1875, Lionel Clarke dccidedupou a mercantile career and spent some years in Great Britain and 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD on the continent in acquiring a knowledge of the inalting and grain business, which laid the foundation upon which he after- wards built up a very successful business in Canada. In the business world he was noted, for his courtesy, in- tegrity, sound judgment and general ability, and in social life for his modes-ty, high sense of honour and an open and gen- erous disposition. With such qualities a man must win respect and honour, and yet inlay fail to make due'i1npress upon the life of the community. But Lionel Clarke had that additional 'grace needed to bring such qualities to fruition, and the recognition of his duty as a citizen to use his talents for the service of his perhaps the characteristic which most dis- fellow inen was tinguished him. i For many years he gave freely of his time and energies in the service of the public, and his valuable work as Commis- sioner of the Queen Victoria Niagara Falls Park, as President of the Toronto Board of Trade, as Chairman of the Board of Harbour Counnissioners of Toronto, and in other public posi- tions, will long be remembered and appreciated. ' His appointment as Lieutenant-'Covernor of this Province was hailed as a well merited recognition of his worth as a pri- vate citizen and as a public spirited man, and the acceptable rnanner in which he filled that high oitice, and the sense of the loss the community has sustained in his death have been widely proclaimed . Hut the School will miss him in an especial degreeg his constant interest in its welfare, his generous benefactions, and his wise counsel as one of its Governors, have always been high- ly valued. and are here gratefully acknowledged. To us, Lionel Herbert Clarke would seem to have been ent oil' in his prime, for he was but sixty-two when he died, but it is not by years, but in achievement that the value of a man'S l-ife nrust be reckoned. In winning honour for himself he has shed lustre on his old School, and he has left for the present and future boys the, inspiration of a busy life well lived. a generous spirit al- Sz-.' 1. 'v . 'A ,l' N 'a 'Z .. ig- fr fi.. -'g I-4 Sir I -en 5 I 1 W 1 AW- 1 x 4 . 5 ap' J' Q., 54 A' ' .IU '02 j! J- . .r Q ,ua- 'ar ff.-ff .1-1-Q - . ' 1 ll . - . , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Ways ready to spend and be spent in the service of others. and ah honoured name handed down untarnishcd. T EDWARD AUSTIN HAMILTON MARTIN. .. -l...4 ii Ned" Martin came to the School in 1905. Ile had great abilities and was always an outstanding figure, it was gener- ally recognised that, had he chosen to limit his interests suf- ficiently. he could have excelled in several branches of work and sportglas it was he gained the Classics Prize in the Sixth Form, 'and was one of the best players on the School Second XI. In 1909 he went up to Trinity. In the College as a whole he speedily made a place for himself, not only in cricket and other sports, hut in the "Lit," both as a. member and as an oiicialg as a memiber of the Editorial Board of the 'fRe- viewg" and as a. brilliant contributor to "Episkopon." He was a member of the Cricket XI. throughout his Trinity career, and he eaptained the team, he was always among the last to be eliminated i11 the tennis tournaments, and he never failed his year or College in a11y branch of sport. Ile repre- sented Trinityi on several occasions in inter-Faculty debates with distinction and success, so much so that he was chosen to debate for his Vniversity against McGill. NVithin the College itself he showed himself an energetic and fearless advocate of reforms. of wh-ich some at least, radical as they may have seemed, now appear likely to be effected. "Ned" Martin had. indeed. real breadth of vision, hidden sometimes under a mask. of kindly irony or generous cynicism: and he could give his attention to his Year, his College, his Fraternity and his inter- ests in the city at large as only those can do who "see life steadily and see it whole. " After graduating, in 1913, with honours. he entered the Law School, Osgoode. Shortly after the outbreak of war he profeeded to England and France. served as Captain, G.H.Q., 50 ,. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,. -,x x 8.7-3- 'I'-T , ' 1 then as 'Staff Captain, H.Q., Canadians, -London, and was mentioned in dispatches. He reverted to the rank of lieuten- ant, C.M.G. Corps, to proceed overseas. On his return to Canadahe continued his studies, was called to .the bar, and had been for some time with a law firm. He died very sudden- ly in November following an attack of appendicitis. .11 U 4 xaminatinn lieaultz. FORM VI. Doupe .... ...... 7 0 McLaren max. .... 64 Stevenson ..... .. 58 Lazier max. .. . . . 57 Montgomery . . .. 55 Glassco max. 535 Bonnycastle . . . . . 53 Doull ...... ..... 4 4 Gaisford .... .... 4 0 FORM V. Maximum 1300. Strathy max. Smith max. . Q.-Q .- ..-.. .. -Chapman ..... Penhorwood Worsley . . . .- .fo-Q ... UPPER REMOVE. Maximum 1300. Archibald . . . Strathy ma. . Ray ......... Thompson . . . -. ...Q- ....-. - - . Mulholland .... Merry max. -.il...i.i. per per per per per per per per per UPPER SCHOOI cent. cent. cent. cent. cent. cent. cent. cent. cent. . 871 . SCS . 841 . 751 . 717 . . . 1087. '... . 965 average . 748 . 732 . 565 8VOT3g0 Cameron .... . ... Robson INTIDDLE REMOVE. Maximum 1100. Cassels max. Lennard max . .......- . 542 729 717 Wothcrspoon max. .... average Scholfield . . . 681 Davidson . . . . . . 640 MacLeod .... . . . 634 Mudge ..... . . . 633 Osler ma. . . . . . . 602 Phipps max. . . . . . 586 Rogers max. .. . . . 568 Dillane max. . . . . . 562 Delahey ........ . . . 545 Williams max. . . . . . 515 Woollatt ..... . . . 514 Johnston max. . .. . 481 MacDon-ald ..... . . . 384 Cruickshank max. . ..... 376 Osler max . ....... .... a bsent LOWER REMOVE. Maximum 1000. 'Cruickshank ma. ........ . fCowan ..... .... .. Smith ma. Massie max. .. . . . Mackenzie . . . . . Burns max. . . . . . . 579 565 702 702 Gooch ........ . . . 698 610 602 581 Moore ..... . . . Hunter .... . . . 544 Bartlett .... . . . 536 McGregor . . . . . . 526 Darcy ..... . . . 504 Reycraft .... .. 490 Lennard ma. . 475 Merry ma. .... . . . 471 Johnston ma. . . . .. . 460 Fuller ........ . . . 460 Summcrhnyes 457 Wolfenden . . 452 1 Q- , I I , 'l nl ' . f y 1 l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 MIDDLE SCHOOL SHELL A. Munro . .. .... 794 Maximum 1750. Patch .... . .... 648 Phipps ma . ............. 1567 Smith mi. .... .... 6 37 Nichols ..... ..... . . . . . 1418 Richardson ..... .. . . . .. 613 Dalton . . . . . .1262 -Cuterbridge ...... . . . . absent McMullen . . . . . .1237 Evans max. . . . . .1155 SHELL C- Blaikie ' ........ ...1072 , Maximum 1250- Ritchie max- l l . ' . 1048 Dlllane ma. .......... . . . . 977 Euiston ..... .... 1 0125 -Blbby --'-- ---- 9 13 Burns mi. . . . ... 997 Bowleg - ' - "' ' 882 Jones max. H l l l 932 Cummings .. ... . 871 Boulton l l l l l . 931 Jones ma., ... .. .. 841 Barrow U u U. 925 McLaren ma. .. . . .. 837 Hill ..... ..... 8 85 Bingham ---- ---. 7 81 Gow ...... . . average Dudley --- --' - 777 Holloway i . l lolt 572 Russell . . . . . . . 773 Wilson max. ...... . .... 528 'Sllfagge --- ---- 713 Jeffrey ..... .... 6 97 SHELL B. White ...... . .... 680 Maximum 1500. Williams ma. ....... 511 Lyon ..... ....... ....... 1 0 75 Potts ........ . . average Trow ..... ......... . . . 1014 Burns ma . . . . .average Kingsmill . . . . . . 943 Fraser .... . . . . 462 Mockridge . '. . . . . . 943 Wiser . . . .. . . 416 Young . . . .... 940 Howe ...... .... 4 12 Price ..... .... 8 73 Miller ma. . .... 343 Hyland . . . .... 844 Seagram max . . . 334 Dodge . . . .... 828 Miller max. . . . . 314 Grant 798 Junior School Marks and Standing For Next Term. Upper First. Lower Second. A B C A B C Cartwright . . . . . 873 absent Dawson ..... 747 857 1604 King ...... . . . 752 786 1538 Hannam. 792 772 1564 Du Monlin . . . . . 715 767 1482 Slater .... 703 841 1544 Seagram . . . .. . 714 640 1354 Winnett .. 734 742 1476 Glassco . . . . . 680 663 1343 Taylor .... 757 685 1442 Martin . .. . .. 524 539 1063 Dulmage 687 751 1438 Apedaile . . . .... 481 534 1015 Ker ...... 707 697 1404 Ashton 633 748 1381 Lower First. Biggar 630 735 1365 A B C Owen . . . 632 690 1322 Sugarman .... . . 789 866 1655 Lieb .... 582 722 1304 Wotherspoon .... 806 779 1585 rflroll .... 595 691 1286 Boone ..... .... 7 50 756 1506 Lazier .... 639 622 1261 Osler iii .... .. . 704 716 1420 Gwyn 621 552 1173 Rogers . . . . . . 655 647 1302 Gordon .... 591 539 1130 5 ' A .y if v-nf,-f4.lrv., Z ., ' . p ..5i!"j,W1,. a .J ,,,KUf,,, W F" ,V . , .1. H .z ev? -J".'L',j' -' V' ,-1" 1 , ' 4 . ' by ,, 'Sai , ' 'l 1, PJ N ff , ' ' ,gal ' 4' , 4 1 P. " 'If' 'S 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' LH 6. Evans 565 6351 1198 Upper Third. 7. Beatty . .189 588 1177 A B ' C, 8. Lowndes .. 524 596 1120 1. Rous ..... ,.'. . . 85-6 850 1701 9. Waclcls .... 587 531 1118 2. Pearce .... .... 8 31. 787fJ.g1E Pugh ...... 511 607 1118 3. Turnbull .... - 793 788 1, 81 11. Bickford . . . . . 512 542 1054 4. Osler iv. . . . . 764 8-13 1571 12. Gray ....... . .. 483 557 1040 5. McCulloch .. .5757 755 1512 Upper Second ' 6. Massie . . . . 723 670 A B C V Cassels . .. .... 810 abs. 1. Read ...... .... 7 36 832 1568 , Q 9. Arehibeaa 685 790 1475 If0Wef'T111ff1- U 3. wurfeie .. 674 773 1447 A B' ,Q 4. Mussen ..... 657 773 1430 1. Stanton .... .... 7 80 803 158: 5. Campbell . . . . . 716 690 1406 2.7 'Simon .... . . 760 774 1534 6. Thompson . . . . 672 649 1321 3. Fyshe . . . . . 712 794 1501 7. McLaren .. 707 586 1293 4. Gibson .. 692 7'52 1444 8. Ritchie . . . . . . 592 670 1262 Russel ..... .. 655 722 1374 9. Wilson l ..... .... 6 25 608 1233 6. -Gander ..... . .. 697 666 1361 10. Jager ....... 571 628 1199 iNet ranked. ft . A, Term Max. 1000, B, Exam. Max. 71000, o, Total Mex. 2000. 1 .-.iii- . v Salurte. - ' .UPPER SCHOOL. B. M. Archibald ....... T. D. Archibald, Esq., M.D., Toronto O. D. Cowan .......... F. B. Cowan, -Esq., Gananoque "T, B. Gooch .... . ...... H..Gooch, Esq., Toronto. XM. H. W. Mackenzie B. Mackenzie, Esq., Montreal, P. MIDDLE SCHi00L. ' From the Junior School. , A G. R. Blaikieg WJ. H. Evans, W. .O. D'A. Boultong N. Kingsrnillg +A. L. Smith, TH. V. Price, i'J. G. Spraggeg WW. F. Jones, tJ. W. Seagramg i'J. B. 0. Mockridgeg 5J. E. Dillaneg A. R. W. Howe, J. G. Wiser, Parent or Guardian. p Q H. Burns, Esq., Toronto, A Mrs. Chas. Archibald, Halifax, N.S. u 1 F. W. Dalton, Esq., North Vancouver, BJC R. A. Lyon, Esq., Toronto. ' JG. T. McMullen ..... J. E. McMullen, Esq., Vancouver, B.C. A. E. Phipps, Esq., Toronto. Lower Remove T. E. Nichols, .H. van E. Williams. Shell A NC. YV. Burns ....... P. C. W. Elliston .. . Shell B 1'V. J. Dalton ....... ,W. D. Lyon ........ E. Phipps ...... Shell O K. A. Bihby ....... C. S. K. Bingham XV. S. Bowles . W, F. A. Cummings. . E. J. S. Dudley -M. P. Fraser .. 11. 1-'. Jeffrey ...... . XR. E. McLaren-. 'l'. V. M. Miller . Mrs. K. F. Bibby, Kingston, Ont. H. P. Bingham, Esq., Prescott, Ont. W. :C. Bowles, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. C. V. Cummings, Esq., Vancouver, B.-C. E. J. S. Dudley.,Esq., Maymont, Sask. S. M. Fraser, Esq., M.D., Ottawa. N. Jeffrey, Esq., Guelph,"O'nt. .au ."H. 'MeLaren, Esq., Hamilton, Ont. , fff Mrs. T. Miller, oehewa, ons. A I". A. Miller ........ Mrs. G. Miller, Oshawa, Ont. R. G. Potts ......... J. G. Potts, Esq., Bobcaygeon, Ont. l". II. Russell ....... A. C. Russell, Esq., Calgary, Alta. C. A. White ........ .vIr. .Justice White, Sherbrooke, P.Q. J. D. Trow ......... Mrs. AG. E. Trow, Stratford, Ont. 'Signifies son or brother of an Old Boy. Y 0 1 . gl: I '5' 'Y wrii Q V If .I , -LQ.: , T Lv 1 . Y. V- "- ' . 'ff 'rl' 'gr 1 r f- -7' QYJ 1? 1'1" i fx" -is ' A ii 'C fl' fi ra V . - , .- K. as if : . ' , .- ' 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I 1Hal212. ,' .. . Wilson, R.-Head ,Prefectg Bnonze Meclallist, lst XIV., 1919, 1920, Cricket Captain, 1921, McGill. Higon, R. B.-!Prefect, lst XIV., 1919, 1920, 2nd XI., 1921, c ill. Robertson, A. B.-Prefectg 3rd. XIV., 1920, Record Staff, Trin. Coll., Tor. ' ' Lazier, H. D. F.-lst. XIV., 19205 3rd, XI, 1921, Record Staff, Trin. Coll., Tor. lCrosthWait, L. C.-3rd. XIV., 1920, School Choir, Record Staff, Trin. Coll., Tor. Godct, T. M. du B.-House -Captain, 'Sub-librarian. MacCau1, D. H.-lst., XI., 1920, 1921, 2nd, XIV., 19203 3rd. VII., 1921, Gym. Eight, 192-1, School Choir, R-.M.C. Turner, J. J.-lst. XIV., 1920, lst. XI., 19215 School Choir, R.M.C. Raney, H. A.--lst. XIV., 1920, R.M.'C. Hilchie, W. F.-5th. XIV., 1920, Trin. Coll., Tor. Loucks, A. IH.-42nd, XIV., 19210, Gini. Eight, 1920, 1921, School Choir. ' Miu11es, G.-2nd, XIV., 1920. Morse, E. W.--Master at Lake Lodge School, Grimsby, Ont. Turner, H. R.-Prefect, 1st. XIV., 1919, 1920, lst. VII., 1921, lst. XI., 1921, R.M.C. Luke, L. M.-lst. XI., 1920, 1921, 2nd, VII., 192-13 3rd., XIV., 1919. e Evans, KC. W. F.- Ogilvie, J'. T.-lst. XI., 1921. Merrill, V. B.-Prcfectg lst. VII., 19205 Captain lst. VII., 1921, Captain 2nd, XIV., 1920, 3rd, XI., 1920, 1921. Morris, L. W. B.4R.M.C. McCarthy, M. D.-'2ncl. XI., 1921, 3rd. VII., 1921, Cap- tain Vth. XIV., 1920, Gym. Eight, 1921, School Choir. Edgar, J.- K.-lst. XIV., 1920. Gardiner, A. T.--R.M.C. Heggie, A. L.--lst. XIV., 1920, 2nd, XI., 1921, Gym.. Eight, 1921. ' Biton, W . -School Choir . , MacPherson, C. E.-lst. XIV., 19205 2nd, VII., 1921, 3rd. XI., 1921. Capreol, J. H. D.-3rd, XIV., 19203 Captain 3rd, VII., 1921, 3rd, XI., 1921. Moorepark-5th. XI . , 1921 . Jardine, R.-Bra. Xiv., 19203 ard. vu., 19215 srd. XI., 1921 . 1Crosthwait, T . , Rollo. H. Waymark, A. C. Solomon, W. H. Dixon, E. W. - 4 4 .. ,r 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lilnninr Srhnnl Nntw. l4 There are fifty-seven names on the call-over list of the Junior School. We mgake a new record every term. The prophecy which we made last year of the standard of work in the Junior 'School has been to a great extent fulfilled. The Upper and Lower First forms are better than ever be- fore. The only unfavourable feature of the work of the 'School is the gap which exists between the First and the Second Forms. It is the duty of the Second Form to bridge this gap. These notes are written before the results of the Christmas Examination are known. Sergeant-Major Batt has made great inroads on the Junior School Timetable, but nobody who witnessed .the gymnastic display at the end of the team will grudge him the time. In three months he has accomplished as much as is gen- erally done in a year. The smartness and accuracy of the Junior School work were most remarkable, and the general good health of the school may in no small degree be attributed to the work in the gymnasium. The Junior 'School Hallowe'en party has become quite an institution. To all who helped to make it a success our thanks are hereby tendered. We welcome Mr. J. C. Gilson to the staff of the Junior School. The Junior School library is sadly in need of renewals and additions. Many of the standard works are in bad repair. We need, too, a supply of good wholesome school stories of the old fashioned Talbot Baines Reed type. We do not require fither the cheap trash fronr American sources of which We have too niueh already, or the modern unwholcsome English sehool novel. The thanks of the 'School are hereby tendered to Nr. ll. Cameron of Pekisko who has renewed the subscrip- tion of the Geographical Magazine. and to the following boys: McLaren Ca bound volume of 'Chums' for the reading rooml, Dulloulin, Lowndes, Taylor, Owen, VVinnett, Dawson, Ashton. 'O U3 -0 xr ag '09 ww EU -. 30 2 na P S11 nz En EQ :WD '52 we D Qs 'gn U 6-1 O Fa UUE fb O 2? 'F' U gow 'EE W D 3 5 W Q.. Q. ? P1 S7 F O 2: O -1 9' 3 '11 5 E 4. L V ED , IP fs Q. E. fr Z U Q ez, 2 f AU 3H..L HOINDF OHDS 10 l "AIX Z6 'L F jx., -o rv-, D' -'+V ill' ,, " 7 ,r . L V ,.. Y -, ," 1 ' l FY: 1 ,Q 'f sw' - up 'E gg -' -,145 . 0 ' Q I 1'.,.-' 4 ' 1 1 .I A gif: K X ,J 4, ,, . uri- i 343. r ' - A ., M- tr, A .- -- f 'xt u -fx '4 4 . g - ,'- 1' . J: n u - ..-'17'!-'--,"3 ,-Q 3 . phvtx F fl -'?.,N v I 'ui I Q ' V' - L. .f'?:Y' I -. 'U - G I J. mia! 5 4 v l . ' x '. .f 53? 1 L' u. 'l 5' rv' . 1 I s ,.. I o - u . 4' 9 1 - Q I 0 , lf - 1- , ""1'4's 1 I1 4 uf - '5 . L., va 5 ,n pc. ,' an TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 The football energy of the School was l10l quite exhausted by a particularly strenuous Rugby season, out Association football will IIQVQI' come by its own so long as Rugby remains the official game of the Senior School, a11d no matches are ob- tainable i11 the rival code. The weather. too, has been totally unsuitable for Association football in the open field, but tl1e usual "Soccer Sixc-s" were played in the rink. The games were very even and enthusiasnl ran high. Accidents and sick- ness prevented the competition from being finished before the rink was Hooded, but tSeagran1's team would probably have won. The improvement in the standard of play as time went on was most marked. and some of the forwards, with the help of the boards, developed a remarkable degree of skill and com- bination. Those who did not see the matches missed the most exciting games of the year. It has been a long and tiring term. Much good work has been accoinplished both i11 a11d out of School. To all their readers the staff of the JJS. Record wish A Merry Christmas and A Happy New Year. JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY FOOTBALL. The Junior 'School can look back upon the football season with much satisfaction. We won three matches out of five, and lost the other two by very narrow margins. Ill view of the fact that we had won only one match i11 the previous tive years we are for the present quite satisfied, and feel that future sea- sons may produce even better results. This happy state of things can be attributed in the main to the excellent spirit that has characterized the School this year. Practice has been regular and thorough. Training rules have been strictly observed. and there has been, on the whole. a connnendable readiness to listen to the voice of ex- perience and to sacrifice individual inclinations to the good of the side . Wie were lucky i11 securing at the beginning of the season the help of .two boys of more than average physique, who 1 . v . , -,v-9-. .4 .D a1':,.L'f1Fa'Sg ' 35. . - 1751 if f .- . ' Il' . v 7 15' . Y N 7 f,j.g,9 , 'flf ' , .4 . 4 nb: . gf . s ' I 56 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i R " an and the strict enforcement of the age limit enabled us to go to the field with a fair chance of w'1nn1n so far as a' e an " , .en 2, strengthened the line where ,it sadly needed strengtheningsfi . . . , , weight were concerned. The most obvio-us criticism of ,liheg team is that they sacrificed 'too much toiline play. The It-for? wards played splendidly throughout the season, but our- lfickl, ing and catching were woefully .weak 'This weakness was 651125 ways apparent in spite of the work of Cartwright at right lialfax lle set a -great enample of unseliishness on the field, and was directly or indirectly responsible for nearly every point which the back division scored in the matches. i In the first match against Lake-field on their grounds a. Junior School team for the first timle in the history of the' School took the field With a slight advantage in weight. The first try eai-ne from a free kick for offside, forty yards from the Lakefield goal. King took the kick, and following up in fine style was able to secure the ball in the loose and to go over the line. The other two tries were Obtained by Slater by deter- mined rushes through the middle. Our one good piece of half- back play was seen in this game, all the halves handling repeat-' .edly and Bickford nearly going over for a try. Beatty -worked his signals with good judgment and the tackling was excellent. The day was not one for the passing game. Score: T.'C.'S. 16, liakefield 0. f For the return game at Port Hope, Lakefield sent down two boys over age. 'This was nullified by the work of our for- wards, who played magniheently, repeatedly smothering the liakefield plays and obtaining rouges by following up always. With the field absolutely at their disposal our halves ought to have done better, but with the exception of Cartwright, they did not do themselves justice. The latter dived through the serim for a try, and 'placed onside kicks with fine judgment, enabling 'Seagram to score. Score: T.'C.lS. 18, Lakefield 6, We played U.C.C. Prep. in Toronto on Saturday, Oct. Qflth.. and we ought to have won. Our forwards played well at the beginning of the game, a.nd it looked as if the triumphg against Lakefield was to be repeated. XVQ were leading by six N .uqxl ,. f ..f' if: Q 1, .1,,:IL, '- -at' a ' I , Y-3. c.Q' fy ,Tl E 23... X Wt- + -. , . gh N., Fffkiq l Afafrxf- rm.-. ,. ww.-, .- il- v.w A .1 -4 ,qv , B.. gi A , Vs. , Q -' 5. if ' vI?. .r, .l4 J, . F . .iv vb.. . s ' , . F-'. ' , 'La ' i' Qt ..' l .." - . 1, ' fl- , lc.. . .Ji ' ,,f p. ,i i I v P G ."s 7- 1' , -- s ,. . -1 - .. 4' is A 6 , Jer.,-. Habits u I. -,X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 -points at half time, one a rouge obtained by fine following .down and five for a try obtained after tive minutes desperate struggling on the U.C.C. line. In tl1c second half our tackling was weak. U.C.-O. repeatedly gave the ball to Gilmour, who was fast and heavy, and our players made the fatal mistake of allowing him to come to them instead of attacking him before he got aw-ay. This was the only bad tackling of the season. Score: U.'C.C. 22, TJCAS. 12. On the following Monday 1nor11ing we played -St. Andrew 's in a rainstorm which suited our line to perfection, and though .our opponents had previously beaten U.'C.C., we won. Luck was in our favour but we were the better team on the day 's play. The refereeing was very strict, and the displeasure of Mr. Ramsay fell chiefly on the S.A.C. boys, who repeatedly lost the ball for otfside. Our try was the result of a fine series of centre smashes which took us half way down the field and over the line. It was a very happy team that returned from Toronto. A very special word of thanks is due to the T.C.S. parents, who not only entertained the visitors, but turned out in force at St. Andrew's in the rain, to cheer the team on to victory. Score: T.'C.'S. 5.1S.A.C. 1. iS.A.C. came down to Port Hope on the following Thurs- day, thirsting for revenge, and they got it, for they won. On the day's play they certainly deserved to win. Our line on the whole played well, and our tackling was faultless, but our kick- ing, with the exception of one or two good points by King, was contemptible. When the wind was behind them the S.A.C. halves. especially Stollnreyer, kicked at every opportunity, while their forwards struggled desperately to hold the superior T.C.S. line. It was a most interesting game to watch, much of the play being worthy of veterans. The Junior 'School boys, though they lost the game, went down fighting and the whistle ended a desperate series of line plunges towards the S.A.C. goal by Slater and Wadds, which nearly carried us through to victory. S.A.'C. 9, T.C.S. 5. - The team played practically unchanged throughout the season and the following were awarded colours :-Flying wing, 4.- ,A 1 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD King, halves, Cartwright CCaptainj, Bickford, Seagram, quarter, Beatty, outsides, Lazier, Thompson, middles, Slater, YVaddsg insides, Apedaile, Glassco, scrim., Owen, Jager, Pugh. JUNIOR scHooL ATHLETIC sroars. ' .llilq The Sports were held on Friday, Sept. 23, and the change' of date was Welcome to all concerned. Great keenness was shown by the boys, and had an accur- ate record of times-been taken the records would probably have been very good. Our thanks are due to those who marked out the course, to Mr. Morse, who organised the extra events, and very particularly to the donors of prizes. Mrs. and Miss Geldard gave us a large and valuable collection of prizes. Mr. J. W. King presented a handsome cup as a memento of the championship, and Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels not only added to the list, but was good enough to hand the prizes to the winners at the end of the day. King won the Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup with twenty seven points, his marks for four teams putting him a long Way ahead of his nearest rivals. p Results z- Ilalf Mile-1 Apedaile, 2 Pugh. 100 yds, fopenj-1 Bickford, 2 Slater. lligh -lump-l King, 2 Cartwright. Long Jump-l Bickford, 2 King. f'i-ieket Ball-Seagram. l-4 Mile llep.-1 Slater. 2 Apedaile. l-4' Mile funder 145-l Apedaile. 2 Pugh. Potato Race-Seagram. ' 220 yds. Cunder H5-1 Slater, 2 King. 100 yds. Cunder 135--1 Seagram. 2 Rickford. lligh -lump Cunder lill-'Sf-agrain and M1--Laren tied. 100 yds. hinder 125-1 Mrsliaren, 2 llannam. . Sac-lc Ram--l Beatty, 2 Massie. lim-dh-s-1 lliekford, 2 f'artwright. 'l'hw-ee I.:-gged Race-Cartwright and Seagram. P G. G. J. 'E R J. H. 'I. G 'C J. N A 'D R 'R F J. T G T a J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 LIST OF NEW BOYS IN THE JUNIOR SCHOOL. ..l.1,ii.l4 T. Rogers, son of Mrs. B. T. Rogers, Vancouver, B.C. M. Wadds, son of M. R. Wadds, Esq., Toronto. H. Archibald. son of G. II. Archibald, Esq., Toronto. S. D. Thompson, son of J. A. Thompson, Esq., Toronto. C. J. Wilson, son of C. H. 'Wilson, Esq., Fleming, Sask. K. Wurtele, son of C. Wurtele, Esq., Goderich. E. Ashton, son of Major E. J. Ashton, D.S.O., Ottawa. T. Bigger, son of W. T. Bigger, Esq., Toronto. B. R. F. S. D R K B F H H. M D A Croll, son of Dr. Andrew 'Croll, Saskatoon. Dulmage, son of Mrs. I. McCreary, Almonte. Gwyn, son of W. T. Gwyn, Esq., VVinnipeg. Lieb, son of H. Lieb. Esq., New York. Slater, son of Mrs. Leonard Slater, Ottawa. Ker, son of XV. H. Ker, Esq., Vancouver, B.C. -Cassels, son of R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Toronto. McCulloch, son of Dr. R. J. McCulloch, Toronto. Osler. son of F. G. Osler, Esq., Toronto. Rous, son of Mrs. H. Rous, Port. Hope. Turnbull. son of M. H. Turnbull, Esq., Toronto. Fyske, son of Mrs. O. P. Fyske, Montreal. Russel, son of A. M. Russel, Esq., Toronto. Simon, son of J. P. Simon, Esq., Toronto. ""-Signifies son or brother of an Old Boy. .l.T.i..-.1-4 PASSED TO THE SENIOR SCHOOL. R. Blaikie, VV. D. Boulton. NV. F. Jones, T. Nichols, J. G. Spragge. A. Howe, H. Evans, J. W. Seagram, J. P. VViser, N. Kingsmill, H. Price, E. Dillane, A. L. Smith, E. W. Burns, J. B. O. Moc-kridge. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL PORT HOPE, ONT. For znform qtwn address T712 Head Masfer I ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, D.D., Trinity University, Toronto, Chaplain King EdWa.rd's School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906, Head Master, St. Alban's, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master: THE HEAD MASTER. Flat Masters: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge, La Sorbonne, Paris. G. W. SPRAGGE, Esq., B. A., Trinity College, Toronto. Master in Charge of the Middle School. The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., 1iing's College, Windsor, N.S. A Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bisl1op's College, Lennoxville. F. J. STANTON, Esq., University of Lausanne. The Rev. R.S. TIPPETT, B.A., lNIeGill University, Montreal. H. BONVLJRS. Esfl., ILA., Trinit-v College, Dublin A. ff. MORRIS, lisq., B.A., King's College, XVinmlsor, N.S. Master in Charge of Junior School: A. St. J, FURNIVAL, Esq., BA., of Oxford University. W. H. MORSE, lisfl. J. V. Gll.-SON, Esq. Organistz J. ll. Kl'I'I'CllUM, Esq., Trinity College, Toronto. Physical Instructor. Sl'lllH'I'. Bi-X.lOR I3.X'l"l', lute of li-.M.f.'., Kingston. la.: , i N r s 1 -, -x L 5. si-if l X --AQ, 15:1 -4. I l i 'fl B' i 4 I 1 K 4 I b fr www' Q15 M Uh 1 V ,uk t' 'lg ,'Y"G'y f. 1' M ' ' 'li yf' v ' .LJ lm' II' 15J"f?',' If 'I ' 1"-741 tg uf ,--1',"'wf'- x'. -J QNQ -:iff . A , .. W . . A . . , ., ,w,.., . fu.. ,, I l . Al! ,V , . Ln., V -,.v I , ,vx if N , . J ':,,l.,iv ,. I ff ya.. uv-'sv ,U ll . '15 V 1 u X Y 5-,xg ', 7 .. , . Q ,, '57 .Ia ll, ' W' 'vu x ' ' lrz' u.. f 'I D 'D 1 . l JL' ' u sp u If 4 .tsl I --f'- , .' ig"-' "LAP ,' s ,fl '- , ' 1 I' I , ,- I n r sq 1 I ly . V . ' ,vi x'l,,, v' ,. . ll 'I' I ,Jlnnnl arp , Af v n 5. . .K ... .A V- an I mf' K- ' 4 194. . :A utyfi, . I' DP!" fy f'l,. 'ml 'T' wi".-1 4' ' J' . T ,Il , ry 1, 2 , . n F n., 4,' .Ibn v' , ?,'.v,,?N x ' , . "' - 1! 'Vik 52,1 ,' fl ' .I.. ' , I ' r ' vl- 1 . .L -.1 .ri ll- ry SJ r 61 N I 1 r' ' 4 'P n 'll ki if A- . 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Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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