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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 594 of the 1925 volume:

©rimtg Olnlbgr i rl|0ol IJprnrb EDITORIAL STATF. Editor and Business Mnnajjer Mr. G. W. Spragge. Sports W. Boulton. Junior School Notes Row C. H. Bouldcn. CONTENTS. Page The Chapel , 1 Musie ill the 8t ' liool 2 The School Calendar 3 Hockey 4 First Team Games 4 V. the Old Boys 4 V. Delta Upsilon Fraternity 5 V. Sigma ,( hi Fraternity o V. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity (i V. U.C.C ' 7 V. Trinity College 8 V. Kappa Alpha Fraternity 9 V. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity 10 V. U.C.C " 10 y. Zeta Psi Fraternity 11 Second Team Games 12 y. the Groye, Lakefield 12 Under 16 Games 14 Littleside Game 1 Hockey Colors 13 School Notes ♦. 16 Boxing 16 Shooting 18 The Gym. Competitions 19 The Library . ; 22 Lecture on Toe H 22 Bishop Brent ' s Address to Toe H . 23 A Generous Gift 26 Piano ' Recital 2i Boris Kotliar 27 The Ladies ' Guild Annual Report 29 Old Boys ' Association S2 Annual Dinner 32 Annual General Meeting 3o Old Boys ' Notes 41 In Memoriain 46 Junior School Notes 49 ariuitu (Enllryp rhnul, Purt i itpe ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: HEX. F. GRAHAM ORCHAKU, M.A.. Emniaiuiel Colloge, Cam- bridge: D.D., University, Toronto; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s School, Bronisgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. All)an " s. Brockville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDAHI). Es(|., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters: H. .1. II. PKTRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville . The RE R. S. TIPPET, B.A., : k ' Gill University, Montreal. G. W. SPRAGGE, Esq., B.A.. Trinity College, Toronto. A. C. MORRIS, E.s(i., B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, E.sq., B.A., Pembroke College. Cambridge. X. (iILL, Esq., London University. W. M. 0(iLE, Esq., : r.A., Glasgow University. LT.-COL. (;0()I)I)AY, Late of Lord Stratheona ' s Horse (R.C.) House Master of the Junior School: iK C. II. POULDEX. M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, X.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G JAMES, Es(i., Leeds University. KLTCIIUM, Es(i., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. C.WLKV. Es(i.. Ii.. .. Tiiiiity College, Toronto. Organist : KKTClir.NL Ks.i.. P.. A.. Trinity College, Toronto. Physical Instructor: Si:ii(;T .M. .H)R PATT, lali ' of R.M.C., Kingston. The P. -V. ( II. (• ..I 1). Qlnnitij (HuUpqp rtinol IJ? ntrii VOL. XXVIII. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APRIL. 1020. NO 1 The following visitors have preached in Chapel : January 25th. — The Rev. Dr. leiver of Trinity College. February 1st. — The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave of St. Clement ' s, Eglintoii. : [are ' h 22nd. —The Rev. F. J. : roore of St. James ' Cathedral. March 29th.— The Rev. M. P. G. Leonard of Toe H. The offertories anu)unted to i} 198.25 and cheques have been sent to : The St. Alban ' s Cathedral Buildiuii ' Fund . . -.UM " M. S. C. C $20.0 ) Port Hope Hospital $10.00 Confirmation. The Bishop of Toronto confirmed the following boys on April 4th. : S.S. — John Meredith Cape. Peter Frederick Davidge, Charles Leyeester Ingles, Matthew Hend rie Leggat, John Wallace ] Iillichamp, John Aston Robertson, George Buvhanan Somers, Pillaas Searth Stevenson, Harry Ansley Syer. J.S. — Robert .Livingstone Archibald, John Reginald Bridger, William Hudspeth Chisholm, Ralph John Collyer. Robert Lewis Evans. James IMerton Gibson, John Pentland (iilmour, Stephen Alfred William Lea, Scott Ackerman Medd. Robert Free Osier, William Gilmour Price, William Pasmore Ralston, Thomas Frederick Henry Roper, Frederic Hanington Rous, Guy Dennistoun Russel, John Harvard Turnbull, Thomas Harrington Usborne. Robert George Walton, Gordon Ellis Wilkinson, Gordon Bridgeland Wily, Sluai ' t Fredcri-.-k McPherson Wotherspoon ' . 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tlu ' address was based on Hzekiel 37, verse 5, " liehold I will eause breath to enter into you and ye shall live. " On the t ' ollowinsr nioi-niufr, ralni Sunday, the Bishop eelebi-ated aiul 115 nuMnl)ers and friends of the School, iu- eluding the newly couHi-nied, eonununicatcd. mUkSic in the school. The siuiiiuu: in Chapel has this term been quite good; the eongre ration ai-e nun ' e consistent and self-eoiitrolled than they have yet been, and the ehoir is .slowly improving. More Junior School boys have been taken in, and some of the sing- ing in treble verses has been excellent. We have discovered and learned some more good hymn tunes, and " Jerusalem the golden " to a German mediaeval melody has proved one of the most popular hymns yet sung. There is still in our book a large anu)unt of interesting material which we have not yet tappetl: some of it will not be effective until the School has fully realized the remarkable beauty of a large mass of voices singing quietly. The great volumes of sound are impressive only when there is a certain amount of con- trast provided, and the one sure method of attaining tliis so far has been the inclusion of hymns which only the choir Unow well. But that is not a very satisfactory solution, par- ti(Mdai-ly as the School appears to leai-n new tunes so quickly, and it is eneoui-aging tlu ' refoi-e to see sign.s that the differences between various types of musiv are beginning to be felt in the School at large. Some of the l)est singing of the term was done in " Art thou weary " on Mar. 22nd. and, more not- ably, in the Passion Chorale on Mar. 29., both being taken heartily and ct (|uietly. The confiiiiiation service was wi ' ll up to the standard which has been set in other years, Kvans aiul Brewin singing the Attwood setting of " Come, Holy Ghost " instead of the plain- song wiiicli we have used pi ' eviously. " Soldiers of Christ " to Naylor ' s stirring tiini ' , and Uunyau ' s " Pilgrim " supplied TRINITY COLLEGK SCHOOL RECORD 3 a britjht frame for the quiet devotion of the service. On I ' aliii Sunday Hrewin and Evans sang a very beautiful duet from one of Boyee ' s ohl anthems and brought out the skilful cou- trapuntal writiu z very etfeetively. During siuginu ' ])eriods Ir. Ketvhmn has been giviug the Sehool some of Dr. Seashore ' s ingenious " tests of mnsieal talent ' ' , and the boys have become (|uite interested in the aeuteness of their pitch and time discrimination. Next term we should be able to i)ublish an interesting analysis of the )-esults. A great deal of time has been spent this term on the preparation of " H.] I.S. Pinafore " " which Ave hope to produce in May. A Avord of appreciation is in order for Mr. Kenneth Ket ' L ' hum whose violin playing every Saturday night is looked forward to and much enjoyed by the ni( mbers of the T i)per Flat who are within hearing. § rhmil (Ealcn ar Jan. 7 — Junior Sehool term began. 8 — ' Senior School term began. 17 — School V. Oltl Boys (J. I ' apreol ' s team). Won, 24 — School V. Delta Upsilon Frat. Won. Under 16 Team v. V.V.C. Midgets. Won. 27— School Second Team v. Laketield P.S. Lost. 28 — School V. Sigma Chi Fraternity. Won. Under 16 Team v. S.A.C. Midgets. Lost. 31— School V. Alpha Delta Fraternity. Tied. Feb. 2— .Half holiday. (Purification B.V.M.) 3— iSecond Team v. Laketield P.S. Lost. Junior School v. L.P.S. Juniors. Lost. 6 — iLittleside v. S.A.C. Bantams Won. 7— School V. U.C.C. Lost. 13— School V. Trinity ( ollege. Lost. 14 — School V. Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Tie. Junior School v. S.A.C. Lower School. Won. 18— School V. Alpha Delta Fraternitv. Lost. lO School V. U.C.C. Lost. Half holiday. (Imperial Clial. Shield Conij).) 20— Littleside Flat Match. Won by ITpi-er Flat. TRixiTV collegf: school record. 31— ' Scliool V. Zeta Psi. Lost. 24— Half holiday (S. Matthias). Mar. 3 — ' lioxiiifj ( ' oinpotitioii bewail. 6- Littlesifle v. S.A.C. Bantams. Won. 14 — ' Boxing Finals. 16— Half holiday (Mrs. Orchard ' s Birthday). Apr. 4 — Conhrniation St ' rvico by the Lord Bishop of Toronto. 6 — (Choir half holiday. 7 — ;Junior School term ended. Half holiday. 8 — tSenior School term ended. School V. Old Boys. The Sf ' hool opened the hockey season on Jan. 17, when they defeated by 8-4 a team composed of Old Boys, captained by John Capreol. For tlie first game of the season it was quite a good ex- liibition though at times the play grew ragged. Heap was tlie outstanding player for the School, .S ' oring five goals. Scott also played a useful game. Delahey was the best of the vi.sitors. Both teams scored a goal in the first period. Delahey scored for the Old Boys, and Bibby, taking Owen ' s pass, evened the count three minutes before the l)ell. The School led by 4-8 at the end of the next period. Scott got a nice goal from a difficult angle. In the final period the superior ' condition of the team told, and, thougli Johnston tied the score on a hard shot from outside the defence, the School came back with four goals uiul settled the game. The Old Boys: Goal, AV. S. Merry; defence, II. €. Johnston, ( ' . Oale: centre, ( Delahey; wings, J. Capreol, A. Trow; subs., J. (i . Spragge, D. Trow, F. Dodge. The School: Goal, Kingsmill ; defence, Bui ' us nuix., S-cott; centre. Smith; wiri»;s. Heap, Bil)by; sul)s., Owen Johnston, Si-agram nmx., I ' liipps, Noble, Webster. TRINITY COLLEOK SOIIOOL RECORD 5 School V. The Delta Upsilon Fraternity. The School (lotVatcd the Delta I ' psihms on Jan. 24th. in a nu ' dio cic exhibition of hockey. Apart fi ' oni the seeond l)ei-iod we never showed the lioekey we were ' ; ' apal)le of l)]aying. For thf Seliool Heap was the outstanding i)layor. Tie was ably assisted by liurns, who gave him passes for two of his three goals. Kingsmill played well in goal making many elever saves. Ilutehison was easily the best of the visitors, seoring all his team ' s goals. The D.U. ' s opened the scoring when Ilutehison stick- handled liis way through for a goal. Ileai) tied the game a few minutes later when he batted in a rebound. The same player put us in the lead when he took Burns ' pass in front of the goal. The second period was the best of the game. Bibby .svored from the face off. Hutehison got his second two minutes later; Heap took another pass from Burns and made the score four to two. Ilutehison got his third and last goal be- fore the period ended leaving the score 4-3 rith the School leading. In the final period Smith scored the only goal when he fooled Stanton on a long shot that he never saw. The Delta I ' psilons: Goal, Stanton: defen-ce, G. Findlay, I). Findlay: centre, Hutchinson; wings. Evans, Worsley; sul)s.. King, Webster. The School: Goal, Kingsmill; defence, Burns max., Scott; centre, Heap: wings, Smith, Bibby; subs, Owen. Seagram max. School vs. Sigma Chi Fraternity. On Jan. 28, in a elose aiul exciting game the School de- feated the Sigma Chi Fraternity by 4-3. It was anybody ' s game luitil the last minute wlien Bibby scored the winning goal. Though P ibl)y won the ganu ' with his goal he lost mnneroi ' .s othei- chances of .s ' .-oring by not passing tlu ' j)U(d . Heap bacdvclie-.-ked well Init did too much loafing otTside. (5 TIIINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Smith playod well at li-ft w ' ui but his shooting " vas weak. Kingsmill in iroal was the real star of the team, stopping a rain of shots from all angles. Delahay was easily the best of the visitors. His tirst goal wa.s a good one from a hard angle. Tlie score at the end of the first period was one all, both teams setting a fast pace but with very little combination. The teams were tied at two all at the end of the second jx-riod. Heap scoring for the School and Delahay for the visitoi-s. With the score three all in the last period and one minute to go Bibby pivked up a loose puck and drove it into the net for the necessary goal. T.C.S. : Goal, Kingsmill; defence, Burns, Scott; centre, Heap; wings, Smith, Bibby; subs., Owen, Webster. Sigma Chi: Goal, Simp.son; defence, Brady, Hall; centre, l)e)ehay; wings, Chamberlain, Gardner. School V. Alpha Delta Phi. riayiiig the best hockey they have shown so far this sea- son the School played a 6-6 tie game on Jan. 31st., with the strong Al] lia Delt team. The game was even throughout and although the visitors were the better skaters the superior vondition of Ihe School team offset that advantage. It is hard lo i)iclv out any one star for the School; Kingsmill played well in goal; Burns and Seott blocked well on the de- fence and most of the Alpha Delts ' plays ended in a corner. Heap and Smith were good on the forward line, the forn)er scoring lour goals and the latter assisting in two. Bibby, after loafing through the first two periods, came to life in the last and was as good as anybody on the team. F. A. Smith and Somerville did most of the scoring for the Alpha Delts. ' (lore Was the stronger of the two defenvc men. Somcrvilh- scored within the first minute of play. Heap tied it ui» wiih tlie help of Burns. The Alpha Delts took a two goal Ica ' i when F. A. Smith and Somerville each scored once. Hi-ap i, two moi ' e before the end of the period, leav- 00 en 1) n -± I o ■ en Q- " PI CD (Jl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 ing: Iho score three all. The second period ended with the visitors leading; l)y one goal, Sonierville and Smith playing ex- c-ellent hockey. For the School, Heap and S. ' ott each scored r goal, the former on a pass from Smith, while the latter bat- ted the pnck in during a mixup around the net. The last l)ei-iod was the best of the game. Bibby scored the tying goal half way through the period when he received Smith ' s and drove the puck in from the right boards. Play for the remainder of the period w as fast but without further. scoring. No overtime was played. T.C.S. : Goal, Kingsmill; defence. Burns, Svi ' ott; centre, Heap; wings, Smith, Bibby; subs., Owen, Webster. Alpha Delta Phi: Goal, B. L. Smith; defence, Moore, Ross; centre, Sonierville; wings, McKnight, F. A. Smith; subs.. Lazier, MaeDonell. School V. U.C.C. The School sutfcred its first defeat of the season on Feb. 7th., when they lost to the fast Upper Canada team 10-2 on a soft sheet of ice. The visitors were too experienced for us and led by Seagram at -centre had little difficulty in gaining the verdict. U.C.C. worked well together throughout the game and their three man defence was almost imi)ossible to penetrate. For the School Seagram, w ho replacel Bibby, had more success than the rest, scoring one goal and assisting in the other. Smith backchec ked well but the heavy ice bother- ed him. Heap found Seagram too big for him but checked him ' fairly well. The defence was weak at the start but tightened up as tlie game progressed. Kingsmill saved the School from a worse defeat, stopping shots that looked like certain goals. Seagram at centre for the winners was the best man on the ice, s ' : ' oring five goals and helping in one other. He marred hi.s effective work, however, with five penalties. Darke and Bruce on the wings also played good hockey. ] lcIntosh and Bagshaw gave Little good protection p TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOBD and most of our shootiiiir was done from mcII outside the ih ' fciice. r.C.r. forced tlit i l;iy from tlie start and Seagram scored the first iroai when he took a pass from M ' : ' Intosh, drew the defence and slipped the pnek past Kingsmill. Darke made the score 2-0 when he knocked in the pnek from a mixup around the goal mouth. Seagram got his second on a pass from Beal, and Grey scored the fourth goal one minute be- fore the end of the period. The score for the first ten minutes of the next period remained unchanged until Seagram, who had been playing well at right wing, kno c:ked in a rebound off Little ' s pads for our first score. Upper Canada then came back witli three goals in rpdck succession raising their score to seven. Our defence were leaving men unchecked in front of the net and two goals resulted from this. Heap scored our last goal on a pass from Seagram. Upper Canada increased their total to ten in the third period on goals l)y Seagram and Hagshaw, while we were held scoreless. U.C.C. : Goal, Little; defence, Iclntosh, Bagshaw : centre, ( ' . A. Scagi ' am : wings. Darke. Bruce; subs., J. Grey, Barnet, Woods. S-. ' hool : (Joal, Kingsmill ; defence. Bums max., Scott; centre, Heap; wings, Bibby, Smith; subs., Seagram max., (Jwen, Webster. Phipps. School V. Trinity College. In an exhibition game played at the Ai-cna on Feb. ].J, Trinity College defeated the School by 4 — in a closely contested ganu ' . For the first two jjci ' iods there was no s -ore, l)ut half w;iy through the final period our defence monnnlarily weakened an l four goals were .s ' ,-ored in (piick sii " ' » ession. -Maiiibert scoring two and Thompson and Smith on« each. King ' .niill pla ed a vei-y good Liame in the nets for us and non. ' of the goals could bi- attiibuted to him. Smith TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EEOOED 9 back-checked well but his failure to pass the puck perhaps ?ost the School a couple of goals. Thompson and Smith were the best for Trinity. Trinity College — Goal, Bonnycastle ; def., Ross, x rin- strong; centre, Thompson; wings, F. A. Smith, ] Iaml)eit; subs., Morris, Wright, McPherson. School — Goal, Kingsmill; def., Burns, Scott; centre, Heap; wings, Smith. Bibby; subs., Owen, Seagram max., Phipps. School V. Kappa Alpha Fraternity. On Feb. 1-4 the School played to a 3 — 3 dra.w with the Kappa Alphas in a friendly game on our own ice. Although the game was only a fair exhibition of hockey, it was inter- esting to watch on account of its closeness. At times the School showed some good combination, while at other times their selfishness cost them goals. Kingsmill played his usual steady game in the nets. Burns was better defensively than offensively. Heap, though out of condition, worked hard. Smith did his usual good checking but will have to learn to shoot well before he can score goals. Strickland, Wright and Lyon played well for the Kappa Alpha ' s and ' Col. Lash made some clever saves. Wright was a bad man to leave un- checked in front of the goal. The opening period was scoreless, but Bibby opened up for us five minutes after the second period had started when he found a corner of the net with a shot from outside the defen 3e. Smith put the School two up on an easy shot from the left boards and Heap scored our ' last goal taking his own rebound oft the boards and shoving the puck in the net. McLaren scored their first goal in a scramble around thv net. Wright scored in the fir ' st few minutes of the last pei-iod on a hard shot from inside the defence and Lyon tied the game when he was left uncovered in front of the goal. Play for tlie balance of the game was sc ' oreless. 10 THIXITV COLLEGE SGIIOOL RECORD Kappa Alpha — (Joal, Col. ; def., Strickland, Wright; contre, MeLai-cii: wings, Lyon, R()l)insoii; subs., S( ' ll)y, Jonniiigs. The School — Ooal, Kingsniill : dcf., Burns, Seagram, cen- tre. Heap; wings, Smith, Bibbv; subs., Webster, Owen. School V. Alpha Delta Phi, The St ' hool lost the return match with the Alpha Delts by 4 — 2 on Feb. 18. The team put np a good fight against tlieir more experienced opponents. Thompson, the ex-Varsity oal-keeper, was a hard man to beat and we had to .work for both our scores,. Somerville and McCausland each scored two goals and F. A. Smith made two assists. Heap, Smith, Burns and Kingsmill played well for ns, though they had difficulty in making much headway against their faster opponents. Somerville opened for the Alpha Delts; Heap made it one all a minute later, and NfcCausland scored the last goal of the period, taking Smith ' s pass in front of the goal. Somerville and JlcCausland each scored once in the next period while we could not score. Smith got our second and last goal in the final period, stickhandling his way through the defence and shoving the pu ' ck into the net. Alpha Delta Phi— Goal, Thompson, defence. F. A. Smith, Ross; centre, Somerville; w ' ings, Ft ' Causland, ] IcKnight. Tht ' School team was composed of the same players as in the first game except that Owen took " Webster ' s place as sub. School V. U.C.C. The School lost the return game with U.C.C. by 12-1. Tht ' ti:cture was played at the Arena on the afternoon of Feb. 1!), and fi ' oiii tht ' outset our opponents demonstrated their superiority. Althougii badly defeated the team tried har ' d throughout, and our lack of experience on the larger ice sur- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H face probiihly haiulicapped us. Seafjrani, vl (» had moved liiinsclf l)ark to hv dofcnco,, was easily the best man on tile iee. svoriiifj; nine times. He found little dilTicidty in piei ' eing: our defenee for the majority of his tallies. Hnice at centre seoi-ed the balance of the goals, one of them on a pass from Seagram. Bibl)y was our star, playing good hockey at right wing, lie scored our lone goal when he stivkhandled his way through the Upper Canada defenee and flipped the disc past Little. Smith did lots of backeheeking but got nowhere offensively. The defence was weak, giving little protection to Kingsmill in the nets. T ' .C.C. led at the first intermission by 4-1, Seagram scor- ing all his team ' s goals on individual efforts, beating the de- fence in each ' ;L ase. Bibby scored for us shortly before the end of the period in the manner described above. Their margin was increased by three in the following period, Bruce scoring from the face-off while Seagram added the other two. The final period saw their total increased to twelve, while we were again held scoreless. Seagram and Bru ' ce divided the five goals, the former .scoring three and the latter two . Upper Canada: Goal, Little; defence, Mcintosh. Seagram; centre. Bruce; wings, Darke,; sul)s., Grey, Doherty, Baker. School: Goal, Kingsmill: defence, Burns, Scott; ventre, Heap; wings, Bil)by, Smith: subs., Owen, Seagram max., Phipps. School V. Zeta Psi Fraternity. The School on Feb. 21 lost the final game of the season to the Zeta Psi Fraternity by 8-4. Apparently stale, the team showed their usual form only at intermittent intervals. The heavy condition of the ice probably accounted for tlie slowness of the game. Greey was the outstandin g player on 12 THFXTTY COLLEGE SCTHOOL RE ORD the K-e, sooi ' iii ' five j oals and showing some splendid stiek- handlinfr. Thompson at centre also played well. Bibby was the best of the School tean and, althougrh he only scored once, he tignred in the majority of the plays. Heap scored the re- maining three goals, one of them from centre ice. C ' hisholm and Shearson gave the Zates a two goal lead shortly after play started which they held until the end of the period. The visitors increased their total to five in the next period while we were held to single svores by Heap and Bibby. Greey netted all the goals for his team, beating the defence in each case. In the last i)eriod the Zates again ontscored us three to two, Greey and Shearson scoring the goals. Heap counted twice, bringing his total for the season to nineteen. Bibby with eight to his credit was second. T.C.S. : Goal, Kingsmill; defenve, Seagram, Burns; centre. Heap: wings, Bibl)y. Smith; subs., Scott and Johnston. Zeta Psi: Goal, John.ston ; defence, Shearson, Chisholm; centre, Thompson; wings, Greey, Lynn: sub., Ketchum. SECOND TEAM GAMES. School Seconds v. Lakefield First Team. Lakefield ' s Junior O.H.A. team had little difficulty in winning from our second team by 8-3 on Jan. 27th. on our ice. Owing to the late arrival of our opponents the game was shortened to three fifteen minute periods. Seagram max. and Webster showed up well but the otiiers had an oft day For Lakefield Fawvett at left wing antl Christmas on the de- fence played good hockey. Lakefield pressed from the start and kept us bottled u]) in our end of the rink. The Hist period score was :U) Fawcett s oi-inir all the goals. I ' hipps replaced Noble in the nets in the next period, TUIMTV COLLEGE SCHOOL KECORD 13 and, thoug-U play was moro even, Tjakofield scored twice and held us to a siiiirle jjoal by ( ' anipl)ell. Lakefield increased their total to eiglit in the final p ' ri() l, and thouiih Webster and Seagram svored for the School we were unable to overeonie their early lead. Lakeiield: (Joal, Griffiths; defence, Christnitus, [Tjoosc- niore; centre, Rainnie : wings, Faweett, Young; subs., Cock- burn, James. Barnard. School: Goal, Noble; defence. King, Wel)stei-: ceuti-e, Owen; wings, Campbell ma., Seagram max.; sul)s., Johnston. ]ja ier, Phipps. On Feb. 8 the Second Team Avent to Lakefield to play the return game. It was a bittei ' ly void day. and our train wa-s so late that Ave just had tiine to have lunch at the hotel, play the game, and run again to the traiu ' — the baggage car of whicli was appropriated as a dressing-room! It Avas ([uite a good game to Avatch, as the result Avas in doubt until the end. The School at first played Avell, though Avith little combination, and the first period ended in our favour 3-2. HoAvever, in the second period the efforts of the Gi-ove were much n ore .succ ' essful and they scored 4 to our 1. They played a very aggressive game, Avorrying us a good deal by going after the piu-k near and behind our OAvn goal — perhaps an old-fashioned style of play, but a successful one. The School team played a game half Avay betAveen the old and ncAv styles, Avith disasti ' ous results. In the period Lakefield also had the better of the play. Tlu ' .score Avas one all, but only very excellent goal-keeping by Plupi)s i)i-evented the score against us being mudi larger. The final score Avas Lakefield 7, School 5. To a s])e ' : ' tator it seemed that the School had a team of l)i ' tter hockey players, but they lacked the aggressiveness of their opponents. 14 TRINITY CX LLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The (Jrove: Goal, Griffiths; dofenco, Christmas, Loose- iiioii. ' ; contro, Rainnie; wings, Faw ' ctt, Young; subs., James, narnard. The Seiiool: Goal, Thipps; defence. King, Webster j eentre, Owen ; wings, Johnston, Seagram max. ; subs., Camp- bell ma.. Lazier, Noble. " UNDER 16 TEAM " GAMES. V. Upper Canada Midg-ets. In a game played against Upper Canada lidgets on Jan. 24 on our own ice the School team won by 5-3. Play for the tii-st two periods was even, the teams tied at 2-2; in the tinal period the School outscored their opponents by 3-1 and won the game with tAvo goals to spare. For the School Campbell ma., Lazier and Croll played a good game. Lazier, whose goal was the prettiest of the game, stivkhandled his way through the Avhole team. Todd and Darke were the best for the losers. Upper Canada: Goal, O ' Neill; defence, Dewar, Clarke; centre, Todd: wings, Darke, Anderson; subs., Edwards, Pierce. School : Goal, Croll ; defence. Lazier, Winnett : centre, ( ' ampbell ma,; wings, Johnston max., Fyshe max.; subs., Lash max., Hees. V. S.A.C. Midgets. S.A.C. Midgets on Jan. 28 defeated the School T aider IG Team by 8-5 due to a last period rally when they scored five .straight goals and held us to a single score by Campbell in the last few sc.-onds of play. The School appeared to have the game in their grasp when they led by 3-1 at the end of the first j ' -eriod. The next period though out.scored we managed to hold a one goal lead. S.A.O. in the final period (juickly wiped out our lead and on goals by Lough and ] Iaclean established a four-goal lead for themselves. For some un- w O 2- H I I 0? Q- rn H CO IV) TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. J5 known reason our subs, were used almost continually the last period and while they were on, four goals were seored. Lough played a great game for the winners, while for the School, though all tried hard, Campbell ma. was a little nujre ju-ominent tlian the rest. LITTLESIDE GAME. V. S.A.C. (Bantams.) The School Littleside team defeated the S.A.C. Bantams on Feb. 6, on a heavy sheet of ice. Both teams resorted to individual rushes throughout the game. The first two periods were close, the School scoring the only goal in the first period and St. Andrew ' s the only one in the second. " We won the game in the last i)eriod when we .scored three goals to none. For the S ' C ' hool Lash, Lazier and Winnett played well. Stronach and Taylor Avere good for St. Andrew ' s. Shortly scored their only goal. T.C.S. (Littleside) goal. Croll: def., Winnett, Lash; cen- tre, llees; wings, Wallbridge, Fyshe ; subs., La::ier, Somers, Dalton, Pearee. S.A.C. (Bantams) goal, Ilannam; def., Broome, Taylor; centre, Armstrong; wings, Stronach, Ellsworth; subs., Shortly, Robinson, Carlisle (goal). HOCKEY COLOURS. First Team — Kingsmill, Seagram max., Scott, Burns max. (Capt.), Bibby, Heap, Smith. Second Team — Fhipps (Capt.). King. " Webster, Campbell ma., Owen, Johnston max.. Noble. Third Team — Rogers max., IMartin max., Nisbet, Biggar. Thompson, Glassco (Capt.). Extra Colours iHewitt, IcLaui-in. Wright. Littleside — Croll, Winnett, Lasli, Fyshe, La ier, Ilees, Wallbridge. 16 TKIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD BOXING. The piTliiiiiiiary I ' oiiikIs of the H()xiii z: Competition stiirtcd on Mai ' cli -ird., and, as th(M-e was a total entry of 115, l)outs were fouirlit nearly every day for the next fortnig:ht. The results of tlie Junior Sehool boxing are given elsewhere. In tlie Senior School boxing the Cup for the best boxer was awai ' ded to J. S. Cartwright. The results follow: Preliminaries and Semi-Finals. .Aliddleweight. P urus max. l)eat Stevenson. Hui-ns max. I)eat Oray; London beat Xisbet. • Welterweight. Laziei- l)ea Cassard; Osier max. beat Xoble ; Osier ma. beat (iot ' don ma. Lazier i)eat Olser max.: Cartwright beat Osier ma. Lightweight. Archibald beat Robertson; Owen beat ( ipe; Gwyn beat Smith. Bui-ns ma. beat Beattie; Archibald beat Owen; CUvya beat McLaic ' ii uui.-. Massie beat Lyon ma. Burns ma. beat Archibald: Gwyn beat Fas.sie. Featherweight. Martin ma. l)eat Dalton: Ai-dagh l)eat Kitchie; Stone beat Boone . Mus.seii heat Tentland: fartin nui. beat Ingles; Fyshe bc;it Ai ' dagh; Stone heat Wallt)ridge. .Martin ma. heat .Mussen; Stone beat Fyshe. liantamweight. Read beat Baldwin. Kingsmill beat Somers; Read heat .Malins; Defries beat Martin max.: ( ' roll beat Evans. Kinu ' smill heat Read; Defries beat Croll. TBINTTV COLLEGE SCHOOL EEfORD 17 Flyweight. Dinj wall heal Hiitliii ; ITees beat Millor: BalCour Ix-at Davidp:o ma.; INrillit ' liaiuj) l)eat Rodford-Jonos. IIocs l)oat Dinp:wall: Ralfonr l)oat rillicliaiiii). Finals. Middleweight. Burns, max. beat London. Although the latter fought very pln.ckily Burns was oldei ' , nioi ' o experienced and taller, and won faii-ly easily. Welterweight. Cartwright beat Lazier. This bout Avas exeellent. Botli boy.s boxed well and the l)ont Avas not won until tlie tinal gong. In the first round Cartwright gained a margin chietly by getting under Lazier ' s guard by rights to the body and at the same time by countering effectively his opponents sjieedy attacks. In the second round the bout continued fast with Cai-t- wright on the defensive, showing real science ])y drawing his opponent ' s atta ' k and avoiding the same with minimum of effort, thus multiplying its effect, and then counteriug quick- ly. There was no slowing up in the third round. Lazier made a good point, l) it Cartwright quickly shook off the effects of this and retained tiie lead which he had gained earlier. LightAveight. Gwyn beat Burns ma. This Avas also a good bout. The three rounds did not seem long enough to bring out their l)est, for both boys defended themselves carefully to the ex- clusion of initiative and attack. GAvyn, although having the longer rea- -h, did not make proper use of it, and bett ' i-ed Burns ' scoi ' c by only a small margin. FeatherAveight. Stone l)eat ]Martin ma. This bout, postponed l)ecause : lai tin was ill. was (piite up to standard. Stone Avon on points. BantaniAveight. Kingsmill beat Defries. The latter, although having a better style, Avas not able to Avard oft ' the rushing tactics adoj tcd by his opponent, Avho gained the vei-dict on i)()iiits. 18 TIUXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOED Flyweight. Ileos beat Balfour. This bout was also fought at a later date on account of the loser ' s illness. Hees won on points. Paperweight. Pearce Avon from Macdonald by default, the latter being prevented from boxing by an injury. SHOOTING. The Imperial Challenge Shield Competition. The results of this Competition Avere not published until early in January and did not reach us until some weeks later. The delay was due to the large entry from all parts of the Empire and the long Avork of checking the targets. The total number of boys competing Avas 16,786 representing 622 corps. Of these units Canada furnished 67 AAath a total of •_M42 boys. And it is gratifying to note that the highest proportion of expert shots «3ame from this country. The conditions, under which this competition is shot, Avere changed in 1924 to concentrate on " mass efficiency " in- stead of jiroduving small teams of expert shots as in former years. The Senior Sliield, aAvarded to the corps in which Senior Cadets predominate, is based on the combined score of both Senior and Junior Cadets, to AA iich is added a handicap alloAV- ance of .025 per cadet in excess of 50. In this competition the results Avere as folloAvs: 1. New Zealand (49 Senior, 26 Junior) net average 88.:J7, handicap .62, gross average of 88.99 per cent. 2. Trinity ( ' ollege School (85 Senior. 15 Junior) net av. 85.68, hdcp. 1.25, gross av. 86.93 per cen t. 3. Wingham H. S. (87 Senior, :38 Junior) net av. 86.74, h(l " j). .05, gross av. 86.79 per cent. To (pialify for this competition a eorps must liave a min- iiinim strength of 50. TRIXTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORiD 19 In passing it will 1h ' observed that the School is in( ' li iil)l» ' to compete for the Jnnior Shield as onr eorps will invarialily have more Senior than Jnnior Cadets. To obtain second place in snch a woi-ld-wide vompctition is a performance of a hitj;h order and we enthusiastically con- gratnlate the boys and Sergt. Maj. Batt. From the resnlts obtained in these comi)etitions an IIoii- onrs List of the best 50 corps in the Empire is drawn up. Ranking in this list is based on the handicap pei ' .rentage, as given above, irrespective of the proportion of Senior and Junior Cadets. In this group Wingham takes first j)lace (24 Senior, 56 Juniors) Avith a score of 93.61. (this corps won the Junior Shield), and the School ranked sixth;. A third Honours List of the best 100 teams or units (with a minimum strength of 10 to qualify) is drawn up. The standing is based on the net score Avithout reference to pro- portion of Senior or Junior Cadets. In this list the School ranked 27th. It will be seen that in this list a snmll unit has an ad- vantage over a large one. South Afriva ranking 1st. has a platoon of 25: (Ji-eat Britain 2nd. has a troop of 33. etc., whereas we tire as acoin- ]ilcte corps of 100 strong. The leading Canadian unit in this list is Winni]ieg with a firing of 80 Juniors, which took 3rd. plave. The standard of sliooting contiruies to im|)rove. This years the conditions under wliich the Annual ( ' oursc of Miisket - ry were tired were more difficult than in the past — no prav tices with rests being allowed — ,yet the average scored by the Corps is higher than last year, viz., 134.4 (maximuiii 150). THE GYMNASIUM COMPETITIONS. On Saturday, Maivh 28th., the annual (iymnasiuin Compe- tition was held before a large number of spectators. The standard was verv high throughout. On tlie hor- 20 TRTXTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i oiital l);ii ' Kiniisiuill and Stone both went through the pro- •rraiiinie almost faultlessly, showiuii ' i»« ' rfeet control and har- nuuiy of nuiveuient. The work on the parallel bai ' s, high and low. and ou the horse was very steady, but special praise must l)e given to P. T. Rogers, who scarcely dropped a point in these exercises, keeping perfect position in passing from one balance to another, and doing the long-arm walk with absolute steadiness and eas,e. The following is the order of the ' competition: — Rogers i. 94 3-4 ; Stone 93 1-8 ; Burns max. 87 7-8 ; Kingsmill 85 3-4: Xisbet 85 1-2; Malins 81 3-8; Fyshe 80 3-4; Ardagh 79 3-4; La .iei- 79 1-2; Beatty 78 1-4; Croft 67 1-8; Wallbridge 66 3-4; Cart Wright 55 5-8. " dym. Eight ' ' Colours were awarded to the first eight THE SECOND EIGHT GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. On Monday evening, April Gth., the Second Eight Gyin- nasium Competition was held. There was an entry of sixteen boys. Keen competition for the first four places was shown and some very good work Avas done. Taken as a whole, how- ever, and allowing for the different standard of w ork there was not the finish and ])recision which marked the First Eight Competition. Nonetheless the boys are to be congratu- lated on th(;ir performance. The fiiu l standing was as follows: (Maximum 140) 1. La ier 128; 2 Beatty 126; 3, Wallbridge 123 1-2; 4, Cassard 117; 5. Cartwright 106 3-4; 6, Croft 105; 7, Allen 101 1-2; 8. Pearcc 100 1-4. B. ' 1()W is given a list of the exercises for the 1st. and 2nd. Eight (Jym. Competitions. These exercises have been set as .standards and will be used for all future vompetitions— at least for .some time. 1st. Eight. Horizontal Bar: 1 --Stojnly ir lr, ilowii, kiicL ' s between arm. ' , back ]iiill over, hock swill " : of! ' . TI{lxNITV COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORl) 21 2— ' Clear i-irc-U ' , uj)start, short circle, upstart, slioot to front. 3 — XTpstart , short circle, upstart, shoot to front . 4 — Le r actiiijj, le on, set swing; round, legs out, upstart, shoot to front. Parallel Bars: 1 — ' Swing to short arm balance, down, rest on riglit ))ar, up to short arm J)alance, down, rest on left bar, up to short arm balance, down, astride bars, liollow back backlift. 2 — r. ' ack ])ull to short balance. ;5 — Running, oblicpie, backlift. -1 — (Swing, press (or ball or buck), to long-arm balance, down to bm-k- lift. Low Parallel Bars: Long arm balance, march to end of bars, hold long-arm balance at end of bars. High Horse: 1— Hollow back backlift. 2 — ' Long arm vault. :i — Sitting vault right. Horse Lengthwise: 1— Hollow back backlift. 2— Sitting vault backlift. ;i — Scissors. Ground: 1 — Hand or head spring. C — ' Ground upstart. 2nd. Team. Horizontal Bar: 1 — ( lear circle, upstart, shoot to front. 2 — (Steady circle from hanging position, shoot to front. 3 — LTpstart, short circle, upstart, shoot to front. i — Clear circle, leg acting, leg on. leg swing off. Parallel Bars: 1 — Back to short arm, balance in centre of Ijars. 2 — Back pull over. 3 — (Swing to short arm balance in centre of bars, down, astride bars, backlift. 4 — Circle uji from under bars, jump between the hands. Low Parallel Bars: 1 — Long arm balance. High Horse: 1— Hollow back, backlift. 2— Xeck roll. 3 — Sitting valut right. Horse Lengthwise: 1 — Splits over. 2 — ' Round back between the hands. 3-VHollow back backlift. Ground: 1 — Hand or head spring. 2 — Tiger balance. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOBD THE LIBRARY. Since the bo ;iiiniii i; of the year we have received many hooks from various donors among the boys and from friends outside the School. We have to thank Kirwan JMartin, Esq., for " Famous C ricketers " and Mrs. L. H. Baldwin for " The Life and Let- ters of Walter Ilines Page; " The Headmaster for two volumes, S. Geldard, Esq., 3 volumes: G. T. London: H. L. Gordon, two volumes: H. F. Jeffrey, three volumes: A. L. Smith, five volumes: G. H. Archibald, two volumes; J. P. Roberts, two volumes: R. P. Lyon: C. B. Van Straubenzee, two volumes: A. L. ] IacLaurin : J. Robertson: ]M. 0. Heap: D. W. IcLaren: E. B. Rogers: H. A. Martin: D. C. Ding- wall: W. Boulton : G. Boone. From R. A. Fessenden, Esq.. sometime Head Chemist to Thomas A. Edison: Professor of Post Graduate Mathematics and Electrical Engineering at the LTniversitj ' of Pittsburg, et ' , ' ., we have received an interesting and learned treatise on " The Deluged Civilization of the Caucasus Isthmus, " for which we extend our thanks. MR. LEONARD S LECTURE ON TOO. H. Tlircc years airo tlie Kvliool liad the privilege of hearing about Toe H. from its founder, the Rev. P. B. Clayton. At that time this great movement was just beginning to grow and iNIr. Clayton came to this country to tell people what Toe II. stood for. As a result of that visit branches have l)e ' n foiiiii ' d in two oi- three Canadian cities, and this year Mr. Clayton and Mr. Pat. Leonai ' d are touring the world in an endeavour to estal)lish branches tlu ' oughout the Empire and in tlu ' United 5tates, .so that the world may be encircled l)y groups of men who are trying to keej) alive the spirit of sclf-sacritice shown at the Front: " stretchers-bearers in time of peace, " as Mr. Leonai ' d called them. r 9 r m ( ) §_-« g:m 01 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 The lecture was illustrated with e xct ' llout slides. ] Iany ■were chosen whieh depicted life at the front and which showed that war is not a glorious adventure, as it may perhaps be regarded by some, but sometliing altogether damnable. Never- theless during the war men showed qualities of self-sacrifice and service of which they would not be suspected of being capable. The purpose of Toe H. is to preserve and to hand on that spirit. Wherever there is a Toe H branch or group there are to be found men who are ready to do jobs to help others: to act as scout-masters, to visit disabled soldiers, to teach boxing at a boy ' s club, etc.; men who are " paying the rent for their room on earth. " We saw on the screen the house in " Pop " where Toe H was born, the " baby Toe H " in Ypres, and then some of the houses in England, at one of which Hugh Ketchum, who was with us last year, is Job- master. The Patron of the Club is the Prince of Wales, and he appeared in several of the slides, and we saw also one of the Trustees, a recent visitor to the School, our Governor- General . INIr. Leonard emphasized the ap])alHng loss Avhich tlie Empire had suffered in the war through the loss of the leaders and the men of vision, and reminded us that the world is waiting for the boys of the present generation to grow up and supply the Christian leadership which is neces- sary. BISHOP BRENT ' S ADDRESS TO TOG H. Last December Toe II held a Birthday Festival in London, at which one of the speakers was one of our most dis- tinguished Old Boys, Bishop Brent. Referring to him the Prince of Wales, who is the Patron of the Society, said : " Another distinguished man whom we are glad to see here to-night is Bishop Brent, from the State of New York. (Cheers) . It is a fine thing that such an eminent American 24 TIMXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sliouUl 1)0 pri ' seiit on our festival cvi ' iiing and get to know sonii ' thina: about our movement, and he may take some ideas back with liim. (Laughter). lie is sailing to-morrow, and we wish liim a smootli journey and a happy Christmas. (Cheers). " Bishop BriMit ' s address in All Hallows Church was as follows : " It is a great jilea-sui-e for one who has come from Over- seas, but who shared the life of a soldier in France during the War, to l)e with you on tliis festival occasion. Toe H was not unknown to the soldiers of the American Army. It comes to my mind as a centre of hospitality, fellowship and service. In the midst of war ' s organised confusion it was a haven of peace and rest. I always think of it as roses in De- cemlier. It was a place where the fragrance of the Chris- tian life was the soul of everything that M ' as said and done. Fellowship and service — is there anj thing in life than can Compare wtih them? Without felloAvship there is no life; loneliness is death. " Christian fellowship is that door l)y which we enter into others ' lives and see the beanty that is there and appre- ciate it for ourselves. Then we in turn must give all we have in order to cement the friendship. In order that we may serve well we must know the value, the potential value of human nature, and that is everywhere you find man. There are not two kinds of human nature, one for the black or the yellow man aiul another for tlie white. It is the same human nature beneath the surface of every personality of whatever sort, north, south, east, and west, and when the world comes to recognise that and to give cfpial recognition and equal reverence to human natuic wherever you find it. then tile world will be at jjcacc, and not until then. " Service — how ( an we i-entk ' r good sei ' vice . ' Pei-hai)s some of you are lamiliai ' with Joseph ( ' onrad ' s novels nov- cls that ai-e full ol ' knowledge of human nature; we recog- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 uise this great author as boing a servant to his geiu ' ration. He tells us the secret of his power to serve in some reflections concerning his own life. He had an instinctive horror of los- ing that complete possession of himself, which is the first condition of good service. None can serve unless first they have stared up in themselves a power and a substance which has been won by the sweat of the human brow. Anything in the way of service which does not come from character cannot be of high value, and character must consist in that ability to control all our powers and gifts so as to use them to the best advantage. " Now to-night there is a re-dediv ' ation going on througli- out the fellowship of Toe H, a re-dedication of self to God for the purpose of ministering to our fellows. But we cannot minister to our fellows unless we have within ns that which can come from only one source — from our great white Com- panion, Jesus Christ, and when once we know what it is to have Him as a personal friend we are e(| nipped to be true friends to our fellows. " May I just say one Avord about a defect in many so- viieties which stand for fellowship and service. Men are too easily discouraged when they find no immediate results com- ing from their eit ' orts, and often their ideals fade away and are lost without fruition. The truest way to hold fast to an ideal is to live up to it, to endeavour steadily to live up to it. Stability of purpose — that it what the world needs to-day more than anything else, and I pray to God on this Birthday Festival of Toe H that all the comrades will re-dedicate them- selves to the central Comrade. Then whatever difificulties lie ahead they will not be swept aside but will press on towards the goal until the shadows lengthen and the evening comes and the busy world is hushed, and their work is done. God grant to us that our fellowship may be staunch and strong and stable until He gives us safe lodging and holy rest in His home bevond this. " 2r. TKIXITV COLLEGE SCnOOL T ECORD. A GENEROUS GIFT. The S ' ' ;-lio()l lias received a very valuable uift of two eal)inets of eoloirieal speoiinens of Canada, one for the Senior and one for the Jnnior Sehool. These have been given by a distinfjuished mineralogist, ]Mr. E. Cowperthwaite, with the idea of interesting the boys of the Sehool in the study of Canada ' s most valualile asset, her minerals. ] Ir. Cowperthwaite also offers two prizes, one in the Senior and one in the Junior School, for the best essay de- scribing a boy ' s own researches in the geological field during the summer holidays. We are extrenu-ly grateful for this useful addition to our e(|uipment and for the substantial interest whiv-li should en- courage a ver ' wide use of it. The Headmaster has received an interesting souvenir from F. D. : Iacfie (1892-6) : his Prefect slate of Trinity term, ' 06. The slate contains the names of the masters and boys who were at the School immediately after the erection of the present building. PIANO RECITAL. On Sunday evening. Feb. 22nd., six pupils of ] [r. J. D. Ket! h nn gav( an interesting programme of classical and modci-u comiiositious, and acciiiittcd iheniselves very well in the preseiu-e of sevei ' al visitors aiul (piite a number of boys. The perfoimej ' s all showed considerabli ' confideiK-e and poise, nci ' vniisiiess was less than might have been expected, and the interitreUitiou of the works played was careful and sure. A pleasant variety was given to the programnn ])y the inclusion of the vo al duet by Brtwin and Evans and by the playing of the Cesar P ' laiicU Sonata foi " I ' iaiio aiul Violin l)y ] Iessrs. Davidson and Kenneth Kctchum, and .Mr. Davidson Kutchum ' s TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD 27 v ' omii.enfs on tlio pii-ci ' S j)l;i t ' (l lielpcd the audiciicc to appre- (. ' into th. ' iii. Tile proiii ' ainnic was as follows: 1. 8on;it;i, Opus Xo. 2 L. viui Boetliovon J. 1). Ketehuni 2. Sai;ib;in t( lunl (orrcute Goorjj l- ' ri ' dcric Handi ' l A. G. Miller 3. Rtrange Lands and Peoples A Funnv Storv — from " Scenes of Childhood " .. lU)ljcrt Schuniaiin W. K. W. Baldwin 4. Allegro from Sonatina in F L. van Beethoven Early Morning To a Seabird — from ' Sea Idylls " Frank Carroll J. L. Evans o. Prelnde in C Minor Frederic Chopin Minnet in G I}i;nace J. Paderewski G. H. Lowndes (i. Romance in F Sharp Major ' Eobert Schninann J. Defries 7. Improm])tu in A Flat lajor . Franz Schnbert Romance in D Flat Major Jean Sibelins X. O. Seagram 8. A ' ocal Duet ' ' I would that my love " .. F. Mendolssohn-Bartholdy J. B ' rewin and J. L. Evans 1). Traumeiei, from " Scenes of I ' hildhood " Eobert Schumann W. K. W. Baldwin ]0. Prelude in C Major Johann Sebastian Bacli Pilgrims ' ( horus from " Tannhanser " Richard Wagner A. G. Miller ] 1. Prelnde in D Flat Major R. Gliere Waltz: ' ' A la bien aimee " Eduard Schutt J. L. Evans 12. First Arabesuue Claude Debussy ' • May X :ght " Selim Palnigreii J. Defries 13. Pre hide in C Sharp Minor Frederic Chopin Prelude in C Sharp Minor Sergei Rachmuninof ' X . 0. Seagram J-t. T ' oncrt Kuule " Waldesrauschen " Franz Liszt " La Caihidrale Engloutie " laude i)ebnssy J. D. Ketchum l-j. First and last movements from the Sonata for Piano and Violin in A Cesar Franc !( K. G. B. Ketchum and J. 1). Ketchum BORIS KOTLIAR. For more than two years the School has been helpin to educate Boris Kotliai ' , one of the Russian refugees at the Bi-itish Sclio(»l at roiistantiuople. We give below a letter i-e- 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ccivi ' d IVdin him this term and wt- sliould liivc to remind the hoys tiiat Boris liopcs. as lie says in tiu ' letter, that they will wi ' ite to him. Durinu: tlie holidays the Headmaster reeeived a letter iVom ] Iiss Cartwi-ijjht. Principal of S. Hilda ' s College and Treasni-er of the Fnnd, expressing her appre ' ciation of the help given by the School. Britisli School for Ru.ssian Boys Erenkeuy, Constantinople, February 23rd., 1925. Di ' ar Boys: — I am very sorry that I have not written a letter to yon for nearly three months, but, I all the time waited a letter from yon. As onr life here is very quiet and always the same, I think that it will be better if I write to you how I spent my Christmas holidays. " We had nineteen days holiday. Holidays began Janu- ary 1st. On the 2nd. and 3rd. days of Christmas we had theatric als. We had a Christmas tree January 10th. Two vreeks ago our play Avas given in Constantinople and they got some money for the school. Now is the end of the first half of the second term. I forgot to tell you that one da} ' during our holidays an English man brought his cinema and showed us pictures, we were all very pleased. This is all that I can .say to you, there is no news, so I must finish my letter, and I hope you will write to me. Your Russian friend, Boiis Kotliar. turuta nf cTrtuttii arrm. .May 1 tJOtli. liirtliday of tlie School. ;i Anniversary Servicf and Si ' rnion. J» Kirst XI. V. K. Clarke ' .s XI. Iti First XI. v. I ' efertioroii h C.C. (iiome). TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 21 Littleside v. U.C.C. (away). 23 First XI. v. Toronto C.r. (home). 2o Porforinam-e of n.M.8. " Pinafore. " 28 Second XI. v. I ' .C.C. (away). . " •) First XI. V. Peterborough CjC. (away). Littleside v. UjCjC. (home). June 3 Inspection of the Cadet Corps. Presentation of King ' s Colour by Ma.ior General Sir A. C, Macdonell, Commandant, Royal Military (College. Old Boys ' Luncheon, (i First XI. V. Old Boys. 7 Memorial Service (Trinity Sunday) . 9 Third XI. v. U.CjC. (away). 13 ' First XI. V. S.AJC. (home). 16 First XI. V. U:C.iC. (away). 18 Speech Day. Sermon bv the Lord Bishop of Ottawa. 20 Pirst XI. " V. BR.C. (away). Strtuitu Qlnlkg? dinnl Hahirs ' nilb Auuital Hrpnrt fnr 1924. The Twenty-first Annual : I eating of the T.C.S. Ladies ' Guild was held at the residence of Mrs. Harry Paterson, on Tuesday afternoon, the Thirteenth of January. There Avere forty members present. The Rev. Mr. Boulden, jMaster-in- ' •harge of the Junior School, opened the meeting with prayer. The minutes of the last meeting were read and apjuoved. The Secretary ' s report was then received, showing the member- ship of the Guild to have increased from 225 to 255 — animal fees having l)een received from 168. The financial report then followed with receii)t.s for tlie year $408.72, ex])enditure $228.25, leaving a lialance on hand of $180.47. The President expressed lier ai)preciation of tlie kindness of Irs. William line in ' consenting to act as Secretary-Trea- surer during the absence of Miss Jukes Johnson and her thanks to ]Miss ] Iargaret Cayley for reading the reports and takinu ' tlu ' minutes of the meeting. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOOED She also said how nuK ' li she regretted the absence of Dr. Orchard who was just returning from Kngland where he had gone to atleiid an impoi ' Conferenee of Headmasters, but that we were very glad indeed to Aveleome ]Mr. Bonlden and to hear fiom him something of the life and wo k going on in the .funioi ' Scliool. .Mr. Roulden in liis opening words spoke of the work of the Ladies ' (luild, the members of which had been brought together and kept together by their interest in the S ' chool Chapel. It is interesting to note, he said, the importance ever l laced in a school chapel : For example, the biography of every great man stresses its tremendous importance, and all it means in the life of a boy — it is the greatest potential force in a school, and exercises influence apart from the re- ligious point of view, for in many it is the only refining in- rtuen ' ; ' e. The young boy, the speaker added, is rarely bored l)y a reasonable service — he loves the singing and beauty of the service, and thi-ows himself into it — but, he said, a boy at tiiis age often does not think for himself, l)ut borrows his ideas, and it is these ideas and opinions that are liable to govern him. Ir. Bonlden then spoke of the War, and the boys whom he met in France, and whose minds always went back to the celebrations and services in the School Chapel. lie also re- ferred to the inevitable gap, which owing to the War. came between the Master and the boy. We were reminded that many of the boys in the Junior S-chool were very young when tiie war ended, some being only four years old. — You ( annot make war inglorious to a boy, the speaker added, they ciiunot i)ut themselves in our place and it is difficult to make them understand the ci uelty and horror of war. Mr. Bonlden said that a new lease of life had come with the building of tlie New Junior Sclhool, which owes its exist- ence to the un-ceasing work, interest and pluck of the Head- master, and those who backed liiiii up. In closing ] Ir. Bonlden J UJ u z I u llJ I I- IL. ■ I _1 UJ Q. I u UJ I H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 read the following in.scrii)tion from the temporary tal)let (later to be replaced by one of l)rou .e) whieh is now at the entrance of the new building: ' ®u tl)p O Uirif uf 6ah au la tlir mrmnru nf thnsr rftitratrft at Jitp rbiml uilui ir in tl r (Srrat War. mi tl|r firlb of baltlr. ur frum utulm s nr airkttrBa: aiimr in rarly i)uuth. sumr fnll nf yrara unh iinnnnra. bnt uil|n all alikr gaur tbrir liura fnr tl rir rnnntry; tliia l uuar utaa rrrrtrii bi| tl rir olh rhnulfrUoiua anii JFrirnba in tokrn nf aurrnm fnr ll]rir Inaa anb nf prxit in tl rir nalnnr, in full aaanranrr that tlir rrmrmbranrr nf tl|rir Ijprniam in lifr anb iirath ttiill inapirr tljrir anrrraanra uiitl) ttjr aamr rnuragr anb arlf-bc- untinn. " and said that these ideals of self-devotion and heroism were those ever laid before the School, and asked that the members of the Guild should pray always that these be ear- ried out in the lives of the boys. The President, after thanking Mr. Boulden for his in- teresting address, laid before the meeting a suggestion from Dr. Orchard, as to the work of the Guild for this year, name- ly, that their efforts be directed towards the re-seating of the Chapel — for convenience the seating capacity has been divid- ed into four parts or blocks, one has already been given. Tlie cost of each blo-ck will be $450.00. It was moved by Irs. Britton Osier and seconded by Mrs. Bigwood that this year the Guild should undertake the placing of one block of seats in the Chapel. — This was unani- mously carried. It was decided that when the Annual Reports were sent out an appeal for the sum reipiired should be sent with tliem, $100.00 of the present balance to be used for this purpose as well as the annual fees. ]Mrs. Baldwin then brought up the question of the garden surrounding the Wayside Cross, and suggested that in j lace of the Coniniitti ' O who found it diftK-ult to act at a distance. Mrs. Orchard be asked to undertake the supervision of tiie garden, which suggestion was most warndy endorsed by the 32 TRINITY ' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD imMn])ers, who also expressed their deep appreciation of ] Irs. Urehard ' s eonstaut eare and interest in that beautifnl garden. Mrs. Baldwin then expressed regret that Mrs. Lionel Clarke and Irs. Roheit Cassels had resigned from the Execu- tive Committee. The following resolutions were then cari-ied : That Irs. Kirk and Mrs. Godfrey Spragge be appointed members of the Executive Committee. That the President, Vive-President, Secretary-Treasurer and other members of the Executive Committee be re-elected. The President made a strong plea to the members for tlieir lielp in increasing the meml)ership by personally invit- ing, or l)y sending to her the names of possible new mem- bers, especially the wives of Old Boys. After a hearty vote of thanks to Mrs. Paterson for her kind hospitality ]Mr. Boulden pronounced the benediction and tlie meeting adjourned. Officers : President — ha. Lawi-ence P aldwin. Vice-President — Mrs. Britton Osier. Se ' - ' retary-Treasurer — ]Miss Jukes Johnson. p]xecutive Committee — ] Irs. George Blaikie, Irs. J. L. Capieol, Mrs. Fisken, Mrs. AVilliam luce, Mrs. A. J. Johnson, .Mrs. Kirk, Irs. Orchard, Mrs. Gordon Osier, Mrs. Playter, .Mrs. Dyce Saunders. Mi-s. (iodfiey Spragge, Mrs. Harry Paterson. (§[h Injja ' ABsnrtattmu THE ANNUAL DINNER. Tlic Annual Dinner of ri ' imiou of Old Boys was held in Kinir lOdward lintel, Toronto, at 1 . ' M) j).iri. on Thursday, •January •J2nd., 1!)2.3. Mr. C. II., K.C., i ' rcsich ' ut oF the Old P.oys ' As.sociatiou, presichd, and the giu ' sts wer ' e the Ileadnraster; TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 Col. Jack Lasli, Mv. A. F. Barr; Mr. P. A. Ketchum (O.B.), a nioinber of the School Staff; Mr. I). H. MacCaul. Secretary-Treasurer of the Kiny ston Branch; and ( ' . W. Burns, N. E. Phipps, II. F. Jeffrey, W. D. Lyon, W . I). Boiilton, K. A. Bil hy and G. S. Cartwright, Prefects at tlie School; besides whom ahout 80 Old Boys were pi-esent. 1881, F. G. B. Allan Toronto; 1909, N. B. Allen, Toronto; 1899. E. G. Armour, M.D., Toronto; li9U, Edward W. C. Baldwin, :Milton West; 1872, L. H. Baldwin, Toronto; 1917, R. R. Arelior Baldwin, Toronto; 1904, L. C. Martin Baldwin, Toronto; 1919, Harpin Boaumont, Toronto; 1896, Major W. H. B. Bevan, D.C.M., Toronto; 1878, C. A. Bogert. Toronto; 1920 C. H. Bonnyca.stle, Toronto; 1876, Rov. G. H. Broughall, Toronto; 1880, Rev. Caiion J. S. Brougliall, Toronto; 1910, H. L. Burns, Toronto; 1915, V. L. Capreol, Toronto; 1919, J. H. D. Capreol. Toronto; 1916 R. F. Cassds, Toronto; 1916, D. R. ( larke, Toronto; 1911, Eric S. Clarke, Toronto; 1919, B. A. E. Clous e, Toronto; 1889, Dudley Dawson, Toronto; 1916, T. C. B. DeLom, Toronto; 1920, E. W. Dixon, Oshawa; 1889, S. S. DuMoulin, Hamilton; 1912, G. K. Fisken, Toronto; 1904, J. B. K. Fisken, Toronto; 1914, C. W; Gale, Toronto; 1909, Brookes F. Go.ssage, Toronto; 1891, I). G. Hagarty, 190.5, H. A. Heaton, Toronto; 1892, P. E. Henderson, Toronto; 1902, Major E. A. Hethrington, Toronto; 191l2, W. A. M. Howard, Toronto; 1873, Col. Norman G. Hugol, Toronto; 1907, A. Straohan luce, Toronto; li91 ' 2, Gordon luce, Toronto; 1878 James Inee, Toronto; 1897, Major C. J. Ingles, Toronto; 1917, D. C. Johnston, Toronto; 1909, E. J, Ketchum. Toronto; 191i2, K. G. B. Ketchum, Toronto; 19CC , A. W. Langmuir, Toronto; 1906, J. W. Langmuir, Toronto; 1914, K. M. Langmuir, Toronto; 1907, G. L. Lumsden, Toronto; 1882, M. A. Mackenzie, Toronto; 1914, Argue Martin, Hamilton; 1881, D ' Arcy R. C. Martin, K.C.. Hamilton; 1905, J. C. Maynard, M.D., Toronto ' ; 1881, L. L. McMurray. Toronto; 1893, G. W. Morley, Toronto; 1907, G. S. O ' Briau, Toronto; 1887, F. Gordon Osier, Toronto; 1916, W. R. Osier, Toronto; 1919. G. E. Phipixs, Toronto; 1912, G. M. Pinkerton, Toronto; 1897, Capt. H. L. Plummer, Toronto; 1899, G. K. Rackham, Toronto; 1886, Rev. R. J. Ronison, Hamilton; 19M, J. Ryrie, Toronto; 1877, D. W. Saunders, K.C., Toronto; 1916, S. B. Saunders, Toronto; 1917, G. P. Scholfield, Toronto; 1890, Norman Seagram, Toronto; 1(08, G. E. Shortt, Toronto; 1916, B. Larratt Smith, Toronto; 1916. F. A. M. Smith, Toronto; 1920, Walton Smith, Toronto; l im, G. E. Spragge, Toronto; 1918, .T. G. Spragge, Toronto; 1920, A. W. B. Stevenson, Bradford; 1895, G. B. Strathy, Toronto; 1910, W. W. Stratton, Toronto; 1890, Col. J. M. Syer, D.S.O., Toronto; 1910, J. W. Thomp.son, Toronto; 1878. Rev. H. O.Tremayne, Mimico; 1905, C. L. Turnbull, Toronto; 1909, A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Toronto; 1882, W. M. P. Whitehead, Toronto. The Hotel Management furnished a simple but excellent dinner, whi( h was appreciated much more tlian the usual banquet of innumerable courses. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .Mr. Xoi ' inaii Soafjraiu and W. I . Lyon at the piano helpod to make tlie party a great suecess. Mr. Cassels jiroposed the toast to the King, and then to the Sehool. The Headmaster then asked all to stand in silenee for the si)a ' ; ' e of a minute in liononi- of " Our Beloved Dead " . In replying for the School he said he had just returned from England where he had attended the Headmasters ' Conference at Cambridge. The School was justly proud of being reck- oned among the great schools of the Empire. After referring to the chief event of the year, the opening and dedication of the new lemorial Building, he paid a tribute to the staff of the School and hoped that it would be possible in the near future to show appreciation of the value of their work by building up a pension fund from whivh they may benefit. In proposing the toast of absent friends the Headmaster referred to the heavy loss which he personally and the School had sustained in the death of Mr. William Ince and Sir Ed- mund Osier. Mr. Cassels, in proposing the health of ' ' Our Guests, " regretted the absence of Mr. Britton Osier and Mr. Goldwin Smith, who had done so much work in connection with the issue of the School Bonds. He welcomed Col. Lash and Mr. Barr, both of whom had given mu ' -h time and energy in assisting Mr. Ketchum in coaching the football team. Col. Lash in response said that he had always imagined that Dr. Orchard was a sort of dreadful ogre, who disliked football, but that on visiting Port Hope he had found him not only a courteous host, but an enthusiastic supporter of Rugby football. With regard to the School team, he said that they were partly handi(;apped by lack of experience, but if they were going to win a game they must go on to the field with the feeling that they were going to win. Mr. Barr and he were delighted to give their advice, or be of help in any way, but he asked those present ta remember that it was ] Ir. Ketelium who did tht- real work. TRINITY OOLLiRGE SlOHOOL RRCORD ijf) iTr. Cassols tlicn stated that now that the Mt ' inoiijil Junior School Hnildino ' was in nse, the Old Boys should do their utmost to increase the number of boys at the School. Everyone then left the dinin »:-room, so that the tables might be cleared and the room prepared for the Annual Meet- ing of tire Old Boys ' Association whivh followed. ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING. The Annual (ieneral Meeting of the Old Boys ' Association Avas held in the King Edward Hotel, Toronto, on January 22nd., 1925, immediately after the Annual Dinner. The President, Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, K.C., was in tli« chair. There were 83 prci ent. After the minutes of the previous meeting had been road and confirmed, the President presented the following report for 1924, Avhich was adopted: Since the last Annual Meeting your Committee has met from time to time and has dealt with such matters a.s requir( d attention. Copies of a list of Old Boys whose addresses were not recorded were gone over by various members of the Com- mittee, with the result that the Association revjords have been more nearly completed. There are still, however, a large number of Old Boys ' whose present addresses are not known to the A.ssociation. The subscriptions of all Life Members and Annual fem- bers to the School Record were duly forwarded to tlie School by the Association. In connev?tion with the Record, 1 desire to call attention to the lack of news of Old Boys in the Record. I do not think that in this respect the School Record compares favourably with the publi ' cations of other schools and I feel that news about Old Boys is perhaps the most in- teresting feature of the Record. I urge all members of the Association to co-operate with the Editor by sending him items of news concerning Old Boys at any time throughout 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the yciii ' . Xews of Old Boys in the pi ' ofessions, in l)iisinoss, in academic -()ik. in tlie army and navy and in athletics, is al- ways interestinjr to some members of the Associa tion; also news of hirtlis, marriages and deaths. Notices of tlie School football, v ricket and hockey matches and all other important events dnring the School year were sent to all members of the Association, and a special notiv e of the opening and dedication of the new Memorial Junior School Building was sent to 800 Old Boys, irrespective of whether they were members of the Association or not. The New Memorial Junior School was completed during the summer and was opened to receive the members of the Junior Svhool in September. As a result of the efforts of the A.ssociation nearly $60,000.00 was donated to the Memorial Fund, all of which Avas used in connection with the building of the new School. In addition to that the Association Avas responsiljle for the sale of a substantial amount of the School Bonds. • During the year Major Wotherspoon has spent a lot of time aiul done a lot of work in connection with the prepar- ation of the War Servi-ae list of Old Boys and it is hoped that this list may be completed during the coming year. The membership of the Association increased during the ear from 319 to 330. Letters were sent to all Old Boys •whose addresses were known on January 1st., January 25th. and February 21st., requesting them to join the Association. Of those to whom these letters were sent some 350 did not i-eply at all. 22 bad so far lost interest in the School that they stated that tlu ' y did not wish to join the A.ssociation, 98 statfd that owing to financial difficulties they were unable to join (lining the past year l)ut hoped tluit they would be able to do so at some futui-e tinu ' . During the year the balan-jc to the credit of (Jeneral Account increased from $37.79 to $254.15, and Life Mem- l)ershi[) fees received during the year amounted to $325. I feel that this i-e|iort would not l)e complete without a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD JJ7 reference to the death of the late Mr. William Iiu ' e. For very many years ] Ir. Ince was one of the Scliool ' s most loyal and devoted friends and at different times he served as a member of the Governing Body of the S ' . ' hool and as a mem- ber of the Committee of this Association. The .School siiiVci-- ed a very real and serious loss in his deatli. I submit the above report for your approval. (Signed) R. C. H. Cassels, President . The Secretary-Treasurer then i)rcsented the following financial statement, which was adopted: CAPITAL ACCOUNT. RECEIPTS. By B;il:uice Biouo;ht H iward: Casli in Bank $ M.M T . C . S . Bonds 1 ,500.00 — $1,;131.H7 Life Fees 13 at .$23.00 325.00 Bank Interest 8.90 Prcniium and Kxchange 2.10 $1,870.37 DISBURSEMENTS. To General Account: Bank Interest $ 8.90 Preniiuni and Exchange 2.10 Balance Carried Forward: (ash in Bank $ 59.37 T. C. S. Bonds 1,8(10.00 $1,859.37 $1,870.37 GENERAL ACCOUNT. RECEIPTS. By Balance Bronght Forward $ 37.79 Annual Fees 320 at $3.00 for 1924 660.00 6 at $3.00 for 1925 18.00 Dinner Tickets January, 1924 255.00 Donation 25.00 Interest on Tjt.S. Bonds 90.00 Bank Interest General Account 10.40 Preiniuni and I xchange — General Account.. 3.54 Bank Interest Capital Account 8.90 Prciniuni and Exchange Capital Account . . . 2.10 $1,110.73 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD DISBURSEMENTS. To T. C. S. Record $ 3O4.OO M«Mnl)orsliip Letters January Ist $ 51.62 January 2. " )th 22.30 Feliru. ' iry 21st 18.4.3 . f 2.S. " ) Dinner 2 ' [ ' ).6 ) S;teno}i;ra|ther 2.1.40 Stationery .58.16 Printin}; 69.50 Stamps and Telegrams 22.21 Notices re Cricket, Rugby, etc 69.23 Exchange .08 Balance iCarried Forward 254.1. ' i $1,110.73 T certify that I have examined the above statements of the Ac- counts of the Trinity College Old Boys ' Association and that I have seen the vouchers covering the receipts and disbursements and that I have seen the Bonds and verified the cash balances and that in my opinion the above is a true statement. W. W. STRATTON, Toronto, December 29th., 1924. Honorary Auditors, T.C.S.O.B.A. A letter from Di-. Rigby and a telegram from E. S. Read of Winnipeg were road. Moved by D ' Arey Nlartin. K.O., .seconded by D. W. Saunder.s, K.C., that Rev. G. H. Bronghall be made a Life Member of the A.ssoeiation . Moved by Xoiinan Seagram, seconded by P. A. C. Ketchum, tliat the Association present six scholastic prizes on Speech Day. Di-. Maynard said that the Scliool possessed something which was infinitely more desirable than the Avinning of many games, and that was trne sportsman.ship. The attitude of the boys was " Cricket " rather than " Baseball. " But he pointed out that it would also be a very excellent thing if tlie Svhool did win a few games, or even a championship. From his own ol)servation he concluded that the l)oys pbiying on the SchfX)! teams were immature, and that it would be a good thing for the School, as well as for the boys, if the boys lemained at the School a year or so longer than was the case at the present time. It was not only liis own opiniou. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 but the opinion of authorities at the University, that hoys wore coming to the rniversity too younf?. He heartily endorsed Dr. Orchard ' s remarks at the dinner about pensions for the masters. It was the only way for any school to attra ' et the best type of man to take up a callint; which was one of great importance to the whole nation. Dr. Maynard pointed out that there were a number of Old Boys who worked hard for the good of the School, and that the younger generation should follow their- example. He appealed to all Old Boys not to forget the enthusiasm which was revived at each Annual Dinner, but to get l)ehind tlie Association and do something. Moved by Dr. Jack Maynard, seconded by Norman Sea- gram, that the Assoviation present prizes on Sports Day not exceeding a total of $50.00. Dr. Orchard thanked the Association for the generous otfer, and said that prizes had not been given for the various events for some years. Points were given for first, second and third places, and were credited to the Upper and jLower Flats in the School. In this way the boys felt that they were competing for their Plats rather than for themselves. The prir;es offered by the Assot ' lation would be a welcome addition. Dr. Maynard offered to give a prize for the High Jump, A. A. H. Vernon for the i Iile Open, Norman Seagram for throwing the cricket-ball, J. W. Thompson for the winner of the Oxford Cup Race, and D. W. Saunders and E. S. Clarke for the Chess Checkers Tournament. Moved by (J. W. Morley, seconded by Rev. J. S. Broughall, that the Secretary write to xVrchdeacon Ingles, wishing him a speedy re . ' overy and regretting his absence. Moved by P. A. C. Ketchum, seconded l)y C. A. Bogert, that the Association appoint a Publicity Agent, to see that School activities are properly reported in the Toronto papers. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. Oiihard aiinouiiced tliat the Svhool had taken second place ill tlic Empire Rifle Shooting Competition. Majoi- Ingles offered to give a prize to the boy who showed the greatest improvement in shooting during the scasion. The following were nominated for office, and elected by acclamation: — lion. President— Rev. F. Graham Orchard, D.D. President— G. B. Strathy. Vi ' ce-l ' residents— C. A. Bogert, P. E. Henderson, H. E. Cochran. Committee (to Dec. 31st.. 1927)— F. G. B. Allan, Martin Baldwin, R. j. ] [erry, George Scholfield. Representatives of the Old Boys on the Governing Body of the School— D. W. Saunders, K.C., D ' Arcy Martin, K.C., R. V. II. Cassels, K.C. Moved by C. A. Bogert (who incidentally offered to give a prize for any one of the events on Sports Day), seconded by G. B. Strathy, that a vote of thanks be tendered to the re- tii ' ing President for the work he had done for the A.ssociation, and partiv ' ularly for his hospitality before the dinner. Mr. Strathy said that he hoped to ))e able to live up to the precedent which had been set, including the matter of the pre-dinner entertainment. The meeting then adjourned. OLD BOYS ' DINNER KINGSTON. The fourth Annual Dinner of the Kingston Branch of the Old Boys ' Association was held in the Otficers ' at the Royal Military College by the kind pei ' mission of the Com- iiiaudaiit. ' I ' Ik ' following were present: Sir A. C. Maedonell, Rev. ( ' . II. lioiildiMi (representing the School), Messrs. Bi-idger, DiLMonlin, M ' .-Gowan, Dai-cy, .Ma( Caul, Cassels, Wother.spoon, ( " owan, .Massic, (Jlassco, McLai ' cn, St? ' a1hy, Gaisford, Tlio)))])- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 41 soil, .Taqiiays. C. Strathy, Archibald, Nlinnes, Donnelly, Blaikie. Gow. The Dinner was enlivened by songs and by the nuisie supplied by an orchestra composed of O ' H. ' s. A toast to " The Old Boys " was proposed l)y P. DiiMoidin and the Commandant replied, dwellinj : on the spiiit of T.C.S. Old Boys and referrinj; to some he liad met while servini overseas. Jaqnays proposed " The School, " and ] Ir. Boulden in rei)ly gave a detailed explanation of the new Junior School bnilding:, and spoke of the recent avhievements of the School in shooting. After the Dinner the members went to the " Red Room " where the business meeting wa.s held. The election of officers for 1925 resulted as follows: Hon. President — The Headmaster. Hon. Vice-President — Sir A. C. Macdonell. President — Grant Minnes, Esq. Vice-President — P. DuMoulin, Esq. See.-Treas.— R. : r. Gow, Esq. Vice-Seeretarv — Cadet 0. D. CoAvan. OLD BOYS ' NOTES. John Maynard has been elected a member of the (Jovern- ing Body of the School. He was also recently elected a mem- ber of the Board of Governors of the University of Toronto. R. P. JcUett. Assistant General Manager of the Royal Trust Company, IMontreal, gave an address of " Inter-provin- cial Agreements respecting Inheritance Taxes in Canada " at the Conference on Inheritance and Estate Taxes, held in Feb- luary, in Washington, D.C. It is interesting to note that C. A. Bogert has been re- elected President of the Toronto Golf Club, the Viv-e-President of which is G. li. Strathy, and one of tlie directors R. C. H. Cassels 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H. C. Coles CO!)) is attoiulin-i- the Branch of the College of Agriculture, T ' niversity of California. Ilis address is: Davis. Cal. Victor Morrill has been playing hockey with Napaneo this winter. A. J. Mclean is witli the firm of A. Maclean and Son, King.ston. Walker Taylor is with tlic Imperial Oil Company, and is stationed in Peru. M. B. Donnelly is witii the Donnelly Wrevking Company. We were glad to have a short visit fi-om him recently. H. K. Ci ' uickshank is with the Bank of Montreal, Moose Jaw. The H.xamination results in the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering at the University of Toi-onto ' ' on- tained the following items of interest : G. R. Curry ( ' 17) — Honours in I lechanical Engineering. J. Ryrie f ' 15) — Honours in Architecture. P. C. Davidson ( ' 15) — Pass in Electrical Engineering. The Silver Medal . was awarded by the Department of Arclntc ' .-ture to J. Ryrie for excellence in Architectural Design . Rev. (i. II. Bi()iii:liall is rcsiih ' nt Padre of Toe H, Toronto. OLD BOYS ' REUNION. The School was opened on May 1st., 1865 Our 6th. Birthday will be celebrated on Wednesday, June 3rd., when all Old Boys are invited to come to an Old Boys ' Reunion. In the morning the Cadet Corps will be inspected and the Kings Colour will be presented to the Corps by Sir A. C. Macdonell, Commandant of the R.M.C. There will be an Old Boys " Luncheon, and in the afternoon there will be a dis- play of Physical Training. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 It will be of great assistance if all Old Boys who intend coming on that date will notify the Headmaster. The Old Boys ' Cricket Match will be on June 6th and the Memorial Service on Trinity Sunday, June 7th. OLD BOYS AT TRINITY. It seeins a lont; time since the greater part of the T.C.S. Old Boys at Trinity left the Sehool, and it is doubtful whether most of the Sehool will still remember them. As. however, the " Record " goes to a great many of the old timers as well as the present generation, the following few notes may be of interest. Of 2T-4, Ai-t Smith is in Divinity, and, as usual, starring on the hockey and rugby teams. He has the distinction this year of being Head of College, and will probably be so next year too. It is seldom that this office is held two years run- ning. He is First Viv e-President of the Literaiw Institute Council, and Vice-President of the Athletic Association. " Caesar " ' de Lorn, whom hopes to graduate this year in Arts, is second Vice-President of the Literary Institute, a member of the " Review " Board, and a Private in the 48th. High- landers. Of 2T5, Bruce Robertson and Harold La .ier are in the Graduating Year in Arts, the former is also ou the " Review " Board. The latter played a good game of rugby and hockey for the College this year. Cameron Crosthwaite is back at College this year, and is Avriting busily for the " Review, " of whi ' :-h he is an Associate Editor, and Exchange Editor too. The Old Boys, however, are getting thinner, — tliat is to say, their numbers, and now we have but one in 2T6. And that one is C. II. Bonnycastle. He has been distinguisJiing himself as usual in athletic lines, particularly in hockey, of which team he was this year ' s captain, playing himself a sterling ganu ' in goMl. More than once his unfailing ((uick- ness i)revented a score being run up against us. " l-Jonny ' ' is 44 TRINFTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD also a iiuiuln ' i ' of the " Review " Board. In spite of his appar- ent jnnioi ' ity, he also is due to graduate in the spring. Tlu only Old Boy in 2T7 has left, that was John La ier. He is now working in Hamilton, so with that we pass on to 2T8, whi ' -h year eontains Areher Baldwin and Gordon Fudge. Arehei- assisted behind the scenes in this year ' s Trinity Dramatic Produetion in Hart House Theatre. It may he remembered that the initial success of this Society upon its reorganization four years ago, was largely due to Joe de Peneier, 2T1, who took the leading male part in Franv?es ' " Man Who Married a Dumb Wife. " And this year " Count " Beaumont 2T4, played excellently the role of Audrocles in Shaw ' s " Androcles and the Lion. " He has been one of the Dramatic ' s very best actors for the last three years. He is at Osgoode this year, but managed to find time just the same to give a great deal of attention to his by no means easy part. And that ' s the lot! Why aren ' t there any more? You know, it is astonishing how little T.C.S. boys know about Trinity. Any number of them save said, — and even Old Boys at that, — that they thought Trinity was a place where they turn out parsons! Possibly that is why more of them don ' t come here. As a matter of fa-c ' t, the only Old Boy at l resent in College wlio is going to l)e a parson is Art Smith. So for the benefit of all who have no intention of wearing the cloth, let me remind you that next year we shall be in the new College, and living in S. George Mansions. Everything will !)( ' , a.s the boosters say, " bigger and better than ever. " Trinity lias been distinguishing herself in every line of activi- ties lately. In the last tive years her record has been remark- able. She has won tlie Debating Championship once, the Hoekey Champion.sliip once, the Soft Ball Championship once. She has been in the Basketball fiiuds onve, and the Football finals twice. She has the i)est atnateur dramatic productions in Toronto, — admittedly, — and, to switch to the academic, she has had three Rhodes Scholars in that time, one Ontario and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 4 ' ) two Fanitoba. IltT i-ciristi-atioii is iiicroasiiif; sti-adily. When 2T4 eiitorod Tolleuo, thoy did so as a vdass of sixteen men. 2T8 came in with forty-odd! So let ' s have more Old Boys. It has been the Ti-inity Old Boys that liave been the most outstandinfr in athleties all alon and who liave heen the leading spirits in Colleore generally, and we ean ' t have too many of them. At present there are more Appleby men, and qnite as many from Ridley. Very fine, but are we going to let this eontinue when five years ago tlu ' y outnumbered all the other Pi-ep. School nu ' U put tog ' . ' ther. ' Well, what is the answer? HILIARY CLAPP. Under the heading " fade Oood " , a recent issue of ' " I ' he Living ;Mes.sage " published the following aeeount of the work of Hiliary Cla])p, Avhom many Old Boys will remembei " V( ry well. Some of the older members of the W.A., esp evially those liviug in Toronto, will remember when Bishop Brent — then Bishop of the Philippines — brought a native lad, an Igorot, the son of a head-hunting savage, to be a pupil at the Trinity College School, Port Hope. " Ililiary Clapj ' as he Avas called after the Mi.ssionary who had taught him. proved himself an apt scholar as well as an all-round athlete, and vei-y soon won the admiration and respect of his companions, who at tiist were inclined to scoff at having an Igorot boy in their sehool. In the last number of " The Spirit of ] Ii.ssions " the fol- lowing avcount is given: — . ' The eleventh of July was a day of i-ejoicing in the l Iis- sion at liontoc in tlie Philippine mountains, for on that day Dr. Ililiary Pitajnt Clapp arrived to take up his ap|)ointnu ' nt as one of tlie two i)]iysicians in charge of the Bontoc (Jovern- ment Hospital. There were all sorts of festivities, culminat- ing in a reception in the i)ublic hall of the government build- ing. P()nt(i ' .- tui ' ued out en iiuisse. Ireaded b - the (Jovernor 4G TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD of llic Mountain Province. Clemeut Irving, anotlicr Igorot who was one of the late Deaconess Hargreaves ' pupils, was the ehairinan and introdueed the guest of the evening, mak- ing tirst a speech in English and then, turning to the Igorots present, telling them in their own tongue of what the occasion meant to himself and to Dr. Clapp. " BIRTH. Heaton — In Toronto, on April 5th., the wife of Hugh Ileatoii. ( ' () " ) a daughter. Haultain — At St. Catharines, on April 20th., to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Haultain ( ' 12) a daughter. MARRIAGE. Cumberland— Phipps— At Toronto, on April 23rd., D. Eric Cuml)erland (15) to Phyllis Phipp.s. ' DEATHS. Wood — At Weyburn, Sask., in March, Judge Charles Edward Dudley Wood (73). Simmons — At Calgary, on De--. ' ember 30th., 1921, Reginald Lindsay Sinimons ( ' 15) . 3u iJI mnriam. CHARLES EDWARD DUDLEY WOOD. We were very sorry to hear recently of the death of Hon. Mr. Justice Wood, of Weyburn, Saskatchewan. He came to the S-. ' hool in 1873 and later returned as a master. In 1879 he joined the Royal Northwest Mounted Police and was employ- ed as orderly-room vlerk at Fort JMeleod. After his retire- ment from the force he assisted the Indian Agent, After leavini: thi- Police he entered the field of journalism and in ' 82 in j)artnership with the late K. T. Saunders, estab- li.shed th.- .Madeod (Jazette and later founded a weekly paper in Lf ' thbridge. The (iilTiculties encountered by these two TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 pioiiocM " lU ' Wspaponisoii in Soiithcni Alhcrla in ])iil)]isliiM,ii- a l)api ' r oil llu ' pi ' aii ' ics, tluMisaiids of luilos ffom the source of supply of 0(pni)iiuMit and matci-ials, aro ineiitioiu ' d in a recent issue of the ' Lr tlihridiie Herald. ' " The presses used both at ] racleod and Li ' thhridgo were transported by rail tln-ou ]i tlie States, then by steam-boat up the Missouri River to Fort Ben- ton, thence by bull train across the lone praii-ies to their des- tination. " The Gazette was one of the most important papei-s published in the AVest in tlie old days and was the second paper jiublished in Alberta. ' ' Determination and aml)ition were strong factors in tlie makeup of the late Judge Wood, as evidenced by his study of law AvluMi long past the prime of life, when he gave up journalism in Alberta aiid moved to Regina Avith his old friend, Fred Haultain, (now Sir Frederick), the present Chief of Justice of Saskatchewan. " Judge Wood always took a keen interest in the School. He was a member of the Old Boys ' Association at the time of his death, and when the Headmaster was in Regina in 1!)21 he ' -ame from Weyburn. 100 miles away, to get into touch again with his old School. REGINALD LINDSAY SIMMONS. It is Avith the deepest regret sliared, we know, by his room-mates and friends of the years .1915-1918, that we record the death of one of our Old Boys of recent years. " Rex " Simmons came to us from Calgary in Sei)tcmber, 1915, number 2,172 on the School Register. From the first he entered Avhole-heartedly into the life of the School, was a steady worker, a " cheery soul " (as one of his vlassmates puts it), a good " sportsman " (as distinguished from " sport " ) in and out of class, willing to take a chance but bearing no resentement whatever tlie turn of fortune : and played middle wing on the 1st. XIV. in the years l!»l(i- 1917. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Aftoi ' ihvvc years with us Rex matriculated at the Uni- versity of Toronto, but, like several of his friends and class- mates who left iu June 1918, entered as Cadet in the Royal Air Foi ' ce, and ti ' iiined Mt Long Branch. Tlie war terminated, howevei-, before he |)roceeded overseas and he retui-ned to the West and entered the University of Alberta as an under- i-aduate in Medicine. At the end of the sivond year of his course, he left the I niversity and accepted a position with the Imperial Oil ( ompany. in which firm he was an assistant chemist at the time of his death. On November 25th., 1924, Rex married Miss Hilda Wilson of Irrieana. whom he had met during his university studies at Edmonton. Some three weeks after his Avedding Rex, while at work, burned his leg on a steam pipe, but thinking the in.jui-y slight, i)aid little attention to it, and remained at woi-k. Blood poisoning, unfortunately, supervened, in a very short time his condition became serious, and, in spite of the efforts of thi-ee do ' C tors, Rex passed away on the afternoon of londay, December the 29th., at Holy Cross Hospital, Calgarv. IK- was boi-n in Toronto on May 14th., 1900, and was the elder son of Chief «Tustice W. C. Simmons. To his widow, his parents, sister and brother we extend oui- most siiicei-e and heartfelt sympathy. Recpiiescat in Face. aluptP. W. J. Cordon, son of Dr. C. D. Cordon, Kemptville. HaUtr- VB. L. S. . pr.laile— ;}rd. XIV., 1924; choir IV. A. ii. Ker. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KECORD. 49 ®I}i diuuiiir rluiul iRrrinii. The Lent term, liki? the Michaelmas term, has heen a re- markably ofood one in the matter of health and in the matter of weather. The steady winter and the eonsequent iinintcri-iipt- ed opportunity for skatinjr, skiing and other Avinter sports have helped to make the term a really good one, and the faet that so few hoys liave betn on the siek list has enabled us to make good jirogiess in class work and in games. Well over twenty boys brought back skis this year and the sport has been a very popular one. Some of us have be- come quite good at it and all seem to have enjoyed it. Sleigh- ing and toboganning have taken the interest of a considerable numlber of the younger members of the School and all of us have enjoyed the skating and hockey. Since the winter broke up — whi ' ch it did more quickly than usual — interest in birds and plants has awakened : to say nothing of the enthusiasm for digging drains, paddling in miniature rivers and generally getting into the spirit of spring. Tlie Lent term has always been one with a bad reputa- tion: we have always felt that it was unlikely to bring us anything very good and almost certain to be laden with un- l)leasant things in the way of illness and bad weather. But Lent 19 " 25 has been remarkably good to us: and avc shall look bac k upon it witli feelings of friendliness and even of regret. For it has lielpetl the Jiinior School to gain sonu ' thing more of the corporate spirit which we felt was beginning to grow last term. THE SCOUTS. ]Mr. Philip Ketchum ha-s reorganized the Scouts, and about thirty boys have joined the patrols. The work of the Scouts has this term been limited to the passing of the tests: next term we mav be able to bran-.-h out into other activities. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD Our thanks are due to NFr. Carman, who has frequently come up from Port Hope to help us ' get going ' , and has given us a great deal of his time and taken a lot of troul)le witli us. His long exiKM ' iciu ( ' with the seout-moveinciit has Ijcen at our disposal, and wt- lia e benefited greatly by it. THE J.S. HOCKEY SEASON. On Jan. 8tii., TurnbuU, who had been on the team for two years, was appointed captain of Junior School Hockey and practices were begun. ] fr. Cayley has coa ' ched and watched over tlie team aiul largely owing to his advice and direction it has beconu ' a good one. Price max. in goal has made great strides during the term. He has improved far more than we dared to hope at the beginning of the season and should be really good one da} Not naturally a goal- keeper (we doubt if many are!), he has worked hard to be- come one — and has been a really useful uu ' mber of the team. Johnson ma. and Elliot have worked together well on the de- fcn- ' c and Turuludl, Canu ron and Roper have made a good forward line. Turnbull himself has been rather disappointing this year as a centre-forward: but the duties of a Captain are not light and it frequently happens that a captain ' s own play falls off considerably under the strain of the responsibility. We have played four games, of which one was lost, one tied and two won. The first fourteen boys in the Junior School have been very fortunate in their opportunities this yt-ar. The ' liave had a great deal of practice and have learnt a lot about the game. Certainly there was a very mai-kcd improvement in the style of their play and particu- hiily in thcii- team-work. Other boys have had considerable ' . ' hance to impi-ove their game. We started a ' league ' for all boys who wei-e not on the ' first turn-out ' and, although the scliedule was not completed, nuiny good games were i layed and a great deal of enjoyment resulted from them. Tlu ' Higby-Betlniue games were disappointing — but of these we shall .say more later on. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 S. Andrew " s Prep. vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This jraino was i)lay( ' (l on our ive on the :K)tli. ol " January. The most useful member of each team — on the day ' s play — was the goal-keeper. St. Andrew ' s started well, seoring once in the first period and twice in the second, while we were able only to s ' :. ' ore once during the second period. A very sat- isfactory and encouraging recovery on the part of our team, in .spite of a disadvantage of two goals, resulted in a drawn game, as we managed to score twice in the last period. Both teams lost frequent opportunities to score because boys failed to .skate their team-mates on side. The team was as follows: Goal: Priee max., W.G. ; defence: Elliott, Johnson ma., G. ; centre: Turnbvdl ; r. M ' ing: Roper; 1. wing: C ameron ; sulis. : Wily and Cassels. There was no change in the regular members of the team tlir oug ' hout t!ie season, though the su])stitutes Avere not al- ways the same. The Grove vs. The T.C.S. Junior School. This game, which was played on Feb. 5th. in Port Hope, resulted in a defeat for us by a score of 9 — 2. This was largely due to the play of Cockburn of the Lakefield team, he being directly responsible for five of our opponents ' goals and having a good deal to do with others wliicli they scored. Our l)oys iJayed together well and their ' : ombination was exeel- lent at times, though TurubuU at centre was very mueh ' oft ' colour ' and lost several opportunities to score. Tlie team was the .same as that whieh played St. Andrew ' s ex- cept that Osier iii. took Cassels ' place as a ' sul). St. Andrew ' s Prep. vs. T.C.S. Junior School. Tills ]-eturn game was played in Toronto on tlie moi-niug of Sat.. Feb. Hth., and resulted in a win for us l)y a scorv of live to nothing. Tui ' nl)ull showed up very well in this game and the rest of the team bavked him uj) splendidly. The Grove vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This game was played at i.aki ' ticld, ;iiid nin ' l)oys gave a 5:2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. s|»lt ' n(li(l account of themselves. They were quite at their hest and the Grove were defeated, in a i-cally good game, l)y a seore of 5 — 3. THE HOUSE MATCHES On Tues., Fel). 17th., a Second Team House game was phiycd, rcsidting in a win foi- the Bethune House. The first House jMatch on Thursday, the 18th., was a i-cally good game, tliough inditiferent goal-keeping for the Rigbys made the score rather one-s.ided. The Bethunes won by a seore of f) to 5. Johnson ma., Cameron and Brewin were the best players on the losers ' side, while Turbull, Price max. and Roper did good work for the w ' inners. We should like to have seen more ' combination ' on both sides. The second (and last) of the House games was played on Feb. 27th., and resulted in an easy victory for the Bethunes by a score of 8 to 1. This game w as a very similar one to the last : neither of them could be called good exhibitions of iiockey, and we hope to see something better in future liouse games. HOCKEY COLOURS. Junior School Hockey Colours were awarded to: Turnl ull, Roper, iCamei-on, John.son ma., P]lliot and Price MUix . THE JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING COMPETITION. The Juuior School Boxing Competition took place on March 3rd., 4th., 5th., 9th., 10th. and 14th. Some of the bouts were excellent and it was gratifying to find that so many boys arc alieady (piite good boxers. The Headmaster ' s Cup for Boxing was awarded to Roper, whose all-round style was cpiite good. Johnson ma. was, pcrhai)s, the ' next best ' boxer, his foot-woi ' k being |)articularly (levci-: but in the finals his boxing wa.s rather disappointing. The following is the re- sult of the various comp ' titions: — I u ( ) a. q z D -) UJ I I- ■ [r Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 60 lb. Competition. Lash ' heat Aiiaour; Warden beat ,Lash. 70 lb. Competition. Kirk ma. beat Spraj ge; Kirk nia. beat Fowkl.s; Johnson mi. beat Price ma. ; Johnson mi. beat Price ma. 80 lb. Competition. Taylor beat Ilitvhins; Kirk max. beat Paterson; Grunder beat Cowperthwaite ma. ; Buck beat Cowperthwaite max. Taylor beat Kirk max. ; Grunder beat Buck. Grunder beat Taylor. 90 lb. Competition. Walton beat Simon. Walton beat Wily; Roper beat Collyer; Cundill ma. beat Irvine; Cundill max. beat Rous. Roper beat Walton; Cundill ma. beat Cundill max. Roper beat Cundill ma. 100 lb. Competition. Howard beat Finn ; Bridger beat Gibson ; Russel ma. beat Price max.; Johnson ma. beat Brewin; Wilkinson beat Evans ma. Howard beat Bridger; Johnson ma. beat Russel ma.; Wilkinson beat Wotherspoon; Elliot beat Archibald. Johnson ma. beat Howard; Elliott beat Wilkinson. Johnson ma. beat Elliot. 110 lb. Competition. Gilmour beat TurnbuU. Gilmour beat Fyshe; Prestley beat Cleland. Gilmour beat Prestley. Over 110 lbs. Medd beat Osier iv. ; Cassels beat Osier mi. Cassels beat Medd. laletr. Corrigall max. S. Corrigall ma. D. Helliwell, A. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RfEOORD La ' li lua.. ' ,. W. 1 , son of Col. J. F. Lash, Toronto. Carhartl lua., .1., son of W. W. Carhartt, Es(|., Detroit, (Absent for one term). (Jih.son n a., M., son of F. M. Gibson, Esq., Toronto. We had an " extra half " on JNIarch 18th., in honour of .Mis. Orchard ' s bii-thday, and another on March 25th. — the Feast of the Annunciation. The conlirniation .servi ' ce, of .which an account is given elsewhere in this number, took place on April 4th. Twenty- one Junior School bovs were confirmed. Irs. Boulden, who has been staying at the Junior School during the winter has gone back to her home in Nova Scotia. We shall miss her very nuich indeed. THE LIBRARY. We wish to acknowledge with thanks the following gifts to the Junior S-chool Library: — ]Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin, 2 valumcs: Mr. Geldard. 20 volumes. Vc have also to thank : rr. Paul Hahn for two very fine specimens of tlie " I repona Meaunder " — a butterfly from the shores of tlie Ama: on Rivei ' . These framed specimen.s are liung in the Library, and we l)elieve that fr. Ilahn has very kindly promised to send us more butterflies to keep tbem company . Yet anothei- very handsome gift comes from jMr. Cow- pert hwaite. This is a collection of geological specimens, well arranged and a( ' ompanied by a very good lecture upon them. Vc hi)pi- tlial boys will lind these both instructive and in- teresting. ©rtnttg OloUpgp t )aai S rnrft EDITORIAL STAFF, Editor and Business Manager Mr. G. V. Spragge. Sports W. Boulton. Junior Sihool Notes Rev, C, H. Boulden. CONTENTS. Pag« Editorial Notes 1 The Chapel 3 The Memorial Garden 4 Music in The School 4 Tests of Musical Talent 6 School Calendar 8 Cricket 9 First Team Games 10 The School v. The ' ' Headmaster ' s XI. " 10 The School v. Peterborough CJC 11 The School v. The Toronto C.C 11 The School v. Peterborough C.C 12 The School v. The Old Bovs 12 The School v. S.A.C ' . 13 The School v. UjC.C 14 The School v, B,RjC 15 Bigside Flat Matches 16 Averages 1st. XI., 192. ) 19 Littleside Cricket 20 Middleside Flat Matches 22 Awarding of olours 23 School Notes 24 ' ' H.M.S. Pinafore " 24 Echoes from " H.M.S. Pinafore " 27 Celebration of 60th. Aaniversary and Pre.sentation.s of King ' s Colours 28 The Trip to R.M.C 31 Shooting 33 Lecture by Mr . Rose 34 Our New " Bell 35 Littleside Gym. Competition 35 Squash Racquet Courts 37 Speech Day 38 School Honours 40 Prize List 40 Junior School Prizes 4(5 The Life of Sir William Osier 47 Old Boys ' Notes 48 In Memoriam — ' Steven Howard Caswell 49 Midsummer Examination Order, 1925 50 Junior School Record 53 cirtmtu (Enllrne § rlmnl, urt l|iip ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: RHV. F. (iKAIlAM UHl ' llAKD, .ALA., Eiimiaiiiirl College, Cam- hridire; D.D., rniversity, Toronto; Chaplain King Ed- wanl ' s School. Bi-onisgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head -Master St. All)an ' s, Bro ' : ' kville, 1906-1913. House Master: S. (;Kld)ARD, Es(|., IIA., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters: H. J. n. PETRY, Usq., M.A.. D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. The REV. R. S. TIBPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. a. W; SBRAGGE, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. C. :M0RRIS, Es(i.. B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Ksq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cand)ridge. N. GILL, Esq., London University. V. .M. 0(JLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow. University. LT. -C(M.. (i(30I)l)AY. Late of Lord Strathcona ' s Horse (R.C.) House Master of the Junior School: The RLV. ( ' . H. I ' .OCLDKX. .M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, X.S. W. II. : IORSE, Es(i. II. (t. .IA; IES, Es(i., Leeds University. 1 ' . A. ( ' . KKTCIU ' M, Es(|., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 11. C. CAYLEY, Es |., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Org " anist : .J. 1). KKTCllI ' .M. Ls(i.. P.. A.. Tiinity College, Toronto. Physical Instructor: SERdT. MA.JOR liATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. ©rtnity (EitUpgp §rhmU 2l mr VOL XXVIII TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL PORT HOPE. A U G U r T IB25 NO 2 With the passing of another school year, we have many successes to record in our later pages, and then are expected to forget about school for two months, but it will be hard to forget our near approav ' h to tieing with Ridley for the Cricket Championship. At one stage B.R.C. 120— T.C.S. 106 for 6!!! If our last three batsmen were nervous, we little wonder, for all of us Avho watched the game were on edge with every delivery of the last three overs. It Avas a great game and we congratulate Kidley on emerging champions from the Series. Our retrospect on our games of the past year is far from being as sombre a tale as contained in the last Trinity number of " The Record. " Although Bigside had no championships to its credit, the teams in both Football and Cricket played well, and the little that divided us from our opponents in our los- ses points to a still better year ahead. There is little short of brilliant material coming up, for Littleside won all their foot- ball and hockev yames and lost but one cricket match. Last Trinity we announced the appointment of Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum and Mr. H. C. Cayley to the Junior School Staff. This Trinity we are able to congratulate them on the enthusiasm they have infused into the boys botli in ;ind out of doors . We are selfish enough to be glad that the Junior S-c-hool lives apart, for all the improvement " ! that their departure rendered possible have come into being. The visitors benefit by a reception-room, the house-captains by a study, and all of us in the building by reading-rooms, new wash-rooms and 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD showtM-s. No (loiiht Mr. liouldcii will be eager to express in tlie •!. S. iiott ' s an (Mjual or greatei ' measure of happiness that the Senior School lives apart, in fact, they have been so in- sular as to shun us like the plagiu ' on one occasion and the climax has come, for Mr. James has deserted us altogether, l»ut we van understantl and here take the opi)ortunity of ex- tendinsr to him and his fiancee the best wishes of the Senior School for their perfect health and happiness for all time. A description of the Presentation and Dedication of the King ' s Colour has a section of " The Record " all to itself, but w-e feel we must comment here on the feelings that the Grand Old Flag inspired on that oc ' asion. Contemporaneous with the dedication, an attempt had been made to devise a new tlag for Canada, but, successful as has been the general out- cry against such a move, nothing has been more satisf dng than to see the Union Jack waving a silent challenge on that day of all who desired its removal, for the solemnity of the occasion both on the parade ground and in front of the Cross aroused in our hearts all that the Flag meant and Avill ahvays mean to u.s — honour and sacrifice in our service to both God and the King. An announcement was made on Speech Day that Ir. J. D. Ketch nni was leaving us, sim-e he has been appointed to — or shall we .say, has accepted? — a position in Toronto TTniver- sity. It came as a surprise to many and now our surprise has become a diflfieulty to express ourselves in suitable apprecia- tion of his talents, his invaluable services to the S» ' hool, and the edifying infiuence that his friendship and musical genius exerted on us all. Once Mr. Ketchum was i)roud to be Head Boy of Trinity College School, and lately Trinity College School has been proud to have Mr. Ketchum on its staff. What he gained from the S ■•hool, he has repaid a thousand fold, ft)r, to quote oui- Ileadnuister, " in music Mr. Ketchum has made the School fanu)us by his genius. " We are very sorry TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 to lose liiin, very, very sorry, but he takes with liini tlie sincere wishes of all who knew liiiii. t ' oi- happiness and prospci-ity in his new sphere of aetivity. And now our Matriculation candidates are writing their papers in ditferent cities, but, wherever they are, we wish them all every su ' ccess, and to all connected with the School a very happy holiday. Sll QIliaprL During the term the following visitors have preached in Chapel : ]May 3rd. — The Yen. Archdeacon Renison, D.D. : Iay 17th.— The Rev. D. M. Rose, of Kangra, India. May 24th.— The Rev. Canon Rigby. June 18th.- -The Lord Bishop of Huron. The sermon on May 3rd. was in commemoration of the opening of the School on ]May 1st., 1865. The Archdeacon, who was Head Boy in 1892, preached from Hebrews XH. : 1 and outlined the ventures of faith made by the Jews, by the early settlers of Canada and by the School. He recalled the names of Old Boys (and among them the great names of Osier and Brent) who had made valuable contributions to our church and our country. The offertories of the term amounted to jf=20:K!)4 and checpies have been sent to: : r. s. c. c $20.00 Widows ' and Orphans ' Fund 10.00 Divinity Students ' Fund 10.00 Port Hope Hospital , 10.00 Next to the stalls given in memory of Herbert ] Ioore has been placed a beautiful pi -ture given through the good offices 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. of his aimt. Miss Hollaiul, and bearing an inscription as fol- lows : During the Great War This picture hung over the Anglican Altar of the Prisoners ' Chapel at Gustrow Presented hy the Chaplain, the Rev. H. M. Williams. THE MEMORIAL GARDEN. The Ladies ' Guild has ,made us another valuable gift by placing on each side, east and west, of the Garden under the trees, two handsome seats in cement and wood. These give a much-needed place of rest for the many friends who visit this shrine and our heartiest thanks are due to the Guild and to Mrs. Baldwin, their thoughtful President. MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL. As far as singing was ' ' oncerned, the first few weeks of the term were given over entirely to " H.M.S. Pinafore, " and the forty odd boys concerned deserve a word of apprecia- tion for their never-failing patience through the numerous and exacting rehearsals on days when there was so much else to do. But their Avork was rewarded in the only way that matters; the performance on the Wednesday evening was re- markably fine, and gave the greatest pleasure to the School and the visitors, who were both astonished and delighted. The whole School learned muvh from the performance, and the strains of " Pinafore " still float from the showers and .other plac?s of assembly many times a day. But no one, of course, got as much out of the opera as those who studied and sang it, and it is safe to say that none of the cast will ever forget thoir experience. Some of the principals were almost movsd to tears when they took off their costumes for the last time, and a number of boys have temporarily set their hearts on a .stage career with Mr. D ' Oyly Carte. The singing throughout wa.s exvellent, aiul the enunciation and phrasing in the dia- logue sui ' i)risingly good. Tiaining of this sort is very real TRINITY fOLLEOE SCHOOL EECORD 5 ediicalidiu niid it is to he hoped that further otVorts will he uuule alou this liiu ' . The Memorial Service ou Trinity Sunday followed elose afl or Pinafore, but with the aid of extra singing periods w-e Avere al)le to give the ilodal Communion Service sung last year adeciuate pi eparation. There were some rough spots, hut the service as a whole was reverent and beautiful. Witli only ten days left before Speech Day, and these crowded with events of all sorts, it w ' as difficult to get time enough to prepare the service satisfavitorily. The new Te Deum, a very interesting modern setting by Walford Davies and the " Community of icomposers " v ho work at the Uni- versity of Wales, proved to be a good deal more difficult than had been anticipated. It is in no set time, the ihythm of the .words dictating the length of the notes, and this nec- essitated careful practi ' oe of each phrase by the w hole school. While the final performance lacked the freedom and ease which w ' ill come with familiarity, yet it was really remark- ably good, and a worthy start upon a road which has only recently been opened up. The musi ' «3 is, at first hearing, un- usual and austere, — a striking contrast to the brilliant at- tractiveness of Stanford in B flat which we have sung for some years. But it is sound, and will wear long without groW ' ing tiresome; it subordinates itself to the w ords instead of forcing them into artificial patterns; and it is really sing- able by a body of unison voices without a highly trained choir. Next year the experiment will justify itself to the most skeptical. The 23rd. Psalm Avas sung smoothly and (piietly to the Temple Chant setting, not perhaps as fault- lessly as on other occasions, for this year ' s choir is compar- ati vely inexperienced, but well enough to cause one of our distinguished visitors to exclaim: " I have not heard singing like that sin-e I was at the Temple Church in London! " The School excelled itself in the unison hymns, there l»iiug scarcely a voice audible in the gi-eat volume of tone. The introduction of Sea Shanties and school songs at the 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD afternoon pi-ocoodiiitis was a popular innovation and mu ' eh enjoyod by the lar e number of visitors. The S. ' hool ap- peared to feel a little less at home than in the comparative seclusion of tlie dininjr-hall at sing-songs, but after they had warmed up to their work they did the songs full justice. Osier max., Stevenson and Winnett sang the solo parts. Looking back over six years, it is not difficult to see that, while progress is always necessarily slow, the attention devoted to .singing in the siC ' hool has had a very great effect. No longer is the participation of the whole school in the ser- vices regarded as an unavoidable blot on their beauty; the tone now is, for the most part, pleasant and good, and the number of boys v.ho still introduce an element of crudeness into the music is steadily decreasing. If one is not deceived the moment is rapidly approa -hing when all the music in chapel will have to be arranged primarily for that great nuiss of unison voices, and part-singing by the choir cut to the minimum possible. With time enough in the Junior School for the learning of faux-bourdons and descants to provide scoi)e for the treble voices in their natural range, our problems would then be almost solved. But mwah has been accomplished, iind the foundation laid for great devel- opments in the future. TESTS OF MUSICAL TALENT. The testing of the Upper and Middle Scliools by means of the Seashore Tests of Musical Talent could not, unfort- unately, be completed owing to lack of time, while it was not possible even to b. ' gin on the Junior School, really the interesting and useful field. The inv: ' omplete results, however, do present certain features of interest. The tests used were two: one of the sense of pitch, in which the boy had to distinguish the higher and lower of two tones when the difference between them was very slight; TinXITV (. " OLTiEGK Si ' IIOOL HECOHD and one of the sense of time, in wliicli tlu ' longer aii«l slioiier oi ' two intervals of lime had to l)e distinguished. In the pitch tests, the differences between the tones, (re- produced on spevially pi ' ei)ared gramophone records) ranged from ' M) vihi-ations to only 1 2 a vibration ])er second, (i.e. from about onc-lhird to al)out one two-hundi-etlth of a tone on the piano.) Tiie highest scores in this test were made by Kogers nuix. (1)2). Stone (Dl), Massie (!)()), Campbell max. (89), and Seagram max., Seagi-am ma., Russell and Ilees (88). The scores of the first three, while not very unusual among boys of that age, represent the i)Ower to detect differences of from one to two vibrations per second. In the time tests the diff ' erences between the intervals langed from one-fifth to one-fiftieth of a second, and the highest s»--ores were those of Seagram ma. (04), London (91), Smith, Fyshe and Stone (90), Boone and Tui-nei- (89), Kogers ma.. Bell, Cape and Tsborne (88). S.nigram ' s score is un- usually high, and represents the ability to .judge diflt ' erences of one-fiftieth of a second with considerable accuracy. The other boys mentioned may be regarded as able to judge av- curately to one-twentieth of a second. The two tests of tone and rhythm, taken together, rei)- resent the most fundamental native requirements for success in any for-m of music ; the highest averages of those who took l)oth tests, were those of Seagram ma. (91), Stone (90.5), |Lon- chin (88.5), Cape (87), Wotherspoon, Evans and Turner (86.5), Isboi-ne. Winnett and Bedford-Jones (80), Fyshe (85.5), Ku.ssell, llees and lussen (85). It is interesting to see how far ihose who have the gi-eatest natural capacity to respond to musical training are i.-tually studying piano, violin or choral singing, and it will be noted at once that thirteen out of the fourteen boys with averages of 85 or over are choir-boys or music pupils at the .school. Fnrthei ' , on dividing all the boys tested into two groups, (a) those who ai ' e or have been choii ' -lioys or music 3 TlxMXlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ]iiil ils. ami (1)) those who have been neither, and conipai ' int ' - the average score.- of tlie t o groups, we get: rj)por Sv-hool. I ' iteh [ ) 82 (b) 77 Time (a) 82 (b) 78 : Ii.hlle Srhooi. rit. h (a) 81.5 (b) 71 (a) 79 (1)) 78.5 It might be thought by those who have not !■ ad I ' rot ' . Sea- shore ' s book that these results reflect merely tlie greater practice and training vv hieh the (a) group has had. In fact, however, it has been found hy exhaustive tests that even long training has no effect on Fu ' f " 3ss in these tests, and that they do, therefore, measure the inborn capacity of the boy to dis- criminate between different tones and intervals of time, — a capacity which alters very littla during life. It would seem, then, that the various mnsieal avtivities of the School are, with certain individu-il exceptions, tending to enlist the in- tei-est and eff ' ort of the boys most fitted to profit by them. The tests would be of the greatest interest and service in the early years of the Junior School as a means of picking ont thos boys most likely to do well in musical training of one sort or another, and it is to be hoped that another year this may be done. Not only would promising musicians be dis ' i-overed where this had not been previously suspected, but, just as important, those to whom music can never mean more than a particular type of noise w ould be weeded out and much labour and worry saved to boy, music-nuister and parents. rhonl (IIal n ar. Apr. 21 Junior School term began. 22 .Senior School term began. 2.3 Half holiday. : n First Higsiile P ' lat Match. Won by Upiier Flat Mav 1 S. Philip A: S. Jame.s (half holiday). r.Oth. Birthday of the School. .3 Anniversary Service and Sermon. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL I KOOKD i " First Xr. V. Mr. Lewis ' tt ' iini. Won. 7 iFirst Littli ' sido Flat M:itcli. Won hv Lower Flat. 9 First XI. V. Eric Clarke ' s XI. Won ' . Littleside G vni . Competition. 1 2 First XI. v! the Headmaster ' s XI. First Middleside Flat Match. Won by Ujiper Flat. 14 Under 10 team v. S.. .C. under 1(5 team. Won. II) First XI. V. Peterhoroufjh C.C. Won. ' 2. First XI. V. Toronto C.€. Drawn. 2n Half holiday (for Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Webb), -(i ' ' Pinafore. " First Night. 127 Whole holiday. (Postponed from the Cath.) ' ' Pinafore. ' ' Second Night . 28 Second XT. v. V.CjV. Second XI. Lost. 25 Second XI. v. Ajjpleby Second XI. Lost. 80 First XI. v. Peterborough C.C. Lost. T ' nder Ki Team v. V.V.V. Under 16 Team. Won. Jim. 2 Junior School XI. v. S.AjC. Lower School. Won. Second Middleside Flat Match. Won by Upper Flat. 3 Cadet Corps Inspection and Gym. Display. 4 Gym. Team v. Recruit Class R.M.C. at Kingston. School Won. vSeeond Littleside Flat Match. Won by Lower Flat. ; ' Under 16 Team v. U.C.C. Under 16 Team. Lost. Half holiday (Gen. Macdonell ' s). 6 School V. Old Boys. Drawn. 7 Trinity Sunday. Memorial Service. 8 Half holiday (for Shooting and Gymnasium successes). 9 Second Bigside Flat Match. Tie. Third XI. v. UjC.C. Under 17 Team. Lost. Junior School XI. v. S.A.C. Lower School Won. 13 iSchool V. S.A.C. Won. 10 Choir whole holiday. If) School V. U.C.C. Lost. 17 Half holiday. 18 Speech Day. 19 Term ended . 20 School V. B.R.C. Lost. (Ertrkrt. Little Big Four Cricket. June 6— r.C.C. 01 S.A.C. 91. 10— B.R.C. 133 S.A.C. 59. 13_T.C.S. 123 S.A.C. 101. B.R.C. 123 7!) for 2 V.C.C. 36 162. 16— U.C.C. 170 14 for 1 T.C.S. 90 92. 20— B.R.C. 120 c 112 for 8 T.C.S. 106. in TRIXITV rOLLEGR SfllOOL REfOKD FIRST TEAM GAMES. The School v. The " Headmaster ' s XI. " Oil ' l ' ru ' s(l;i -, .Ma - rJtIi. llic Ilcjidiiiaster ot up a team coiii|i()S(m1 of masters and hoys to play the School, riifortuii- atcl - the luastei ' s needed tieldin ]iva ' ; ' ti( ' e rather hadly with ill. ' result that Avh;Mi stumps Avere drawn at 5.30 the School had made " ill with (UU ' wicket still to fall, while the masters ' innings was postponed. For the School Boone made 50 not out, Bibby 28, Seagram ma. 27, Biggar 21, Winnett 20, and B(udton li). A few days late ' r the following account of the game was handed to the Editor of this magazine, in which we fear there is " more truth than poetry " : All on a merry summer day The boys and masters went to play A friendly game of cricket ; But when the masters came to bowl, They made us all mth laughter roll. For, goodness gracious ! bless my soul ! They got none on the w ' icket ! The poor deep-field was working hard — He sprinted many a Aveary yard And cursed the mighty batter; The drives all hit the liigside net (So beastly difficult to get!) — The masters haven ' t batted yet — Whatever is the matter? — R. : IcI). W. However, the masters did have their innings, when the match was continued on May 18th., but this time the masters apiiareiiily neede l batting pi-actice, for the side w as all out for 45, Mr. Ogle (II not out) being the only one to .score double figures. TRINITY rOLLEOE RniOOL RECORD 11 The School v. Peterborough C.C. On Satiu ila .May Ititli. tlic I ' ctcrhoi ' oii h XI. motored to the Si ' liool, hilt soon after tlu ' match was befjjun rain It ' ll lioavily and tlu ' ganu ' luui to he stopped. Potorhoron di kind- ly arranged to eonie ai ain on the I ' Hh., wlien the School do feated them 80 I ' or 7 wii kets to iiS. ' S v. l.ewis and ( " ol. (Jood- day snhstituted for two of the Petei ' hoi ' onjih XI. who were nnal)le to get down, and the latter took four of the Sehoors wickets. Our bowling was ({uite effective, Seagram ma. get- ting 6 wi(dvet.s for ' 2 runs and Biggar 3 for l-t. The School. Lazier, l.b.w.. b. Lewis 22 Biggar, l.b.w.. b. Gooday .... 12 Kingsmill, c. Langlev, b. Good- day . ' 6 Winnett, b. Goodday o W. Lyon, b. Lewis X. Seagram, b. Thorpe 19 Boulton, not out 10 Booue, c. Maiiniug, b. Gooday. Cart Wright, not out 1 Owen, did not bat Bibby, did not bat Extras o Total (7 wickets) 80 Peterborough C.C. Manning, b. Seagram 1 Stuart, b. Seagram 1 Langley, b. Seagram 4 Delaffosse, b. Seagram 11 Coutts, e. Seagram, b. Winnett 4 Thorpe, b. Biggar IS Lewis, not out ]. ' { Col. Goodday, c. Kingsmill, b. Biggar 2 Monkmau, c. Boone, b. Biggar Elliott, b. Seagram Fox, b. Seagram Extras 14 Total 68 The School v. The Toronto CO. This match was played on ] Iay 23rd. All the previous night we had a severe thunderstorm, the wicket was very slow, although matting was us d, and the day was bitterly cold. Only two of our batsmen made doul)le-figure scores, but with Burns ' 75 our total, 134, looked fairly imposing. Stumps were drawn when Toronto had made 38 for 6. Of the Toronto bowlers Leighton was the most successful, taking 5 wickets for 45 runs, while Biggar took 3 for For the School Bibby took 3 wickets for 9 runs, and Biggar 2 for 13. 12 TIM NIT V COLLEGE SCHOOL RE ORD The ScliooL Lazier, i . Ross, 1). MilJixiTU . . 17 Bijjsiir. l.b.w., b. Gawtliorpo . . C Owen st. Ross. b. Leij litoii . . 4 Kiiifjsiiiill, e. Leighton b. Big- K.T 1 Winiu ' tt, st. Ross, b. Lcightoii 4 ( ' . Huiiis, e. Davidson, b. Kojjers 7.j Boone, e. iRogers, b. Leigliton . . N. Se;igran», b. Leighton .... 1 Boulton, b. Biggar 5 W. Seagram, e. Davidson, 1). Leigh ton 1 IVibby, not out i) VV. Lyon, b. Biggar 2 Extras 9 Total 134 Toronto C.C. Leighton, 1). Wiiiiu ' tt 3 G. K. Biggar, l.b.w., b. II. Big- gar 3 Rogers, b . I ' .iggar 6 Gawthorpe, l.b.w., b. Bibby . . 8 Ross, b. Bibby 12 McGivern, b. Bibby 2 Goodday, not out 2 M or iron, did not bat. Davidson, did not l)at. Xeill, did not bat. Deane, did not bat. Extras 2 Total (six wickets) 38 The School v. the Peterborough C.C. We lost our letui-n niatcli with tlu ' Peterborougli ( ' . C, played at Peterl)oi ' ongh lay 30th. For our opponents Thorpe bowk d very well, takiny 6 wickets for 27, while Dyer took 4 for 28. The School bowling was not very successful, W. L ()n having the best average with 2 for 37. T.C.S. Lazier, b. Thorpe 5 Biggar, e. Dyer, b. Thorpe ... Martin. l.b.w., b. Thorpe 9 (artwright, b. Dyer 2 Winnett, b. Thorpe C. Burns, c. Hewitt, b. Tliorjie S Bibby, b. Dyer 9 Kingsinill, b. Thorpe 1 Boulton, b. Dyer 32 Lyon, b. Dyer 1- Owen, not out f ' Extras 13 Total ! ' l Peterborough C.C. Coutts, c. and 1). Boulton .... 8 Dr. Hewitt, b. Martin C8 Langley, c. Biggar, b. Owen . . 5 Dyer, c. Martin, b. Winnett.. ; " Tliorjie, b. Lyon 17 Manning, b. Lyon 2 Monkinan, not out 6 Fenton, not out 9 Htuart, did uol bat. Elliot, did not bat. l ' " ox, did not l)at . Extras 9 Total (for 6 wkts.) ,129 School V. The Old Boys. Thi ' aiiuiial ( Md Hd.xs ' uiatcli was i)layed on .Tunc Gth., and iesMlt( ' (l in a draw. Vvrcy Henderson cai)tained the Old Bovs and brouglit down seven players, two Old Boy nia.sters TKMNITV COLLEGE SCHOOL KECORD 13 played and two present hoys. It was a very hoi (hi ' hut tlie mat ' ; ' h was ])hi e(l on an excellent Avitdvct. and evei ' yonc en- joyed the ji-aine. For the Svhool, Burns, Winnctt and I ' oulton hit out well, and when the tii-st few O.H. wickets fell i-athci- piicl;ly, it looked as if the Si hool might easily win. Norman Seagram and Martin max. made a stand, howevei-, and stumps were drawn with onlv ( O.B. Avickets down. T.C.S. Lazier, b. Heiulorsou S B ' iggar, run out 1 Kiugsaiill, e. Chirko, b. Sea- gram 5 Fyshe, c. Clarke, b. Hender- son 7 C Burns, b. Henderson 4G Winnett, b. Seagram 25 Bibby, c. Saunders, b. ' Seagi ' am 7 Boulton. b. Seagram 11 N " . Seagram, c. Seagram, b. Henderson 1 W. Lyon, b. Henderson 3 W. Seagram, not out ] Extras 4 The Old Boys. D. W. »Saundcrs, run out .... 8 H. C. Cayle.v, run out 3 C L. Ingles, b. Biggar 2 W. W. Stratton, run out .3 E. S. Clarke, b. Seagram ... P. E. Henderson, b. Seagram. . . (i N. Seagram, not out 1 H. A. Martin, not out IS G.W. Spragge, did not bat. G. S. Cartwright, did not bat. L. Wilson, did not bat. Extras . . 11 Total 119 Total (6 wkts.) 07 School V. S.A.C. On the School giounds on June 13th. we defeated St. Andrew ' s College 121 — 101 in a slow-scoring game which seemed rathi ' i- unintei-esting for some time, l)nt whi ' .-h towards the end developed into a very exciting race against time. The School won the toss and decided to hat. Starting at 10.45, by careful playing they lan up the total of 121 by 2.30. Kingsmill, Martin and Winnett batting well. The runs by wickets were: 1 for 17, 2 for 37, 3 for 50, 4 for 65. 5 for 02, 6 for 92, 7 for 103, 8 for 103, 9 for 112, 10 for 121. St. Andrew ' s apparently decided to ]ilay witli exti-eme caution, hoping by that method either to Avin or diaw, and the runs came very slowly. At nearly 5 oVlock the score stood at 75 witli oidy 4 wickets down, but Lazier relieved the situation for the School bv taking 2 Avickets in his fii-st over 14 TinXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for runs. This left the School with an hour to I ' lay and 4 Avickets to ixvt. With l " ) niiniitcs to play tluM ' were two wick- . ts to Ket, and the KHh. wic-ket fell 10 iniiiutes before time. For S.A.C. IcLcan was top svorer, making 37 in two and a half hours, whili ' Taul, Kolph and Dunlop all scored double tigures. Tlie runs by wickets were: 1 for 8, 2 for 16, 3 for 19, 4 for 43, 7) lor 77, 6 for 77, 7 for 83, 8, for 85, 9 for 98, 10) for 101. T.C.S. S.A.C. J ingsiiiill. c. Reid, b. Jiurry .. L ' S Mi-Lcaii, b. Beagraiii 37 Lazier. . Paul, b. McLean . . 7 Sprott, I.b.w., b. Biggar o C. Burns, c. Paul, b. Cover ... 77 Fisher, c. Martin, b. Biggar . . 4 IL Martin. I.b.w., b. McLean.. 11 Burry, c. and b. Seagram .... 2 Winnett, b. McLean 22 Paul, c. Biggar, b. Martin ... 15 Bibby, c. Careless, b. Cover.. 10 Rolpli, b. Lazier 12 Boulton, c. and b. Cover .... 6 Cover, b. Lazier Fyslie, c. Fisher, b. McLean . . 5 Dunlop, b. Winnett 18 Biggar, c. Careless, b. Cover.. 8 Careless, I.b.w., b. Seagram .. Tliomjison, b. Rolph 7 Reid, not out 6 Seagram ma., not out 2 Miller, c. Thompson, b. Biggar Extras 8 Extras 4 Total 121 Total 101 For S.A.C . IcLcan took 4 Avickcts for 41 runs, and Cover 4 for 43: for T.C.S. Lazier took 2 for 9, and Bigi ar and Sea- gram each 3 for 30. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. T.C.S. 1st. Innings. 2nd. Innings. Kingsniill, c Dolicrty, b. Woods 10 Kingsmill, c. Matthews, b. Sea- Lazfer, I). Voo ls . . ' 1 gram 8 Bibby, c. Thompson, b. Woods 8 Seagram ii., b. Woods 1 Martin, b. Seagram 1 Burns, b. Seagram 21i Burns, 1). Bagshaw 1(5 Boulton, b. Seagram 7 Winnett, run out 14 Winnett, b. Bagshaw 1.1 Boulton, c. Bruce, b. Bagshaw Thompson, not out 2.j Fvshe. b. Seagram 7 Biggar, b. Biggar, 1). liagsliaw 8 Bibby, b. Seagram 1 Tiiomp.-ion, b. Bagshaw Fyshe, c. Matthews, b. Bagshaw 2 Seagram ii.. not out 8 Lazier, b. Bagshaw Pxtr-is 1 " Martin, c Darke, b. Bagshaw. 2 " Extras 2 Total f»0 Total 92 o o 3 03 5 X 2 DO o ■p Z! ? Q- . 3 - 3 to » m N £- ■ • o O O ? o THIMTV ( " OLLEGK SCHOOL K ' KCOKD. jr) Howling: Wc ' iinram — 2 for 2 " ). Woods— 3 for 29. Bajishaw— 4 for lit. U.C 1st. Innings. Woods, 1.1). w., b. Martin 23 Dohorty, i ' . and b. Scafjraiu ... 17 Logic, St. Hnrns, b. Higgar ... " Thompson, c. Biggar. b. Martin 1! Seagram, l.b.w., b. Bibby 4f! Bruce, c. Seagram, b. liibby . 10 Darke, not out lo Conneil, c. Martin, b. Bibby .. 1 Barnett, b. Winnett 2 Bagshaw, st. Burns, b. Winnett 4 ALattliewSj c. Boulton, b. Win- nett 7 Hxtras 15 Total 170 Bowling: Bibl)y — 3 for 5. Winnett— 3 for 46. Martin— 2 for 15. Seagram — 1 for 29. Biggar — 1 for 37. Bowling: Woods— 1 for 20. Seagram — 4 for 47. Bagshaw — 5 for 19. 2nd. Innings. Seagram, not out Logic, c. Boulton, b. Biggar Dohertv, not out Total (for 1 wicket) 14 School V. B.R.C. Oil June 20th. Ridley won the Little Big Four champion- ship at U,C.C. grounds by defeating the School by 150 to 108, after one of the most sensational finishes seen in these .uames for some time. Ridley batted first and ( ollected IJO. of wliich ] lcCormack contributed a well-played 36. The School went in before lunv-h, ] Iai ' tin and Kingsmill opening for us. The teams retired for linieh when Kingsmill was caught off the first ball of Giobba ' s over, ( n resuming otir boys, playing carefully, ran uj) our total to lOfi foi- six wii kets, making victory almost assured. But Ridley, notliiug daunted, conferred for a moment and trusted their hopes to Davey ' s slow bowling. It was the second last over, for first Biggar was stumped and tluui Seagram sent the last ball of the over into (Iroblia ' s bauds, with still 15 i-uns Avauted foi ' a wiu. l(i TKlXI ' l ' V COI-LHCK SlHOOL RECORD ( " artwi ' iizlit ( ' ainc in to parlni ' i ' liiinis foi- the last wi ' .-kct who [ilavcd the lirst tour (I ' livci-ios of Soancs satcly, hut on tlie tifth hall was rrtircd hy McAvity, who hrou ht oft ' a sensa- tional eatch to end the game, .yiving Kidley the victory by 14 runs. B.R.C. Bell, c. Lazier, 1). -iggar .... (Jianser. l.b.w., I). Bifig;ar .... .Soaiies, b. Wiiuu-tt SnydiT, l.h.w.. Wimiott McC ' orniai-k, run out Orobha. c. KiiiKsmill, b. Martin liiiies, l.b.w., b. Seagram Mc ' Avity, not out Tucker, c. and b. Seagram . . . Davey. c. Seagram, b. Cart- wright Hearu, e. Tliompson, b. Sea- gram Extras Total 1-0 Bowling: Seagram ii. — 3 for 39. Wiuuett— 2 for 26. Biggar — 2 for 23. Martin — 1 for 12. Cart Wright — 1 for 8. T.C.S. King. inill, c. Soaiies, b. Grobba Martin, c. Snvfler, b. Davey.. Lazier l.b.w., b. Grobba 25 Thompson, b. Soane.s 18 Burns, e. McAvity, b. Soanes. . 33 Winnett, c. Tucker, b. Soancs. . 6 Bouliou, ( ' . McCormat ' k, b. Grobba 7 Fvshe, b. Davey 9 Biggar, st. Snyder, b. Davey.. Seagram ii., e. Grobba, b. Da vey Cartwright, not out p]xtras 8 Total Bowling: Grobba — 3 for 43. Davey — 4 for 30 . Soanes — 3 for 25. .105 Bigside Flat Matches. Lower Flat. Cartwright, b. Bibby Lazier, c. Biggar, b. Bibby . . Martin, b. B ' ibby Seagram i., c Winnett, b. Bib- by Boulton, St. Burns, li. Winnett Seagram ii., e. Stratton, b. Bib- by King. b. Winnett Thoni] .utn, not out Fyshe. l.b.w.. b. Bibby Heap ( ' . Burns, b. Winnett . . Ari ' hibald, c. Lyon. b. Winnett Extras Upper Flat. 6 Biggar. b. Archibald 9 6 Owen, b. Seagram i 6 9 Burns i., c. Boulton, b. Arehi- bald 1 4 Kingsmill, b. Boulton 17 . ' Winnett, run out 3 Bibby, b. Seagram ii 2 4 Lyon, b. ' Seagram ii 3 2 L ' oone. 1). Seagram ii 13 3 Burns ii., not out a 2 Campbell, c. Heap, b. Boulton 5 Stratton, st. Thomi)son, b. Sea- gram ii 12 Extras H Total ' il Total 70 ..nas IS TH! MTY rOLLKOK SCMTOOf. RKPOTJO Bowling Analysis. O. M.O. Wiiiiictt U). (i. Hil)hy 1!). 7. Lyon 8. 0. Hoono 1. 0. o. : i.o. Seagram i 7. 0. Arehihakl 5. 0. Seairraiu ii 9. 2. La ior 3. 0. Boultoii 3. 1. R. W. Ave. 15. 4. 3.75 30. 6. 5.0 3. 0. 1. 0. R. W. Ave. 17. 1. 17. 21. 2. 10.5 12. 4. 3.0 6. 0. 3. 2, 1.5 Lower Flat. Lazier, b. Higgar ' J Hcagram ii., c. Kingsmill, b. Biggar 12 Thompson, c. Winuett, b. Big- «ar 12 Martin i., c. Burns i., b. Big- gar ..... Boulton, ]). Biggar 6 ( ' aitwright, c. Campbell, b. Big- gar 14 Fyshe, b. Biggar 22 Seagram i., b. B ' ibl)y 2 Phipps, run out 6 Heap, e. Burns i., b. Lyon . . 3 King, not out 9 Extras 19 Total 114 Upper Flat. Bibby, b. Martin 29 Wiunett, b. Cartwright 6 Burns i., c. and b. Cartwright 22 Biggar, c. and b. Martin 21 Lyon, b. Martin 2 Kingsmill, b. Martin Owen, b. Martin 3 Boone, l.b.w.. b. Seagram i. . . 2 Campbell, not out 9 Burns ii., b. Martin 4 Stratton, 1). Martin 4 Extras 12 Total 114 Bowling Analysis. (). M.O. Biggar 20.4 (i. Wiiinctt 10. 4. Bil)l)y 11. 2. Lyon i 10. 4. Owen 5. 1. R. AV. Ave 47. 7. 6.7 14. 0. 14. 1. 14. 1). 1. 9. 9. 0. TTJIXITV COLLEC;!-: S(Ml()nh KKCOIM) 19 0. riirtwiitiht 16. Seatii ' ain ii 12. : Iai ' tiii 11. Sea»»ram i 4. Boultoii 8. .(). I{. W. Ave 4. •21. ■) 1 :{.. ' ) •) ;5r). 0. ) Ki. 7. 2..} 0. 20. 1. 20. 0. 4. 0. AVERAGES 1st. XI., 1925. I. Batting. Times Total Highest Iniiiiif s Not Out Knns Score Average Burns i !) 2D8 78 33.11 Thompson 4 1 50 25 16.67 Winnett 12 1 156 25 14.18 Seagram ii .... 10 3 92 27 13.14 Lazier 12 1 144 25 13.09 Bibby 9 2 78 28 11.14 Boulton 11 1 101 32 10.10 Biggar 12 104 43- 9.67 KingsmiU 12 107 33 8.92 : Iartin 9 1 • 54 18 6.75 Fy:;he 7 34 9 4.86 II. Bowling. No Wides Balls Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Ave. Bibby 3 33.3 7 84 12 7.00 Seagram ii 1 98 32 178 24 7.42 Cartwright 2 25 4 54 7 7.71 Biggar 95.3 25 219 22 9.96 Lazier 2 2 20 6 41 4 10.25 Martin 33 9 77 7 11 Winnett 1 2 67 14 182 16 11.37 Boulton 2 17 72 4 18 20 TWIN IT V COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE CRICKET. " Littlesick ' " was a little mitoi ' tniiatc this season as throe niemliers wei-c t ' ouiul good etioiiuh lor Bigside and in oid.v one niateli wei-e they able to have the servk-es of Win- nctt, liazici ' and F she. Three niatehes were played, two Ih ' - iiig won and the third lost. The batting of the team was f|uite good, Ualdwiii and Mai ' tin ii. bowing great proniis: ' for tlic future. In bowl- ing Syer proved himself to be very valual l( ' . Martin ii. aeted as eaptain and displayed great enthusiasm and energy. The following are the scores in the Flat Matches and Inter-School games : — T.C.S. Under 16 v. S.A.C. Under 16. T.C.S. S.A.C. H:il(l viii, c. Diiuiicli i., 1). Din- Dinnicli i., b. Pearce 13 uich ii -2 Taylor, l.b.w., b. Fyshc .1 Lazier, b. Taylor 48 iSm ' ily. b. Pearco ' . 1 Fyshe, b. Taylor 1- Dinnieh ii., b. Fyshe 5 Lartin ii., l.b.w., b. Ellsworth - " i Grant ii., b. Winuett 3 Wiiinett, C-. Taylor, b. Ellsworth 9 P llsworth, e. Bell, b. Syer ... Daltou, c. Driiry, b. Taylor .. Drury, c. Bell, b. Syer 9 Pearee f. Patterson, b. Ellsworth 11 Patter.son, c. Bell, b. Lazier .. Chown, e. Hulbijj. b. Dinnich i. Hulbi r, ht. wicket, b. Syer . . 4 McLaren, c. Diiuiich, b. •IZWa- Coleman, not out 1 worth - Eraser, st. Martin i., b. .Syer. . Sver, not out Bell, c. Taylor, b. Ellsworth . . I Extras ..... ' . S Extras 3 Total Il ' Total 44 T.C.S. Under 16 v, U.C.C. Under 16. T.C.S. U.C.C. liaiilwin, run out 8 Ilcintznian, run out 33 Dulinajie, c. Allen, b., Evans- Stapt ' lton, run out Smith t Kvans-Sinith, l.b.w., b. Dulinage 1 l ' ' vshe, l.b.w., b. Dewar 48 Henderson, c. McLaren, b. T)ul- I ' sborne, b. Stai)leton 1 ina , ' e 7 Martin ii., run out - Anderson, b. Pearce 3 roll. b. Dewar - Allen, b. Pearce Syer, h. Stapleton 1 Pearce, c. f ' hown, b. Dulniage. . 1 M ' Laren, b. Stajielton Dewar, b. Dultn.-ifje 3 I ' e.inv, c. Musfrrave, b. Dewar 2 Must rave, b. Syer 1 Bell, c. Stapleton, b. Dewar .. Gurney, not out 12 ' hown, not out Boeckh, b. Syer Kxtras ' ' Hxtras 7 Total 71 Tot. ' il 68 ' JI. ' IMTV COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD i?l U.C.C. Under 16 XI. v. T.C.S. Under 16 XI. T.C.S. Baldwin, b. Hoiutzinan 4 Pearc-e, b. Ueintzman Dulmagc, l.b.vv., 1). Dewar .... 13 Wiimett, b. Dewar McLaren, b. Dewar . . Croll, b. Heintznian 3 (.liowii b. Dewar Martin ii., b. Dewar Bell, run out 5 LTsborne, not out Syer, b. Dewar Extras Total U.C.C. r. Wiimett, b. Lower Flat v. Upper Flat. Chowu, e. Croll, b. Hyer " ) Ealflwin. b. Stevenson 6 Martin, l.b.w. Stevenson 13 Ritchie, e. Croll, b. Sy-: 4 Pearce. lit. wkt., b. Stevenson 2 Osier ii., b. Stevenson 1 La. ' h, b. Syer - Millichamp, b. Syer 3 W allbridge, c. Syer, b. Croll.. 3 Evans i., not out 2 Bedford-Jone. ' , e. McLaren, b. Croll 1 Extras 14 Total 46 Upper Flat v. Lower Flat. Croll, c. Ritchie, b. Baldwin . . McLaren, c. and b. Martin ii. 27 Dalton, b. Pearce 11 Stevenson, b. Pearce Bell, run out 1 Syer, l.b.w. Pearce 3 Hees, b. Baldwin 6 Cape, b. Baldwin Somers, c. and b. Martin ii. . . . Russel, not out 4 Massie, b. Baldwin Extras 3 Evans-Smith, Syer 3.1 Heintznian, l.b.w., b. Pearce . . 2 Stajileton, c. Syer, b. Baldwin 2 Musjjravc. c. Osborne, b. Mc- Laren _ . . . . 8 Anderson, b. Duhiiage 39 Dewar, c. Martin ii., b. Win- nett ]:i Pearce, b. Winnett Henderson, b. Winnett 6 Ourncy, c. Dulniage, b. Syer. . 1.1 Stewart ii., c. Syer, b. Winnett 3 Boeckh, not out 4 Extras 6 Total 133 Upper Flat. Lower Flat. Croll, c. Baldwin, b. Pearce.. 11 Massie, b. Baldwin 5 McLaren, c. Evans, b. Baldwin i Cape, b. Pearce 7 Syer, c. Ritchie, b. Pearce . . 3 Dalton, l.b.w., b. Pearce i Stevenson, c. Osier, b. Baldwin 3 Russel, b. Baldwin Bell, not out 7 Balfour, l.b.w., b. Baldwin ... Somers, b. Baldwin Extras 4 Total . ' 0 Lower Flat. Upper Flat. Baldwin, b. Stevenson 1 Pearce, c. Dalton, b. McLaren 6 Ingles, b. Stevenson 4 Lash, b. Stevenson 5 Evans i., b. Syer 2 Martin ii., l.b.w.. b. Stevenson Ritchie, b. McLaren 3 Davidge. b. Croll 4 Chown, b. Croll 1 Osier ii., not out 2 Millichamp, b. Croll Extras .1 Total Total 3.3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside Game. ' rile Third XI. iilayed llu ' ir only yaine this year aj ainst the I ' luler 17 Team of ri)i)ei ' Canada at the latter ' s grounds on June nth. ' IMie match resulted in our being rather badly beat(Mi : ITf) — 77. We played on matting on a very fast wick- et, but, while this may be sonu ' ex ' juse for our comparatively small scoi ' , the Upper Canada team were at least equally gootl at bat and were much better in bowling and fielding. However, the team enjoyed the game, and we hope to be able to p i y a return ixiwnv on oui- grouiuls next year. The SchooL I ' sboriK ' iii;i. .. b. Hooper .... Rofjers ma., b. Tlioiiip.son .... Dulniage, c. Thompson, b. IIoop- 1 Malins, run out 11 Hewitt, c. Ely, b. Gundy 21 (jirhartt, b. Hooper 8 Amlrrson, b. Hoo])er Allen. St., b. Thom] -on 2 Vrij.i:ht, b. Tho ' iij.son S MfLaren, p. Stott, b. Hoo])er.. .3 Stone, not out Extras 14 Total 176 Upper Canada. Tlioin])son, c. Csborue, b. Dul- mafi;o 17 Ely, b. Dulmage 2 Smith, c. Usborne, b. Dulmage 12 Northgrave, c. " Wright, b. Mc- Laren 29 Hooper, h. MeLaren 33 Gundy, e. Usborne b. McLaren 21 Cameron, b. Dulmage 16 Poynty, b. Dulmage 1 Wilton, f. Carhartt, b. Dulmage 6 Powell, not out 3 Stott, c. Hewitt, b. McLaren . . Extras 36 Total MIDDLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. Won by Upper Flat, ' i ' h " first matcli was played on lay 12th., and Avas won easil ' by the T ' pper Flat, who made a total of 82 to the (Low- er ' s 21. Foi- the rpper Flat Dulmage made 24, Rogers max. 20. ami Wiight 11, while Wright ' s boAvling, though perhaps not very good, was certainly devastating. lie took 8 wickets foi- 11 runs, and Dulmage 2 for 5. McLaren bowled well for the L() v ' i ' s. ta! iug 4 wickets for : 0. while (!wyn took 8 for 16. The .second game, also a fairl - easy victory for the Upper Flat, prodr. ' .-ed higher scores by both teams, the result of a good deal of pi-actice at lu-ts in the int-rval. It was played on TKINTTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 June 2ii(l. Tlio score: Upper riat. Lower Flat. Usborue, run out 1 Rogers ma., I). Diilmajio 4 Rogers max., c. Hewitt b. Gwyn 3 K arhartt, b. Koger.s max (3 Dulmage, run out 48 MjcLaren, e. Allen, b. Stone . . H Malins, b. Gwyn 26 Gwyn, run out Wright, e. Mii.ssen. b. Gwyn . . Scott, b. Rogers 3 Stone, e. Seott, b. Gwyn 1 Hewitt, b. Wright 42 Beatty, not out 6 Me Dona id. run out . " Defrie.s, did not bat. Gordon, b. Wright 2 Allen, did not bat. Williani.s, hit wUt., l .Wriglit . . • ' Anderson, did not bat. Roberts, e. Rogers, b. Dulniage 1 Lyon ma., did not bat. Mussen, not out Extras . 7 Extras 5 Total (for 6 wkts.) 92 Total 81 THE COLOUR COMMITTEE HAVE AWARDED THE FOLLOWING COLOURS: Fii-st Team — Burns max., C. W., Kingsmill, Boulton, La- zier, Bitrsfar, Winnett, Seagram ma., N. 0., ] rartin max.. 11. A. R., Bihby. Thompson, Fyshe max., T. M. Extra Colours — Cartwriu ' lit . Seeond Team — Cartwritiht, Seagram max.. J. W ' ' ., Phipjjs, Boone, Owen, King, Campbell ma., J. D., Heap, Stratton, Arehibald max., G. 11., Burns ma., J. Thii ' d Team — Hewitt, Anderson, Dulmage, leLaren max., R. E., Rogers ma., b]. B., rsi)orne max., J.. Stone max., F., Allen, Carhartt max., W., IMalins, Gwyn. Extra Colours — Glasseo, Wotherspoon max., G. Littli ' side — IMartiu ma., S., Baldwin, Pearce, Syer, ClH)wn. IMeLaren ma., D., Bell, Croll, Dalton, Stevenson, Cape. First Gym Eight — Rogers max., P. T., Stone max., F., Bums max.. C. W., Kingsnull, Xisbet, I alius, Fyshe max., T. G., Ardagh. 04 TKIXITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD Extra Colours for R.M.C. CoiuiK titioii — Jju; ier, Wall- bridge . St -oml (Jyiii Ki ' ht — ) ;i ier, Bcatty, Wallbridge, Cassard, f ' artwriiiht. Croft, Allen, Pcarce. Littlcsidc (iym Coloui ' s — Balfour, AYinnott. Evans max., J. g rbnol Not B. H.M.S. PINAFORE. The two perfonnanees, on the 12th. and 13th. of lay, of (iilbert and Sullivan ' s famous old opera, with its tuneful airs and stirring choruses, were a fitting and remarkable climax to the steady increase of interest and enthusiasm in things musical that has marked the history of the last six years at T.C.S.. — a result due to the genius of IMr. J. D. Ketvhum, — to his uniqu.e capability, not only of training boys to sing correctly and with purity of tone, but of imparting to them something of his own understanding of and love for what is best in music; and last, but not least, to his remark- able power, possessed by few, of leading, rather than driving, others to make earnest and successful effort. The first performance on the Tuesday evening, although very creditable, was marked here and there by some little hesitation, due to nervousness, but the second, on Wednesda.v, was a veritable triumph; without an.v doubt the best thing of its kind in tht- liistoi-y of the School. There Avere some in the audience who had heard the opera long ago at the Savoy in London; one of whom — mus- ician himself — remarked to the writer, " This is marvellous; I could not have believed it i)ossible to obtain suvh a result from bovs! " Tin NTT Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Tli( pai ' t of luilpli Kackstraw, which, both as rcj anls actini? and siiiijino:, is probably the most difficult in tlie opera, was taken very ably l)y Mv. P. II. Lewis, who sm prised many of I ' .s hy revealinjJT that he is the possessor of a jmre and pleasing: tenor voice witli (luite a liijrli ranize of ot( s. H:s r.eting was natnral and restrained, and showed a earefnl and appreciative study of the part. Boewin, f i om the Junior S ' . ' hooL took the pai-t of Josephine, the love-loi-n hut naughty daughter of the ' Japtain, aiul made a splendid ;irl, not only in appearance and in acting, but also in his songs which he sang clearly and with real feeling. He was rather nervous on tli( first evening, but, on the second, he rose to the occ asiou and well deserved the hearty applause which greeted him. Both Burns max., as the gallant Cai)tain Coi-coran, and Osier nuix., as th. jioinpous Sir Josei)h Porter,, sing well and went through their lespc. ' tive parts with animation and becoming dignit.v, while special praise must be given to Roberts for his efficient rendering of the somewhat exacting role of Buttercup, which calls for both the gay and grave. The duets between Buttercup and Captain Corcoran were outstandingly good. Cumnnngs max., as Dick Deadeye, whose make-up was extremely effective, and Lyon max., as the " Bosun " , super- intending the sailors at their work, gave a verv satisfactory interpretation of their parts, while Dulmage made a charm- ing Hebe. The singing of the chorus, girls ajid sailors, de- served and won mucli praise, while the acting and dancing were spirited, but at tlu ' same time marked l)y admii-able restraint. When the first Lord appeared on the stage ac- companied by his sisters, his vousins, and his aunts, so ef- fective were the dresses and the make-up that it was hard to realize tluse daint.v maidens were a set of school boys; in fa " t, many ])arents in the audience failed for the moment to recognize their own sons. ] Iucli of the success of the performanv-e was due to the excellent and ai-fistic ac- companiment of the orchestra, made up of Ir. J. I). Kelclium ' jn TRIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ill the piano. .Mr. Kriiiictli Ki ' tchuiii. first violin, Mi Fred AViiilii ' ld. siH ' oiul violin, and liogers ma. at the drums. We take this opportunity of exi)ressing our high api)rceiation of tlie kind a.ssistaiice given by Mr. Kenneth Ketchnm and 31 r. Winficld. Grateful thank.s arc due to friends of the School who were gooil enough to lend costumes and dresses, and especially to Miss Kitty Bigby and Miss Gertrude Petry for their in- valuable help both in training the principals and chorus in acting and dancing, and in dressing those of the cast who took the part of girls ; also to members of the School Staff — the ladies, who helped with the dressing, and to Col. Goodday and 31 r. (till who so kindly and ably assisted with the mak- ing uj) and the prompting. Rogers max., who had charge of the properties, and Gill and 3Ialins, who handled the lighting, also deserve grateful mention for their painstaking and thoroughly successful work. Cast of Characters. Tlio Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, K.C.B., First Lord of the Admiralty W. E. Osier Captain Corcoran, Commanding H.MjS. Pinafore C. F. W. Burns Ralph Rackstraw, Able Seaman P. H. Lewis Dick Deadeye, Able Seaman W. F. A. Cummings Boatswain W. D. Lyon Josephine, the Captain ' s daughter J. H. Brewin Hebe, Sir Josejjh ' s first cousin G. R. Dulmage Little Buttercup, a Portsmouth Bumboat Wonran J. P. Roberts Sailors: — X. 0. Seagram, A. R. Winnett, J. S. Wright, J. G. King, C. S. Glassco, F. R. Stone, A. P. Ardagh, M. O. Heap, W. L. Bcatty, J. W. Seagram, H. A. R. Martin, J. A. Robertson, G. Ballantyne, P. S. Stevenson. Sir Josepli ' s Sisters, Cousins and Aunts: — J. L. Evans, J. E. Us- bornc, T. G. Fy.she, P. V. Mu.ssen, W. K. W. Baldwin, St. C. Balfour, C. Bedford- Jones, G. T. Somers. J. R. Bridger, W. H. Cliisholm, F. H. Rous, G. B. Wily, G. D. Russel, R. G. Walton, G. H. Johnson, O. E. Gardiner, H. M. Johnson, T. P. Moss, R. D. Cameron, T. M. Fyshe, J. II. Buck. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Srhapa from " D .ill. . JJiuafurc. " Chorus of Girls and Sailors (Overheai ' d at ri ' liearsal). Slidinjr, slipi)!)!!;, Stuiiil)liiii;, ti ' i{)])in , Floc ' lc the maidens to the shipping. Hat-hrims tipping, Dresses ripping, Bounce the maidens to the shii ping. How can we respond to vamping When npon onr toes they ' re tramping? Singing sadly, Struggling madly, Seems to me we ' re doing it badly! Say, girls, can ' t you .smile more ])rightly? No, you fool, we ' re packed too tightly, Pa«3ked in much too tightly! Worse and worse the crowd is growing; Now where do you think you ' re going? Sliding, slipping, Skirts a-gripping. Rush the maidens to the shii)ping. Hat-brims tipping, skirts a-ripping. Charge the maidens at the shipping! I don ' t know which way I ' m going; See, iliss Rigby ' s tears are flowing, Gently flowing! This way? That way? Which way? What way? Oh for goodness ' sake go back to the beginning! 2S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Song: Josephine. Heavy tlu ' head that wears a wig; Sorry his lot wlio tries to aet : Sad are the sijjhs when feet too l)ig Into a maiden ' s shoes are packed; Heavy the hui ' den tliat hows the head, A monstrous wiL - with curls like lead! Sad is the hour of making up; Deeper the sighs, the groans much loude " . When on your fa ' .-e ] Iiss Petry dumps Handfuls of rouge, cold cream and powder Pity the boy who has paint on each lip. Who ' s squeezed at the waist and clad in a slip, Who ' s pinched at the waist and clad in a slip. CELEBRATION OF 60TH. BIRTHDAY AND PRESENTA- TION OF KING ' S COLOUR. The fine weather on June . ' 5rd. favoured a brilliant cere- mony when the School celebrated its 60th. l)irtlulay by a re- union of Old Boys, and the Cadet Corps was insjiected by an Old Boy, : Iajor-General Sir A. C. Ma-odonnell, K.C.B., C. M.G., D.S.O.. Commandant of Royal Military College. The (Jenei-al was attended by Lt.-l ' ol. (ioodday. late of Lord Stratheona ' s Horse, Capt. Heron, R.C.R., the inspecting otl ' icer, and Cadet 0. C. IMcCanl, RM.C, another Old Boy, who acted as A.D.C. to the Commandant. When the Hcadina-ster conducted them on to the Parade Oronnd, the (ieneral was received with the general salute by the Cadet Corps, which, comprising the whole of the Senior School, jire.sented a smart appearance in theii- white uniforms. Tln-y wiM-e well suppoitcd by members of the Junior School le(l bv Cassels. TRIXTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 The Kit! i ' s Coloui-, which was irivcn by the Old I ' .oys ' Association, was dedicated by Canon Oswald Ri ' hy, I .L.!)., former Headmaster, and presented by (Jeneral ] Ia(Hh(nnrll af- ter Dr. Riijby had conduvted a sliort service ovei- oiii- won- derful tla and liad eonveyed to us the true sif nili( aiu-e of the Union .Jack in our service to God and the Kinu ' . " In the Name of God We Will Set Up Our Banners. " Ps. XX., 5. The Prayer for The King. Let us Pray. " Almighty God, Whose kingdom is everlasting, and jjower infinite ; Have mercy upon the whole Church ; and so i-ule the heart of Thy chosen Servant George, our King and Gov- ernor, that he, knowing whose minister he is, nuiy above all things seek Thy honour and glory: and that we, and all his subjects, duly considering whose authority he hath, may faithfully serve, honour, and humbly obey him, in Thee, and for Thee, according to Thy blessed Word and ordinance: through Jesus Chsist our Lord, w ho with Thee and the Holy Ghost liveth and reigneth, ever one God, world without end. Amen. Prayer for The School. God and Father of us all, Bless we pray Thee this our School. Take away Avhatever is unworthy, cherish and strengthen whatever is best in it, and grant that all who go forth hence may manfully fight Thy battles in the world and conquer through the might of the Captain of our Salvation. Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. Prayer of Dedication. Lord of all power and might, Who ait the Protector and Strength of all who trust in Thee, we beseech Thee to bless the colour now entrusted to our care. lay it be to us an em- blem of duty to this Dominion, the unity of our Empire and 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . ' illt ' uiancc to our Kiu ' . (Iraiit llial all who .serve niuler it may uphold its ancient traditions and ever be forward in the de- fenee of rijiht and justioe. the sucvour of the oppressed and the serviee of mankind. Wo ask this for the sake of Ilim Cross it carries. Thy Son our Saviour Jesus Christ our fiord. Amen. Act of Dedication. Ill the faith of Je.sus Chi-ist we l)les.s and dedicate this coloui- in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the II()1; - (Jhost. Amen. Tlie blessing: of God Almighty, the Father, the Son, and the Holy Ghost, be amongst you and remain with you always. Amen. Tlie National Anthem. The Corps, avcompanied by the fife and bugie bands, then marched past, after which they were inspected by the (leneral and Capt. Heron. The smartness with which the Corps performed its drill and rifle exercises was stimulated by the interflat competition, and the Inspecting Officers gave their decision to the Upper Flat under Cadet C. S. M. Lyon, 1o whom the Commandant presented the Bethune Challenge Cup. The Coi ' ps. followed by the spevtators, then marched to 1h(» Memorial Cross, where all stood in silent reverence for two minutes. The guests were entei ' tained to luncheon by tiu School and amonu the Old lioys present Avere General Cartwright of Toronto, I ' ol. Kenneth Cameron, C. M.G., of jMonti ' eal, A. I. Hethnne of Hamilton, and the Kev. J. Scott Howard of New- castle. Dr. Rigt»y, in i)roposing tlie toast to the School, i-eferred to the objects of the founders which were to prepare boys " to serve God in Church and State. " He then mentioned a DEDICATION OF THE KING ' S COLOUR. CADET CORPS AT THE MEMORIAL CROSS, JUNE 3RD. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 l( ii i- list of Old r.oys who in tlic past (iO ycai ' s had ruKillcd the aims oT tlic t ' oimdt ' iN. proininont aiuonu ' whom were TMshop Wori ' ( ll. liislio]) AndiMsoii, Hi liop liront, Bishoj) Du- Mouliii, Sir Wm. Osl-i-, Arcliio Lainpinan, tho poet, E. O. Wheeler, the exploi-cr. Sixty years of the best traditions had made the School distin«iuishod, but one of the finest iiitiuenees on the Sehool was Dr. P)ethum who had been connected with it since its foundation and who was for thirty years its Head- master. On account of advan ' . ' ing " years, Dr. Bethune Avas unable to be present in person, but was represented by his son, A. I. Bethune of Hamilton. In vonclnsion. Dr. Rigby turned to more recent influences, emphasising Dr. Orchard ' s Avondcrful work for the School r.nd the impetus he has given to his staff to carry out the primary aims of the founders. Dr. Rig:by evoked great ap- plause when he spoke of Dr. Fetry ' s devoted service to the School for over twenty years. After lunch there was a P.T. and Gymnastic Display by the boys, which was exvellently done and showed tliorougii and ' c-areful training. The excellent showing made by the Cadet Corps, the thor- oughness of the Physical Training and Gymnastic work, and the splendid results obtained in the Rifle Competitions during the ]iast season all .show the efliciency of the organization anil training in their Department, and no i)raise is too high for those responsible, viz.. Rev. R. S. Tijijx ' tt and Sergt.- Maj. Batt. THE TRIP TO R.M.C. This ye:ir we A ere unalile to secure a date suitable to R. I.C. early in the term as we had hoped, June 4tli. being the only day available. We went down on the morning train (several prospective candidates for R.] r.C. entrance came with us for medival ex- amination), and were met at the station by Cai)t. F. I I . Harvey, V.C. 32 TKIXITi " COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The afternoon was spent in. wandering about the various places of interest in connection with the College, and in swiiii- niing, wliich gave relief from the intense heat. The competition was held at 8 o ' clo ' -k in the evening and was witnessed by the Commandant and Lady ] Iacdonell and several of the staff; the Cadets were off on trek, however, so we did not have the pleasure of seeing any of our O.B. ' s. ex- cept Hlailvi; ' , who was on tlic gymnastic team. The team cauu ' to the contest straight from camp, and incidentally a 15-mile ' hike, ' but the short stroll in the hot sun still left them with abundant energy, and we were hard put to it to enu ' rge the winnei-s ])y the small margin of 15 3-4 points. After the ' w-onte-st we were entertained at supper by the College, and shortly ' after 10 o ' clock the Cadets returned to camp and we to Company B Dormitory. Kumour has it a couple of bold (?) spirits took a no ' - turnal trip across the bridge, looking for the bright lights in Kingston but returned after an unsuccessful search. We returned next morning (an extremely hot day) after a most enjoyable trip throughout whi ' cih we were most hospit- ably entertained by the authorities at the College. For the many kindnesses extended to us by the Command- ant and Capt. Harvey we wish to express our sincere thanks. The standing of the teams follows: ]Maximum — 140 . B.M.C. The School. 1. Blaikie 133.75 2. Nisbet 130.25 4. Darling 12(5.25 3. Rogers, P. T 129.75 6. Cushing 126 4. Kiiigsinill 126.25 7. Clouston 123.75 8. Lazier 121.5 St. Thome 121.25 9. Stone 121.25 16. S -ott ll-i.5 11. Beatty 119.75 17. Clarke 112.75 12. Ardagh 119.25 18. Savage 11: .5 13. Wallbridge 118.5 Walker Fyshe McGowan Malins 970.75 986.5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOKD. 33 " Gym. Eight " Colours were awaided to Ro mts max., Stone, C. AV. Hums max., Kiuirsmill, Xishct, Malins, T. G. Fysho max., Aiday:li; and Hxtra Colours (for the R.M.C. Competition ' ! to Lazier and Wallbridge. Littleside Gym. Eight Colours were awardt ' d to Balfour, Winnett and Evans max. SHOOTING. Mueh enthusiasm has been shown this year in shooting and we have been very successful. In the D.C.R.A. Indoor Matches Winter Series our Senior teams secured 2nd. place with an average of 96.84 (Chatham N.B., the winners, scored 97.36), 11th., 27th., 41st. and 68th. out of 135 competing teams. Our Junior teams secured 1st. place with an average of 94.8 and 15th. place out of 97 competing teams. These results entitled us to fire off for the prize of a B.S.A. rifle offered by Eraser Bros., Montreal — the results of Avhich will not be known until after the close of term. Of individual medal prizes we .secured 2 specials (95 per cent, and 96 per cent.), 5 1st. " class, 41 2nd. class — a very creditable showing for which the boys are to be congratulated. We congratulate also the Junior team on the return of the Challenge Shield which we won two years. We thank Lt. R. S. Hanco ' :-k and Maj. A. H. C. Long for their readiness in acting as Range Officers for these competitions. On the aggregate result of the shooting for the year, taking in the annual course of Musketry and at the competi- tions, X. 0. Seagram takes first place with 746. Cartwright is runner up with 735 : Seagram therefore gets the Barlow Cumberland Shield. ] Iajor C. J. Ingles (O.B.) has generously presented a prize for the Cadet showing the most marked improvement 34 TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD since last yaw. ' I ' his j ocs to IT. .Martin with a score of 385. I ' iiiiriii- follows closely witli 373. The Imperial Challouiro Shield ( ' oini)etitiou wa.s shot off at the betrinning of term but, jveiiding further information from Bisley, we ai ' o unable to determine our score. Results of the coniix ' tition Avill probably not be known until well on in the autumn. LECTURE BY MR. ROSE. On ]May 16th. Mr. Rose, wlio has just i-eturned from the mission tields of Kangi-a, India, gave an interesting lecture to the School on the work which is being done there and the conditions uiuler whicli it is lieing done. He showed some excellent slides whrch conveyed to us the hardsliips under which the missionaries have to work, the little squalid villages, poor shops, epidemics and poor trans- portation (tiiere are only some eighty miles of motor road in the country) . As an example of their religion he told us of a man he saw going to make sacrifice to a god (there are about 230.000,- 000 of them). He was travelling the whole distance lying down, getting up and lying down again. When he arrived at the temple he would buy a goat and give it to the priest to saci-itiee, only to haxc liini s ' 11 it again to the next person. After ' ; ' ertain prayei ' s and i-ites he would be allowed to look in the temple and see burning tliere a jet of natural gas. This is all he came those weary miles to see. When he readies a cei ' taiii age he has to ])ecome a hermit and beg foi- his living. At certain times of the year all the minor gods are brought together to woi-ship the nuiin god». The mission is vei-y anxious to teach the cliildien, but most of theni ar;- woii ing in the tea-fields from morning till night, as Imlia is a great tea-growing country. PHYSICAL TRAINING, JUNE 3RD. GYMNASIUM SQUAD. JUNE 3RD. TRINITY t ' OLLBGE SCHOOL 1{,K(()IM) . ' {5 In tliiUikiiiu- Ml ' . Hose the 1 Icadiiuislcr iiirnl idiicd lliat tlii-i was tlu ' l)est lliiiiu ' Chi-istiaiis could do the world ovcc. 1 r - iiii ' to uiidci ' staiid their [ ' (dlow men. OUR NEW BELL. After doing servk-e for many years — does anyone know foi ' how long. ' — the old School hell cracked this term and had to he replaced. It had to ibe used for a few days until the new bell came, and made a very (|ueer noise. The wee hraw hell wha ' wakes us up, And hangs sac high and a ' that, Sounds like a tea-spoon in a cup — The hell ' s still there for a ' that. For a ' that, and a ' that, The sound ' s uae wurth a twa cent stamp The bell ' s still there for a ' that. With ' lectric bells and iron trays We get the ' cdang and a ' that — But nane sae guid as the guid auld days When the bell still rang for a ' that. For a ' that, and a ' that, The sound ' s nae wurth a twa cent stamp The bell ' s .still there for a ' that. II. McD. W. LITTLESIDE GYM COMPETITION. This competition was held on .May f)th. The standard reached was quite creditable and showed that the hoys have l)ut in a great deal of Avork. The result follows: 1. Balfour, 85 p.c. : 2, Winnett, 84 p.c. ; 3, Evans, 83 p.c. : 4, Chown, 73 p.e. ; 5, Rowlatt, 72 p.c.; 6, M ' jLaren ma.. 67 p.c: 7, ( ' roll. G6 p.c; 8, Somers, G4 p.c; D, ] lartin ma., 56 p.c: 10, : lassie, 49 p.c. SC) TKMXFTV COIJ.EGE SCHOOL HKCORO TENNIS. (hviiijj; to the very dry Aveather tliis sjiriiisi- the teniiis- eoui-ts were in eon-;tant use for the last moiitli of tei ' in. The tournaments ri ' sullcd as folh)Ws: Open Singles. l ' iil)l)y heat Xislii ' t, Martin uuix. l)cat liiggar. IJihhy l)( " ,it l ' urns ma., Seagram max. l)eat 8eott, Jefl ' rey beat Aivhibakl, Burns max. beat Ardagh. laedonahl ])eat Rogers max., Campbell ma. beat Hewitt, Seagram ma. beat Phipps, King beat Owen, Dulmage beat Osier max., Boulton beat Glassco, Lyon max. beat Gwyn, Boone l)eat Cnmmings max., Thompson beat Anderson. Cartwright beat Stratto}], CJordon max. beat Beatty, lartin max. beat Kingsmill. Bibby beat Seagram max.. Burns max. beat Jeffrey, Campbell ma. beat Maedonald, King beat Seagram ma., Boul- ton beat Dulmage, Boone beat Lyon max., Thompson beat Cartwright, Martin max. beat Gordon max. Burns max. heat Bil)l)y. Camp1)ell ma. beat King, Boone beat Boulton, Thompson lieat ] lartin max. Campbell ma. beat Bui-ns max. 6 — 2; 3 — 6: 6 — 4; Boone l)eat Thompson. Boone beat Campbell ma. 6 — 1; 6 — 4. Littleside Singles. Kitehie beat Kussid max., Hues beat Evans max., Cape l)eat Bell, Croll beat Pentland, Fyshe beat McLaren ma., Somers beat Balfour, Dalton Iieat Osier ma., Martin l eat Syer . Ilee.s beat Ritchie, Cape beat Croll, P ' yshe beat Somers, Dalton beat ] Iartin ma. Cape l)eat Hce.s, Dalton heat Fyshe. Dalton beat Cape, 6—2; 2—6; 7—5. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ]{i:col{I) ;J7 Littleside Doubles. Ixi.ssi ' l ;iiul Ilces beat Kvan-i ami rcntlaiid: ( ' a|i " and laitiii Ilia, heat S cr and Soniers ; Daltoii and licH heat Mc- Larc M ma. and liaH ' oiu ' : Ky.slic and Kitcliie Ix at Oslci- ma. and ( ' roll. ( " ape and ] Iartin ma. boat Ixnssel and Tlcos; Dallon and ludl beat Fy.sbe and Kitchic. Dalton and Indl bi-at Capo and Martin ma. SQUASH RACQUET COURTS. ? omo months ago we enquired into the of building tln ' oe vonvts on the oast side of the G.ymnasium. A certain number of men " vvere sounded and the general ojiinion seemed to lie that, owinu ' to business conditions in this province and oui- own rei out largo expenditure due to the Junior School, tile [u esMit tinu ' was a little premature. Howevoi-, all i eplied to our letters wilh siijipoi ' t and on- eouiagement and promises of subscriptions when the nuittor came lo a head. II. II. Rogers, Jr., sent a chequ.e for 5 pounds which we gi ' atefnlly a ' .dcnowledge : an account was in conso(iuenee open- ed at the loeal l)i ' aneh of the Royal Hank. AHhongh at present technically at a stand-still, this mat- ter is not one that sliould be allowed to die and will l)e bi ' ought up as soon as a more seasonable time presents itself. We would like to thank all those who have ju-omised their help aiul given us ; ncouragement and hope that it will not be long ])eforo we are able to go aliead. S. rjp]LDARD. C. COODD.W. ;{S TK ' IXITV COLLKGK SCHOOL TJErOKD §;iffrlt Say. ( u Tlinrsdny. .riiii( 1Stli., wc held oiii- Speech Day, in very lieautit ' iil weatlu ' i ' . ' riic (la ' hciiaii with Holy Coiuiminioii at S, Avheii many of the Ijoys who ai ' e leaving coniniunieated. ' riu annual serviee, fully ••lioral, at n.; 0 a.m., was attended hy an unusually lar ie nundjer of parent.s and friends, who, with the hoys, tilled the ehapel to capacity. The singing was exceptionally good, hoth hy the School in unison, and the choir in harmony. The Te Denm, set to a free measure and entirely fresh in treatment, was most effective, the School and v ' hoii- singing antiphonally or in groups, now trebles, now tenors and basses. The 23rd. Psalm, to Walford Davies ' set- ting, was clear in enunciation and pure in tone. The Bidding Prayer was read iby the Headmaster and the sermon was preached by the Lord Bishop of Huron. He took as his text 1 Corinthians, IV., 3-4, and gave a telling address on a man ' s character as seen by his friends, by the world, liy himself and by God. .Luncheon was provided for 150 guests in the dining hall and for the boys under the gymnasium. At 2.30 the Head- master, accompanied by the Bishops of Toronto and Huron, Colonel Osl)orne and several members of the Governing Body, went to the gymnasium, where the pri: es were to be given. The Bishoj) of Toi ' onto, in the chair, congratulaed the School on attaining its 60th. birthday, and thanked the Bishop of lliirou foi ' his sei ' mon in the morning. A new feature was now introduced: the speeches were interspersed v.ith Sea Shanties and Seh.ool Songs sung by the Sehool with Ml-. .). 1). Kelchuni at tlie piano. These gave a very pleasing variety to the stei-eotyped programnu ' of the or- dinary Speech Day, and also showed what binding and refin- ing influences music v-an exert in school life. These were not prepared specially for the occasion, hut have lieen sung (all but one) during the School year. rUlXlTV ( " OLLKGE SCHOOL RP:( ' ORD yj) Al ' tri- Liiviiiu ' a welcDiiie to tlie Hisliops and vi itoi-s llic Ileadniaster dealt with a few important events in tiie year and emphasized the great blessing of almost complete health. The peenliar importance and dilficnlty of work in a school Avhere all tlie lioys are l)oarders lie in its heavy i esponsiljility, whieh assumes the whole duty of the l)()ys in all its aspeets dui-ing tlie most impressionable years. It is imperative there- fore to encourage a sense of in-oiJoi-tion and to I ' xtend the training beyond the classroom and to cultivate habits which will produce an inspired and disciplined leisure. This work ean only be clone Ity men of a certain type, whieh the School has been al)le to attract and retain. The Headmaster gave unstinted i)raise to those whose loyalty and eii ' iciency made his task so happy. Departing from his usual custom he re- ferred especially to one, Mr. Davidson Ketchuni, who lias made the School famous for its music. Then the School sang a Northumbrian Capstan Shanty and afterwards the Headmaster introdu ' : ' ed the speaker for the afternoon, Colonel II. C. Osborne, an Old Boy and one who had spoken on the tirst Speech Day of the present Head- master, twelve years ago. Almost before he began to speak Colonel Osborne seemed to breathe a happy, liumorous atmosphere into the gathering and at once captivated his audience with his brilliant Hashes of wit and deftly-turned phrases. Elders and boys alike will remember the occasion more, perhaps, from this breezy speech than from anything else. After another sea-shanty the Bishop of Toronto present- ed the prizes, and at suitable intervals other songs were sung by the School. The National Autiiem and the Benediction by the Bishop brought one of our happiest Speech Days to an end. The guests then took tea on the front lawns of the School. 40 TKIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL HONOURS. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, 1924 JUNIOR MATRICULATION Honours A. Baldwin M. M.Fjiilaiie L. B ' ounycastlo T. .Nichols G. S. Cartwright N. Ihipps P. Kir. ston R. Ray . L Mackenzie G. Sc-liolfiekl Pass (Complete) K. Kibhy M. Jaquays A. Webster Pass J. G. King K. Anderson I. .Icftrey W. Lyon A. Robertson X. Seagram C. White L. Gill R. Blaikie. H. M. Jaquays. (F ' art ial) R. Blaikie C. Burns K. McLaren W. Boulton W. CunmiingS ' H. Martin A. G. Miller A. L. Smith ROYAL MIIITARY COLLEGE Entrance 1924 UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, 1925 J. Ryrie, Silver Medal tdr Arcliitcitiire . SHOOTING The Imperial Challenge Shield, 1924 2ui . Place in the Senior Conii)etiti()n . D.C.R.A. Winter Series — Indoor Matches 2nd. Place in the Senior ( ompetition. 1st. Place and iChallcnge Shield in the Junior Competition. 53rtE iCtat. Old Boy Donors of Prizes are marked with an asterisk ( ). General Proficiency, Christmas, 1924. Form VL Presented by l)yce W. Saunders, Escj. ... X. E. Phipps I ' pjter V. Presented l)y " .V. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. .R. T. DuMoulin Lower V. Presented by the Old Boys ' Association ... G. L. Boone P ' orm IV. Presented by H. E. McLaren, Esq J. G. Defries T ' pper Remove Presented by Eric Clarke. Esq B. M. Osier Lower Remove Presented by A. J. Price, Esq I. B. Croll Shell A. X " . Chown TRINITY COLLEGK WCHOOL KECUKD. 41 Special Prize for Easter Examination. Mi.Mli Scsool C. .]. A. Djiltoii General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1925 .Form W. The C ' liaiicellor ' s J ' rizo X. E. I ' liipi.s Ujiper V. rrcseiitcd by His Honor Judfje Ward .. li. T. iMiMouliii Lower ' . rrosentod by C. Bogert, Esq., G. do S. WotluTspoon and .1. P. ]{ol)orts (i ' |nal) Form IV. Presented by Harold B. Robertson, Esq W. E. Osier ri)|ier Remove Presented by Gordon (Crowtlier, Esq C. M. Hnssel Lower Remove R. A. Ritchie Siiell . N. Chowii Divinity. Form VL Presented by tlie Bishop of Toronto X. E. I ' hip[ s Upper V. Presented by the Arehl)ishop of Nova Scotia E. T. DnMoulin Lower . Presented by the Arehbishop of Chicago, G. H. Lowndes Eorm IV. Presented by the Bishop of Western New York, , G. H. Archib ald Upper Remove Presented by the Old Boys ' Association ... F. R. Stone Lower Remove R. A. Ritchie Sliell A. X. Cliown Mathematics. Tlie Governor General ' s Medal N. E. Phipps The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize C. S. Glassco Presented by Lawrence Baldwin, Esq W. M. Malius The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize IC. M. Bntlin J. D. Wallbridge A. X. Chown Latin. Presented bv Ma.jor G. B. Strathv X. E. Pliipps Presented by F. G. B. Allan, Esq R. T. DuMoulin Presented bv the Old Bovs ' Association . . G. W. K. Macdonald W. K. W. Bahlwin ][[]].,,..[......... W. M. Turner A. X ' . Chown French. s Pt Presented bv E. C. Cattauacli, Esq. " . X. E. Phipps and G. S. Cartwright (equal) Set B Presented bv the Old Boys ' Association R. T. DuMoulin fiet C Presented by " P. D. DuMoulin, Esq A. P. Ardagli cpt E Presented bv the Old Boys ' Association T. G. Fyshe . ■ ' G. T. London let G ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . C. J. A. Dalton Greek. Set A Presented by the Rev. Dr. liethune G. S. Cartwright Set B Presented by the Headmaster R- T. DuMonhn Set IC - nV nT ' ' gg g iC. E. Bedford-Jones Set A Set B Set rj; Set E Set F Set G Set A Set B Set D Set E Set F Set G TinXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Science. Sot A Silver [e(l;ll ))ros(Mito(l liy His Honor tlio Lieutenant Governor N. E. Phipps Second jirize A. R. K. Webster Set B Presented by tlie Old Roys ' Association .T. G. King Set r ' . ' ' R. K. Wurtele Set D C. M. Russel Set E J. T. Bell English Literature and Composition. Set A Presented by I) ' Arcy Martin, Estj X. E. Phipps History and Literature. Set B Presented by the Rev. Canon Ri ;bv R. T. DuMouliu Set D Presented l)y " Major G. D. Rhodes ' B. M. Osier Set E P. J. B. Lash Set F C. J. A. Dalton SPECIAL PRIZES. The George Leycestor ilngles Prize for Classics in Form VI. Not awarded. The Ince Memorial Essay Prizes Upper School X E. Phipps Middle School B. M. Osier The Armour Memorial Cup Not Awarded The Jubilee Mathematical Kxamination G. S. Cartwright Scholarships. Porm V. The F. A. Bethuuo Scholarship R. T. DuMouliu Remove The F. A. Bethune Scholarship C. M. iRussel Head Bov and Chancellor ' s Prizeman X ' . E. Phipps THE BRONZE MEDAL X. Kingsmill ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES. Cricket. Captain ' s Cup — Presented by Rev. J. Scott Howard .. I ' . F. W. Burns Best Batsman — ' E. C. Curry Challenge Cup, and Bat presented by Xorman Seagram, Esq. -C. F. W. Burns Best Bowler — Bat jTCsented by Best Fielder — ' Old Boys ' Challenge Cup. and Cricket Ball presented by D ' Arcy Martin, Esq. .. W. O. D. Boulton Professional ' s Bat for General Improvement W. K. W. Baldwin Best Batsman (Littleside) Challenge Caip, presented bv an Old Bov . . W. " K. W. Baldwin G3rmnasium. Bigside — Prize presented by H. E. Price, Esq P. T. Rogers Littleside— The Gwyn L. Francis Challenge Cup T. G. Fyshe Lawn Tennis. Oj ' cn Singles — The Wotherspoon Challenge Cup G. L. Boone Littleside Singles C. J. A. Dalton R. P. lellet, Esq., Packet, for encouragement of Tennis .. T. G. Fyshe D m H O 7} " D (A 2 ( ) H m O H z TUIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KPX ' GRD 43 Football. Tlio Jmiiio Katon Cup— Held by K iii)tain of Srd. IV II. T. TiifJK. ' ir Athletic Sports. Tlie K vart Oshonio ( ' liallciiKi ' up, li;ilf mile opi ' ii .... A. K. WehsliM- The R. S. Cassols ' Challon ;o I ui), 100 and ' 2 ' -0 yards open. .H. F. Jeffrey The J. L. MeMurray Cliallenge iCup Hurdles open H. F. Jeffrey The Montreal Cap- -Quarter Mile (Littleeide) P. J. H. Lash The W. W. Jones II hallenge Cup (220 Littleside) S. D. Lazier The Long Distance Championsliij) (Shield A. K. M ' ebster The MeGee Cup S. I). Lazier The F. Gordon Osier Littleside Challenge Cup S. I). Lazier The Grand Challenge ( up C. K. W. Bwns Trophy presented by E. S. Senkler, Esq., to winner of Grand Challenge Cup .... C. F. W. Burns Highest Aggregate on Sports Day — Prize pre.sented by A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. H. F. Jeffery The Sergt. -Major ' s Cup for Best i: adet ' G. S. Cartwrigh ' t Barlow Cumberland Shield — Best Shot in School N. O. Seagram Major C. J. Ingles ' Cup — Most Improved Shot H. A. R. Martin Inter Flat Challenge Cups. The Read Cup for Athletic Sports Won by Upped Flat Oxford ITup for Cross Country Race, given by Old Boys Won by Lower Flat Bigside Football Cup, given by ] Iorgan Jellett, Esq Won by Fpper Flat Middleside Football Cup, given in muMuory of Rev. E. C. Cayley, D.D. Vv ' on by Upper Flat Little= ' ide Football Cuj), given by A. L. Dempster, Esq Won by Lower Flat Bigside Hockey I up, given by P. Campbell, Esq... Won by Upper Flat Littleside Hockey Cup given by F. H. Matheson, Esq Won by U]iper Flat Bigside Cricket Cuji, given by Seagram Bros Middle.side Cricket Ford Strathy Cup Won by Upper Flat Littleside t ricket Cup, given by F. Teviotdale, Esq., Won l)y Lower Flat The Gymnasium Cup Won by Upper Flat The Drbating Cup, given by W. R. P. Bridger, E. .q Not awarded The Headmaster ' s Cup for Kicking and Catching . . Won by Lower Flat The Betliune Cup for Best Platoon Won by Upper Flat The Inter Flat Shooting 1 up Won by Upper Flat Boxing. Paper Weight 1. P. Pearce Fly Weight ,. " G. H. Hees Bantam Weight X. Kingsmill F.-r.ther Weight F. R. Stone Light Weight C. F. Gwyn Welter Weight G. S. Cartwright Middle Wciglit C. F. W. Burns The Bradburn Cup for Best Boxer in School G. S. Cartwright The G. Larratt Smith for Best Boxer in Middle School .. S. D. Lazier 44 TK ' XITV ( " OLLE(JK SCHOOL RKCORD Chess and Checkers. The !?. V. Harris Cup for Chess Chainpionshii) X. O. Soagrani Upper School (Chess), Presented by K. S. (inrke, Es(i. .. X. O. Seagrain I ' jiper S. ' hool (C heckers) J. W. Keagram MichUe School (Chess) Presented by S. Saunders Esq. .W. K. W. Hald vin . riddle School (Checkers) C. M. Butlin HEAJ) BOYS AND THE 1866— Oslei ' , W. 1867— Worrell, J. A. 1868— Worrell, J. A. 1869— Scott, H. J. 1870- Woi-rell. C. L. 1871— Campbell, H. J. 1872— ranipbell, H. J. 1873 — lloubton, J. A. 1874— Ingles, C. L. 1875 — Parker. A. L. 1875 — Parker. A. L. 1876 — Allan, A. 1877— Cruttenden, W. M. 1878 — Lampman, A. 1879 — Lampman, A. 1880— Broughall, G. H. 1881- Davidson, N. F. 1882— Cayley, E. C. 1888— Lewin, W. A. H. 1884 — Hroughall, J. A. 1885— Bedford-Jones, A.C.IM. 1886 — Bedford-Jones. H. M. 1887— White, W. H. 1888— Martin, A. F. R. 1889— Martin, A. F. R. 1890— Tiieker, W. E. 1891— Brown, J. G. 1892— Renison, R. J. 1893— Hamilton, II. F. 1894— Hamilton, H. F. 1895— Lneas, S. B. 1896— Lucas, S. B. CHANCELLOR ' S PRIZE MEN 1S97- 18!)8- 1899- 1900- 1901- 1902- 1903- 1904- 1905- 1906- 1907- 1908- 1909- 1910- 1911- 1912- 1913- 1914- 1915- 1916- 1917- 1918- 1919- 1920 1921- 1922- 1!)23- 1924- 1925— Stratliy. (I. B. Lucas, F. T. Lucas, F. T. Creighton, F. N. Farncomb, C. Smith, R. S. Bovd, M. deG. Rhodes, G. D. •Spencer, V. C. Allen, T. W. -Wheeler, E. 0., and Willis, J. S. (equal) -Pinkham. E. J. V. -Wilkes, M. F. -Ket ' diura, J. D. -Spragge, G. W., and Martin, C.K.C. (equal) -O ' Brien, G. S. -Young, : I. C. -Bird. : r. H. -: IcLaehlin, M. -Smith, H. G. -Smith, H. G. -Rvrie, R. -Petry, H. H. -dcLom, T. C. -Robertson, A. B. -.Montuomorv, H. G. -Archibald, B. M. -Ray, R. G.. and Phipps, N. E. (equal) Phipps, N. E. deB. B. THE GOVERNOR-GENERAL ' S MEDAL 1880— Davidson, X. F. 1883— .Mackeii ie, M. A. ISHl—Brent, C. H. F. 1884— Broughall, J. S. 1882— Perrv, C. N. 1885— Bed foi-d-I ones, H. II. ThMXlTV rOLLKGK «( ' H()OL UKCORn. 45 1886 — Farneoml)t ' , T. S. 1887— Kirkpatrick, A. T 1888— Priiiffle, R. H. C. 1889— : Iartin, A. F. R. 18!)0— PaHit, V. D. 18;»1— Papps, P. C. II. ]8!)2— Locko, R. II. 18;)3— Heaven, C. A. 18!)4— Hamilton, H. F. 18!)5— Lucas, S. B. 1S9(5— Sti-athv, 0. B. 18 )7— Lneas, " S. B. 18f)8— Hairis. R. V. 18f)9— Harris, R. V. 1900— Creightou, F. N. 1901— Plnmb, D. B. 1902— Smith, R. S. 1903— : Iurpliv, W. H. Pas-sy, P. de L. (ecjual). 1901— Spenv er, V. C. 1905— Spencer, V. C. and D. 1906, Lawrence, W. S. Willis. ( ' . (e(|Mal), 1907 Wheeler. E. (). 1908— Wilkes, A. H. 1909— Wilkes, yi F. 1910— Osier, R. F. L. 1911— Spragge, G. W. 1912— l atterson, C. C. 1913_Thompson, II. K. 1914— Not Awarded. 1915— Not Awarded. 1916— Smith, II. G. 1917— Smith, H. G. 1918— Rvrie, R. 1919— Petrv, H. H. 1920— Nickle, D. C. 1921— Lader, H. F. 1922— Not Awardi ' d. 1923— Arehil)a]d, B. M. 1924— Cartwrii?ht, G. S. 1925— Phipps, N. E. and THE BRONZE MEDAL. 1872- — Campbell, H. J. 1893- 1873- -: Ieredith, H. 1894- 1874- -Ingles, C. |L. 1895 1 875- -Parker, A. L. 1896- 1876- -Allan. A. 1897- 1877- -Coldwell, G. R. 18 8- 1878- -Saunders, D. W. 1899- 1879- -Jones, D. 0. R. 1900- 1880- -Hague, S. t). 1901- 1881- -Stennett, A. B. 1902- 1882- -Cavlev, E. C. 1903- 1883- -Lewis, II. B. 1904- 1884- -Peck, S. C. 1905- 1885- -Loncks, W. : I. 1906 1886- -: rartin, D. R. C. 1907- 1887- -Allan. F. G. B. 1908- 1888- -Graham, W. C. R. 1909- 1890- -.McCarthy, M. S. 1910- 1891- -Wilkes, G. S. 1911 1892- -Papps, P. C. II. 1912 -Lyon, L. M. -Hamilton, II. F. -Spencer, E. P. S. -Baldwin, W. A. -Ilindes, G. R. -Hindes, G. R. -Plummer, II. L. -Lucas. F. T. -IMG ' : ' khridj. :e. H. R. -McPher.son, F. II. -Hale, G. C. -Rhodes, G. D. -Robinson, N. B. -Digbv, R. W. -Wheeler, E. O. -Wilkes, A. 15. -Harris. P. B. -Laing, C. F. -Hinckley, R. 0. -Patterson, C. C. 4G TUIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOIJI) i;)l:i_Youiiir. M. C do B. 1!)14— Mackeiulrick. (!. K. l()15_l ' unon, II. C. i;)I6— Cniiekshank, G. 1«U7— Dunbar. A. lOl 8— Clarke, E. S. li)li)— Cumberland, O. K. 1020— Ca vie V. II. C. 1921— Wilson, R. in22— : Iontgonierv, H. G. 1923— Osier, d. S. ' 1!)24— Svholfield, G. 1 925 — Kin«ismill, Xieol. THE BEV. F. A. BETHUNE SCHOLARSHIP, 1884— Bedford-Jones. A.C.: I. 1885— Bi ' dford-Jones. II. H. 188G— White, W. H. 1887— Dunible, W, C, 1888— Martin, A. F. R. 1890— Tueker, W E. 1892— Locke, R. H. 1893— Hamilton. H. F. 1894— Luvas, S. B. 1895— Francis, W. W. 1896— Strathy, G. B. 1899— Harris, R. V. : held by Creighton, F. X. 1900- Plumb, D. B. 1904— Spencer, V. C. 1905— Willis. C. 1906— Willis. J. S. 1908— W ilkes. M. F. 19m— Ketchum, J. D. 1910— lartin, C. K. C. 1911— Patterson, C. C, 1912— Thompson, H. K. 1917— Davidson, J. F. 1918— Petry, H. H. 1920— Robertson. A. B. 1921_Doupe. C. S. 1922— Archibald. B. M. 1923— Phipps, N. E. 1924— Jaquays, H. : I. 1925— Du: Ioulin, R. T. JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY First Form First Prize - P- Howard .SfM-oii.l Prize J- C. Cleland Upper Second First Prize G- H. John.son Second Prize -J- R- Bridger Middle Second First Prize H. M. Johnson Second Prize W. H. Chisholm Lower Second First Prize A. G. Stone Upper Third First Prize J. C. Becher Lower Third First Prize W. E. Armour TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KEOOKD 47 Martin Memorial Prizes Divinitv— Pirst Prize !• • ' • Hrcwin Sccon.l Prize (i- H. .lolnisoii Thir.l I ' ri .e ' H. D. rj.ini ' roii Kuurlh Prize J- ' • Hfcher Drawiuj. ' «• ' - ' ' ' . ' l ' ' Nalure Stiulv G. S. Elliot j fjii i,, ■ G. H. Johnson The Peadint;- Prize and ( ' hallenfje Cup (presenteil by E. S. Read, Es(|.), T. P. Moss The { hoirniaster ' s Prize for Singin-i: J. H. Hrewin Ince Memorial Essay Prize •!• P- (iilmotir The Headmaster ' s €up for Boxing T. F. H. Koper Form IlL Prize for Repetition (presented by Miss B. Symonds) L. Gowperthwaite Form III. Drawing Prize (presented by Miss B. )Symonds) . .J. B. Rogers The Cricket Captain ' s Hat . . " . T. F. H. Roper The Esmonde Clarke Challenge iCup D - Cassels The Hamilton Bronze Medal (presented by Miss Vera Martin) G. H. Johnson The Bethune Heliolarship J. C. ( leland The Entrance Seholarsliii to Senior School J. H. Brewin THE LIFE OF SIR WILLIAM OSLER. We have awaited with a specially intimate interest the jjublieation of this l)ook and have just received a copy for the Library from an Old Boy who was a pupil of Sir William at M ' Gill. It hears the following Inscription: — " This Copy of the Biography of the School ' s first and most distinguished Head Boy, who " at the time of his death was probably the greatest figure in tlie medical world, the best known, the most intiuential, the most l)eloved " (page 428), is presented in grateful memory of him to the Ti-inity College School Library by an Old Boy who had the priviU ' ge of having come under his influence as a teacher and a friend " . Kenneth Cameron, B.A., M.D. (McGill), T.C.S. 1875—1880 We are deeply grateful for this gift and were delighted to see Dr. Cameron hei ' e on June 3rd. last during the visit of his school-fellow, Major Ceneial Sir Archibald Macdonucll, K.C.B. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. mh IhnjB Nntra. CoiiLii-.-it iil. ' il ions to Sif AiH ' liil);il(l Mat ' doiicll on his ])ro- motion to tlio fjuik of (Tjieutciiant Genei-al in reeo nitiou of liis woi ' k as Connnaiulaiit of the Royal lilitai ' v Colle o, fi-oni whi-li position he is retiring-. ( A. T o ' JTcrt lias Ihhmi appointed Viee-I ' resident of the Dominion ! ank. Sir Arehibald ] Iacdonnell is retiring from his position as Commandant of the Royal ] Iilitary College. Tie has lieen pro- moted to the rank of Lieutenant General. P. C. Davidson ' s address is Taeoma Smelter, Tavoma, Washington. I ' .S.A. A. Bruee Koliertson ' s address is 510 Charles St., Victoria, B.C. Rev. Canon Donclcs has been appointed reetor of Holy Trinity, Toronto. F. 0. B. Allan is Avitli Willis. Faber Co., of Ontario, Ltd. Flight-Lienl. Scton Broughall, : I.C., D.F.C., is .stationed in England. His addi-ess is, in eare of The Royal Air Force Club, 1-28 Pieradilly. London. Conhni L. Ijumsch ' u is an insui ' anve l)i ' okei ' with oft ' iees in the (ieiiei ' al Assni ' ance Building, liay street, Toronto. S. B. Sauinh-i ' s is with Ivlmes Henderson c -; Son. Real Estate and Tiisurancc. IS ' I ' oronto St., Toronto. F. S. ( ' iiadwick " s address is now ! . ' 5 " ) Geary St., San Fi-an- eiseo. H. K. ' ' ip(ni(l is with Cochran. Hay Co., Kitchei ' .er, Ontario. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 4U yi. II. liakiT is with the I ' rovineial Air Service at Sioux Lookout, Ontario. II. .1. Hroi ' k Sinit ' h is living at 2lL l Walnut Street, Hcllin-haui. Wash., U.S.A. P. V. Davidson is at 3801 North 33rd. Street, Taeoma, Wash., r.S. Howard W. Sugarman ' s address is 3437 Osier Avenue, Vaiivouver, B.C. ( ol. Norman Hngel has been spending the winter in To- ronto and expects to be there for part of the summer. BIRTH. Mortimer— At Toronto, on May 6th., to Mr. and Mrs. A. 1 . lortimer ( ' 02), a son. MARRIAGE. MacKendrick— Piper— At Toronto. April 30th., Dane Evan lacKcndriek (, " 09j, to Madeline Kathryn Eaton Piper. DEATHS. McLachlin— At St. Thomas, Ontario, on : Iay 7th., : rartin- ell II. .McLachlin (14). Caswell— At Regina, Saskatvhewan, on April 13th.. Steven Howard ( " a.swell i ' 05), IMember of the Old Boys ' Association. 3n iHrmariam. STEVEN HOWARD CASWELL. We were very sorry to learn recently of the death at Regina, Saskatchewan, of S. II. Caswell. Caswell Avas overseas with the Forces, and was one of the 200 Canadians who held the line in front of Ypres when the 50 THIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD first p()i ()ii-i,Ms cloud was sent ovoi ' l y tlic (ici mans. IIo was woiinih ' d as well as ijasscil. and as a i-esnlt he liad to undergo several opiTations a t ' ow years a ro, l)ut it was thought that lie had rciiaiiied liis lu ' alth. .Latidy, however, another opei-a- tion was eonsidei ed necessary, and this unt ' ortunatel ' proved fatal. lie had married liss Kathleen Hudson only eleven months ])revionsly. To her and also to his mother and the P)ishop of ( u ' Appelle we ott ' er our sineere sympatliy. flliitaummrr txamiuattim ©riirr, 1925. Upper 1 Upper Sixth. Maximum 1000 Phipps (A) 2 Cart Wright (B) 3 Webster (C) 4 Bibby (A) General Proficieiu-v mas. Governor-General ' s for Mathematics. Latin French Prize. Lieutenant-Gover- nor ' s Medal for Science. English Literature and Composition Prize. Ince Memorial Es.say. Head Boy ana Chancellor ' s Prizeman. (B) French Prize. Greek Prize. Juijik ' e Mathematical Exhibition. (C) Second Prize for Science. 847 769 6J G 488 Christ- Medal Prize. School. Lower Sixth. Maximum 1200. 1 Anderson 741 2 McLaren max. E. 706 3 King (D) 684 4 Seagram ma. X. 682 il Cummings max. W. 673 6 Jeffrey 651 7 Bowles 645 8 Gill 640 Burns max. C. 637 Lyon max. W. 616 (D) " Science Prize Set B. 9 10 Upper Fifth. Lower Fifth. M.-ixiiinim 1200 Ma.xiiiuim 1100 1 DuMoulin (Ej 976 I Wotherspoon max. G. (J) 690 .1 Martin max. H. 889 I Rol)erts (K) 690 3 Glassco (G) 807 3 Southam 682 4 Miller 784 i Rogers max. 679 . " ) William.s 743 .1 Wurtele (X) 654 T) Boone (F) 707 () Defries (H) 651 7 Kingsmill 705 7 Strattou 619 S Gonlon max. H. 676 S Rogers ma. E. 591 9 Xishet 647 9 Heap 578 10 Boulton 602 10 Lowndes (L) 566 n Smitli aeg. 11 11 McLaurin Malins (M) 5.56 556 sssr TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 Fourth Form. Maximum 1000 1 Oslei- nnax. W. E. (O) . " S.l JO (iordon ma. 447 2 Anlagli (H) 574 11 I)avi(lj,rc m:ix. S. 443 3 Burns ma. J. 561 12 Wriylit 440 4 Jk ' acdonald (Q) 557 13 Beatty 429 5 Hewitt .532 14 Brain ave. 400 6 Grav 526 15 Scott 364 7 Archibald max. G. H. (P) 508 16 Owen 296 8 Lyon ma. R. P. 497 17 Campbell max. J. M. 252 9 Biggar 492 18 Seagram max. J. W. 216 (E) General Profiiiency Christ- (K) General Proficiency Mid- inns . General Proficiency Midsum- summer. nier . Divinil v Prize. Latin Prize. (L) Divinity Prize. French Prize. Greek Prize. His- ( M) Mathematical Prize Set C. tory and Literature Prize. (N) Science Prize Set C. (F) General Proficiency Clirist- ( 0) General Proficiency Mid. uias Lower V. summer. (G) Mathematii-al Prize (P) Divinity Prize. (H) General Proficiency Christ- (Q) Latin Prize Set D. mas IV. (R) French Prize Set C. Greek (■ I) General Profieienc; r Mid- Prize Set C. summer. Middle School. Upper Remove. Lower Remove. Maximum 14. " )0 Maximum 1050 1 Russel max. C. (A) 1156 1 iKitchic (K) 75 i 2 Stone max. F. (B) 1131 o London (A) 74iJ 3 Fyshe max. T. G. (C) 1114 3 btevenson 68 4 Baldwin (E) 1094 3 Gwyn 687 5 Osier ma. B. (F) 1087 5 Wiuiiett 674 6 Evans max. (T) 965 6 Pentland 668 7 Balfour 948 6 Lash max. P. (P) 668 8 Dulmage 920 8 Turner (M) 659 9 Butliu (G) 916 9 Wallbridge (L) 638 10 Cape 903 10 Lazier 616 11 Campbell ma. J. D. 890 11 Cummings ma. J. 560 12 Bell (H) 881 12 McLaren ma. D. 553 13 Croll (J) 849 13 Frosst .539 14 Hees max. G. 801 14 Usl)orne max. J. 493 15 Thompson 712 15 Dingwall 482 16 Read 687 16 Xohle 476 17 Mussen 677 17 Carhartt max. W. 414 18 Johnston max. E. G. 645 18 Allen 339 19 Cassard 630 10 Van Straubenzee 445 1 Chown (R) 2 Dalton (S) 3 Insles Shell. Maximum 1300 1182 4 Bedford-Jone? 1120 5 Rowlatt 1086 6 Millichamp (T) 1014 928 868 5-2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Shell (Continued) 7 Martin ma. S 820 12 Robertson 8 Croft 791 13 Davidf o ma. 9 Soniers 72(5 14 Ballantync 10 Syer 678 If) Massie 11 Pcaree 672 16 Leggat (A) General rrofii-ieucy Mid- suninier. Science Prize. (B) Divinity Prize. (iC) French Prize. (E) Latin Prize. (F) General Proficiency nias. Greek Prize. History and Literature Prize. Inee Memorial Essay Prize. V.G) Mathematical Prize. vH) Science Prize Set B. (J) General Proficiency Christ mas Lower Remove. 661 614 572 543 384 (K) General Proficiency Mid- summer. Divinity Prize. (L) Mathematical Prize. (N) French Prize. (P) History and Literature Prize . (R) General Proficiency Christ- mas. General Proficiency Mid- summer. Divinity Prize. Mathe- matical Prize. Latin Prize. (S) General Proficiency Easter Special Prize. French Prize. His- tory and Literature Prize. (T) Greek Prize. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 iLbt iluuinr S rbnnl Scrnrft. Reaclors of Junior School Notes will, avc hope, not be dis- rrusted if for the third time in succession we begin by makinar remarks about the Aveather. We should be ung:ratefid if we did not. The weather man has been unusually good to us all through the year. We said so at Christmas: we repeated it at Eastei ' : and, at the risk of being monotonous, we are saying it again now. We have no recollection of a Trinity term which has been so favourable for cricket, pr nics, swimming and out-door enjoyments of all kinds: and as the health and happiness of a school depend very largely upon these things, we have been remarkably healthy and far more happy than most of us would admit. And so it is only right that Ave should pay tribute to the weather, — which Ave are ahvays ready to blame if there ])e the least kind of an excuse to do so. The 24th. of May Picnic. The 24th. of ]May picnic Avhich Avas held on Tuesday, the 26th. Avas a great success. Mr. James and Mr. Cayley took the party out to the usual camping place just above the " Second Iron Bridge: " the usual programme of events Avas carried out and the day was much enjoyed by everyone. We seemed to see far more frying-pans, far more food and far more drink than usual. But the experienced vooks of the var- ious parties performed their duties so Avell that there Avere no sad after-eifects. The ' ' soft -ball " match took the attention of a good many during the afternoon, nature-study amused others and experiments in the making of pottery entertained a fcAV. The cliief regret Avas, of course, that no SAvimming AA ' as alloAved: but. then, some people are very hard to please! The picnic Avas over at four o ' clock, at Avhivh time the 54 T1?TNITY rOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' l)us arrivccl to take l)a( ' k tlie smaller ineiuhci ' s of the party and tho .Iiuiior Scliool iioi-t ' onncrs of " fT.M.S. Pinafore. " Mr. ] t ' t( ' limii and the rest slai ' ti ' d t)a k at the same time — with many reui-ets tliat the end had arrived. Wliieli, after all, is the light feeling to liave at the end of a piviiic. Those of u.s who were not tliere ean only guess how en- joyalile was the " (Jlioir whole " which was given on Thurs- day, May the 28 th. Suffice it to say ' that Messrs. I. D. and Kenneth Ketchum kindly went with the lucky people, and that these latter agreed that the day was as full of enjoyment as are tnost ' of the things in which the Ketchum family has a hand, — whi ' ' h is no faint praise. And this is, perhaps, as good an opportunity as we shall find for expressing our sorrow that Mr. I. D. is leaving. We shall miss him not only for what he does but for what he is. Fortunately he is not going far away, and we shall certainly expe:, ' t to see him from time to time. More certainly we shall not soon forget him. Beyond all doubt the igrinding, puffing, panting and roaring of an asthmatic collection of nuts and bolts aiul springs ( ?) will always raise hopes within us, — hopes that Maggie is coming back again bringing her smiling and beloved lord and master to a place in which he will always 1)6 welcome. All of whicli int ' ans that we wish him luvk — everywhere and always. And this reminds us of others to whom we want to offer good wishes. ]Mr. .James has been witli us now for two years, and — well, he ' s a .jolly good fellow, — which means that we think a great deal nu re of him than that: only we don ' t say these things, without difficulty! And so we wish Mr. James and the lady to whom he has become engaged, all health and happiness — and everything else that ' s good — always. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 55 Wo conj ratiilato Wilkinson on winning tlu- tennis toni-n- anu-nt. Some of the niatelies in this tonrnainent were really ,ii()0(l, and tlie finals bi ' tween Wilkinson and llowai ' d wci ' e particulai ' ly so. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET. This st ' ason has been .a good one: more (•ri ' .d et has Ix ' cn l)layed than usual, although we have had fewer matches with out-side teams: and a great deal of interest has been taken in the game by everybody. Mr. James has had charge of " Bigfside " and — as usual — has worked hard and successfully with them, luch good work has been done, too, by Grace and Greaves. Ropei- has l)roved a good cricket vaptain, having led his team to victory in every game. Turnbiill ' s batting has been exceptionally good, ' Cleland ' s steady and ' Roper ' s good at times. The brunt of the attack has been borne by Tui-nbull who has bowled very well. But the second innings of the Toronto game against St. Andrew ' s did not improve his average. His 12 wickets have cost almost 13 runs apiece. Wily ' s success in taking 10 wickets for 26 runs in the same innings makes his analysis f or the year read " 13 wickets for 48 runs " , — which is most creditable. Osier iii. has ' come on ' a great deal as a bowler, and Walton and Cameron both promise to be good. St. Andrew ' s Lower School vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This game Avas played in Port Hope on Saturday, June 2nd. — on the Senior School First Team pitch by kind permis- sion, for which v, ' e are duly grateful. Our innings began disastrously, our first three wickets falling early — all run out ! After that, thanks chiefly to Turnbull who played a beautiful innings, we did much better, and managed to score 119 before the last man was out. Good fielding (and steady bowling by the members of our team accounted for a fairly snuiU s» ' ore 56 TKINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOOiRD hy the St. Aiulr. ' w ' s team, ami tlu ' game ended in a victory for lis by a score of (i " ) runs. The score: T.C.S. Junior School. St. Andrew ' s Lower SchooL Clclaiul, run out 2 Gordon, c. Turnbull. 1). Wily . . 4 Prii ' c, b. Cos rrave 23 Kea, run out ' " 7 Osier iii., run out H Robertson, b. Turnbull Elliot, run out 1 Stratliy, c. Cameron, b. Osier Turnbull, not out (31 iii. 20 Eoper. e. Strathy, b. Macdon- Duufield, c. Cassels, b. Turnbull I :ild 9 lidnionds, b. Turnbull 2 Johnson ii., b. Cosgrave Cosgrave, b. Turnbull 7 Wily. e. Russel, b. Cosgrave . . facdonald, b. O.sler iii 3 Cameron, l.b.w., b. Cosgrave . . 1 Russel iv., b. TunibuU Walton, e. and b. Macdonald.. Russel v., c. Johnson, b. Osier Cassels. b. Cosgrave 6 iii 2 Extras 5 Robinson, not out ' 6 Extras 5 Total 119 Total 54 Fathers vs. Sons. This game was played on Saturday, June 6tli., and proved to be a most enjoyable one. We had hoped that more Fathers would be able to play, but some of those who had expected to do so had to drop out at the last moment and only eight tui-ned up. Mr. lioulden and two boys completed the team. It was (piite in accord with the spirit of the game that ] [r. Roper should captain his son ' s opi)onents, and that Mr. Price ' s bowling should prove too much for Price max. The game was a great success, and most of the Fathers showed us that, though it was a long time since they had played irioket, they had once known a great deal and had by no means forgotten all. The Fathers M- ho played were Messrs. II. K. I ' ri ' .-e, Wilkinson, Roper (Capt. Wotherspoon, Russel and C ' owpertliwaite, Dr. Cleland and Capt. Simon. The boys ' team was composed of those who played in the previous game with St. Andrew ' s. The Fathers managed to compile 53 runs, and the bovs scored 120. For the Fathers. Dr. Cleland made TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REOOR© 57 11 and Mr. Wilkinson S. while Cleland (1!)), Tniiil)ull (27), Roper (16), Elliot (22), Cameron (10) and Wily (11) all reaehed d()nl)le figures. W e hope — very nmch — that this game is the first of a s-eries, and we are very gratefnl to the gentlemen who gave up their time to eome and play. St. Andrew ' s Low er School vs. The Junior School. This return match was played on the St. Andrew ' s Col- lege ground on the 9th of June, and resulted in a win for our team by fifteen runs. St. Andrew ' s having won the toss sent us in to bat, and our innings began iuite niv ely. Cleland, Turnbull and Roper all played well, but no one else did much and our total score was S6. The St. Andrew ' s wickets fell fast until 9 were down for 35 : but the last pair added 21, and we started the second in- nings with 30 runs to the good. So far our team had played well. The fielding and bowl- ing were both good, and the play which got the first St. Andrew ' s wicket was really worth seeing. Roper ' s (juick re- turn and Elliot ' s putting down of the wicket being done re- markably well. But a change seemed now to ' C ome over most members of the team, — it looked as if they were quite sure it didn ' t matter what they did. After Cleland left, nobody ex- cept Turnbull and Roper batted at all well, and these two were rather more lucky than skilful. On the whole we were fortunate in making as many runs as we did. However, St. Andrew ' s were left with 94 to get in 90 minutes and casual confidence again reigned among our team. The less said about some of our fielding this innings, tihe bet- ter. When (50 had been scored for the loss of only 3 wickets and about 50 minutes were left, it looked as if we might lose the game. Plowever, — in spite of the i)luvky .stand of Rea and 58 TKINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Kiis cl. whn (Icsoi ' vc a ireat deal of vredil for the spirit in which they played, — the last St. Andrew ' s Avieket fell at 77, leiiviii r lis vietors by 15 runs. The most notable pieee of work in thi. " iifame was done by Wily, who l)owled steadilx " through- out tlie last innings and obtained all ten wiekets, — for whieh we eoMgratulate him most heartily. The score: T.C.S., JUNIOR SCHOOL. First Innings. Clolaiid, Lb.w., b. Cosgrave . . 23 Price i., e. Strathy, b. Rea . . 2 Oslor iii., b. Rca 1 Turiil)iill, b. Robertson 23 Rojier, ( ' . and b. Cosgrave .... -4 Elliot, 1). Roljertsoji Caineroii, c. Rea, b. Robertson 1 Wily, b. Cosgrave 3 Cassels, b. Robertson 3 Jolmson ii., l.b.w., b. Cosgrave Evans ii., not out Extras 6 Total 80 Second Innings. b. Strathy 12 l.b.w., b. Strathy 3 b. Strathy ' e Maedonald, b. Strathy 16 c. Robinson, b. Robertson .... 9 V. Stratliy, b. Cosgrave 4 c. Edmonds, b. Strathy b. Strathy ' ' 6 b. Cosgrave not out 3 b. Strathy Extras 9 Total 62 ST. ANDREW ' S LOWER SCHOOL. First Innings. Gordon, b. Osier 19 Rea, run out 4 Robinson, b. TurnbuU Strathy, c. Osier, b. Tiinil)ull .. L Edmonds, b. Osier 3 Cosgrave l.b.w., b. Osier Diinfield, c. and b. Turnbull . . Robertson, 1). Turnbull 1 Temple, c. Cleland, b. Osier . . Maedonald, b. Wily 8 Russel, not out 12 Extras 7 Total G Second Innings. b. Wilv 4 e Osier, b. Wily 12 c. Cleland, b. Wily e. Johnson, b. Wilv 12 b. Wilv " b. Wilv 2 b. Wily not out 2 b. Wilv 1). Wilv 8 c. Ruper, 1j. Wily 26 Extras 11 Total 77 Cricket " Colours " were awarded to Roper (Capt.), Turn- bull, O.slcr iii., R. F., AVily. Chdand, Elliot, ( imeron, Prive max., 0., .Johnson ma., (i.. Walton and Cassels. Tl;l l ' r collkcI ' ; sciiooi. iM-icoriD. 59 Junior School House Games. The H( ' tluuu ' -Hinl»y uaiiies this term hot h resiiltetl in favour of tlic ' iiclhmics, ' thoiij?h the ' Rigbys ' did very well in the tii ' st innings of the sec oiul game. The fii ' st match was jjhived on INFond ' ay, ] lay 18th.. and was not a particularly good one. The Bethunes batted first and, with Cameron and Osier mi. bowling quite well, only managed to make 51, of which 12 were extras. Cleland, Elliot and Price max. made 9, 8 and 7 respectively: and these were the only scores whicli are worth mentioning. The Rigbys did even worse, and were all out for 14, — the last 10 of w hich were scored after the seventh wicket had fallen! Following on, thi Rigbys did a little better: but even then they only made 81, and so lost the game by an innings and six runs. Some of the bowling in this game was quite good. In the Bethunes ' innings Cameron took six wickets for 13 runs, while Turnbull ' s analysis reads as follows: Overs Maidens Runs Wickets First Innings 7 5 2 5 Set ' ond Innings G 1 2 5 The second Bethune-Rigby game was played on June 11th. and 12th., and resulted in a win for the Bethunes by 60 runs. The Bethunes scored 39 in their first innings, their low score being due largely to the bowling of Cameron, who did the " hat trick " , and Kirk max., who in two overs took four wickets for five runs. Thanks to a nicely made 28 hy Bre n, the Rigbys svored 68 and so had a lead of 29 on the first innings. In their second venture the Bethunes did very well. €un- dill ii. (23), Roper (35), Elliot (14), AVily (20) and C ssels CO TUINITV COl.LKliK SCHOOL K ' KCOIJI). (10 all l)a1tlo(l conHdcutly, miuI the sidomade 12!) vuuh — thus Ic ' -iviiiir tlu ' Rigitys to make oiio liuiidrcd runs to tie. This they Were iiuahle to do; none of tliem reached doiil»le figures, aud ihe inninus (dosi ' d for fnii - runs. THE J. S. GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. The .1. S. (Jyninasiuin Competition was lield on the evening of Wedne.sday, Api ' il 2!)th. Some of tlu work was very well done, the House work heing partieularly good. It is encourag- ing to know that several of the youuger hoys who will he with us next year are well ahle to hold their own in the gymnasium. We are grateful to Ir. Geldard and Ir. Norse for acting as judge.s. The following list gives the result of the Competition: Maximum lO.j. 1 Wily 92% 9 Kirk max. N 76% 2 Cundill max. E HGY 1 Johnson ma. G 761 4 3 G-ardiiier 83% 11 Roper 751 4 4 Cameron 8214 12 Chi.sholm 74 5 Kirk ma. C 8O1 3 13 Johnson mi. H 63% 6 Grunder 80i i 14 Cassels 621 2 7 Cundill ma. J 80 15 Lea 60 8 Osier mi. R. F 79% 16 Wilkinson 42% The first eight on this list are now memhers of the Junior School " p]iglit " and, as sucli, have the right to wear the •Junior School First Team sweater. VALETE. Prestley. Taylor. SALVETE. ITees. nui., R., son of (J. Hoes, Es((., Toronto, TKrxiTV rOLLEGE SCHOOL RE( OKI) 61 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZE LIST One ov two t ' X] laii;iti()tis of the pi ' i .os .nvai ' dcd on Speech Day may not he out of i)la( ' ( ' . The (ienoral Profiviency i)i-izos are awarded to the head boy in each elass — and the head 1ioy is he who obtiiins the {greatest nnmber of marks during the whole year. Of the niax- iiuuni 6000 obtainable, 1,000 are given for the work of each term and 1,000 for eacli torni ' s ' examination. The Bethuiie Seholarsliii) is awarded to tJhe head boy of those going nj) to the INIiddJe School, while the " Entrance Ex- hibition ' ' goes to the boy, of those going up to the IMiddlc Scliool, wlio is first in the June examinations. The Hamilton Bronze ledal is given as an acknoAvledge- ment fhat its winner has made an " all round " vontriljution to the life of the School. Points are awarded for Seholarships, Team " Ooloui-s, " membership in the choir and other school ac- tivities, the boy who gets the largest number of points gaining the medal. 62 TRINITY rOLT.P GE 80H0OL RErORD FINAL ORDER, MIDSUMMER, 1925. The Junior School. I. Simon 3996 .M;ixiimim OOOO 8 (Jibson max. .1. M. 3860 1 Howard (A) . ' i014 9 Price max. W. G. 3565 .■! Ck ' land (B) 4873 10 Ru.ssel ma. D. G. 3278 .3 Brewin (C) 4610 11 Cundill ma. R. 11. 2661 4 Tunibull 4342 12 Cuudill max. J. V. 2556 .■) E ans ma. R. L. 4248 II. C. (i Rous 3955 Maximum 6000 1 (assols 3915 1 Stone ma. A. G. (L) 4752 8 Wily 3730 i) Grunder 4293 II A. 3 Lea 4171 Maximum 6000 4 Cowpertlnvaite max. E. M. 4068 1 John.sou ma. G. H. (D) .5020 5 Walton 3887 ) Bridger (E) 4969 6 Elliot (M) 3667 ■A Ralston 4785 7 Usborne ma. T. H. 3442 4 Kirk ma. C. B. K. 4620 8 Buck 3071 .) Wotlicrspoon ma. S. F. M . 4611 9 Carhartt ma. J. X. 2998 ( Gilmour (F) 4506 10 Medd (X) 2678 7 Roper 4361 11 Hees no t ranked 8 Irvine 4045 in. A. I) Kirk max. 0. N. K. 3917 Maximum 6000 10 Osier iv. J. G. 3836 1 B ' eeher (0) 5014 n Gardiner 3536 2 Fowlds 4851 12 Osier mi. K. F. 3505 3 Cowperthwaite ma. L. (P)4697 13 Wilkinson 3392 4 Hitehins 4.343 14 Archibald 3372 Warden no t ranked 15 Collyer 3102 III. B. n. p. 1 Armour (Q) 4057 Maximum 6000 » Lash ma. Z. B. B. 4500 1 Johnson mi. H. M. (G) 4747 3 Spragge 4073 . ( " hisholm (S) 4636 4 Wilkie 4461 3 Price ma. D. G. 4415 . " ) Madden 4019 4 Cameron (H) 4387 6 Paterson 3245 .1 Moss (K) 4317 7 Rogers mi. ,J. B. (R) 3076 6 Fvshc ma. T. M. 4036 7 Gibson ma. M. W. 3076 (A) General Profi ' iency Prize. (B; Bethune Scholarship and Second General Proficiency Prize. (C) ?:ntrance Exhibition. Mar- tin Divinity Prize. Choirmaster ' s Prize . (D) Hamilton Bronze Medal First General Proficiency Prize. Second Martin Prize for Divinity, Martin Prize for Music. (E) Second General Proficiency Prize. (F) Ince Memorial Essay Prize. (G) General Proficiency Prize. (S) Second General Proficiency Prize. (H) Third Martin Prize for Divinity. (K) Read Reading Prize. (L) General Proficiency Prize. (M) Martin Prize for Xature Study. (N) Martin Prize for Drawing. (O) General Proficiency Prize. Fourth Martin Prize for Divinity, (P) Form Prize for Repetition. (Q) General Proficiency Prize. (R) Form Prize for Drawing. (Frtnit0 CUoUpg dionl U rnrh EDITORIAJj STATF. Editor and Ru.siiU ' ss MaiiMgor Mr. W. Ogle Sports Mr. C. Glassco Junior School Xotos Rev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Page Editorial Notes j Upper School Examinations 9 Middle School Examinations 3 The Chapel ................[. 5 School Calendar 6 Music in the School q Thanksgiving Concert 7 Football, 1925 9 First Team Games H The .School v. Oshawa C.I 11 The School v. Trinity College . 12 The School v. United Colleges 12 The School v. U.C.C. 1 13 The School v. Ridley 14 The School v. St. Andrew ' s 14 Second Team Games 15 The School v. Lakefield 1.5 The School v. Appleby 16 Old Bovs ' Game . 16 T.c.s. ' n. V. s.A.c. ni ' . ' . 17 Middleside Football 17 Third Team Games 17 Littlesidc Football 19 Littleside Flat Matches 21 Colours 22 Alfred Roland King Webster 23 Sinclair Laird Miller 93 G. W. S ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 27 Reviews 27 ' Ariadne " 93 ' ' Yule-tide " .....................[].]][]... 30 Social Notes 3I The School Sports 32 Athletic Sijorts Cup 35 The Oxford Cup 36 The McGee Cuj) Competition 37 The Cadet Corps 38 Gymnasium Display 39 The Football Supper 39 Christmas Examination Results 41 Salvete and Valete 49 Old Boys ' Notes 43 Junior School Notes 49 Srinitg fllnlbg S rl|00l VISITOR : The Kight T ov. The Lord liisliop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The (Mianeellor of Trinity rniversity. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rev. F. Graham Orchard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethnne, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The Hon fr. Jnstice R. ' Max Dennistoun Winnipeg His Honor Judge H. A. Ward Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., I . A Toronto R . ] .Tellett, Esq Montreal L . II . Baldwin, Esq Toronto F . Gordon. Osier, p]sq Toronto G . B . Strathy. Esq Toronto The Rev. 0. Rigby, : I.A., L.L.D Toronto Clarenve Bogert, Esq Toronto Brigadier-General G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.M.G. . . . Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq ' Toronto Elected by the Old Boys. .1. If. Maynard, K.s(i., M.I) Toronto Percy Henderson, Es(j Toronto Lientenant-General Sir A. C. lacdonnell, K.C.B. . . . Calgary The Hon. fr. Senator G. H. Barnard Victoria, B.C. Dyce W. Saunders, Esq., K.C., Secretary Toronto D ' Arcy Martin, Esq.. M. A.. K.C Hamilton R. C. II. Cassels, Es(i., K.C Toronto Slriuiiu OlnUrg § rluntl nrt iJ ope. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHA: I orchard, : I.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge ; D.D., University, Toronto ; Chaplain Kinu: Ed- ward ' s School, Bromsgrove, England. 1903-1906; Head Master St. All)an ' s. Bro ' c-kville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, l]sq., .ALA., D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. The RKV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. G. W| SPRAGGE, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. C. ]MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. W. M. OGLE, Esq., .AI.A., Glasgow. Universitv. LT.-COL. GOOD!) AY, Late of Lord Stratheona ' s Horse (R.C.) House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEX, .ALA., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. II. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds Universitv. P. A. C. KETCHUAI, Esc]., B.A.. Trinity College, Toronto. H. C. CAYLEY, Esq.. B.A.. Trinity College. Toronto. Org-anist : W. S. CROOKSHAXK, K.sq.. A.R.C ' .M.. and Trinity College, Dublin. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of RM.C., Kingston. (Jnuttg (EnllpQ? irlinnl Swori VOL. XXVm. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. DECEMBER. 1925. NO 3 lEitttonal Nntra. ] rr. Spraggo is leaving iis and with his departure we los ' " our Editor. He it is who has made The Record what it is an l therebj ' has left to his successor a standard of excellence that will be hard to maintain. Perhaps we alone, on whom has de- volved that part of his work, can best appreciate what pains- taking efforts he has put into the management and editor ip of The Record, but all. Staff and School alike, have admired the whole-hearted assiduity with which he carried out his du- ties in both class-room and field. We wall only say: " An revoir " , and on behalf of the School and Old Boys extend to him and his good lady our best wishes for everything tiiat is good in their life to come. At the moment of writing we are in the Iniidst of exams, Messiah pra ?tices and gym rehearsals ; a blessing too, for the vagaries of the w eather have prevented all forms of outside activity since early November. Yet, despite the frightful weather, there has been little sickness beyond our football injuries. The football pages elsewhere in this issue tell the story of our games, but, although, we lost all three Little Big-Four matches, our defence deserves some little credit for their show- ing. Strong in defence but weak in attack, we held the Champions to a tie at half-time, but ultimately wavered when our halves chould do next to nothing when in possession of the ball. It will sui ' prise our Old ' Boys that there ' was no Big- side Flat Game this year, |but both teams were so depleted in numbers by injuries that it was thought advisable to vaneel the game for this vear. 2 TRTNTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD r. W. S. Crookshank has joined us this term, hringing with liim a i)n ' ath of " Ould Ireland " in his geniality and mastery of tliat feature that endeai-s the Irish to us, music, lodest in the ( xti-eine he will never admit that, hut the strains of his viola and violin in Jiis leisiu ' c inomcnts tell their storv. Welcome. Ireland! The latrieulation results of last June were highly grati- fying, and to the Honours ' List we add the name of Norman E. Phipps, winner of the ; rd Edward Blake Scholarship for ! lat hematics Profieieuey. V. S. Bowles gained the C.P.R. ►Scholarship at McGill. Work has heen going on this term in levelling and returf- ing for net-prat ' tice a space on the west side of |the field by the path. Unfortunately alternate periods of rain and frost intervened early, so that the entire area is as yet uncompleted. UPPER SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. Cartwnight — Alg., I.; Geom. I.; Trig. I.; Ficnel) Autli. T. ; French Comp. I.; Greek Comp. C. iCummings — Eng. Comp. C; Eng. Lit. jC.; Trig. C; Phys. C. Pliipps Eiig. Conij). I.; Eng. Lit. I.; Alg. I.; iGeoni. I.; Trig. I.; Phys. I.; Chein. !.; Lat. Auth . I.; Lat. Comp. 1.; French Auth. I.; French Comp. I. Seagram, N. O.— Lat. Auth. C; Lat. Comp. ;C.; French Auth. C. King — ' Alg. I.; Gtom. I.; Tiig. I.; French Auth. C; French Comp. ;l " . Martin— Eng. Comp. III.; Eng. Lit. III.; French Auth. III.; French Comp. lU.; Greek Comp. C. McLaren — Eng. Comp. C; Eng. Lit. C; French Auth. C; French Comp. IC. Anderson — Eng. Lit. C. ; French Auth. III.; French Comp. III. Bihhy— Eng. Comp. C; Alg. C; Geom. C; Trig. C; Lat. Auth. III.; Lat. Comp. III.; French Auth. C; French «omp. C. Miller— Eng. Comp. C; Eng. Lit. C; Lat. Comp. C; French Comp. « ' . Gill -Alg. C; Geom. ( . ; Trig. C; Phys. II. W.i.ster — Alg. I.: Geom. I.; Trig. I.; Phys. III.; Chem. C; Lat. Autli. C.; Lat. Comp. C; Fiench Auth. C; French Comp. C. Jeffrey — Eng. Comp. ( .; Eng. Lit. C. TRTNTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLE SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. Anderson — ' Altj. I.; Geom. II.; Phys. Jl.; Cheni II. Cummings, W. A.— Clioni. 11.; L:it. Aiith. |1I.; French Aiilli. C; French Conip. 111. Gill Brit. Hist. C. Jeffrey— (Alg. C; Lat. Autli. lI.;.Lat. Comp. C; Fiencli (011111. 0. King— Physf. C; Chem. II. Martin, H. A. B.— Anc. Hist. C; Alg. II.; Geom. C; Latin Auth. III.; Lat. iComp. €. Miller— Brit. Hist. II.; Alg. II.; Geom. I.; Phyj. I.; Chem. I. Seagram, X. O.— Eng. Lit. IC; Anc. Hist. C; Phys. C. ; Chem. III. Sontham— Brit. Hist. II.; Anc. Hist. C; Alg. TI.; Geom. II.; Chem. II.; French Auth. C; French Comp. C. Boone— Eng. Comp. II.; Eng. iLit. C; Brit. Hist. II.; Anc. Hist. C; Alg. II.; Geom. III.; Phys. C; Lat. Auth. III.; Lat. Comp. in.; French Auth. III.; French Comp. III. Boulton — Eng. Comp. I.; Eng. Lit. C; Anc. Hist. III.; Geom. C; Greek Accid. C. Bm-ns, C. F. W.— Brit. Hist. II.; Anc. Hist. C; Geom. I.; Phys C; iChem. III. Burns, J. H.— Eng. Lit. C; Brit. Hist. II.; Lat. Auth| II.; Lat. Comp. C . ; French Auth . C . Defries — Eng. Comp. II.; Eng. Lit. C; Geom. C; Phys. C; Lat. Auth. C; Lat. iComp. C; French Auth. I.; French Comp. I. Gordon Eng. Comp. C; Alg. II.; Geom. I.; Phys. C; Chem. C; Lat. Auth. III.; Lat. Comp. C Kingsmill — Anc. iHist. II.; Alg. C; Geom. II.; Lat. Autli. C; French Auth. €.; Greek Auth. C; Greek Accid. C. Lowndes — Eng. :Comp. III.; Eng. Lit. C; Geom. III. Lyon, W. D.— lAlg. C; Geom. III.; Phys. III. Rogers, P. T.— Eng. Comp. C; Eng. Lit. C; Brit. Hist. C; Anc. Hist. I.; Alg. II.; Geom. ill.; Phys. II.; Chem. I. •Smith, A. L. — Lat. Comp. C; Freneh Comp. C; Greek Auth C; Greek Accid. C. Glassco— Eng. Comp. C; Brit. Hist. III.; Anc. Hist. III.; Alg. II.; Geom. I.; Chem. III.; French Comp. C. McLaren, R. E.— lAnc. iHist. II.; Alg. I.; Geom. I.; Lat. Auth. II. ; Lat. Comp. C. Rogers, E. B. — Eng. (omp. C; Eng. Lit. C; Alg. III.; Geom. I.; Phys. C; Chem. 111.; French Auth. lU.; French Comp. III. DuMoulin — Eng. Comp. I.; Eng. Lit. III.; Brit. Hist. I.; Anc. Hist. I.; Alg. II.; Geom. II.; Lat. Auth. I.; Lat. Comp. I.; French Auth. I.; French Comp. I.; Oreek Auth. I.; Greek Accid. I. Heap— Eng. Comp. III.; Eng. Lit. C; Anc. Hist. C; Lat. Auth. I. Lat. Comp. C. French Auth. C; French Comp. C; Greek C. TRTXITY OOLLECrE SCHOOL RECORD. Miilins— Alg. C; Geoni . C. Xisbot — ' Eng. Lit. C; French Comp. C. Roberts— Eng. Coinp. C; Eng. Lit. II.; Brit. Hist. C; Anc. French Auth. C; Erench Comp. Hist. C; Geom. iC; Lat. Auth. Ill . (.; Greek Auth. C; Greek Aceid. Ill Williams — Eng. Comp. C; Eng. Lit. I.; Brit. Hist. II.; Anc. Williams — rAig. uomp. «- .; iiing. i it . i.; lirit. Mist. 11.; Anc. Hist. C; Alg. C; Geom. UI.; Lat. Auth. C; Lat. Comp. II.; French . utli. II.; French Comp. II.; Greek Auth. (C. ; Greek Accid. II. Am I ' hvs Anc. Hist. C; Geom. Wotherspoon — ' Eng. Comp. C; Eng. Lit. C; Brit . Hist. C; Alg. I.; Geom. I.; Phys. C; Chem. 11. Wurtele— Eng. Comp. III.; Eng. Lit. I.; Alg. .C; III.; Chem. C; French Auth. C; French Comp. C Stratton— Eng. Lit. C; Brit. Hist. I.; III.; French Auth. C. Madauiin — Eng. Comp. C; Brit. Hist. Auth. II.; French Comp. II. Bowles (McGill) — Eng. Comp. III.; Eng Alg. I.; Geom. II.; Phy s. I.; French Auth Adv. Alg. C; Adv. TVig. and Geom. C. Beatty Alg. C. Biggar — Geom. C. Davidge, S. C.,— Geom. C; Phys. C; Chem. C. Lyon, R. P.— French Auth. C. Osier, W. E.— .Alg. C; Chem. iC; French Auth. C. ( ' (•mp. C. Scott, E. I.— Eng. Comp. C. Owen, R. I. — Eug. Comp. C; Eng. Lit Hist. C, Geom. III.; II.; Geom. II . ; Prench Lit. C; Brit. Hist. I.; C; French Comp. III.; French III.; Eng. Eng. Lit. Til.; Brit. Hist. C. Lit. n.; French Auth. €. Hist. C. Macdonald — Eng. Comp. Ardagh — ' Eng. Comp. C; Auth. II.; Greek Accid. C. Gray — Alg. C; Oeoni. C. Hewitt- Brit. Hist. III.; Anc The following took their examinations ucces ful in every paper attempted: Butlin (McGill )— Brit. Hist. C. ; Alg. I. Tyshe (MoGilli— Brit. Hist. C; Alg. III.; Frreneh Auth Comp. III. iRussell (McGill)— Brit. Hist. C; Alg. I Auth. II.; French (. ' omp. I. Baldwin— Brit. Hist. III.; Alg. II.; Geom. Croll— iBrit. Hist. C; Alg. C; Geom. C. Dulmage — Eng. Comp. C; Brit. Hist. C. Osier, B. M.— Brit. Hist. C; Alg. III.; Hfoiu — Alg. I.; Geom. III. « ' iimpl)i ' ll, J. I. —Eng. Comp. C; Alg. C; Geom Hell -Alg. I. Evans, J. L.— Alg. III.; Geom. C. Anc . Ilist . C . ; Greek Geom. C. from the Remove being French French Geom. C. C. ; Alg. Geom. III. II, Geom. III. C. TETNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iE{}t (dljap l. The following visitors preached in Chapel: November 29th.— The Rev. Sidney Childs, Trinity Col- lege Toronto. December 6th. — The Rev. E. R. James, {Revitor of New- castle. During the term the oflFertories amounted to $192.87, and cheques have been sent to : St. John ' s Hospital, Toronto $10.00 Port Hope Hospital $10.00 The Hospital for Sick Children $10.00 The : Iuskoka Hospital for Consumptives . .$10.00 M.S.C.C $10.00 The Boys ' Home, Toronto $10.00 Widows ' and Orphans ' Fund, Toronto Diocese $10.00 On All Saints ' Days, November 1st., there were two cele- brations of the Holy Connmmion, the second one being Choral and sung to IMartin Shaw ' s modal setting. Two new blocks of seats in carved oak were installed in Chapel during the summer, those in front of the panelling on eavh side: that on the north was the gift of The Ladies ' Guild and that on the south was giveni by IM ' r. and Mrs. Ken- nedy in nuMiiory of their son Maxwell, whose memorial in Chapel is now complete. Our heartiest thanks for these beautiful gifts which help us to appreciate more fully than before the unity of design conceived by the architect, Ir. Frank Darling, and we he had lived to see his beautiful plans completed. There are two more blocks of seats with panelling to be installed. It is possible that friends of the school are considering the question of a memorial, and this suggestion may appeal to thciu. TllINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD rhnol (Ealcu ar. Sep. 9 Junior School term begfan. 10 SenioT School term began. 11 Half-holiday. 14 Sports- — Preliminary Heats. 19 — Sjiorts — Finals . 21 St. Matthew. School Steeplechase. 29 St. Michael and All Angels. Oct. 3 School V. Oshawa H.S. Won ' 23—10. 10 School V. Trinity College. 5 — 5. 15 Half-holidav for Mr. and Mrs. Morris ' boy 18 St. Luke. ' 2-t School V. U.C.C. Lost 1—23. 28 St. Simon v. St. Jude. 31 School V. B.R.C. Lost 1—12. Nov. 1 All Saints. 9 Thanksgiving. Old Bovs ' Match. Won. 20 Half-holiday. Oxford Cup. 30 St. Andrew. Dec. 10 Choir half-holiday. 12 Gymnasium Display and " The Messiah. " 17 Half -holiday. X. E. Phipps ' Scholarship. 18 Junior School term ends. 19 Senior School term ends. MnB t nt llt i dionL The iinpoi-tant thinjr -wanted in the services is a frood balance of the pai-ts. This is chiefly in the hands of the basses and tenors, avIio do not realise that, by drowning the ti-eblcs and altos, tliey rnin the freneral effect. The second thinji: most desired is contrast in tone; a strong tone can only sound fine Avhen there is a soft tone to precede it. The first weakness can be remedied only by the ba.sses and tenors, the se. ' ond by the whole choir and school. AVitli these defects remedied and better starting there could be really good singing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Tlio trol)los have come on very much .since the beginning? of term and they came out beautifully on the Sunday before Thanksgiving, when the whole Choir sang well. I have been delighted with tlie wjiy in which tlie Choir really work at their practices. THANKSGIVING CONCERT. The concert at Thanksgiving " was productive of good singing, but the rendering of the " Volga Boat Song " to my mind was splendid. I have heard it gung ,by a trained choir of Cossacks and it is not too inuch praise to say that the Up- per School ' s rendering ' compared very favourably with that of the Cossacks. The ] Iiddle School can take no credit from their " Hunt- ing Song " , which was sung very badly. Fyshe, Winnett, Bridger and Rous, formed a quartette and did very iwell in singing: " Youth is the Season IMade for Joy " from " The Beggars ' Opera " , while Bridger entertained with a solo, " Nightingale " , old Gorman air arranged by Brahms. Col. Coodday ably led the .singing in the Shanties, " Shen- andoah " and " Down to Rio " , Avhile ] Ir. Lewis did likewise in " Billy-boy " . As u.sual the Junior Svhool played its part and did very creditably in its rendering of " In Silent jNight " , and " Awake, Sweet Fay " , old German airs. The instrumental music was excellent; first we had ]Mr. K. Ketclium at the violin and ]Mr. Crookshank at the piano in a duet, " Sonata " , Brahms, then a double piano duet by ] Ir. J. D. Ketchum and ] Ir. Crookshank, " Andante Varia- tions " , Schumann . It was fitting that Mr. J. D. IKetehum should be with us on this occasion, and the boys made this their opportunity to present him with a silver eigai ' ette-caS in appreciation of their happy association with liim for the past few years. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOED Oil Dooeinl)er 12, at 5 o ' clock, a performatwc of the ressiah was given in tiie Chapel after the gymnasiuin display. Tlie i)nigi-ainine was as follows: Voluntary, Fugne Bmi (Bach) on Organ .. Mr. Cruickshank " Adeste Fideles " Choir and School Overtnre on Organ Mr. Cruickshank Recitative, " Thus Saith the Lord " Mr. Annesley Air, " But Who : ray Abide the Day of His Coming " Mr. Annesley Chorus, " And He Shall Purify " The Choir Recitative, " Behold A Virgin Shall Conceive " . .Miss Burnham Air, " 0 Thou That Tellcst " Miss Burnham Recitative, " For Behold Darkness " Mr. Annesley Air. " The People That Walked in Darkness " . . Mr. Annesley Pastoral Symphony ' . ] re-ssrs. J. D. and IKenneth Ketchum, Mr. Crookshank Recitative, " There Were Shepherds " Bridger Recitative, " And Lo the Angel of the Lord " Bridger Recitative, " And the Angel Said Unto Them " Bridger Recitative, " And iSuddenly There was With the Angel " Bridger Chorus, " Glory to God " Choir Voluntary, " Fantasia G. mi. (J. S. Bach) ... Mr. Crookshank The singing of the lovely hymn, " Adeste Fideles " , was quite good, the School •( •oming in well in the last verse. After the Overture, Mr. Annesley sang his recitative and the fine " Air " very musically and truly. It was a pleasure to hear iiiin. The Choir then followed with their chorus " And He Shall Purify " and rendered it on the whole, I thought, very well. They were sure and steady, and, what is more, they sang with conviction. Even if we hadn ' t heard the chorus before, we might have noticed the sentiment of the words in their sing- ing. Ir. J. D. Ketchum a ' ccompanied and Mr. Crookshank conducted. liss lifirnham tlicn sang and indeed it was a treat to liear her. Mr. Annesley sang again and then Bridger. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD [) Tliongh thp lattor ' s voice is almost cracking, it was clear and enjoyable in his rendering of four very dilTienlt rcvitatives. The choir then completed the programme of singing with the Chorus " Olory to God " . It was difficult to make any judg- ment of this, for it ibegan very badly, but immediately pulled together. On the whole I think it was good and the tone of the trebles was indeed praiseworthy. Our .sincere thanks are due to the soloists, Mr. Annesley and Miss Burnham, and Messrs. J. D. and Kenneth Ketchum. — W. S. C. No mention has been made above of " The Pastoral Symphony " by Me-ssrs. J. D. Ketchum, K. Ketchum and W, S. Crookshank, organ and two violins muted. This iwas delightful ; more than tliat, nothing short of masterful play- ing, as both the rapt attention of the ' congregation and their later remarks fully testified.- — Editor. Football, 1925. Onee again we have to record the sad fact that we did not win any league games ibut it wa.s not an unsuccessful sea- son. We began with two old colours and two extra colours. Both old colours, playing on the half line, were disabled after our first league game, and though one Avas able to play in the last game, he had not been practising for two weeks and could not do his best. Our average weight and age were con- siderably below the averages of the other teams. There was a difference in average weight between the School team and the other teams of from 11 to 20 pounds, and in average age of from 7 months to 19 months. Our insides and middles w ere jnst as good as, if not better than, those of other teams. But we lacked strength in the vital positions. However, the School side fought every match until the final whistle and displayed a splendid spirit. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SOnOOL RECORD Vl had won two games and drawn one before meeting I ' ppcr Canadri in Toronto for our first league match. We went into the fray v-onvinced we had a chance of emerging victorious. But fumbled balls, due mostly to nervousness, soon spelt defeat for us. U.C.C. excelled in running and kick ing half-backs and in the generalship of their experienced (puirter. We played Ridley in Toronto fthe following Satur- day. For fifty minutes of the sixty it was anybody ' s game, with T.C.S. having, perhaps, the greater number of opportuni- ties to score. Our re-arranged luilf line did wonderfully well under the circumstances, and it was only be ' cause of one fumble, penalties at crucial moments, and our weak open tackling, that Ridley was al)le to defeat us. It was a close game but the condition of the field prohibited any display of brilliant rugby. Our last league game was against S.A.C. in Port Hope. They could not do worse than tie for the " champ- ionship while we could do no better than tie for bottom place. I ' erhaps it was due to this circumstance that there were more adult supporters of S.A.C. at the game than there were of T.C.S. The School team gave a jvery splendid exhibition against considerable odds. For three quarters the game was in doubt. At half-time the score was a tie and we had ome within an ace of scoring a touch-down on a blocked kick. But to be fair to S.A.C. we must also add that the half-time whistle saved us from a nasty situation, too. The strain gradually told on our weak spots and S.A.C. found it com- paratively easy to tuck the game away in the last quarter. Bearing a certain S ' carcity of good material and lack of (■xi)erience in " Little Big Four " rugby, our most apparent wi-aknesses to many spectators were our open field tackling and our lack of initiative. Those can and must be remedies next season. Again may avc attempt to thank all those kind people who have lielped us this year. Col. Lash has been down al- most once a week a;i l his advice has Hx ' cn invaluable to us. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H We fiiul it (luito impossible to attempt to thank him adeipiate- ly for his help. The Headmaster and Mr. Geklard did all! in their power to iniake the season a siicoess and were inde- fatigable in their interest and support. Mr. Spragge and Ir. Ogle are to be congratulated for the etficieney displayed by several boys who Avere on their sides last year. We are going to miss Mr. Spragge ' s help more than we can say. Cartwright made a splendid captain and was at all times a credit to himself and the School. It would ibe impossible to thank everyone that has taken an interest in the team and we must not forget tliat tlie boys who played the games are, in the last analysis, the ones who should receive the vn ' cdit for the success that has been achieved. We look forward hope- fully to next year and confidently predict that we will not have to begin next rugby season ' s resume in the same man- ner in which we have commenced that of this 3 ' ear. FIRST TEAM GAMES, vs. Oshawa C.I. The Ssjhool opened the rugby season against Oshawa Col- legiate and emerged victorious after an interesting game. Oshawa kicked otf -a light Avind, Seagram returning the ball to their territory; and on a series of end runs pressed the School hard. Cartvrright, however, made some nice gains, and we soon had them on the defensive. Campbell kicked over their line and Cohen was tackled for a rouge. On an- other kick Hewitt fell on the ball behind their line giving us a touch which was ' converted by Cartwright. An attempted kick by Oshawa from behind their line was caught by i azier, raising out total to eleven. In the second quarter each team obtained a touch, Hewitt duplicating hi.s etfort of the first quarter, and Brown plunging over for a try for Oshawa. Play in the third quarter was Imuch more even; the S -hool witli the wind behind them forced the play and Hewitt plunged fifteen yards for his third touch. In the final quarter Oshawa 12 TB ' INITY COL1.EGE SCHOOL REOOED. pressed hard and witli oidy a few niinntes to go, Brown went over for a touch, givin«? Oshawa a total of lOj points. For the School the all round work of Hewitt, the iplunging of Cart- wright and the tackling of Lazier and Beatty stood out. For Oshawa, Cohen and Brown were best. vs. Trinity Colleg-e, Toronto. The School were hoists to Trinity College for their second game, and after a well contested battle, the teams were tied at ' 5 — 5. The first quarter was uneventful, but in the seeond the School took the lead by scoring a rouge. After half-time the game livened up, the School scoring two more points on dead lines; and Trinity College on a series of bucks scored a touch, Symons going over the line. This was unconverted. In the final quarter the School fought hard and s -ored two rouges, tieing the game. For the School Seagram, Cartwright, ' okes, Beatty and Campbell were prominent, while Smith and Green were best for Trinity. The teams: T.C.S. — Seagram, Campbell, Cartwright, halves; Hewitt, f.w. ; Dulmage, q. ; Beatty and Lazier, outsides; Vokes and Carhartt, middles; Stevenson and Archibald, insides; Chown, Burns and Russel, scrim. Spares: Lash, King, Glassco Tliompson, Lyon. Trinity College — Cumminges, F. A. Smith, Frank, halves; Bell, f.w.; Croll, q. ; Morris and Green, outsides; W. F. Smith and Phipi)s, middles; Symons and Waugh, insides; Turnbull, Weaver, Wright, scrim. Spares: Patterson, DePcncier, Swayne, NicoU, Strathy. T.C.S. vs. United Colleges. The School beat a team from the I ' nited Colleges C ub, Toronto, in an exhil)ition game 3 — 1. The visitors arrived late in the afternoon so the game was .-ut short by darkness. It was a Very evenly contested game and the School did well J- n 30 __ J z p. ? o i J} CD - r - s- I. Pi ID n S-K) 3 3 T3 • F-P n ui TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J 3 to win airainst an olcloi ' , heavioi " and more cxperiiMicod team. The Collesre team were ood individually, but had no team play. Both teams got their points l)y dead-lines. Vokes, Beatty and ( ampbell were the stars for the School, while the tackling of the I ' nited College outsides and Ibuching of Moore featured. vs. U.C.C. I. The School opened the " Little Big Four " season by los- ing to U.C.C. 23—1 on the latter ' s grounds. While School line was superior, the brilliance of U.C.C. halves more than offset this advantage. U.C.C. got a break in the first few minutes of play, Sinvlair gettmg the ball on T.C.S. fumble and going over tor a toneh, which was converted. Logic then kicked a ' drop over, a ronge, and dead-line in (piick succession, making it 11 — first qnarter. In the second quarter the play was much more even, the S-chool getting a rouge and U.C.C. a dead-line. Yokes ' line ' work and Doher- fy ' s broken field running featured this period. At beginning of 3rd. quarter, Ijogie kicked over our line but Seagram ran it out. U.C.C. secured and kicked ])all for two dead-lines. Jjogie then put a beautiful 50 yard drop over on a free kick. iStewart then went around the end for a touch for U.C.C In the final period the School again tightened up holding U.C.C. to a rouge. Vokes and Hewitt were good for T.C. S., while Doherty, Stewart, Seagram and Logic shone for U.C.C. The teams: U.C.C. — Stewart, Logic, Doherty, halves; Finlayson, fly- ing wing: Seagram, (piarter; Rousseau, Baker, outsides; EEvans and Little, middles ; Dewar, Sheldy, insides ; Hender- son, ] IacMullen, Sinclair, sv,n ' im. ; Wilton, Pocock, Barnett, Fee, Blackman, Crandel, spares. T.C.S.— Cai-twright, Campbell, Seagram, halves: Hewitt, f.w. : Dulmage, quarter: Beatty, Lazier, outsides: Voke.s, Stevenson, )niddles; Cunnnings, Chown, insides; Car- 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hartt, Fyslu " , Aivliihald, scrim. ; Lasli, Classeo, Defries, King, Turni ' i " , Lyon, spai-os. ■ ' vs. Kidley. Oil iOet. 31st. Ridley proved better " mud horses " than the School in a close game whivL ' h ended 12 — 1 for Ridley. Our line was nuieh superior ibut the Ridley halves and out- . ' iidcs outclassed those of the School. School kicked off and secured the ball in Ridley territory. Campbell then kicked the ball over the line only to have Davey run the ball out to liis 30 yard line. Shortly afterwards on a fumbled kivjk l)ehind the School line law fell on the ball for a touch for Ridley wliich was not converted. In the second period each team scored a rouge, the quarter ]being featured by the School bucking the length of the field to secure their rouge. Score () — 1 . In the second half the School forced the play and had tlie ball on (Ridley ' s 10 yard line, but a fumble gave Ridley the ball and for the rest of the period play was in mid-field. At the start of the final quarter Ridley secured a rouge on a brilliant tackle by Maw behind our line. The School again started a bucking offensive but were unable to score. In the vlosing moments of the game Davey went around the end for a touch for Ridley. The School lost many opportunities to score through fumibles, and it was in this manner that Ridley got their first touch. For the School the entire line was good, with Hewitt, Chown and Vokes particularly so. Davey, Maw and Rogers were Ridley ' s outstanding player.s. vs. St. Andrew ' s. The School lost its final Ijittle liig Four game to St. Andrew ' s College on November 6th., by a score of 22 — 2. For three periods the School plu ' ckily held their heavier and older opponents, but in the final quarter they wavered and S.A.C. sent over three touch-downs. In the first period each team scored a rouge, Canipl)ell doing some nice ' kicking, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. J 5 which MilK ' r of S.A.C. offset by hrilliaiit lirokou-ficUl niii- iiinj?. Ill the siH-oiul (|uarter the scoring was the same as the first, eavh team seoriiii : a rouge. On an S. A.C kick Stev- enson broke through and Miller ' s punt went straight into the ai-ms of the former, who broke away for a gain of sixty yards. Score 2 — 2. In the second half S.A.C. forced the play and kept the ball in School territory, scoring three rouges, but in the final quarter the parade began, Miller, Heg- gie and Scott ii. scoring touches, two of which were convert- ed by Scott i. S.A.C. showed a fast, heavy and experienced team, which the School did ,well to hold as long as they did. The stars for the School were Yokes, Seagram, Stevenson and Lazier; while Kirklaud, ]Miller and Lovering were best for S.A.C. The teams: S.A.C. — ] Iiller, Lovering, Sheppard. halves; Carrivk, fly- ing wing; Hi ' own, quarter; Scott i., Reid, outsi des; McLennan, Kirklaud, middles; Slater, Heggie, insides; Scott ii.. Smith, Duulap, scrim.; Turner, ]Mercer, Fisher, Martin, Russer, spares. T J.S. — Seagram, ( ami)l)ell, Hewitt, halves; Lazier, fly- ing wing: Dulmage, quarter; Beatty, Boone, outsides; Yokes, Stevenson, middles; Chowan, Cummings, insides; Gwyn, Archil)ald. Carhartt, scrim.; Osier i., Fy.she, Defries, Stratton, AViunett, Turner. Bui-ns, spares. SECOND TEAM GAMES, vs. Lakefield. The second team played its first game of the season against Lakefield and easily won by the score of 50 — 0. As can lie si ' cn from the score play was very one-sided. iLake- ficld gave us a scare when tliey i)lunged for 30 yards the first time they got the ball, but from then on the ' were not in the l)ieture. Stratton, Thompson, Boone, Gwyn, Lyon and Glassco all scored touches for the School and one of the features of 16 TRTXITY COLLEGE SCiHOOL RECORD tlu ' aiiic was Wiimctt ' s •.■oiivfi-tiiig- of .wveii of the eiglit touclu ' s ubtaiiK ' d. vs. Appleby. Oil Tuesday, Oct. 27, the Second team played Appleby College on a muddy field, which i)revented the work of eith- er team ' s halves from being very effective. Appleby had the better of the ofl ' ensive play except in the third quarter when the School tied the score, 2 — 2. But Appleby came ba,ck again and scored a touch, which Avas not converted. Score 2 — 7. For the School King ' s kicking and plunging, and Stratton ' s and Boone ' .s tackling were prominent, while for Appleby Booth, Robinson and Coleman made some good runs. Teams: — Api)leby — Robinson, Booth i., Ostrome, halves ;Baillie, q.; IlennLsh, f.w. ; Coleman, Gibbons, outside; MeCormack, Hanson, middles; Fell, MacDonald, insides; Booth ii., Xoyes, Hurl)ege, scrim.; Boyle, Davies, spares. School — Lash, Boone and Biggar; Stratton; King; Glassco and Defries; Osier max. and Gwyn; Winnett and Turner; Xisliet, Burns and Lyon; Gray and Noble, spares. Old Boys ' Game. The annual Old Boys ' match was won by the School by tile score of 17 — 0. Hewitt and Campbell ' s open field running was too much for the Old Boys, who, although they held well in the initial stages, weakened through lack of condi- tion ami had to co)uede three touches. Hewitt and Campbell were best for the School, while Orr, Johnston, Cayley and (Jordon were the Old Boys ' stars. Okl Boys — Johnston, Cayley, Orr, Petry, Gordon, Capreol, (Jwyn, Winnett, Turner, Archibald, iCassels and Evans. The School — Hewitt, Campbell and La;ier; Burns; Dul- mage; Glass ' o and Beatty; Osier and Carhartt; Chown and Cummings; Fyshe; Defries and Boone, spares. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 T.C.S. II. vs. S.A C III. On :Monday, Nov. 2, St. Andrew ' s Third triun eamc down to play our Seconds. The game started at a fast pace and after tive minutes S.A.C. took the lead when Ilorsfall scored a touch. From then on the visitors had ' by far the better of the play nutil late in the third quarter tlie School tied the secre. This only put S.A.C. on their mettle, for they scored in quick succession two touches, a convert and a dead-line, while King ' s drop was the only addition to our score. S.A.C. 16— School S. MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL. There were more boys on ] Iiddleside this year than usual and we were able once again to have a Fourth Team: this year it was so good that it almost won a game! Two years ago we had a Fourth Team and it undoubtedly proved to be of value in preparing material for Bigside : we are glad to see that an innovation has been made in gi-auting Fourth Team Colours this year. Middleside. however, exists for the sahe of the Third Team, and this year the boys on that team played as well as usual, which is saying a good deal. We feel that perhaps they- did not get as much practice as usual owing to the arrange- ment of the mat ' c-hes; next year Ave hope this will be remedied. THIRD TEAM GAMES. On Oct. 10th, the Third Team beat a team from Jackson ' s House U.C.C. by a score of S—6. Although outweighed the School made up for tliis by showing greater speed. In the first quarter play was very loose and neither team scored. lu the second quarter the School scored a rouge, giving them the lead. After half-time the S ' -hool got a dead-line, follow- ing which U.C.C. scored a touch on a fumble behind oui- line, which they failed to convert. In the final period the School 18 TRINITY COI LEGE SCHOOL RECORD irut a toiK ' h on a fuiul)le wlik-li was converted. For the Sehool Rou:ors, Stone and Lowndes, and for U.C.C. Woods and Thompson pla.Ncd well. vs. S.A.C. IV. The Tiiird Team won its seeond yame by beating S.A.C. IV. 7 — 5 in a very elose game. In the first period play was even. The School getting a dead-line. In the seeond period Slater of S.A.C. put over a sensational rnnning drop, which put them in the lead. This was short lived as Lowndes went ovei- ' for a tomh for the Sc hool, which Martin i. converted. After half time S.A.C. scored a rouge and dead-line and from then on there was no further scoring. For the Thirds, Lowndes, Stone, Martin i. and ii. stood out while Barber, Lundv and Strathv were good for S.A.O. On the 17th. we played in Toronto against our first op- ponent sat l pper Canada, and this time we were beaten 18 — 10. Probably we were a little lighter, but on the w hole the teams were very evenly matched and we were ahead at half time. At this stage an outside and flying-wing were injured, which weakened the team a good deal and Upper Canada gained ground round our ends, and towards the end of the game seemed to be much the better team. We hardly deserv- ed to win in any case, however, for, though the line played well, the halves made many bad fumbles both in matching and passing. Our last game was played against the Grove in Lakefield on the 21. St. Oui- opponents were a good deal heavier, one of thfip iuilves, who scored nearly all their points, being really too licavy to play against us, and Ave lost 62 — 6. However, we mnst ackiu)wledge again that fnm])le.s contributed largely to the huge score against us: fumbling is not only very bad |.l;iy but is extremely disconraging to the rest of the team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOElD 1|) Wo were sorry that inoi-e games conld uot be arrange- 1, but it proved to be impossible. Perhaps we have critiviscd the fault of fumbliner overmuch, but it ehouUl l)e ci-iticised, and we may now point out that the team had nu)re good points than bad. The tackling was usually very good, the halves ran well, especially Stone, and the ki ' .-king was always well done. LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL. This year, although the Vth. Team results Avere anything but unsatisfactory, the bulk of their performances rested with four or tive players, the remaining places being no more than filled to call the team a XIV. The first two games were Avith Seaton ' s Juniors, Upper Canada College and, though they were closely contested, they only served to show the futility of pra ' Citice with some w ho seem to possess no co-ordination whatever of limbs with .eyes. The second two games wei ' o played against S.A.C Vlth. team, who were poor opposition only through lack of practice. School vs. Seaton ' s Juniors. Lost 12 — 20. Oct. 7, Toronto. In this game the teams were evenly matched and it was only superior ball- ' arrying and catching that won the game for Seaton ' s, the School halves and mid- dles fumbling repeatedly. Chiefly through the good work of Pearce and Northgrave, U.C.C. got two touches in the first half, having the iljall at our end most of the time. In the second the School scored two touches through Cassels and Wily both converted by Dalton to one by S.A.C. and should have won t-omfortably but for frequent fumbling of easy passes and catches. Kennedy of Seaton ' s had the misfortune to break his arm in the first minute. ] earce and Northgrave were best for Seaton ' s, Avhile Mudge and Johnson alone played any tiling like themselves. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School VS. Seaton ' s Juniors. Lost 13 — 22. I ' ort Hope, Oct. 17. Seaton ' s ropoated their victory of the Ttli. Ot ' t. in Toronto hy {jrat-tically the .same luarg ' in, whivh was a fair reflex of the play. Without wi.shinu- to detract from the jiood play of Peaiee and Northgrave of Seaton ' s, who seized upon every advantage, extraordinary fumbling a ain lost the game. In the first (juartei- Seaton ' s led by 7 — with a touch and convert by Pearce and a dead-line, at half-time the score stood 7 — 7. Cassels s ' oring a touch converted by Dalton, who also kicked a dead-line. In the second half Seaton ' s touched down twice to School ' s once by Roper, which was again converted by Dal- ton. who kicked another dead-line in the last quarter. The game ended with the sc ' ore 22 — 13 in Seaton ' s favour, JMudge alone { laying really well for the School. School vs. S.A.C. VI. ' Won 34—7. Toronto, Oct. 22nd. In ideal weather the School opposed an S.A.O. team of e(|ual weight in our second away game. In the first half fumbling by both sides was too prevalena to produce good football, but the School scored two touches through ]Milli ' .-hamp and INIudge, Dalton converting both, wiiile S.A.C. collected 7 points from a dead-line and convert- ed touch. Opening running featured the play of the second half, with the School nud ing huge gains by their end-runs. Wily secured a touch on a fumble, Cassels two, Johnson one. Dal- ton kick. ' d well throughout the game and ' converted three out (»f four tuuches and Tuinbull one out of tAvo. The School was best served by Mudge, Dalton, Cassels and Johnson, Cas- sels particularly fimling out his ability in end-runs, when he held on to fast passes. SECOND XIV., 1 925. S. Geldard, Esq. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq. G. H. Archibald. C. Russel. P. Lash. W. E. Osier. T. Gwyn. A. Winnett. G. Noble. R. Lyon. W. Turner. J. Defries. G. Boone. J. Burns. H. Biggar. C. Glassco. D. Thomp«on. J. Stratton. G. King, (Capt.) T. G. Fyshe. P. Si THIRD XIV.. 1 925. Martin. J. T Bell. The Headmaster. D. MacLarcn T. London. G. Wotherspoon. G. MacDonald. Croll A. Ardagh. H. Martin. G. B. Somers P. T. Rogers. F. Stone. G. H. Lowndes, (Capt.) TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 School vs. S.A.C. VI. S. Won 42—0. Port Hope, Nov. 4tli.. In the return game School liad mat- ters all their own way, as the S.A.C. team, though ' good in spots, showed evidence of little practice, and were too soon disheartened. Dalton 2, Cassels 1, Roper 1, Pr ' ive 2, scored the School ' s touches, four being converted, while one safety-touch, five rouges and one dead-line accounted for the remaining points. LITTLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. Lowers 21 — Uppers 6. In the first flat-game Lowers attacked most of the game through excellent work by Dalton and Johnson with Wily in eviden ' ce now and again. Although it was practically a run- away victory for the Lowers, Cassels and Mudgc played hard to stem the tide of the Lowers ' onsets, but a faint-hearted line and an abundance of mud limited their score to one solitary touch, while Lowers piled up a hard-eariied 21 points, hard- earned in that they travelled far in ankle-deep mud. Lowers 15 — Uppers 15. As the score suggests the game was well worth watehing, despite the mistakes occasioned by the heavy ground and muddy ball. In the first quarter Lowers wer e leading 3 — from a drop-kivk by Dalton. In the second quarter Uppers reduced the leeway by scoring tAvice on rouges. Play in the second half was much faster, each side scor- ing two touches and two singles so that one minute to go Uppers were on the Lowers ' 20 yard line and losing 1-1 — 15. No impression was made on the Lowers ' line witli two plunges but on the thii-d down Osier kicked to Dalton wlio was l)]-ought down for a rouge, equalising the score. This was the best fiat game witnes.sed at the S ;hool for some time, and all are to be commended for playing them- selves weak to get that deciding score. Johnson, though in- 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD jurod early iu the game, played a plueky game throughout, while of the others Miidge, Cassels and Daltoii slione. Uppers 8 — Lowers 0. The third Flat game proved a victory for the Uppers, Cassels touching down for TurnlniU to convert, while Osier kicked well to foK-e Daltou to rouge twice. Both teams were weakened considerably by minor injuries sustained in the last game, with the result that there was less co-ordination in the ranks of each. Alternating periods of haevy rain and frost prevented the playing of a deciding game, but both teams deserved to win, and must rest content with that. COLOURS. I The following boys were given First Team Rugby Colours : Seagram, Cartwright, Campbell, Hewitt, Dulmage, Beatty, Lazier, Vokes, Stevenson, Chown, Cummings and Carhartt. Second Team Colours: Archibald, Biggar, Boone, Burns, Defries, Fyshe, Glassco, Gwyn, King, Lash, Lyon, Osier max., Stratton and Thompson ' . Extra Colours: Noble, Russel max.. Turner, Winnett. Third Team Colours: Stone, Martin max., Rogers, Ma-e- donald, Croll, Lowndes, Cape, London, Martin ma., Ardagh, Bell, Somers, Wotherspoon max., Silver. Extra Colours: McLaren. Fourth Team Colours: Robertson, Mussen, Stayner, Wall- i)ridge, Southam, Balfour, Ingles, VanStraubenzee, Ritchie. Fifth Team Colours: Dalton, Mudge, Cassels, Johnson max., Roper, Xichol, O.sler mi., Cundill ma.. Wily and Archi- bald mi. Oxford Cup Colours were awarded to the following: Cassels, Gwyn, Hewitt, Defri-es and Russell maj. TRINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Alfrrli Solattb King Wthstn. Alfred Webster entered the Sehool in September, 1023, and from the very tirst he threw himself whole-heartedly in- to our life, winning success both in work and games. He re- eeiveil his Oxford Cup Colours in 1923 and 1924 and played on tile 1st. football team in the same years: in 1925 he was on the 2nd. hockey team. In 1924 he passed his Junior Fatrivulation with 3 honour subjects, and in 1925 he eom- l)leted his fall Honour Matriculation with first classes in all his mathematical work. In the summer months he M-as at Avork with the Forestry Department on Lake Remi and was about to leave for home in an aeroplane, Avhen he was drown- ed through the upsetting of a canoe in a storm. It was char- acteristic of him that in the face of danger he thought first of others and gave his friend the place of safet} ' on the up- turned vanoe. Daily contact and close association with him for two years was a privilege which made us realise and love his sterling diaractei ' , and the wide circle of his friends lias sutt ' ered an irreparable loss. Our heartfelt .sympathy goes out to his mother and father Avho mourn an only son. The Headmaster and six boys attended the funeral at Kingston, Avheie 6 cadets from the R.M.lC. bore the body to the grave. At the service the Headmaster .said with truth and great pride that he was sure Alfred Webster was always what his mother thought and hoped he was, and he leaves liehind him a very sweet and happy memory. turlatr ICairln IHiUpr. Nowhere in human life does character play a greater part than in the little world of s hool, especially a residential school. Even in manhood most of us are vei-v little led l)v 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RBOORD fonscious reasoning, and what shall we say of the days of our nonajji ' ? The roots of our beliefs and opinions, the very foundations of our conduct are hidden from our eyes. Ex- ample is always hettci- tlian precept and actions speak louder than words. The wi ' iter of these lines was a colleague of the late S. L. Miller throughout his stay at T.C.S. from the hour when he first entered the building as a junior member of the statf to the day when he resigned the House Mastership to take up his new duties in the High J-k-hool of Montreal. Few men ev- er had a greater influence for good in the School, ever won higher respect among boys and masters than Sinclair Laird .Miller. His outstanding qualities were high integrity, intense earnestness towards life, and a hatred of sham. Pretence and pretentiousness in every form, he instinctivel} disliked. One of the most original of men, his strong personality no less than his penetrating judgment made him anything but a slav- ish follower of convention ; the touchstone of truth and right by whivh he tested out the quality of things made the fads and fashions of the human sheep seem very flimsy affairs after all. He had an abundant spring of salty humour, and a vocabulary to match; the racy language in which he de- scribed a scene or summed a situation were highly character- isti c ; forcible, picturesque, and so appropriate to the occasion that they seemed no longer speech, but the things themselves. Tliere was a tradition in the Common-room that many of tln-se phrases and even words were his own invention; be that as it may, they always seemed to come of their own accord, not premeditated but born of the moment. When you were weary of well-doing, dispirited in the daily struggle with idlers and tran.sgressors, breaking up a P ' lat-raid or hunting down a " Boo Gang " , how refreshing it was to learn that instead of wearing yourself out in a sort of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 treiuliiiill labor you had really been engag ed in the new and original game of " lobster-gaffling " ; like magic, you felt the salt breeze fan your forehead, you breathed in ozone, and braced yourself to the " day ' s darg " with a new vigor and zest. Magical too, to judge by results, was the effect on the boys. Perhaps in the midst of our Common-room " vonfab " would come a sudden hub-bub from the cross-corridor. A few hasty strides and " Joe " was at the point of intersection; a compelling sweep of the arm — the human semaphonre — and the one word " Sift! " in stentorian tone; the tumult and the shouting died; a patter of feet, a glint (perhaps) of night- shirts like white scuts, " and in a moment all was dark " ; they had bolted down their burrows and disappeared, every jack-rabbit of them. An untiring worker both in class-room and study, ho threw himself into the manifold activities of boarding-school life with whole-hearted energy and zeal. H-e united in a most unusual degree the hard-headed practical sense of his race with a warm sympathy of heart. He was an excellent teacher. We know nothing of his methods in the class-room, but we do know that he was keenly interested in the subject of psychology, and it may safely be said that in his lessons he never lost sight -either of his subjev2t — a vital factor in every art, or of his scholar — a most potent argumentum ad hominem. His clear logical sense and power of exposition made him the favorite resort of all backward boys and special students for private tuition. He took a genuine deep interest in all his pupils and their personal problems. His insight into boys ' characters, their wants and needs, their talents and tendencies, gave great value to his words of advice and friendly counsel. His iu- fluent-e grew as rapidl} ' as his experience ; and after his ' prentice days were over and the mantle of the Housemaster fell upon his shoulders, he was looked up to with respct and affection by the whole school, from the home-sick neophyte 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHUOL RECORD. of Junior Littloside to the buckling cadet of the R.M.C. class or the embryo actuary in the Prefects ' study. During the two short years of his stay in jNIontreal he earned liiniself an enviable reputation for success as a teacher and high character as a man. When it was known that he contemplated leaving for British Columbia, his host of friends and admirers made a strong effort to retain him; but he felt tliat his work called him west and he never one to shirk a duty. So there in Van-couvcr, first in the High School and then in the Technical, he threw his whole soul into the life of the counnunity, grappling with problems of education and citizenship. Xor was it long l)efore his sterling qualities were recognised, and his unflagging zeal and steadp applica- tion brought deserved success. When the end " camie so sud- denly last July, he was .still in his prime and " throng " with activities. It was a beautiful tribute to Tiis life and character, the service over his body before it was taken east for ))urial in his native town of Jarvis. At the special request of many who wi.shed to attend, it was held in the evening: and the little chapel was " crowded to the door. Some of his pupils and their parents were present, among them a group of Old Boys of T.C.S. ; but it was not these who filled the church, for he died without a moment ' s warning and in the middle of the summer holidays: no, his pupils had scattered and most of his colleagues were out of the city: but the members of the Caitlincss Society were there in a body, and scores of lu ' ighbours with their wives and »L ' hildren, mostly labouring men, hartl workers like himself, unable to attend a funeral till thr ti (•■flock bell should call them home from their work. In tiu ' hearts of all who loved him, young and old, pui)ils, ( ollcagues. and friends, all who knew and held dear his kind- ly siiiili ' . the ring of his voice, the grip of his right hand of fellowship, green be the nicuu)i ' y of Sinclair Laird Filler. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 G.W.S. After inore tliaii six years of very useful woi ' k at tho School Mr. Spragge is leaving us. We are extremely sorry to say good-liye and wish him and Mr.s Spragge every hap- piness. Mr. Spragge was Head hoy. of the School in 1911 and graduated at Trinity in 1915. He served in the war with distin-ctiou and on his return joined the Staflt ' of the School. Until last June he had charge of The Record, and tho mein- hers of tlu School past and present are unanimous in i)aying trihute to the way in which he raised the standard and style of the magazine and made it self-supporting. As a football coach he has been most successful and his partiv2ular charge, the third team, has provided most of the best material for our Big Side. We would like to endorse the high tribute paid him at the Football Supper by the Cap- tains of the First and Second teams. One and all win join us in giving expression to our sin- cere appreciation of his splendid loj ' alty and unfailing good- will . Sem msi. We have received a copy of a very interesting article on " The Japanese in Canada " written by an Old Boy, the Rev. F. W. Cassilis Kennedy ( ' 81) contributed to " The East and the West " . We have always had a very great respect and admiration for the Japanese and this article confirms our es- timate : for example we read that " During the great war the Japanese in Canada offered to send a full battalion to help Britain fight her enemies, but as facilities for doing so were not granted, only a small number were able to overcome 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tile obstacles plaeed in their way. Of the 200 who enlisted, l:U were wounded, and 54 killed in action " . And again " They were asked to take a $50,000 interest in financial issues of the Canadian Government and the prompt reply was a sub- scription to the loan of nearly five times that amount " . ] Ir. Kennedy is a graduate of Toronto University ( ' 90) and worked as a missionary in Japan from 1894 — 1914. He is now a missionary to the Japanese immigrants in British Columbia and we wish him every sueeess in his great work. Artabtt . The story runs that Athens once, Compelled l)y a cruel bane, Did sacrifice her best of youth As the price of Androgeos slain. To Crete each year she sent her youth To Minos ' Minotaur, Half-man, half-bull, still man forsooth In choosing- maidens pure. Seven maids of beauty unsurpassed, Seven youths of noble ra-ce Were doomed to make a rich repast For the monster of the Maze. But ere the hla ' ck-huUed funeral craft Embarked its living dead, Brave Theseus launched a little raft To sec the monster fed. In gentle wind, ' neath peaceful sky, He rowed to distant Crete. If only to save, he was ready to die And furnish tlie Minotaur ' s meat. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 But Fate deerocd it otherwise And Fortune favoured the brave, For Minos ' daughter turn-ed her eyes On Theseus and sought to save. They loved. Cupid, saintly boy! Who mingles in human kind Abundant cares with plenteous joy. What joy doth the royal maid find? When Theseus ventures to contend With Minos ' savage bull, To meet his death, O Heaven forfend! She stops. — Her heart is full. With silent lips she prays the Gods To care for her fair-haried guest. And not in vain their power she lauds; Their wit her mind possessed. For Theseus with arms she full arrays And •clue of cotton thread To leave the Labyrinthine Maze When once the bull is dead. And thus it falls: in mortal strife The savage monster yields; The Greek exults with flaming knife. His body deftly shields. And down doth the vanquished monster launch Like some huge Taurian oak, That drags in its train of blasted branch The lesser forest folk. cruel Venus! on what waves IList thou toss ' t this royal maid Who wearily eyes the monster ' s caves And cries: The debt is paid! 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EEOOED So slow the hours themselves doth spend But she waiteth not in vain For Theseus doth slowly but surely wend The devious paths again. He comes at last, by cotton led, Into the blessed light, With a bloody sword entwined with thread, As the sign of lovers ' might. fub-tt - Haul again the Yule-log, Pray once more for snow. Cut again the holly bough, Anew a-sleighing go. Let hands and feet all tingle Nor care though they are blue. By night lie round the ingle, (At Yule all tales are true). In bed recall wild stories Of men their blood-thirst slaking, Of cruel doings ' ncath the moon And loaded gibbets creaking. Watchful wait in darkness For night-stirrings of the dead, For sight of ghostly gaiinents Below a ghostly head. Tills do as did your forbears, Have every old bell chime. — X, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Keep fresh and green and ever-u-ew The joys of Christmas time. — Y. Belated publication, dear Contributor, but we and the proof-readers heard your carol in time. — Ed. d|0fll Nnt B. G. S. Cartwright is Head Prefect this year. The Head- master has also appointed as School Prefects, J. G. King, N. 0. Seagram and J. Hewitt. The following have been appointed House Captains: C. Glass o, H. Biggar, G. H. Archibald, W. E. Osier, P. Rogers. G. S. Cartwright was elected Captain of Football, and Seagram and Hewitt members of the Committee. King, Campbell and Noble were appointed to the Hockey Committee. Senior Privileges have been granted to Cartwright, Rogers, Hewitt, Biggar, Seagram, Lazier, Martin max., Fyshe max., Stone, Thompson, King, Glassco, Campbell, Beatty, Archibald max., Oskr max., Dulmage, Cumming and Car- hartt. At the end of term King was elected captain of the second team. During the term the House Captains entertained the Pre- fects, Defries and Burns, to dinner in their own special sanv - tuary. We are told that there was nothing of the impromptu in the affair, but, on the contrary, that the cuisine and ser- vice were excellent. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Til ore is a story told about their turkey, which for some i-casoii did not reach school iiitav;t in its journey from Toronto. But it ' s an old story to readers of Lamb ' s Essays: how the bafrf;as:e-car man accidentally pushed his hand through the thin wrapping in taking it into the car at Toronto, touched the still warm crackling, and imitated the delightful Bo-Bo in carrying his fingers to his mouth. Of course, that ' s all that need be told, but it was a darned slow train. Anont the prefects ' return for the House-Captains ' hos- l)itality we are asked to exercise our editorial judgment in the following question: Joh annus Hewitt Legatus fuit ; Est praefectus; Is-ne objectus — ? Sine dubio — ED. THE SCHOOL SPORTS. On Saturday, Sept. 19th., the Annual Sports took place in fair weather but on heavy grounds. Despite the latter handicap several school records were broken: In the Middle- side 100 yards, P. J. B. Lash improved upon A. W. Moore ' s time of 11 4-5 seconds, 1921, by 2-5 of a sev?ond and estab- lished a record of 60 1-5 seconds for the 440 yards, six seconds better than 0. Wadds ' effort in 1923. In the Middleside 220 yards, Lazier reduced Hyland ' s time of 27 2-5 seconds in 1922 to 26 3-5 seconds in his heat but only succeeded in equalling it in the final owing to somewhat heavier grounds ' ., running in the Littleside furlong, made a rev ord of 27 sec, 2 2-5 sec. better tlian his own record of a year ago. D. K. Cassels, in the Littleside ([uarter-mile, made a record that will l)t ' hai-d to beat in the fast time of 59 4-5 sees., 2 1-5 jecs. l)etter than Lash ' s time of last year, while Mudge improved upon La-sh ' s record of 20 2-5 sees., 1924, by 4-5 sec. iji tlie 120 vds. hurdles. TBINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 Open. 100 Yards— 1st Iloat, 1, Boone, 2, Frosst, 12 3-5 sevonds; 2nd. Heat, 1, King, 2, Diilmage, 12 1-5 seconds; 3rd. Heat, 1, Seagram, 2, Stone, 12 seconds; -Ith. Heat, 1, Classen, 2, Burns, 12 3-5 seconds; 5th. Heat, 1, Cartwright, 2, Beatty, 12 1-5 seconds; 6th. Heat, 1, Ni.sbet, 2, Glassco, 12 seconds; 7th. Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Stayner, 12 seconds. Final, 1, Seagram, 2, Nisbet, 3, Cartwright, 11 1-5 seconds. 220 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1, Boone, 2, Beatty, 28 1-5 seconds; 2nd. Heat, 1, King, 2, Yokes, 27 4-5 seconds; 3rd. Heat, 1, Seagram, 2, Hewitt ; 4th. Heat, 1, Glassco, 2, Osier max., 27 seconds; 5th. Heat, 1, London, 2, Biggar 28 2-5 seconds. Fin- al, 1, Seagram, 2, Hewitt, 3, Glassco, 26 3-5 seconds. 120 Yards, Hurdles— 1st. Heat, 1, Dulmage, 2, Stone; 2nd Heat, 1, Gwyn, 2, Glassco : 3rd. Heat, 1, Seagram, 2, Bal- lantyne; 4th. Pleat, 1, Cartwright, 2, Frosst; 5th. Heat, 1, Nisbet, 2, Thompson; 6th. Heat, 1, Boone, 2, Hewitt. Final, 1, Nisbet, 2, Glassco, 3, Boone, 19 1-5 seconds. 440 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1, Glassco, 2, Cartwright; 2nd. Heat, 1, King, 2, Yokes; 3rd. Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Seagram. Final, 1, Seagram, 2, Glassco, 3, Hewitt, 59 seconds. Half-:Mile— 1st. Heat, 1, Gwyn, 2, Thompson: 2nd Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Macdonald; 3rd. Heat, 1, Rogers, 2, Russell max. Final, 1, Gwyn, 2, Hewitt, 3, Thompson, 2 min., 26 sees. Mile — Ist. Heat, 1, Cassels, 2, Gwyn, 3, Thompson; 2nd. Heat, 1, Balfour, 2, Defries, 3, Yokes; 3rd. Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Russell max., 3, Rogers. Final, 1, Hewitt, 2, Cassels, 3, Russell max., 5 min. 34 sees. High Jump — 1, King and Southam, 4 ft. 7 1-2 ins.; 3, Brain, 4 ft. 5 1-2 ins. Putting the Shot— 1, Lazier; 2, Turner; 3, Seagram; 28 ft. 11 1-2 ins. Cricket Ball Throw— 1, Lazier; 2, Orr; 3, Yokes; 88 1-2 yards. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside. 100 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1. Wiimett, 2, Ritchie; 2iid. Heat, 1. Stevenson, 2, Fyshe; 3rd. Heat, 1, McLaren, 2, Russell max.; 4th. Heat, 1, Cape, 2, Newman; 5th. Heat, 1, Lash, 2, I.a ier. Final, 1, Lash, 2, Laj:ier, 3, Cape, 11 2-5 sees. 220 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1, McLaren, 2, Balfour; 2nd. Heat, 1, Caj e, 2, AVinnett ; 3rd. Heat, 1, Ritchie, 2, Russell max.; i h. Heat, 1, Lazier, 2, Bell: 5th. Heat, 1, Fyshe, 2, Steven- siMi. Final, 1, Lazier, 2, M ' v. ' Laren, 3, Fj she, 27 3-5 sees. 120 Yards, Hurdles — 1st. Heat, 1, Somers, 2, McLaren; 2iul. Heat, 1, Fyshe, 2, Lash; 3rd. Heat, 1, Cape, 2, Lazier. Final, 1, Somers, 2, Cape, 3, Fyshe, 19 3-5 sees. 440 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1, Lash, 2, Cape; 2nd. Heat, 1, Fysho, 2. Lazier. P ' inal, 1, Lash, 2, Cape, 3, Fyshe, 60 1-5 sees. Hiyh Jump — 1, Somers, 2, Lazier, 3, Balfour and Mc- Laren, 4 ft. 5 1-2 ins. Littleside. 100 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1, Dalton, 2, Brewin; 2nd. Heat, 1. Roper, 2, Gilmour; 3rd. Heat, 1, Russell maj., 2, Collyer; 4th. Heat, -, Cassels, 2 Cundill max.; 5th. Heat, 1, Wother- spoon, 2, Cameron ; 6th . Heat, 1, Johnson max., 2, Cundill maj. and Osier min. Final, 1, Cassels, 2, Dalton, 3, Johnson, 12 2-5 sees. 220 Yards— 1st. Heat, 1, Cassels, 2, Johnson; 2nd. Heat, 1, Dalton, 2, Archibald nia. ; 3rd. Heat, 1, Lash, 2, Gilmour; 4tli. Heat. 1, Cundill maj., 2, Russell maj.; 5th. Heat, 1, lirewin, 2, Osier min.; 6th. Heat, 1, Roper, 2, Cundill max. Final, 1, l ash, 2, Cassels, 3, Cundill maj., 27 sees. 120 Yards Hurdles— 1st. Heat, 1, Roper, 2, Davidge ; 2nd. Heat, 1, :Mudfire, 2, Cundill max.; 3rd. Heat, 1, Johnson, 2, Brewin: 4th. Heat, 1, Dalton, 2, Cundill maj. Final, 1, Mudjre. 2, Dalton, 3, Cundill max., 19 3-5 sees. 440 Yards--lst. Heat, 1, Cassels, 2, Mudge ; 2nd. Heat, 1, Dalton. 2, Cundill maj.; 3rd. Heat. 1, Price, 2, Walton. TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD yf) Final, 1, Cassels, 2, Dalton, 3, Mudge, 59 4-5 scv. s. High Jump — 1, Lash, 2, Dalton, 3, Mudge and Nichol, 4 ft. 6 3-4ins. The Read Cup is awarded this year to the Lower Flat with a total of 2,685 points as against the Upper Flat ' s 1,185. The R. S. Cassels Challenge Cup goes to Seagram for high- est aggregate in the 100 and 220, the J. L, McMurray Chal- lenge Cup to Nisbet for the Hurdles, the W. W. Jones Chal- lenge Cup to (Lash for the Littleside 220, the Ewart Osborne Challenge Cup to Gwyn for the half-mile, and the Montreal Cup to Cassels for the Littleside quarter-mile. ATHLETIC SPORTS CUPS. At the general meeting of the Old Boys ' Association last year, the Secretary suggested that individual prizes should be given to the winners of the more important events in the athletic sports held at the beginning of the Michaelmas Term, and a most generous response has been made. Our heartiest thanks are due to the following members: Big-side. Winner. 1 mile, presented by A. A. Harcourt-Vemon Hewitt. . 1-2 mile, presented by Geoffrey Phipps Gwyn 1-4 miles, presented by J. B. Waller Seagram 220 yards, presented by W. W. Stratton Seagram 100 yards, presented by C. A. Bogert Seagram Hurdles, presented by J. C. Maynard Nisbet Middleside. ! 1 mile, presented by N. B. Allen 1-4 mile, presented by P. G. Campbell Lash 220 yards, presented by H. L. Plummer Lazier 100 yards, presented by H. E. Cochran Lash Hurdles, presented by H. Latham Burns Somers 36 TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside. 1 mile, y rosentecl by The Old Boys ' Asswiation ... 1-4 mile, presented by The Old Boys ' Association . . 220 yards, presented by The Old Boys ' Association 100 yards, presented by The Old Boys ' Association Ilnrdles, presented by The Old Boys ' Association . Winner. Cassels . . Lash Cassels Mudge The prizes are handsome pewter mugs engraved with the name of the winner and event. They were presented after Mie Gymnasium display on Sat., Dec. 12, by the President of the O.B.A., Mr. G. B. Strathy, who explained that the Association hoped in this way to bring the School and the Association into closer touvh. THE OXFORD CUP. The rainy weather which prevailed for a good part of the late autumn made the going very heavy this year, and it was decided to shorten the course a good deal. It was felt, too, that the distance was somewhat on the long side, especial- ly for the younger boys. The new course follows the old from the start, past Ravenscourt and south under the C.N.R., but there instead of " (. ' rossing Gage ' s Creek, it parallels the creek on its west side until within a few yards of the C.P.R. track, when it turns west and comes out on the School road (beside the C.P.R. crossing) and thence to the finish at the Tuck Corner. The race was well contested by both Flats, the Uppers winning by 24 to 31. Uppers Lowers. 1. Cassels, 22 min.. 30 4-5 s ecs. 2. Gwyn 4. Defries 5. Rnssel maj. 6. Lowndes 8. Rit ' c-hie 3. Hewitt 7. Cundill nuix. 9. Balfour 10. Cundill maj. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 THE McGEE CUP COMPETITION. The contests in the three branches of sport which com- prise this competition — gymnastics, cross-country running and boxing — produ ' ced some excellent performances this year. In the week preceding Thanksgiving Day preliminary contests reduced the number of boys in the gym. competition to twelve. At 10.15 a.m. the gym contest was held and some very creditable work M ' as shown. Gardiner and Wily running so closely together that the result was in doubt up to the final movement. The Cross-County Race started at 11.45. A new course was laid this year owing to the bad ' condition of the ground, and the distance was considerably shortened. Leaving the Tuck Corner the course went north to the C.N.R. crossing, then east on the right of way to Zealand ' s cross-road, south to the first cross-road and Avest to the Tuck Corner. Cassels got home first in the good time of 10 mins., 46 sec., and was followed closely l)y ] Iudge and two or three others, after which the field trailed out to a con.sideral)le length. The finals of tlie Boxing were staged in the gym. at 4.45 l).m. and some ([uite good boxing was shown by several of the boys; Roper was adjudged the best boxer, Avith Cassels as runner-up. Points are recJvoned 10, 7, 5, 3, 1, for the first five i)laces in each branch of the competition — and the name of the l)oy who s ' cores most points is added to the Challenge Cup. As summary of points scored follows: — Gym. C.C. Race Boxing Total Cassels (Winner) 10 7 17 Roper 10 10 Gardiner 10 10 Cameron 5 3 8 Wilv 7 7 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gym. C.C. Race Boxiuj, Total : riul e 7 7 Kiissel ina.i 5 1 6 (VsltM- iiiinoi ' 5 5 Cmulill max 1 3 4 •loliDsoii max 3 3 Ciimlill ma 1 1 Wo wore glad to see a good many parents down for the lioliday, and to welcome back some of our old boys. Messrs. Geldard, Lewis and Goodday kindl} ' acted as judges in the boxing. Sergt.-Maj. Bait was referee and Mr. Tippet timekeeper. Mr. Geldard and Mr. Tippet judged the Gvmnastic Contest. THE CADET CORPS. This term we entered eleven teams of ten each in the Laura Secord Competition. The conditions of this shoot were a good deal harder this year; each marksman fired on two targets, one for 10 rounds deliberate, the other 10 rounds Raped in 45 seconds. Our boys did very well on the whole — the best 10 scor- ing 1,72() out of a possible 2,000. Frosst topped the lot wdth 177, then followed Pattee major 174, Russel max., Pattee max., Stone 173, Thompson, Winnett 172, Collyer, Wotherspoon max. 171, ;ind Halantyne 170. The scoring in this Competition was used to determine the Inti-r-Flat Shooting Competition. The Upper Flat won with an average of 134.87; the Lowers averaged 130.63. GYMNASIUM DISPLAY. On Sat., r)( ' ' . 12, the annual Gym. Display was held be- foi-f a good attendance of parents and friends. In every de- TTxlNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 30 partnu ' iit tlio hoys pei ' fonnecl with rreat cri ' dit l ( lli 1 » thfiu- selves aiul to StM ' jjft.- Iaj. Batt, the horizontal and pai-illi-] bar work l)oiii«r particularly good. Not a little dariiij; was voiiihincd with tlic skill and strength shown here As a diversion the youngest boys of the Junioi- Sdiool amused us with several games, while the older entei ' tained with club-swinging to the music of a iiewly-forined School orchestra . At the close of the proceedings, the Cups donated by the O.B.A. nu mbers, were presented to the individual winners of Athletic 8i)orts events by Mr. G. B. Strathy, President of the Association. Before going into Chapel for the performan ' se from the ] [essiah by the choir, assisted by Miss H. Burnham, Port Hope, and Ir. Annesley, Toronto, the School entertained the visitors to tea in the dining-hall. THE FOOTBALL SUPPER. The Annual Football Supper was lield on Wednesday. December ItJ. We were extremely foi-tunate in having with us Col. |Lash. who did so much for this year ' s team. After the excellent supper, which Mrs. Logan jn-ovided, the Headmaster proposed The King. When this toast had been drunk, the Headmaster clearly pointed out the imjKtrt- ance of school spirit in after life and what a large pai-t foot- ball players in bringing that into l)eing and fostering it when we had left school. And this year particulaily our foot- bair success was achieved in playing the game and playing it well the heavy odds of superior weight, age there- fore experience. The Headmaster then conveyed to Col. Lash some measure of our appreciatictii of his services to the team. 1)nt not all. for we have no means of thanking liiin jirop- 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I ' lly fur all hv has done foi- our team. In replying, Col. Lash spoke of the pleasure it gave him to assist us to the best of his ability. He then spoke, with the recent professional eoav ' h debate in his mind, of the Canadian game. As it was, it seemed that the nature of the game made professional eoaelies essential at least in Universities, but the fault lay in the game itself: in its departure from the parent sport, it had become year by year more and more technical to the point that now it did little towards instilling that initiative and self-reliance that should be the individual ' s heritage from all sport. His w ' ish was that the desired improvement should conK- from the schools first, from their efforts to make it a game that is not penan ' e after six w eeks ' playing. The solution was still far ahead of us, but much would be done towards the bettering of the game, if only every player would realise that it is not the intention to make him a part of a successful machine, but rather that he should be equal to all emergencies to such a point, that he would never tire of the game, but see in each successive turn-out an opportunity for further expression of the self. Further, games were won and lost too often by petty performances in the art of kicking. The rouge and dead-line points caused many inuocent mis- takes that sometimes lost a championship, as in the case of Ti-imble in | ueen ' s- Varsity game at Kingston. His implica- tion was that a game should only be won by tries and perfect kicking as in the drop and convert. Col. Lash then pointed out to the team what they owed to Mr. Ketchum, but the lat- ter disvlaimed all ci ' edit for the team ' s improved showing. We had reason to be proud of our team, he said, which had l)een a successful one in that it had far surpassed what one might expect from such young and light bodies. We had re- gained the spirit to face odds and play hard to the last whistle; in that we had achieved our possible. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD. 41 CHRISTMAS EXAMINATION RESULTS. Upper Sixth. (). Max. i,uoo. 7. 8. q 1. Cartwright . . ..746 2 Seagram . . . 559 10 3. Martin max. . . . H 558 11. Lower Sixth. 12. 13 Max. 1.000. 14 1. Kins 661 15. o Boone . ..598 16, 3. Soutluun . . . . ..572 17. 4. WotheTspoon max. . . . ..567 18. ;). Glassco ... , 511 19, 6. Rogers .... 500 20. 7. iRoberts .... . . . 455 8. Defries 441 Fifth. 1. Max. 1,300. 2_ 1. Fvshe max. 991 3. 2_ Baldwin . . . 981 4. 3. Ru»sel max. ... 940 4. Osier major 939 6. 5. Batlin ... . .... 889 7. 6. Stone max. , .... 883 7. iStratton .... 881 9. 8. Campbell . . . . .. 864 10. 9. Nisbet . ..852 11. 10. Lowndes . . . .... 84)2 12. 11. Ardagh . . . ... 818 i;i. 12. Osier max. . 816 13. Burns .... 802 14. Croll . ..794 15. Dulmage . . . .... 781 1. 16. Vokcs 759 9 17. Macdonald . .... 746 3. 18. Archibald max. . . 723 4. 19. Hewitt . . . ... 700 5. 20. Brain 684 6. ' ! Gray 627 7 22. Lvon , ... 573 8. 23. Beattv . . . . .. 566 9. 24. Biggar 542 10. rourth. 11. Max. 1,300. 13, 1. Howard . . . , . ..849 14. o Balfour .... 816 15. Cape . av. 816 16. Bell . . ..816 17 o. Hees max. . , .... 739 18. London 695 Whyte 670 Rit(-hie 651 Lash max 647 Winnett 632 Stevenson 617 Wallbridge 607 Gwyn 596 Silver 570 Turner 567 Pentland 558 Lazier 513 Thompson 477 Pattee maj 456 Pattee max 424 Remove " A " . Max. 1,500. Archibald mi. R 1348 Chown 1223 Mussen 109. ' ; Read 1078 Brewin 1078 Dalton 1074 Bedford-Jones 1073 Cleland 1073 Ingles 1039 Usborue max. J 945 McLaren 914 Turnbull 902 Van Straubenzee 508 Remove " B " . Max. 1,400. Cummings 844 Frosst 825 Evans 807 Nichol 802 Millichamp . 774 Mudge 771 Carhartt 70G Martin ma. S ' " ' • " Orr 662 Noble 655 Dingwall 630 Robertson 559 Somers 528 Davidge 463 Ballantyne 460 Syen- . " . 4. " )0 Stavner 435 Pearce 397 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 8. 1 . 10. 11. V . 13. 14. Shell " A. " I M;ix. I. i00. Jolinsoii ItiOO KalstOM 120!) Bridjier 1167 Wotherspoou ma. S 1110 Gilinour 107(5 Rous ave. Oassels 1073 Gardiner 1048 Roper 1042 Wilv 100.1 Archibald ma. L 933 Osier mi. R. F 899 Wilkinson 851 Leggat 714 SheU " B. " Max. 1,500. 1. Lucas 1292 2. Kirk|)atrick 1087 3. Cameron 907 4. Walton 849 5. follyer 843 ti. Usborne ma. T 832 7. Ru.ssel ma. G 792 8. Price max 777 9. Lea 776 10. Newman 763 11. Allen 732 12. Ahearn 690 13. Medd 519 14. Cundill ma 504 15. Cundill max 473 alurle. .T. Cleland j. Cundill J. H. Brewin s. Lea J. H. Turnbull R. G. Walton R. L. Evans T. Usborne E. Rous S. Medd ' D. Cassels P. L. Allen G. Wilv »rp T. Ahearn G. H. Johnson c. R. Archibald J. Bridger H. Howard W. Ralston C. C. F. Kin-kpatrick S. Wotherspoon R. Mudge J. Gilmour W , Newman T. Roper T. E. Niehol E. Gardiner P. D. Silver R. F. Osier K. T. Whyte A. Wilkinson B. L. Stayner L. Archibald G. S. Lucas R. Collver F. A. Vokes ' D. Cameron J. W. Orr W. G. Price R. P. Pattee G . Russel F. L. Pattee ' R. Cundill 1 ' : ♦ — ' Son or brother of an Old Boy. •• — Grandf» " n of an Old Boy. Ifalrtr. X. Phi|.ps— Prefect. VI . A. WcbsftT -VI. a. ; 1st. .: 1st. XIV.; 2nd. 1I. (Capt.); 2nd. XIV.; 2nd. VII.; Oxford Cup. XI. TRINITY I ' OLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 K. Bibbv— Prefoc-t; VI. :. . : 1st. XLV.; 1st. V ll.; 1st. XI. R. Anderson— VI. b.; 2nd. XIV. (Capt.); 3rd. XI. E. McjLaren— VI. b.; 3rd. XIV.; 3-id. XI. W. Cunimings — House Captain; VI. b.; 1st. XI ' .; Clioir. H. Jeffrey— ' Prefect; VI. b.; 1st. XIV. S. Bowles— iHouse Captain; VI. b ; 1st. XIV. L. cm— VI. b.; Oxford Cup. C. W. Burns— Head Prefect; VI. b.; 1st. XIV. (Capt.); 1st. YIl. (Capt.); 1st. XI. (Capt.); Oxford Cup. W. 1). Lyon— Prefect; VI. b.; 1st. XIV.; 1st. XI.; Choir. T. DuMouIiu— V. a.; Oxford Cup. A. Miller — V. a.; Choir. N. Kiufir.smill — Bronze Medallist; Housv Cai tain; 2nd. XIV.; 1st. VII.; 1st. XI.; Gym. VIII. H. L. Gordon— V. ' a.; 1st. XIV. W. Boultou— Prefect; V. a . ; 2nd. XIV.; 1st. XI.; Choir. A. L. Smitli,— Captain; V. a.; 1st. XIV.; 1st. VII.; ChoiT. W. Malins— ,V. b.; Gym. VIII.; 3rd. XIV.; 3rd. XI. W. Gordon — ' IVth. Form. R. Williams— V. a.; 3rd. XIV. R. K. Wurtele— V. b.; Choir. E. Rogers— V. b.; 2nd. XIV.; 3rd. XI. M. Heap- V. b.; 2nd. XIV.; 1st. VII.; 2ud. XI.; Choir. A. McLaurin— V. b.; 1st. XIV.; 3rd. VII. S. Davidge— ilV.; 2nd. XIV. J. Wright— IV.; 1st. XIV.; 3rd. Vn.; Choir. E. Scott— IV.; 1st. XIV.; Ist. VII. R. Owen— IV.; 2nd. XIV.; 2nd. VII.; 2nd. XI. J. M. Canipbell--IV. 3rd. XIV. J. W. Seagram IV.; 2iid. XIV.; 1st. VII.; 2nd. XI. (Capt.); Choir. E. A. Johnston — Remove A.; 2nd. VII. J. Ca.ssaTd — Remove B. H. W. Allen,— Shell A.; 3rd. XIV . ; 3rd. XI. R.. Rowlatt— Shell; Choir. H. Croft- Shell. D. Massie— Shell; Choir. mh Inga ' Nntps. Flight Offuer T. C. Mathews, (1919) was in.stantly kil- led at Camp Borden on Oct. 22nd. last. He was a pupil learning to tly, and when making a test v rashed to the ground. !Mr. Mathews, who was undergoing a course on fly- ing instruction, was flying solo in an Avro training ' plane. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hi ' was trying a landing test during tlu ' course of his qualifi- oations for pilot, and when approaching the ground the ma- chine appeared to lose flying speed, stalled and fell. The machine was too close to the ground to allow the n ot to re- g.iin control. It was witli the deepest regret that we heard the terrible news of the drowning of Alfred Webster, who distinguished himself at the S ' .-hool last year, and who might have been with us now. The Headmaster and several of the boys rep- resented tlie School at the funeral in Kingston and took with them the deepest sympathies of every one of us to his parents and sister. The loss, to us at School now, is a personal one and will be very hard to forget. The appointment of Rev. Canon L. W. B. Broughall, (1888), as rector of Christ Church Cathedral, and Dean of Niagara, was announced on Oct. 1st. last by Bishop D. T. Owen. Keith Doul, 1919, as the aftermath of an injury sustain- ed in the MeOill-Loyola game which recessitated an abdomin- al operation, has been so ill that his life was in jeopardy. Hopes are entertained now that he will recover quickly and soon l)e his own self again. Rev. John Carter, Choirmaster here in 1882, has been elected Mayor of Oxford. He has been a memlber of the Ox- ford town council as a representative of the University since 1!)01, and is the flrst of the University representatives to be honoured by being chosen mayor. Majoi- E. O. Wheeler, 1903, member of first : It. Everest expedition, was technical adviser to the Canadian Alpine ► ' ' lub in thfir brilliant coiKiuest of Mt. Logan on June 28rd. b-ist. 1). C. Mundell, 1918, former (Queen ' s University rugby .star, was elected ' .aptain of the Montreal A. A. A. on Sept. 28th. last. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 45 Rev. C. IT. Rn.uj Huill. 1S76, is resident j a(lrf at Toe. II.. Toronto. Iluj-h Tayley, 1916, and T. Grant Ilyland, 1020, are with F. H. Deacon Co., Toronto. Britton Osier, K.C.. has been appointed to the dii-eet- orate of the Toronto General Trusts Corporation. Chas. White, Jr., carried the colours of the Lennoxville Golf Club to victory in the second annual Eastern Townships invitation tournament in Aujiust last, defeating C.J. Stover, of Philadelphia, winner of the 192-4 title, by three up and two to play. In the R.] I.C. Review are recorded many suv: ' cesses of our Old Boys: 0. D. Cowan is C.S.M. of " A " Company, H. D. Ma Laren, 1919, C.Q.M.S. of ' B " Company. In the Prize List a Diploma has been awarded Donald H. MaeC ' aul, 1916, who also receives the Large Bexhill Cup as one of the three cadets obtaining the highest marks in the several branches of training. U. 0. ]MacCaul has also been recommended for a Com- mission in II. M. Regular Forces of the Imperial Army, — Royal Air Force. In the Third Class the prizes for General Proficiency, (Jeneral Proficiency (:Military Sul).iects), Mathematics and Mechanics, Artillery, English and History, and Chemistry were won by B., ] I. Archibald, 1921. In the Aquativ? Sports George Gaisford, 1920, was third ill the 440 yds. swim, and second in the Hurry Scurry. N. Kingsmill, 1920, J. H. V. Price, 1918, came first and second respectively in the Obstacle Race of the Field Sports. In the Mounted Sports, D. H. ] IacCaul was third in the Individual Riding and Jumping, and sivond in the Ring Jump, ami Peg Avith Sword. In the Seniority List are the names of A. E. Glas.sco, 1918, Sergeant, and B. M. Archibald, Corporal. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOBD LETTER FROM TRINITY COLLEGE. DeccMiibcr 17, 1925. The ?:aitor, Trinity Collciro School Record. Dear Sir:— As usual T.C.S. men are taking a large part in the ac- tivities, ])oth athletic and academical, of old Trinity College, or should T say " new " , as we are now in our beautiful new building on Iloskin Avenue. This year the Head of College is an Old Boys, Art. Smith ( ' 19) wlio also played a star game on the rugby team this fall. Art. is in his last year in Divinity, and was the main- stay of the Divinity team whi ' ch won the inter-year rugby championship this year. He is captain and centre of the hockey team, and we expect great things of him this winter. In 2T8 are xVi ' cher Baldwin, Gordon and Mudge and Jimmie Strathy. Baldwin and ] [udge played on our soccer team which was defeated in the semi-finals of the interfa ' ulty series. Baldwin is also a member of the Trinity Harriers. Jim Strathy came up from R.] I.C. this .year, and so far has done very well in College. He was second in the steeplechase, and was a member of the Trinity Harrier team. He was also awarded his rugby colours. In 2T9 there are four Old Boys this year, Burns, Cum- mings and Phipps who left school last year, and Summer- hayes, who was at T.C.S. in ' 23. Charlie Burns played on the Varsity O.R.F.II. Senior rugby team this fall and was awarded his Trinity ' T ' as well as his Varsity ' T ' , for the honour he brought the college by representing her in the higher series. We expect to see Charles on the Inter-Colleg- iate half-line before long. Bill Cummings and Norman Phipps played on the Tr inity Mulock Cup team, Avhivh gave the champions, Senior Meds, a great battle in the semi-finals. Suinnierhayes is secretary of the year, and played this year on our soccer team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 So yon can sec that T.O.S. men are doing: their part at College this year and we need a large contingent coining in each year from the Old S- -hool to keep np the good work. With best wishes from Ti-inity College for the continued success of T.C.S. and the " Record " . Sincerely yours, AN OLD BOY. 1Btrtl]S. Ketchum— At the Wellesley Hospital, Toronto, on July 20, 1925, to Mr. and Mrs. P. A. C. Ketchum, a daughter. Morris— At Port Hope, on October 13th., 1925, to Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Morris, a son. Haultain — At the General Hospital, St. Catharines, on April 20th., 1925, to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Haultain, a daugh- ter. Spencer — In Port Arthur, on lay 22nd., 1925, to Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Spencer, a daughter. Harcourt-Vernon — Cayley — At St. Sinuui ' s Church, To- ronto, on Sept. 12, 1925, Arthur Arundell Harcourt-Vernon (1909) to Alice :Margaret Cayley. Ketchum— Hoskin— At Toronto, on Oct. 10, 1925, Edward J. Ketvliuni (190!)) to Sydney Margaret Hoskin. Digby— Bishop— At Brantford, on Oct. 24th., 1925, Dr. Reginald W. Digby (1902) to Margaret Bishop. Mackenzie — Sawtelle — At New York City, on June Bth., 1925, H. A. .Mackcn ie, (1916), to Alice Beirne Sawtelle. Davidson — Gerecht — At Shanghai, in August, 1925, the Rev. John F. Davidson, to Alexandra Gerecht. 4S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOED. Ohituaru. Ingles- At Toronto, on Friday, 30th. Oct., 1925, Francis IIolcii. wife of the Venerahle Arehdeavon Ingles (1871). Mathews— At Camp Borden, on Oct. 22, 1925, T. C. Mathews (1919), accidentally killed while flying. Webster — At Lake Remi, Northern Ontario, on 21st. Septcnihor, 1925, Alfred Roland King Webster (1923) . Osier— At Suinmerbiiry, Sask., on Sat., Oct. 17, 1925, William P. Osier. Taylor— At Port au Prince, Haiti, on Oct. 9, 1925, John Adam Ta i()r. Lieutenant in Ignited States Army. EXCHANGES. " Aeta Ridleiana " , Ridley College, Ontario. " A.shburian " , Ashbury College, Ottawa. " The Black and Red " , University School, Victoria, B.C. " The Black and Gold " , St. John ' s College, Winnipeg. " The Harrovian " , Harrow School, England. " The Glenalmond Chronicle " , Glenalmond School Perthshire, Scotland. " Fettesian " , Fettes College, Edinburgh. " Oakwood Oracle " , Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. " St. Andrew ' s College Review " , St. Andrew ' s College, Toi ' onto. ' " The College Times " , Upper Canada College, Toronto. ■ Windsorian " , King ' s College School, Windsor, N.S. " l iu ' bec High School Magazine " , Quebec High School. " Bishop ' s College S-.liool Magazine " , Bishop ' s College School, Lennoxville. " Lower Canada College Maga ine " , Lower Canada College, Montreal. •Ji.M.C. Review " , Royal .Military College, Kingston. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 49 ilitmor durnl Not H. The beginning of a new school year always brings many changes: to us of the Junior School this one brings more than usual. It is true that we have not made a great change of dwelling-place — such as that we nuidc last year: but there has been a great alteration in our personnel. We doubt ii the Junior School lias ever before sent twenty-seven boys to the IMiddle School, and the loss of so many — shall we say of our brightest and best? — leaves a big gap. That is one K. ' hange — and we should not be true to ourselves if we did not say that it is a loss which we do not like. But if we have .sent up a larger number than usual, we have also a more than ordinary number of new boys, and they are rather younger than usual. As a result our personnel is much more juvenile than it was. This fact will be appreciat- ed .when we say that as compared with the ,27 whom age (?) compelled us to lose last June, we shall probably part with only twelve when this year comes to an end ' . One change only has taken place on the staff of the Junior S-o ' hool: ] Ir. Cayley has left us — and (forgive the editorial pen) that says a whole lot. It .would be difficult to find any branch of the Junior School life from which he as not been missed. He was always eager, enthusiastic and as young as any of us, and his cheery self wasi a great asset to the School. Our best wishes go with him, as well as with the tAventy- seven who have climbed to the daz ling heights of the Senior S»chool . The Junior School .sports were held on Sept. 21st. and under the direction of r. James, helped by Mr. Ketchum, were very enjoyable. Me NluUen, a new boy, did very well, especially in tlie sprints, and won the Esmonde Clarke Cup 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOKD jtiid tlu ' .1. W. King Prize. Elliot, who scored 24 1-2 points as compared to Mc rullen ' s 33, was swond. The t ' ()llo vin«r is a ' complete list of events and winners: Throwing the Cricket Ball— 1, MeMnllen; 2, Allen; 3, KUiot {(54 yds.) 100 Yards Open— 1, MeMnllen; 2, Elliot; 3, Kirk ma. (13 4-5 sees. I 100 Yards, Under 13 1, John.son ma.; 2, Kirk ma.; 3, Crrahame (14 sees.) 100 Yards, Under 12 — 1, Cowperthwaite ma.; 2, Lash ma.; n. Wilkic nia. (1. ' ) .sees.) 100 Yards, Under 11—1, Wilkie ma.; 2, Gibson ma.; 3, Francis max. and Francis ma. (tied). (15 sees.) 220 Yards Open— 1, M-cMnllen; 2, Elliot; 3, Cowper- tliwaite ma. : Quarter Mile, Open — 1, Elliot; 2, McMuHen; 3, Cowper- thwaite ma. (1 mill. 11 4-5 sees.) Half -Mile, Open— 1, Elliot; 2, Beeher; 3, McMuUen (2 niin. 4!) 4-5 sees. ) ' 120 Yards, Hurdles— 1, : IeMulleu; 2, Elliot; 3, Cowper- thwaite ma. (24 2-5 sees.) High Jump, Open— 1, McMullen and Elliot (tied) : 3, Cowperthwaite max. (4 ft.) High Jump, Under 13 — 1, Irvine and Cowperthwaite ma. (tit ' d) ; ;5, Kit k ma. j Long Jump, Open — 1, ' Me IuUen ; 2, Bccher; 3, Elliot and Cowjierthwaite ma. (tied). (13 ft. 5 in.) = Three-legged Race — 1, Fyshe ma. and Grimdev; 2, Lash and . i-moiii ' : :5. I ' l-i ' -e ma. and Fowlds. Quarter-Mile Handicap — 1, Cowperthwaite ma. (6 ydsfl) ; 2, Lash ma. ' 12 yds. i : 3. Kirk ma. (4 yds.) ' Potato Race 1. -lolinson ma.; 2, CJrahame; 3, Kirk max. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY FOOTBALL. Tliis year ' s Rugby season has seen no vietories for th Junior School team: and yet we do not look back upon it as upon ja bad season. The ' material ' from which we had to pick our team was ex ' ceptionally young and inexperienced, and — except during the last game with St. Andrew ' s — thi tackling, pluck and spirit of the team was a treat to see. ] Ir. Boulden did his best to follow Mr. Cayley as coach: and h Ketehuin, who gave a great deal of his time to us, helped tho team a great deal. Howard, who had had his colours for two years, was appointed Captain, with Elliot as Vice-Captain. We give a brief deseription of each of our games. vs. St. Andrew ' s Preparatory School. This game was played in Toronto on the afternoon of Oct. 19th., and result- ed in our defeat by a score of twelve to one. The wind was very strong, and our back division judged their opponents ' ki-cks badly. Expensive fumbles in the first two periods al- lowed St. Andrew ' s to score all their points before half-time. By fighting hard all through the last half our team managed to prevent their opponents from scoring any more, and a rouge gave us our one point. In this game as in the next three, the tackling of Kirk ma., Irvine and Johnson ma. was particularly good, while Elliot played a good all-round game. The ' line ' played hard and well tln-oughout the match. vs. The Grove. Sat., Oct. 24. In our first home game Ave began by forcing the Lakefield boys back to their five yard line. But here their Captain, Griffiths, got away, ran the full length of the fi-eld and scored a tou ' cih-down. Another was scored on a very nice piece of play — an on-side kick — dur- ing the third period. Our only touch-down was scored by Fyshe and the final score was 12 — 7 against us. vs. The Grove. This gam-e, played at Lakefield on Oct. 27th., was the keenest and vlosest this season. We held our own — and a little more — until a few moments before time was 5J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. called. Tlu ' u the (Jrove crossed our line for a touch-down which left tliein the winners by a score of 5 — 2. vs. St. Andrew ' s Preparatory. Nov. 11th. This game was a very disapj ointinj; one. We began -so well, and finish- ed up so badly. In the first half our boys i)layed " like clock- work " and -every thing went well: someone remembered to (Iribblo at the i-ight time ; someone else followed up his kick, to advantage; the tackling was good and the v?atching left little to be desired. Hut after half-time something happened. Either a lead of eleven points had turned our heads, or we had tired ourselves out in the first half — or — a something. We collapsed utterly. The outsides were too far inside — the tackling .wa.s wofully bad and we did not seem to do anything properly. The long and the short of it was that we lost by ' - ' 8 to 11 a game which we should have won. But it would be a pity to end our description of the Rug- by season in quite so doleful a strain as that of the last para- gi-aph. Many good things have been accomplished, and things ook bright for next season. Much has been learnt about the game and, above all, the spirit of the team, until the last match, was exvellent. Junior School Rugby Colours have been awarded to Ilowai-d ma.. Elliot, Chisholm, Fyshe ma., Gibson max., Grun- der, Irvine, Johnson ma.. Kirk max., Kii ' k ma.. ] Ic] Iullen, Osier iv., Smart, Sewards and Grahame. Special mention might be made of the general usefulness thi-oughout the season of Elliot among tiie lialves and of How- ard. Fyshe and Gibson on the " line " , while tlie tackling of some others has already received notice. Tl ' .rte touiiiaments liave taken place this term. We eon- gr.itnlate the winnei-s, whose names a])pcai " below: Chess— T. l r ' |— P. Howard ma i P -0 n hZ 20 ? no xr wX o — o ID S 3 § TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Billiards— ( " . Kirk ma. A fj:oo(] ileal »t ' Assoiiatioii luotliall lias been playccl this year since the Ruij:l)y season eaine to an end: ;bnt tlie play has hardly come np to the standard of past years. In the rather jxior weather of the latter part of this teim the rink has been very nsefnl and a great deal of soft ball lias been played — with a certain amonnt of skill and a vast amount of enthusiasm. Arknnmbbg mrtttB. We want to thank several people for gifts made to the Junior School. These gifts include books for the library from S. A. : Iedd, 2 volumes; Miss E. M. Smith, " An Introduction to Geology " ; liss Armour, " The Wind in the Willows " ; T. P. :Moss, 3 volumes; D. Armour, " When We Were Very Young " , " The Jungle Book " , " The Second Jungle Book " : ' Mrs. Irvine, 3 volumes; General Cartwright, a gen- ei-ous gift of l)ooks iu ' cduding several numbers of " The Boys ' Own Paper " , " Chums " , and " The Scout ' . An anonymous donor has given us a three-(piarter size billiard table, which has l)een used a great deal, and has proved a great boon — especially in wet weather. THE HOUSE GAMES. The House Rugby nuitches this year were very different from those of last season : they were all closely contested, and after the three games there was a difference of only four points between the two houses. As it hai)]iened the Bethunes had the back-division of the first team, while most of the line men were " Rigbys " ; and as a result the one team Avas at its best on a fine and the other on a wet day. The first game — i)layed in deep mud — resulted in a win by one point for the Rigby House. A few days later the Bethunes ploughed through mud to a victo)-y by live points. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The filial game was won l)y the Rigbys, who had a vom- fortalilc margin [ot eight points. Hitchins. aluptr. •McMuUon, J. E. T., sou of J. E. McMulIcn, Esq., Vancouver, B.C. Bunting, C. V., son of J. R. Bunting, Esq., Port Hope. Holmes, J., son of Rev. S. B. Holmes, Kars, Ont. Allen, J., son of P. A. Allen, Esq., Stamford, Coun., U.S.A. Coryell, C. N., son of iC. N. Coryell, Esq., Mamaroneck, N.Y., U.S.A. Cox, W. G., grandson of H. P. Cox, Esq., Winnipeg, an. Graliame, J. M., son of J. G Grahame, Esq., Pomona, California, U.S.A. Hume, J. J., son of iR. Hume, Esq., Port Hope. lnce, W. G., son of G. Ince, Esq., Oakville, Ont. Robson, C. X., son of C. N. Robson, Esq., Oshawa, Ont. Smart, W. L., son of D. W. Smart, Esq., Toronto, Ont. Sowards, J. M., son of J. P. Sowaids, Esq., Kingston, Ont. Wotherspoon, R. B., son of H. Wotherspoon, Esq., Port Hope. Field, W., son of G. H. Field, Esq., M.D., Cobourg, Ont. Francis, C. E., son of Mrs. M. P. Francis, New York, U.S.A. Lockwood, S., nephew of A. L. Lockwood, Esq., M.D., C.M., Toronto. Anncsley, J. C. L., son of Paymaster Captain J. S. Annesley, R.N., Port Hope . Band, J. L., son of C. S. Band, Esq., ,T;oronto, Ont. Brecken, A. L., son of Rev. E. R. M. Breeken, Toronto, Ont. Castle, J. H., son of J. H. Castle, Esq., Rochester, N.Y., U.S.A. Francis, V., son of Mrs. M. P. Francis, New York, U.S.A. Holmes, C. (R. G., son of Rev. S. B. Holmes, Kars, Ont. •Wilkie, T. 8., son of A. B. Wilkie, Esq., Toronto. Wood, J. D., son of Mrs. O ' Conor Fenton, Peterborough, Ont. — Signifies son or brother of an Old Boy. To Strengthen Old Friendships A New Photograph THE TROTT STUDIO ©nuttg (Enllf g? d oai Ef rnrii EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor aiul Business Manager Mr. W. Ogle c . N. 0. Seagram Sports Rev. C. H. Boulden Junior Hchool Xote. CONTENTS. se 1 Editorial r. The Chapel Musif in the School The School Calendar • ' Tn Memoriam— Henry James Hamilton Petry Hockey „ First Team Games V. Delta Kappa Ep«ilon V. Delta Upsilon V. Alpha Delta Phi 2 V. Kappa Alpha V. Appleby ,j V. Zeta Psi j V. Old Boys ,- V. Port Hope Intermediates Big:?ide Plat Matches Second Team Games „ 2nd. VTI. V. Lakefield " Littleside Games Hockey Colours . . . ao Cote D ' Azur John H. Vincent and Eed Lake " Professor Turner " s Lecture " Mr . Todd ' s Lecture " Mr. Bagnani ' s Lecture . . 26 School Notes „ . 26 Boxing Of, The Hart House Gym. Display Inten-flat Gvmnastics Master Malaprop in the Intelligence Tests Ladies ' Guild Annual (Report -j ■ , • ... 40 Old Boys ' Association p Annual Dinner , Annual General Meeting Old Bovs ' Notes Corrections in Old Boys ' Directory Junior School Notes " " (Hnr tnrattnn nf ®xnntti| (CoIIr r S rI|nol VISITOR: The Hi rht Kov. The Lord l ishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The Chaiu-ellor of Trinity I ' niversity. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. Tlie Professoi-s in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rev. F. Orahani Orehard, : r.A., D.D., Headma.ster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Hethmir. M. ., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The Hon ] Ir. Jnsticc R. Max Dennistonn Winnipeg Ilis Honor Judge IT. A. Ward Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esfj., ]M.A Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq Montreal L . II . Baldwin, Es(| Toronto F . ( Jordoii Osier, Esq Toronto G. H. Strathy, Esq Toronto The Rev. 0. Rigby, : I.A., L.L.D Toronto Clarenve Bogert, Esq Toronto Brigadier-General O. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.: I.G. . . . Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq Toronto J. H. Maynard, Esq., : I . D Toronto Perey Henderson, Esq Toronto Lieutenant-General Sir A. C. Maedonnell, K.C.B. . . . Calgary The II(ui. :Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard Vietoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dyee W. Saunders, Es(|., K.C., Secretary Toronto D ' Arey Martin, Esq., M. A., K.C Hamilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C Toronto I Srtuttu (diiUrri g rbnnl. f urt i i pt. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmamu ! College, Cam- bridge; D.D., University, Toronto; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s School, Brorasgrove, England. 1903-1906; Head : Iaster St. Alban ' s, Bro ' C ' kville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Es(i., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill T ' niversity, : Iontreal. A. C. :M0RRIS, Esq.. B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. W. M. OGLP:, Esq., M.A., Glasgow. University. LT.-CGL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Stratheona ' s Horse (R.C.) House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEX, M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. W. II. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JA:MES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Escj.. P .A.. Trinity College, Toronto. Organist : W S. CROOKSHAXK, Esq., A.R.C.M., and Trinitv College, Dnldin. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. ifrnrij Samrs Samiltmt |Jrtri|. (Jriutty OlitUi gr dtnnl ij norh VOL. XXIX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APRIL. 1926. NO 1 lEiiiturtal. However fortimate we have been in onr general 1)111 of health, liowever progressive in the classroom, the rink or the gym we vannot look baek on Lent terra .with anything but sorrow. Wc have lost Dr. Pctry. " Outs the pain, be liis the gain " . Yot, Tplifted high in heart and hope are we, Until Ave doubt not that for one so true There must be other nobler work to do For great example he must ever be. (lone: but nothing can bereave him Of the force he made his own, Being here. He wears a truer crown Tlian any wreath tliat man can weave liim. " Fitter pens than ours will pay tribute to the inestimable virtues of our dear friend, but let us here suggest a memorial in the School, a prize or a scholarship in Classics, dear to him for their own sake, to commemorate that in teach- ing that marked his a ' .-tivities here for twcntv-tliree vears. Elsewhere in this issue is an account of the Gym. Display in Toronto, rendered possible hy tlic kindness of some of our Old Boys. The expressions of approval hcai-d from the out- side are bound to gratify them; through theii- kindness alone the School liad an ()i)i)()i-tunity of showing the good Avork that is done hy the boys. We ai-e grateful and will always try to merit that liberal intei-est that the Old Boys have shown in our development. To parents and friends also our sincere tlianks are due for the ready hospitality that they extended to non-residents of Toronto. TKIN ' ITV (X)LLEr.E SCHOOL RECORD Qllir (!Il)apd. Tlu ' t ' ollowiiiir visitors i)r( ' a( ' ht ' (l in Chapel this tci-in: March (i — The Rov. A. (J. Eininct, Rector of St. John ' s, I ort Hope. Maivli -JO— Tlie Rev. H. F. Sawb-ridge, Padre of Toe II. We are also very grateful to IMr. Sawbridge for the two ad- dresses he gave to the Confirmation Candidates on jNIar-h 21st. aud to the Coinniunieants on lareh 22nd. The Bishop of Toronto held a Confirmation on Nlarch 27th. and gave an addiess on Genesis XXVII., verse 37 " And what shall I do now unto tiiee, my son? " The following l)oys were confirmed: Senior School — Thomas Travers Ahearn, Paul Leslie Allen, Charles Roger Archibald, David Kennedy Cassels, Gor- don Hewlett Johnson, ( larendon Charles Francis Kirkpatrick, Jolin Alan NTcPherson, Rivhard leade Langly Mudge, Tyron Kdward Xiehol. Berford Lome Stayner, Kendrick Thurlesson Whyte. Junior School — Christojjher William Bunting, George Scott ] IcKeough Elliott, Thomas Maxwell Fyshe, Frank Tiudolph Grunder, Robert Palmer Howard, Ames Wood Hoav- K ' tt, Harold IcJjaren Johnson, Cyril Nordheimer Kenny Kirk, Charles Boulton Kenny Kirk, James Edward Temple McMul- len, John Gwyn Osier, Thomas Arnold Robson Simon, W orts Lennox Smart, Archibald Campbell Stone. The oti ' ertories for the term amount to 15L30, and vluMiues have been sent to: St. All)an ' s Catlu-dral Building Fund !| 22.r)7 .M. S. C. C . 20.00 Willows ' and Orphans ' Fund . 20.00 Port Hope Hospital $10.00 TRINITY COLLEGE fSClIOOL RECOKT) 3 The Headmaster wishes to acknowledge with irat( ' ful thaiiUs th oift of a very hoautifnl silk laee veil for the Altar vessels. Mrs. Ilaultaiii lias given this in v ' oiiniiemoration of the ( ' onfimiatioii of her three sons in the Chapel. HJuatr in t t S rljnnL The ehoir opened the term with the loss, of its leading trebles, and reeently all the trebles have been Junior School boys and most of them very inexperienced. The tone of the whole ehoir has not been good, which has probably been due to the too great ])redominance of bass. They sang well at the service for the late Dr. Petry, another funeral service at St. Mark ' s, and at Confirmation. There was a short ' . ' oneert given in the iChapel in ' Febi-u- ary, the foUoAving being the programme: I. Organ— Prelude and Fugue imC mi. (Bach), ' Mr. Crookshank II. Violin and Organ — Sonata in iF (Handel) Mr. K. Ketchum and jMr. Crookshank III. Organ — Canon in B mi. (Schvunann) . . . .i Ir. Crookshank IV. Trio for two Violins and Viola (Corelli) Violin I., C. M. Ru.ssell; Violin 11., .Air. K. Ketehum: Viola, Mr. W. S. Crookshank. V. Fugue in G ma. (Bach) : rr. Crookshank rl|0ol Olalpiibar. Jan. 10 Junior School reopens. 11 Senior School n-eopens. 12 Half -holiday. 21 Half-holiday. Mr. and Mrs. G. K. S. ,McLeod, 2.T Conversion of (St. Paul. Littleside v. S.A.C. Bantams. Won 7 — 2. 30 1st. VI. V. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Lost 3—6. TK ' IXITV ( " OLLKCU-: SCirOOL RErOKD Feb. :? L ' lnl. " I . v. Ljikofiold. Ja) 4 3t—7 . t; 1st. VI. V. Delta Upsilon. Lost 3—;). 10 1st. Vr. V. Port Hope IntoniuMliates. Won 10—8. Littlosulo V. U.C.C. (Under 15). Won 3—2. 13 Littleside v. U.C.C. (Under 15). Won ' .)— 0. 16 L ' nu. VI. V. Lakefield. Won 0— 3. Half -holiday. Shrove Tuesday. 17 Ash Wednesday. •JO 1st. VI. V. Kappa Alpha. Lost 4—7. 1 ' 4 Little-ide v. S.A.C. Midgets. Tie 4—4. •27 1st. VI. V. Zetas. Lost 4— 10. Mar. ; (.lyiii. Display at Hart House, Toronto. 4 Gym. iDispIay at Tlie Armouries, Toronto. 6 1st. VI. V. Old Boys. Lost 2— (5. 13 Beath of Dr. Pctry. 14 Funeral Sei-viee in the Chajiel. 15 Half -holiday . Mrs. Orchard ' s Birthday. 20 Bo.xinjf Finals. ' 25 Annunciation of B.V.M. 27 Gym. Competitions. Confirmation Service by the Lord Bishop of Toronto. 28 Palm Sunday. 30 Junior School Term Ended. 31 Senior School Term Ended. 3x1 Mtmonnm. l rnry diamra l antilton JJctry. (1861—1903). Dr. Petry was l)orn at the City of Quebec on the 13th. h e|)tember, 1861. His father, the Rev. Henry Petry, M.A., of Queen ' s College, Oxford, was at tliat time assistant to the Rev. Charles Hamiltnii, afterward of Ottawa, af- ter whom Dr. I ' ctry was named. The family inoved after- wards tn Cliambly, whci ' c .Mi ' . Petry was cliaplain of the Foi-ccs, and later to Danville, a small town on the Grand Truidv Railway between Qiielje . ' and Fontreal. Dr. Pctry ' s early days wei ' e thus spent in the country, where no doubt he aeipiired his b)ve of natui-e and out-of-doors surrounding whieh lasted througiiout his life. TIMXITV COlil.lOGE SCIIOOb KE(X)Kl) r Dr. Petry entered the sehool at Leiinoxville at an eaily aji-e. The ColU ' .ire and Srliool at that time were very mucli one institntion, and in faet the Sehool was ()fVieiall referred to as the Jnnior Hrau h of the College. They were jjraelieally under the .same management, the Dinin ; Hall and Chapel were in (ommon, and Professors took classes in the School, some of the ]Master.s exehaniiinij- with them at the College. There was thus very little change in surroundings and atmos- phere, when a boy passed on to life in the College. Of this pei-iod in Dr. Petry ' s life we !ina ' |ii 1e fiom lhe account written hy Ai ' clideaeon Svott in a Quel)ee pa])er: " Harry Petry went to Bishop ' s College Sehool, Lennox- ville, where he soon was looked upon by all as a 1)oy of prom- ise, excelling both in sports and the more serious studies. He was popular Avith both boys and masters. From the School he entered the College andl here he made his mark especially by his proticien ' ay in Classics, in which he took the Prince of Wales Medal. His bent was towards Scholastic work and on leaving the College he entered the Sehool as a ] Iaster " . He was about 22 years old at this time, and in 1886 he was made Housemaster, under the late Dr. Thos. Adams, who was ' both Principal of the College and Headmaster of the School. He entered on his work with every advantage in his favour. He knew the jjosition and the iwork he " was called upon to do, and he Avas young enough to enter into the ideas and ambition of Ins pupils. He worked with vigour and con- fidence and in.spired the other members of his staff with his own energy. From his familiarity with the plave he had a ready " sense " of what Avas going on in the School, and by this foresight ]n ' evented many of the difficulties Avith Avhich a stranger Avould have to (o ntend. Not only did he take his full share of teaching and duties, but he played the chapel organ and at times trained the choir, di-illed boys at recess, helped Avith the Library and often took backAvard boys before breakfast oi ' in spare hours. His rooms were a " centre for 6 TKINITV roLLEGE SCHOOIj REOORD good l)0()ks and magazines, and often in the evenings one could hear a Sonata of Beethoven ' s wafted from his open window. Dr. Petry at thi.s time was a man of much stronger build and stouter figure tiian those who knew him later re- memher liim. He was a erieketer, fond of tennis and kept a eanoe on the river. He .was fond of society and easily made friends. There was much gaiety both in Lennoxville and Sherbrooks, and in his holidays he was eagerly sought for as a guest at eountry houses and fishing camps . In February, 1891, the Svhool building took fire about two in the afternoon, and in a couple of hours nothing but broken walls and chinmeys remained. It was something of a task to house some 100 boys before night, and the next few days were occupied in arranging permanent quarters. Three or four houses were placed at the disposal of the .School, but at some distance away, and it was necessary to go over to the College foi- meals and classes, the dining-hall having esvaped the fire. This nu ' ant leaving the houses at 7.30 each morning, and re- turning only at !) or 10 at night, so that it was a trying win- ter, and the end of the summer term was more than usually welcome. After the fire there was some discussion as to moving the School to a new " site, but with a view to economy and co-oper- ation, it was hnally decided to rebuild on the old spot. The tendency towa-rds separation however had begun, and it was soon de ' ; ' ided to appoint a Headmaster for the School and Dr. Petry was chosen. By degrees joint teaching was dropped, the dining halls were sepai-ated. chapel services .were divided, until finally Irefore the War broke out, new School buildings were put u|) at some distance from the University. Dr. Pet- ry always felt that he was more of a teacher than administrat- or, and the work undoubtedly told on him. AVhen lu ' moved to Port Hope in 1!)03, he was in a sense returning to his first love, and hv always spoke most li.tppily of the cliange. It TKIXITV COLLEGH SCH.OOI4 JIECORD 7 brouiiht liim into touch with new methods and a somewhat different form of hoy. But it is wonderful to think how his enthusiasms and symi)athy with youth persisted thronj h some 4:} years of liis life, and how many puijils of evei-y ajre van speak witli thankfulness of his intluenee on theii- lives. — F. W. Frith. 1903-1913. When 1 was apjiointed Headmaster of the School, 1 eounted myself fortunate that I was able to seeure the eo-op- eration of Dr. Petry, who had just resigned the Headmaster- ship of Bishop ' s College School, Lennoxville. We entered on the work together and I quickly found that I had not only gained an experienced colleague but a trusted adviser and a loyal friend. His ' value to the Sv ' hool was at once apparent and increased as tlie years passed on. As a teacher, especial- ly in the departments of Classics and English, he Avas unrival- led. He had the respect and att ' ection of the boys wiio rapid- ly recognized his al)ilit ' and the waini interest lie took in their work and welfare. During the ten years we worked together he acted as organist and ehoii-master and under his leadership the Chapel sei vives were always liearty and rcvei-- ent. The Glee Club which he organized and conducted was most successful and the Chess and Checker Clul), which he also started, though it passed through the usual fluctuation of a school, was for long in a tiourishing condition. Though it must have meant a great saci ' ifice of his scanty leisure time, he began at once the practice of reading aloud in Speech Room on Sunday evenings, some interesting book. Large numbers of boys were always in his audience. This v-ustom he maintained all the time he was at the School and it became one of our characteristic institutions. In all tlie interests of the t)oys, especially theii- games, lie was interested. He shared in their joys and sympathised in their sorrows and above all he ever set before us in his life S Tin MTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORn .•It homo aiul in his life nt tlie S( liool, the example of a true and Christian nentlcmaii . l ' ' (ir ncai ' ly a (|iiai-tt ' i ' o ' a ceiitury he has exeivised an in- fluence uui(iue in its eharaeter and his sad and sudden end leaves a jrap -wliieh ean never ])e filled as he filled it. Few men wei e ri ' sjieeted in Port Hope as he was. Everywhere I heard and from evei y elass of citi en tril)utes of sorroAv and retrard when the news of his death was known. I may he allowed to add that I ' -ounted him among my elosest fi-iends aiul shall nevei- forget Avhat a eomfort and strengtli he was to nu ' in my hour of loss and hereavement . — Oswald Rigl)v. 1913—1926. What Dr. Petry has l)een to the Sehool during the last thirteen years lives aiul will live in the hearts of the large majorit.v of those who will i-ead these lines, ,becanse they knew him intimately. It is very ditlt ' ieult for me and perhaps not very suitable that I should try to estimate his life and work. He was the dear friend of us all here, where he de- voted so many of his years of usefulness; and Spread a kindly and genial influence upon our liv?s: and it is not surjirising to me that outside our world of sehool one ami another man, whom 1 have not l nown l)cr()ic, luis stojiju-d me in the streets of the town ami tohl me his gi-eat atlmii-atioii aiul respect for iiim . Only lately I was eongratulal iuii myself and the S ' chool on the fact that Tinu ' was using him so kindly, and that as the years went by lie seemed to be moi ' e and more interested in his work and alive to it, when suddenly he was strieken and taken friun us. His great lov;- of clas.sieal literature, his refined seholar- shij) and his singnlai- powei- of imjiarting classical culture, have left an abiding inllueir.-e upon the lives of the boys who were best f|ualified to pi-ofit by them: and with the younger UJ Q. D (T e V ill o u I c ? UJ s 4) ( ) ;q o O z UJ d a U; (J TRINITY ( OLLKOK SCIlOOLi RKCORD 9 boys, wlu) were iii-i iU ' ticd lo he taught by him, ho shewed the ,allle metieulous eaie and took the same personal interest. My own loss is ve; y heavy, and I I ' ealise it nioi ' e and more as the da ;s, go ,by. He was ever ready in sympathy and sound in judgiiuMit. and our long eom])anionship is, alas!, now only a nu ' inory, but a vei-y sweet one. — F. G. Orchard. Ifnrk ll. FIRST TEAM GAMES. T.C.S. vs. Delta Kappa Epsilon. On Saturday, Jan. 31st.. the School opened the hockey season at honu with the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity of Toronto as our opponents. .Considering our lack of ive and praetice this .vear, the Sehool played a good game and after an interesting contest the visitors emerged victorious by the score of 6 — 3 . The iirst few minutes of the first period produced some ])i-etty comibination on the part of the " Dekes " and it was only through ina ' ; ' cnrate shooting that they failed to seore. Sparrow soon made up for this loss, when he placed a pretty eorner shot past Noble for the opening goal. There were a number of close calls on both sides and finally C. Deeks scor- ed on a nice pass from Smith. First period, T.C.S. 0; D.K.E. 2. The second period i)roduced some sensational woi ' k on the part of Xoble in the Si hool nets. Time and again he turned aside the shots of the " Dekes " Avho found little difTr;-ulty in solving our defence. Sparrow scored the only goal of the per- iod fiom a mix up in fi-ont of the School net. Second jx ' riod. T.C.S. 0: D.K.E. 8. The final period opened witli the Sehool team forcing the pace and making their first real attemi)t at combination. 10 Tin MTV COLLEGR SOirOOL EEOORD raiiiphi ' U St ort ' d tlic S -liool ' s lii-st yoal on a pretty iiulividual rush. This soomed to atld vim to the School and for ten min- utes the " Dekes " had many narrow escapes, the School mis- sing many openings whieh appeared certain goals. Two (juiek goals followed, (Jale scoring for the visitors and Dulmage for the School. When the final hell was rung the Dekes were the vi ' L ' tor-; hy the score of 6 — 3, Smith and Stevenson scoring for the winners and Lazier for the School. Final score, T.C.S. 8; D.K.E. (i. On tlie whole the School turned in a nice game against their faster and heavier opponents, but attempted very little backchecking. For the School Xol)le, Campbell and Fyshe were best and for the visitors, Smith, Sparrow, C. Decks and the two goal keepers were outstanding. D.K.E. — Goal: Phipps (Smart); defence: Sparrow, Smith ; ' centre: Stevenson: wings: Gale, C. Decks. T.C.S. — Goal: Xol)le; defence, King, Lazier; centre: Cami)liell; wings: (Jlassco. Fyshe; subs.: Dulmage, Stratton, Hig ' Mr. School vs. Delta Upsilon. On Saturday, Fel)ruary tith., the School played the D.U. ' s in I ' oit Hope, it was a well vontested game, the final score be- ing • " ) — • . in favour of the visitors. The first period opened fast with the D.U. ' s on the atta ' ck. The Seliool liad a narrow escape when the D.U. ' s missed an empty goal. A little later, C. Evans opened the scoring for the visitoi-s, beating Noble on a shot from outside the defence. However, Campbell retaliated " svith a good shot towards the end of the period. The D.T ' s were playing good combination in their pei ' iod. Fii-st jieriod — School 1: D.F ' s 1. in the second period, the D.l ' . ' s kept the School l)ottled n|) in their own end for several minutes, Hut(hison finally s " oring. The Sehool came back, however, Campbell scoring TlxlXlTV COLLEGE SCHOOL KECOIID H Oil a iTOod pass from Olassco. Xohlo Avas savinj " well for the School, wliih ' the D . U. ' s woi ' c haekeliechinii: persistently. Near the eml of llie pei ' iod the D.U. ' s tooh tlie lead, Evans seorinji ' on a pass I ' loni llulehisoii. Second ])ei ' iod — S(diool 2; D.r. ' s :?. Tlie D.l ' . ' s Iciiothrned thcii- lead in the Ihii-d jx-riod, G. Kvans svoi ' inf ' from a inixup in front of the S(diool goal. Noble was making some wonderful saves, stopping man ' seem- ingly certain goals. King scored on a good shot from outside the defence, but the D.U. ' s retaliated, " C. Evans scoring on a lovely rush. Final score-— D.O. ' s 5: School 3. For the School, Noble played very well in the nets, while Campbell played well on the forward line. The School were outskated along the forward line, and a lot of their shooting lacked av-cnraey. For the D.T ' . ' s C. Evans starred, while Hutchison ' s stickhandling was verv good. T.C.S. vs. Alpha Delta Phi. On Saturday, Feb. 13th., the School entertained the Alpha Delta Phi of Toronto. The ice was soft and combination lacking, the latter being impossible, but the game was well contested, the School winning 5 — 1. For the visitoi ' s, C ' ayley. Smith ' and Svott were the best and foi- the School Nol)le. C ' ampl)ell and Fyshe were prominent. The hrst period was vei ' y ragged and i)roduced little, if any, real hockey, Cayley scoring " for the A.D. ' s and Campbell for the School. The second period was a repetition of the first although the School did some nice back checking. Scott scored one against his team on a long shot from outside the defence. End of 2nd. period, 3 — 1. The tiiud i)eriod produced a much bettei- l)rand of lux-key and Soanes in goal foi ' the visitors had a busy time. Tliomp- son obtained the Svhools ' fourth goal when he batted in Camp- bell ' s relK)und and Fyshe scored a pretty goal on an-individ- ual effort . Final score— T . C . S. 5 ; A . D . 1 . 1-J TK ' IXITV rorJ-HOR KOIIOOL T El ' ORn Alpha Dflla — (ioal. Soaiies: (U ' tCiici ' , Scott. Caylcx- : eeii- Koso; wings, Lazior, Smith. T.C.S. — (loal, Nohlo; (Id ' ence, Kiii ' , Thomi son : ccnti-e, C ' ainplK ' ll; wings, Fyshe and Higuar. T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha. On Satui ' chiy. Foh. ' 2() h., tlie School pla.N ' ed a strong team representing Kappa Alpha Societx ' of Toronto ami aftei ' a well i)layeil game wei-e defeated 7 — i by their heavier and more expei-iei .-ed opponents. The visitors had two very tine 1 " layers in Fishei- and Gordon whose coml ination was mainly responsilile for the Schools ' defeat: lassey in goal for the vis- itors also turned in a " niee game. Campbell, Fyshe and Thomp- son were the best for the School, the former scoring two goals. On a lone rush. Fisher opened the scoring for the visitors after six minutes of fast play. Campbell tied the score on a corner shot but Gordon came havk two minutes later and broke the tie, the i)ei-iod ending 2 — 1 in favour of Kappa Alpha. Stratton replaced Noble in goal for the School in the second period and gave a good account of himself. Fisher and (ior(h)n used their combination to advantage and scored three • lui ' -k goals in the first half of this period. Campbell scored f( " )r the School on a shot from outside the defence. The Scliools ' passing was good in spots hut their faster opponents bi ' okc up the atta(d s by means of their sujierior s])oed. Lyon closet! the jveriod with a goal on a mix up. With the score G — 2 against them the School staited ofl ' the final period in a, determined manner. F she and La: iei ' scoring. The School tried hard to svore again t)ut the shooting was inaccurate and lacked the necessary i)unch. Fisher scoi-ed the final goal of the gaujc when he stickiiandled his way through the entire team for a very pretty goal just bcfoi-e the final Avhistle blew. The game was intei-esting throughout and both goal keep- ers had some very narrow e.scapes. Tin MTV COLl.FJiK SCHOOL HKCORD |.{ Kapim Ali)l a— (loal, Massoy; (Icfriicc. Kin-: ' , Ki-hcr: cen- tre, Starr; win s. l yon, (iordoii. T.C.S.-Cloal, X()l)h ' : tlefen. I ' , Kiii-, ' riioiupsoii ; ventre, Lazier:, Fyslie, Campltt ' ll : subs., Biiij ai (ilasseo, Slrat- ton. T.C.S. vs. Appleby. On Wednesday, Feb. 24th., the Sehool played Apitleby in Toronto at Ravina rink. The result of tlie game Avas never in doubt, the final score being 8—1 in favour of the Se hool. Campbell scored three times in the opening minutes of the game on ,ho1s from outside the defence. From tlu-n on the first pei ' iod bfeked good hockey, too muvh individual play being attempted. Campbell again scored, the peiiod ending •4 — in the Schools ' favour. The second period was more even, each team (scoring once ; but in the third period the School again drew ahead, Campbell svoring four times. Final score, T.C.S. 8; Apple- by 1. Campbell stood out for the School, scoring all the goals, while Noves and Robinson were Appleby ' s best. T.C.S. vs. Zeta Psi. The School, met defeat at the hands of the Zeta Psi Fra- ternity of Toronto on Saturday, Feb. 27th.; the ice was in excellent condition and the play was fast througliout. The first two periods were even but in the final twenty minutes the Zetes drew away to win by the score of 10 — 4. The scoring opened after a few determined rushes by both teams when Lazier scored from a scramble in front of the visitors ' goal. Five minutes later Heal evened the score on a similar i)lay. The period closed with the score 2—1 in fa- vour of the Schbol. This period was pi-oductive of good com- bination and back checking by both teams. U TKMXITV COTJ.KOE 8011001. RECOEn The Zetcs scoi-imI Iwo (|iiirl -ioals in the opciiiiiu ' minutes of the seeond jieriod, ;iii(l woulil have scored iiioi-e had it not I)eeii for the fine jilayinir of Noble in the J vhool ' s nets. The Zetes seorod again when Hargraft combined with (Jreey to sr ' ore a very pretty goal. Thompson closed the period with a fine individnal play resulting in a goal. Seeond period — T.C.S. 3; Zetes 4. The vS( hool failed badly in the lin.d pei-iod, allowing the Zetes to score six times. In this jieriod the School defence, who had been playing Avell, sudtlenly seemed to waver and were gi ' eatly off colour. (Jree.v and Thomitsou were respon- sible for all of the Zetes ' goals, the former scoring four; the School managed to score onve — this comjng from Laziers ' stick. Final score— T.C.S. 4: Zetes 10. Hargraft, Greey and Thompson were outstanding for the Zetes. P ' or the School Noble and Lazier were best. Zetes Psi — Goal, Johnston; defence, Burns, Ketchum; centre, Thompson; wings, Hargraft, Greey; subs., Beal, Mam- bert. T.C.S. — Goal, Nol)le; defence. King, Thompson: centre, Lazier; wings, Campbell, Fyshe; subs., Glasseo, Biggar, Strat- ton. T.C.S. vs. Old Boys. The final game of the season toolc place on ]March (Jth.. against a team of Old Boys brought down by ] lr. Norman Seagram. The final store was 6 — 2 in favour of the Old Boys and it was lai-gely due to the excellent work of Gooch in goal and I)claha - on the attack, that tlic School were beaten. S. H. Lennai-d and H. Johnston vombined to .score the first goal and a few minutes latei- Delaliay scoi-ed on a nice corner shot. The Si hool lacked finish around tlie goal and missed many opportunilies. Delaliay scored on a lone rush and Biggar ended the first period by scoring from a mix uj). (looch gave a fine di.splay of goalJveeping in the opening TKLMTV COLLECiE «C110OL KECOKl) 15 minutes of tin; set-oiul period, stopping many seeminjily im- pos.sil)le sliots. X. Soajii-am svorod for the Old Boys and Campbell for the School. The remainder of the g ' ame was far from exciting:, tlie Scliool liaving an olT day. Tlie Old Boys scored two more goals in the thii-d i)ci ' iod, S. B. Lcnnai-d and Dawson doing the trick. T.C.S. ' 2, Old Boys 6, final score. Old Boys — Goal, Gooch ( ' 21); defence, Johnston ( ' 17) and Spragge ( ' 18); centre, Seagram ( ' 90); Avings, Delahay ( ' 19). S. B. Lennard ( ' 19); subs., J. Lennard ( ' 19), Dawsou ( ' 90), I. Seagram ( ' 18), Crowthers ( ' 11), Burns ( ' 21). T.O.S. — Goal, Noble; defen ' e. King, Thompson; centre. Lazier ; wings, Campbell, Glasseo ; subs., Martin, Biggar, Dul- mage, Pattee. T.C.S. vs. Port Hope Intermediates. The Port Hope Intermediates very kindly consented to play the School in two ' [ ' I ' ' t ' tiee games and those who witnes- sed tlie first encounter well realize that it is hardly enough to say that the School team played well — for they put up an exhibition of hockey of the highest standard against their heavier and more experienced oppoiu nts. The first game re- sulted in a vivtory for the School, the final score Ibeing 10 — 8. The game was very clean throughout and the playing of our forwards left nothing to be desired. It must be stated that our opponents w«re not at full strength but this did not pre- vent tlu m fi ' om displaying some high class hockey. The passing of Campl)ell, Fyslie and Lazier was excellent and their shooting hard and accurate. The defence woi-k of King and Thompson is also wortliy of i)raise, both stopping many at- tacks, and Stratton in goal turned in a nice game. The second game was won by the Intermediates 10 — 7. The Scliool again played well but not ciuite as well as in the first game. The Port Hope defence Avas greatly strengthened by Ilutchins and the School was forced to shoot from outside the blue line. 1(1 Tiv ' lXlTV COM. KGB SCHiOOIv KECORD I ' xitli yniiics were cxciliii ' ' mid iirovcd of ureal value to tile Si-liool : oiii ' -liicci ' , ' lliaiil s arc { v Id I ' Hill who gave till ' School nian ' aliiai)lc hiiils vlii ' -h ciiahlcd the team to improve theii- style of play. Messrs. Hill, Wai-e, llutehins aii l Ilarwood played well in both iaiues I ' oi ' the Tntei ' iiiediates and the enlire St hool team showed to advaiitaiie. Bigside Flat Matches. The l ii: ide H()cl e ' Cup was " won l)y the Upper Flat in two elosL ' games. The score of the lirst iaiiie was -i — -i and is a good indi- cation of the play. The I ' ppei ' s di ' cw first blood when Xesbet scored but Hewitt and Fyshe s ' .-ored (piickly for the Lower Flat and latter kept to the lead until the last minute of the fii-st peiiod when the Vppers scored one of the flukey variety. The second period was scoreless, the Lowers lacking scoring ability. The third period was full of action. Campbell scored for the Fppers and the same player again scored three min- utes hitei ' when the Lowris wei-e ])laying one defeiive man on the attack. The Lowers scored the last goal of the game, this coming from (dassco ' s stick. The second gaiin ' was very close, the final sct)re being :] — 2. The Lowei-s had the better team but again lacked S ' cor- in gability: on the other hand the I ' ppers made use of every opp()i-tuiiit. and i)y doing so, caused a great surprise by win- ning. Campbell played a very good game for the FpiJcr Flat ami F slie did well for the Lowers. SECOND TEAM GAMES. 2nd. VII. vs. Lakefield. The second team played two games witii Lakefield. win- ning one and losing one. The tirst game was played at the arena in Lakelield and resulted in a victory for the Grove. ' IMie game though exciting at times did not pi ' odiice ho(d cy of a high standard. Both X H Z a n no ■0 z p • ' m o 4 w2 2. -t g-0 pS-O • n 13 ! ?0 o c ■0 TIMXITV roLI.KCiK 8C11U01. RECORD 17 ItNiius startt ' il oil ' well l)iit as llic aine pi ' ogressed, i)la - bc- caiiu ' more raiiiioil, ahhoiigli IjJtketield at times showed Hashes of good combination. Loosemoi-e played well for tiie rirove and Sti ' attoii and TbolnIl oll for tlu ' Svbool. The iaine closed uith the score 1 ' ■) in favoui- of the (frove. Tile second game was won by the second team 6 — ' A. This was very similar to the Hi-st game in that little combination Avas attempted by (, ' ither team with the I ' csidt that individual l)lay was aihjpted. In this respect Lazier, for the School, came otf best, scoring the entii-e six goals for the second team from passes and lone rushes. The first two periods la ' cdced team play and the school led 5 — 1 at the end. Lake- field came to life in the last jieriod oiitscoring the School 2 — 1. IjOosemore was again the best foi ' the Grove and La; ier played well for the School. Littleside vs. S.A.C. Bantams. Littleside open d the liockey season on Jan. 27th., vith a victory against S.A.C. Bantams, the final score being 7 — 2. The entile team played well and prosjx ' cts for the future are very bright. The first [eriod was the best of the game, the School leading 2 — at tlie end. The forwards combined vei-y well together and only failed to score more goals by inaccurate shooting . Play in the second i)eriod was rather ragged at the start but after S.A.C. had scored, the team i)ulled itself together and Turubull managed to score. The third period opened witli Littleside playing an excellent i)assing game and back cbc ' king well. Lash scored twice on long shots and the same player combined with Turnbull, the latter scoring. Pearce scored Littleside ' s last goal from a mix-uj). In the last minute S.A.C " . .scored from a face oil " in front of the goal. Lash, Tiii-nbuU, Johnston and Pi-ice played well for Lit- tleside and Strathev for S.A.O. 18 ThMXITV COLLKGK SCHOQIj RECORD Tiittleside — Goal, Prive ; defence, Niehol, Johnston; centre, ' rurnhull; Avintrs, Roper, Lash ; suhs., Cameron, Pearce, Dalton. Littleside vs. S.A.C. Midguts. Littleside i)layed a tie fifanie Avith S.A.r. . Fidgets, a team niiu h older and heavier than themselves. Howevei ' the School team did not play up to its usual standard, perhaps the addi- tion of a few Middleside men being the cause. The first period produced very little in the way of good hockey. After twelve minutes of listless play the School team came to life and scored two goals, Johnston avcounting for both. The second period open-ed disastrously for the School, S.A.( scoring three quick goals, but they managed to tighten up in the last half and play a good checking game. Niehol S ' ' ored twice for the School in the opening of tlie tliird ] eriod but S.A.C. tied tlu ' store soon after. In the closing minutes of the game Littleside nussed two opportunities to score but anxiousness spoiled tlieir chance. For the School, Johnston, Turnbull, and Niehol stood out ami Taylor played very well for S.A.C. T.C.S. 4; S.A.C. 4. Jiittleside — Goal, Price: defence, Stevenson, Nit-hol; cen- tre,, Turnbull; Avings, Lash, Roper; subs., JohiLston, Dalton, llees. ] Iillii hamp. Littleside vs. U.C.C. (Under 15). On Feb. lOth. Litth-side went to Toronto to meet U.C.C. (under 15) at the Willowvale Arena. The narrow rink seem- ed to handicap the team somewhat and they did not play at their best. Boekh scored for U.C.C. soon after the start, Lash equalizing before the end of the first period. In the 2nd. period T.C.S. played their best hockey and Johnson scored. In the final period Boekh scored again for U.C.C, but Niehol ]iut us ahead again with a good goal from a spevitacular rush. It was all T.C.S. could do to prevent U.C.C. scoring again, and we were fortunate to win 3 — 2. TRINITY COT-LKCiK SCIIOOT. RErOKn 19 ' riii ' iihiill, Xicliol and Ijiisli ])la i ' (l wi-ll. ' IV ' am— l i ' ice; Nichol, Jolnison; Turuhnll, Roiut, Lasli ; spares, lillifhamp, Daltoii, ( " lelaiid, Cameron, Brewiu. Littleside vs. U.C.C. (Under 15). The retui-n game vs. r.C. ' .C. (under lo) was played at I ' ort Hope on Saturday, Feb. 13th., and T.C.S. ])layed its best game of the " ear. Alter the tirst 10 minutes the game was in our hands and it was simply a matter of how many goals Ave should seore. The foi ' wards played well together and the defenve made juany good i-ushes. We won rather easily 9 — 0. Turnbull scored 5, Dalton 2, Cameron and Nichol 1 each. Team — Price; Johnson and Nichol; Turnbull, Cameron and Lasli ; spaj-es, Dalton, Roper, ] Indge. HOCKEY COLOURS. The following have l)een awarded First Team Colours: G. E. Noble, J. S. D. Thompson, J. (} . King, S. D ' . Lazier, J. D. Campbell, T. U. Fyshe. Extra Colour: C. (Uasseo. Second Team Colours: J. W. Stratton, J. H. Hewitt, C. F. Gwyn, H. T. Biggar, H. A. R. Martin, G. R. Dul- mage. Extra Colours: A. W. Nisbet, F. R. Stone, R. P. Pattee. Fourth Team Colours: P. T. Rogeis, P. S. S. Stevenson, S. L. B. JNIartin, J. D. Wallbridge, G. W. K. Maedonald, G. H. Hees. Extra Colours: I. B. Croll, G. L. Ballantyne, G. L. l oone, J. E. Usborne. Fifth Team Colours: P. J. B. Lash, J. H. Turnbull, T. E. Nichol, G. H. Johnson, W. G. Prive, R. D. Cameron. Extra Colours: T. Roper, C. J. A. Dalton. No Thii ' d Team Coloui-s liave l)een awarded tliis year for Hockey. G. E. Noble was elected Captain of Hockey, Avhile along witli the Captain, J. D. Campbell anil J. G. King formed the committee. 20 TRIXtTN- ( " OLiLEGH SCiHOO ' L. R.ECORH COTE DAZUR. When we wtM ' c in I ]iir()|)( ' in the wiiiti-r of 1!)21, many vcrv ' iiiti ' restiii ; exjioi-ieiu ' es avoi ' c oiiis. iiiclndinu ' (■. i)l()i-iiiu ' till ' hattlolii ' lils and roainiiiji- ovo i- historic towns and ' .-ities, tile most iiiti ' i-cstin of them all hcint; ' a mot or 1ii{) to lonte ( ' a ' ' lo )y wa ' of the Fi-cnch Alps. We started out one briii ' lit, waim moi-niiiii ' and slowly C ' limhed the steep aseent of the mountains which rise rrccipit- onsly above the l)i ' autirul blue li ' ditcrranean . When we were at the top of this ridge we travelled along at a better rate of speed on what seemed to us the brink of tile elifi ' . As we neared Nice we saw a number of small sail- boats engaged in a lav-e, and the white sails made a beautiful contrast with the clear blue sea. We had to come down from the mountains to thronuh Nice, so we stopped and had lunch at one of the fashional)l; ' hotels. After our repast we continued our journey along the hills for a few hours, till we saw the red roofs of the greatest gambling ceutie of Europe. TliL ' first thing of interest of this v ' it ' was the golf-links; one would think that the ball would be continually lost in the ocean, as the links are right on top of the elitf, but, it is really a good course. On descending from the hills, glistening white houses ap- peai-ed under the red-tiled roofs, and the contrast of the red, white and blue was most pictures((ue. One usually goes to Monte Cailo for the gambling but as I was not interested in that form of sport, I roamed around the town taking in as many points of interest as time ])ermit- ted. Apart from the Casino they have a wt)n(lerful harl)our with beautiful yachts at air.-hor. The a(iuarinm is one of the best of its kind on the continent, as its collection is only taken from the suri-ounding waters. The Pi-inee ' s palace is a beau- tiful edifice built on an arm which juts out from the harbour, making a beautiful ba ' -kgronnd for it. 1 succeeded in gain- TRIXITV (H)TJ.I-:OE SCHOOL «E( " OHn 21 in i ' eiitraiu-t ' to the ( " asino. and hatl a peek at (nic of llie tallies, hut was soon asked, or rathei- eoinniand. ' d, to wilhdraw. Vfter a li iit supper we di ' itarted to leturii h ' way of the lowei ' road this time. It was still Hjiht, and just as we were starting we saw a few Freneh destroyeivs set out for some l)laee unknown to us. The retnrn joui-ney was somewhat nuu ' i ' ed hy the extiniinishin«i ' of our aeetylene lamps for some unknown reason, and these kejit consistently going out. As 1 was the youngest and probably most agile membei- of onr party, I was made to sit on the l)um])er with a mateli-l)ox in one hand and relight the lamps Avhenever they went out. On oui- ai-rival in Cannes we Avere overjoyed at leai ' iiing that theie was to be a fireworks display celebrating lardi Gras, a great holiday for the Frenvh. As Cannes also has a beautiful harbour, it was decided to have the display on one of the long piers. The ' eflfeet was marvellous and every inci- dent of the day will long remain fixed in my mind. — .j.: r.G. JOHN H. VINCENT (1871-75) AND RED LAKE. The life of John H. Vincent, who was In-re from 1871-75, has given to the newspapers interesting mateiial for publica- tion in view of the promim ' uce that Ked Lake is receiving at present . Born of an illustrious father, the late Arcluleavon Vincent, he was ecdutaed in the gentle surroundings of Port Hope, and later at St. John ' s College, Winnipeg. At the age of ten he was sent to school from Fort Albany, on the Avestern shore of James Bay. The journey Avas made by sloop to .Moose Factory and thence by canoe up the Moose River and south- ward till the little lad fi-om the Avilds saAv his first raihvay train at Oavcu Sound. But though his training Avas that of civilization, his instinct led him bav ' k to the Avoods, and over forty years ago he entered the service of the Hudson ' s Bay Company to re- ! •_ TK-IMTV COLLEriE 8( ' H()()T. KECOlJD iiiaiii llirouijhout liis lilV. Ii was I ' l ' Iiicipally in llic Albany jind Kn«;lish River counti-ics that Iiis activities were centred : l)nt i erio(]ically they leil him tar afield and one jonrney ox- tended ri«;lit across. the pi-airie by the Saskat ' chewan River, which then alTorded the l est available means of travel, over liy the Clearwater iji noT-thei-n Saskalclicwan to the Athabasca and north to Athabasca Lake, where the Cree vanishes and the Chippewyan, with his strange jjnttnrals and Mongolian fea-tnres, battens oft ' th: ' cariboo hei ' ds. " John " " ' incent has lel ' t the ( oni]iany now, time-expired. but he has not left the wilderne-s. When his pension ' canie into effect at the end of forty years, he sought no escape from the solitudes he loves, but settled down to spend the twiliizht of life where the woods and vater- he travelled in youth can whisper to liini of valiant da.vs that have grown remote liefore he suspected. ThouLrh thesi ' menu)ries run fai- baclc over tlie I ' caclies of time, no one would risk calling him old. A good six feet in his moccasins he is as stahvart as ever, a true son of the forest, whom sixty-four years of arduous life have left unbowed. It is to his comfortable log-house at Lac Seul Factory that pros- pectors on the Red Lake trail go for counsel if they are faced with dilf lenities, and it is always generously given. There ai-e few impoi ' tant portages in Canada ' s northland that have not known his movcasined feet in the course of the past fifty y( ars. From Hudson ' s Bay basin to the Rockies, by dog-team, snow-shoe and canoe, he has covered long miles that are slip- pintr l)eyoii(l his memory. With Ojibway. Croo aiul Cliippewa as liis companions he has been a soi ' t of liaison officer in the great I ' m ' industiy of our wildest tracts. PROFESSOR TURNER ' S LECTURE. )n Satni-day, Fi ' t). (ith., we enjoyctl hearing a lecture on " English Coinitry Life " by Professor Turner of IcGill ITni- versitv whom the Headmaster introduced to us in a few TKIMTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S.i words. In reply Iv. Turner thanked the Head for the i)rivil- •ege of addressing the S-jhool and surprised many of us by say- ing that he had gone to school with Dr . Symonds, one of our former lieadmasters. By way of illustrating his lecture Ir. Turner showed us some very interesting slides of Hnglish rural life. The i)er- feet liarmony with its surroundings was the key-note of every picture of cottage or manor-house and the beauty of the flow- ers was marvellous. Besides slides of cottages, houses and farm life in general there were some types of Morris dancers as M ell as an interesting sketch map of a typical English vil- lage. At the ' olose the Head thanked Ir. Turner very lieartily for himself and on behalf of the guests present; the School thanked the lecturer in its o l particular way, and we ad- journed to evening chapel and thence to bed. — M. H. MR. TODD ' S LECTURE. We received a very pleasant and unexpected surprise on Friday, Feb. 18th., when a notice went up that there would be a lecture that afternoon instead of the usual classes and our anticipation was fuHilled by the interesting slides and vlear explanations given us on the subject of Geology by Mr. Todd. The Headmaster first gave us a few very interesting lit- tle facts from our visitor ' s dossier and ] lr. Todd then as a start gave us this definition of Geology: " Geology is a stud. ' of history of the earth as revealed in ' an examination of roek formations " . He then told us that there are two main kinds of rock formations (1) Sedimentary — made of sandstone, lime- stone, etc., and (2) Igneous — formed of lava. There are five well defined periods in the history of the earth, many evidences of whivh are to be found on the rock formations in this ' country. These ages are generally known as (1) the Pre-Cambrian (in which there is little evidence of life), (2) the Paleozoic (the age in which fishes and invertc- 24 Tlx ' lXITV COI.l.F.OR SriIOOL RECOBD hrat ' aniiiijils wore the liiuhcsl foi-ms of life on the (. ' arth), (:i) tlu ' .Mi ' " !o.oi( ' (in wliii It ft ' |itil ' s were dominant), (4) the Cenozoic (i o oi " inaniinals and modorn plants) and (5) the Psycho .oic or Ajji ' of Man. Tlio evidoiK ' es of these " five ages nw iMijirintcd on i-ock wliicli foi-nis aionnd tlu ' dead bodies and ci s of aninlal i oxistin«r in each age. The five ajies are separated by live periods of time dni ' infj; iAvhich ice covered the larger part of North Amei ica. These periods are known as the Ive Ages. We know this to be trne because the fer- tility of Albfi ' ta is mainly the result of huge lakes formed by the melting and l)reaking up of tlu ' ice floes. Also these lakes wei ' e the cause of most of the i-eptiles in the ] Iesozoic Age, as many of them were bi ed and lived in the marshy ground round the edges of the water. Then .Air. Todd went on to sa - that there are five distinc- tive rock " ages " , whith, like the animal ages, were separat- ed by the lee Ages. Now, in between the " icy periods " the rivers aiid brooks used to cairy down ])()ulders and gravel, whi ' h. in the coui ' se of ages, cemented and foi ' uied into rock. Then the ice would come again, the streams wouhl fi-eeze u]) and the ice bearing great boulders around which it liad froz- en wonld be shoved on by moie ice coming usually from the north. The bonldei ' s while nu)ving woukl weai- away creases across the flat ro ' -k fornu ' d from the siHlinu ' ut carried down l)y the rivei ' s and thus mark the diiection in wliich the !tloe was nutving. Then when the ice melted huge l)oulders would be left in fields far away from any rock foi-mation from which they might have broken away. Tlu ' U when tlie ice liad broken up the rivers would cair down mori ' sedimi ' Ut and in this way distinvt layers ol ' rock of dilTerent pei ' iods wonld form on top of one another. The nanus of the rocks of these periods are: Kai-liest. the Keewatin, then the Laurentiau granite, third, the Temiskannng series, then the Post-Temiskaming Intrusions (in which kind of roek gold is found), fifth the Co- balt series, and topnu)st the Keweenawan rocdv. Now this rock is Igneous and therefoi-e is of lava which luis come fi ' oin var TRTXITY OOLLEGE SCHOOLi PKCOin) 25 ions volcanoes wliilc the ollu ' i- rc -ks arr Scdiiuontary and foi ' niiHl as explained above. The Kew eenawaii is, of course, only foniul in the neii?hbonrhood of some voleaiioes and it I ' ontains silver and other metals. Here Mr. ' I ' odd hianehed off, telling us of the ndation between (Canadian minerals and these rock ages, and showing lis how minerals hiMame lodged in the Cracks of rovk and es- peeially along the edge of the " Sheared Zone ' ' . s " ow, Avhen there is an npheaval of roek the iJi-essnre l)eneath eanses these layers of roek to tin-n from a horizontal to an upright posi- tion. This leaves a crack or split of varying width between the " horizontal " and " p ' Prpendiv ' ular " layers of roek. In the course of time this rack is filled in by earth, bits of roek and crystals, and this eonglomerately-filled area is generally knoAvn as the Sheared Zone. Ir. Todd closed by showing tis sonu slides of the more famous mines and by telling us something of Red Lake, where gold has most recently been discovered. The Headmaster then thanked Mr. Todd very warmly for ' coming down, and Cartwright called for three cheers to which, needless to say, the School very heartih ' responded. — M. H. MR. BAGNANIS LECTURE. On the evening of Saturday, March 6th., we had the plea- sure of hearing IMr. Bagnani ' s lectui ' e on " The Oi ' der of St. John of Jerusalem " . The Order was founded in the 11th. century and ' the three principles on which the order was founded were Poverty, Chastity, and Obedienve. The object of the Order was to uphold the cause of Christianity in the !Mediter)-anean. To this end in the course of time they obtain- ed possession of thi-ee fortresses — Rhodes, Cos, and Uudiuin (the fortress of Halicai ' uassus) . AVith these castles as bases they carried on a war with the Turks -chictiy. guerilla . The Turks twice besieged Rhodes which " was the nuiin stronghold of the knights once in 1480 under Mahomet 11. •2G Tl.MNTT ' COL.LBGE SCHOOL RECORD and ajjain in ir)22. The sictjc of 14. ' 5() showed the kni lits that the walls formed insuft ' K-ient tlefenee and aeeordingly the wails were strengthened with bastions. The f1i-st siege was iinsueeessfiil as, when the defending foree had H)een reduced to about one tifth of theii- original strength they were permit- ted to depart with full honours of Avar. This siege is notable as being the first in which mining was used to any extent. The castle of C ' os is on a promontory and is distinct from the city of the same name, ott ' which it lies. It is divided in- to two paits, the outer and inner baileys. The vastle of Bud- rum is on the sea side of Ilalicarnassus and is noted for its great water bastion which guards the harbour mouth and is practically unassailable, because of the guns which sweep the surface of tlie water in front of it and of its great size. All these forts are now famous tor the examples of an- cient hei-aldry on the walls and towers and for the splendid exami)les of mediaeval fortifications of which Mr. Bagnani showed us some really remarkable slides by way of illustrat- ing his remarks. He then closed by expressing a hope that many of us would some day become members of the Order. (Congratulations are due to Boone for the yeoman ser- vice he did in repairing some mishap to the lights whivh un- fortunately occurred during the lecture) . — I. H. S rl|0ol Nnt s. BOXING. Papier Weight. First Rouiul— T. II. Csborne nui. and T. C. F. Kirkpat- rick ; G. S. Lucas and C. R. Archibald mi. Semi-Final — Usborne ma. and J. P. Cundill ma. (bye) ; H. FI. Cundill max. (bye) and Archibald mi. TRIXITV (X LLEGE SCHOOLi RE( " ()U|) 27 Final — Cundill ma. and Archihald iiii. AVinnei ' — Cniidill ma. Fly Weig-ht. First Konnd R. 1). ( iiiuM-oii and K. J. (). CoU.vrr; K. L. Ait-hihald ma. and T. T. Alioai-n. Semi-Final — Collyer w.o. and T. Roper (bye) ; J. P. Peai ' j ' e (bye) and Ar( ' hil)ald ma. Final — Roper and I ' earce. . Winner — Roper. Bantam Weight. First Ronnd--S. F. ] I. Wotlierspoon ma. and J. R. Tiridg- er. Second Ronnd — Uridger and W. J. Newman (l)ye) ; G. D. Russell ma., (bye) and R. G. Walton (bye) ; J. H. Brewin (bye) and W. G. Price (bye) ; E. S. Gai-diner (bye) and J. G. Cleland (bye). Semi-Final — Newman and Russell; Brewin and ( " leland. Final — Rnssell and Cleland. Winner — Russell ma. Feather Weig-ht. First Round— 1. : lilliehamp and J. II. TurnbuU; S. ' . Balfour and R. M. L. Aludge: P. V. !Mussen and G. 11. Jobnson max.: G. D. Wotlierspoon max. and T. G. Fyshe. Second Round — J. G. Defries (bye) and Tundtull ; IT. Howard (bye) and T. E. Niehol (bye); G. H. Hees (l)ye) and Balfour; ] Iussen and Fyshe. Semi-Final — Defries and Niebol; Hees and Fyshe w.o Final — Niehol and Fyshe. Winner — Fyshe . Light Weig-ht. H. Martin max. and R. A. Ritchie; J. E. Usborne max. and F. L. l ittee ma.; W. L. Beatty and G. B. Somers; S. Martin ma. and F. R. Stone. 2S TRJNTTV " ()LLEGE! SCHOOL ' RECORD Scv-oiul Roiirid — ! rartiii max. and I ' attt-e ma.; ( ' . J. A. Daltoii (hye) and I. H. ( " roll (bye) ; K. S. Osier mi. (bye) and K. T. Why to (l) e) ; Souiers and Stone. Senii-Fhial — Martin max. antl Dalton; Osier mi. aud Stone. Final — Martin max. and Stone. Winner — Martin max. Welter Weight. First Round— S. A. Medd and J. A. McPlierson; W. K, Baldwin and C L. Ingles; S. 1). Lazier and P. L. Allen. Second Round — McPherson and C. F. Gwyn (bye) j Lyon (bye) and R. P. Pattee max. (bye) ; W. B. Osier max. (bye) and J. II. Burns (bye) ; Ingles and S. D. Lazier. Semi-Final — CJwyn and Pattee max. ; Osier max. and Lazier . Final — (Jwyn and Lazier. Winner — Lazier . Middle Weight. First Round— J. S. Cartwriyht aud M. H. Leggatt ; I ' . .1. B. Lash and H. A. Syer; J. D. Campbell and W. M. Turner. Semi-Final — Cartwright and G. T. London (bye) ; Lash and Campbell. Final — Cartwright and Lash, w.o. Winner — (. ' artwright . Heavy Weight, First Round — -J. I). Cummings ami i ' . S. S. Stevenson; W. W. Carhartt and F. A. Vokes. Final — Cummings and ' okes. Winner — -Vokes. Cundill ma, v. Archibald mi. (Paper), .V good bont with matters very even. Cundill secured the verdict on [toints on his third round showing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 T Roper v. Pearce (Fly). vorv fast Lout with K,.i.or on thr aj- ' rossivr 1hrou M|- ,,t ' Poar " ce had his vork cut out to stav. olT nuu.y last at- !us but showed son. .lover dodging and footwork. Rc,pe win on points in.t failed to show us the fcest ot he is capable . T E Nichol V. T. a. Fyshe (Feather). Fvsho tlu,u,h lighter Ihaa h.s. oppoueut was the bettor iu-tighte,- and followed up every advantage to ontpou.t N.vho in the last two rounds. Throughout there was a quu-U gue and take ot blows. H A R Martin v. T. R. Stone (Light). In the first two rounds there was little to ehoose between the boxers: if anything Stone was the cleverer by reason o a finished defenee, but Martin was given the verdict in the last " oun.1 showing, when he forced the issue by being more aggressive than his opponent . C F Gwynv. S. D. Lazier (Welter). Larier the sironuer and quicker wou on )oints ' hy pres- sing home his attack in the last round. The Urst two were " en and were devoid of scoring opportunities, both boys be- ing over ' c-autious. , J S CartwTight v. P. J. B. ,Lash (Middle). The first round went to Cartwright on his ability to hit with both gloves, though Lash was strong in pmehes. The same told the tale of the second round ami in the last Cai - Wright added to his lead though hard-pressed at times. I clever sidestepping and quick returns of last year s bouts ' vere not so much in evidence, as he has slowed down some- what through enforced lack of practK-e. Cummings v. F. A. Yokes (Heavy). The tivst round as- even but in the second Yokes gained a slight lead in some qnick in-fighting and ,von t- bovi in the tJiird bv another slight gain through a more robust attack. :{0 TKM.MTV COLLKGE SCHOOL, RECOKD The Hi;ull»m ' ii ( ' ii|) has Ixmii won ihis year hy F. R. StniK ' . The two who liad shown themselves the best boxers throii ' hout the toiirnainent were H. lartin and Stone, but wlien llie judges uu ' t to ch ' cide the winner they were unable to eoiue to a deeision. Martin had already defeated Stone in his wei,trlit but had not shown himself the superior boxer throuirliout tlu ' tournament on the three points; defenee, attaek and style. xVecordingly, another ])out had to be arranged on Saturday, 20th. March, aiid a lovely bout it was. From ' start to finl.ih both boxers put up one of the prettiest exhibitions of the finer points that it has been our pleasure to witness. They .were e(iual in style, but Stone had a slight margin in his favour in both attaek and defence, thus winning the Bi ' adburn Cup for 1926. THE HART HOUSE GYM. DISPLAY. On Wednesday, March 3rd., the whole school went to Toronto, by si)ecial train, for the Hart House show. The show itself commenced at eight-fifte ' en, the first num- licr on the programme being an exhibition of liorizontal bar work by a team of about fifteen boys. This went through without a mistake and was well received by the audien ' e. . fter this the whole of the Upper and Middle Schools put on a physical training table which we can safely say, surpassed the expectations of the most critical. The part of this event best appreciated was " lying on the bavks down " , a simple exercise, but rendered highly spectacular by its giving the im- pression of one hnndi-cd and sixty-five boys suddeidy falling over backwards. The physical training was followed by the " brain stimu- lating games " of the Junior School. This was liighly amusing j.nd afforded the audience much pleasure. The parallel bar s(iuad, of sixteen boys, next hcbl the floor and went through their exeivises in a fashion almost perfect, performing the most difficult of feats with an ease and grace that was a treat to watch. TRI riTY COLLEGE SCKOOL RECORD 31 The Junior School again eamo on, this time in a dul)- swinging oxliihition, wliii-h, for boys of their age, was excel- lent . The t un:b1ing team, a new departing in the School, weri the next to i)erform. They provided many thrills iu their ex- eivises, which were also a novelty to those who have watched the School performing in the past. The horse team ended the program of apparatus work. This feature of the exhibition, though perhaps not as spectac- ular as the rest, was excellently done. The evening ended by a series of three tableaux, erected l)y the Junior, Middle and I pper (Schools respectively. This is undoubtedly the biggest thing the School has ever done, and we may say the best. The School has ahvays prided itself on the high standai ' d maintained iu matters pertaining to the Cadet Corps — gym- nasium, and physival-training lieing branches of this — and certainly that pride was justified on this occasion. Most of the credit of course is due to the continued optim- ism and untiring efforts of Sergeant-Major S. T. Hatt, who worked with unending zeal to make a siiccess of this show. • It is intewsting to look back a few years and •v ' onsider the rapid way in whi( h gym has progressed since the advent of the S.M. Five years ago, when the Sergeant Nlajor first came to the School, there were only about ten boys in the School — at the outside — who could do an upstart, the simplest exercise of the whole course — now there are not ten who vannot ! A vote of thanks is due to the Old Boys for the wonder- ful way in which they advertised this show, the orchestra they provided, and the generous way in Avhich they invited boys living outside of Toronto to stay with them. — W. E. 0. On the afternoon of Mar. 30th. a complimentary ' tea was given by the School to Sergt-Major J. (S. Batt through the 32 T KM MTV OOL LEGH SCHOOL EECORD kiiitliicss of .Mi ' s. liOiinn. The Soi ' t. -.Major had just had a lurtlulaN- and it was tliought a fitting time to shoAV in a small Avay how tho boys appreciated his paiiistakiii " - ctt ' orts in their ymnastie and shooting; instruction. In a knowledg- iiiir a small gift from the t)oys he dis(daimecl much of the credit attributed to him for our recent successes in shooting and gym, and mentioned Mr. Geldard and Mr. Tijjpett as be- ing names that must be coupled with his in any good work that was the outvome of his instruction. ITc went on to say tliat, if he had been successful, it was due largely to the hap- piness in his work, that he derived from his association with us. Irs. Logan is to be thanked for tiie splendid way in which she responded to the slioi ' t-notice appeal for a little celebration. INTER FLAT GYMNASTICS. Upper. Lower. 1st. Gym Eight. 1. Xisbet 175 :;. Fyshe 167¥2 2. Ardagh 170 7. Lazier 162 4. Stone 167 5. Rogers 164 6. Beatty 163 4 8. Wallbridge 147 2nd Gym Eight. 1. Maedonald 140 = :{. Boone ISV 2. ( ' roll .... .. .... 139y4 4. IVarce 132 : (i. W(,lhersi)oon .... VIlV 5. London 127% 7. Allrn 126Vi 8. (iardiner 125 Littleside Gym Eight. 2. Cameron l ' »l ' - ' 1. i.iicas 122% f). Osier mill ' MV ' a 2. Xivhol 101 V2 8. Russel maj UV 4. Cundill max J)9Vt 6. maj 04 7. Johnson nuix 92% 1673% 1498 TKixiTv collrge; school, record 33 The foUowiii) - liavc liocii awanhMl First (!ym. ' III. Col- oui-s: A. V. Xishot. A. P. Ai-dagh, T. 0. Fyshe, F. R. Stone, P. T. Kou-cMs. W. L. Hcatty. S. D. La ior, J. D. AA alll)ridge. Tlie follDwiug have l)eon jwartknl Second Gym. VIII. Colours: (J. W. K. .Macdoiiald, I. B. Croll, G. L. Boone, J. P. Pe.aree, G. T. London. G. D. Wotherspoon max., P. j. Allen, E. S. Gardiner. Extra Colours: S.C. Balfour, G. Wily. The i ' ollowino; have l)een awarded Littleside Gym. VIII. Coloui-s: G. S. Lueas, R. D. Cameron, T. E. Niehol, R. II. Cun- vlill ma:c., R. S. Osier min., J. iP. Cundill maj., G. H. Johnson max.. G. I). Russell maj. MASTER MALAPROP IN THE INTELLIGENCE TESTS. A Gcnoial Intelligenee Test was given to the whole School tliis term for the purpose of eorrelating with its re- idts those of the Achievement Tests in Frenvh yet to he eom- i)leted. Among ' the answers in the former test ] Iaster ] Iala- l)rop was at work as usual and gave us the following: " Wt ' cd out bad habits before they are too tirudy -( stab- jisluHC is the statement to explain " People who live in glass houses must not throw stones " . ' ' One cannot have the same Inek ' for ever " to explain " Too many cooks si)oil the broth " . The Wyandotte is a kind of horse. Irving Col)b is a fa)nous baseball ])layer. Kale is a fish . An aspen is a di ' ug The nund)er of a Zulu ' s legs is four. iMaroon is a drink. Habeas Corpus is a ti ' rm used in medicine. Air and gasolene are mixed in the gear case. Chevelure ebouritfec — wild horses. :U TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL LADIES ' GUILD ANNUAL REPORT FOR 1925. TIio Twenty-second Annual Meeting of the T.C.S. Ladies ' Onild was held at the residence of ] Irs. Hari-y Paterson, on Thursday afternoon the twenty-first of January. There were thirty-tive nicnibers present. Dr. Oi-; hard opened the meet- ing: with prayer. The jninutcs of the last meeting were read and approved. The Secretary ' s report was then received sliowing an increase of 26 members, and that we had accomp- lished the work undertaken at the last Annual Meeting. The block of seats on the south side of the Chapel having been placed there during the summer holidays. We sent a wreath to be laid at the foot of the ] Iemorial Cross on, Trinity Sun- day, a contribution was given for the care of the garden around the Cross and tvvo seats were also pla ' ced there. The financial report followed, showing: Receipts. Balance brought forward jfl80.-17 Members ' Fees 213.00 Special Donations 391.00 Bank Interest 11.46 Total $795.93 Expenditure. Stamps, Stationery, Printing $ 37.50 Garden Seats 38.47 Wreath for Cross 5.00 Seats for Chapel 450.00 Care of Garden 50.00 Balance in Bank 214.96 Total .$795.93 Dr. Orchard was then asked to address the meeting. He first thanked the Guild for their gifts during the past year. TRINITY rOLLEGE SCIIOOI4 EECORD Df) •riic oanlcn scnts, lie said, luul Ikhmi a joy and comfort to many, also the block ot seats in the Chapel Avhich helped to make the woodwork there a thing of heauty. lie spoke of the immense help and interest he had fonnd in the C nif eren-: e of Public School Headmasters held last year in KnJiland, and felt it really a very remarkable thing that T.r.S. should be able to take a part in ' it. In the address which followed, he took for his text: " The kingdom of HeavenI is like unto leaven, which a woman took and hid in three measures of meal, till the whole was leavened " . The woman here nuiy be taken to represent the Church- Mother Church— dipping into the world and drawing out three measures,— Jewish, Greek, and Roman,— and taking something from each and giving us a very wonderful mixture. Again the natural mother in infinitely closer touch with Nature, bringing into the world children— their bodies, souls and spirits. So again the school— Alma INIater— takes the boy to her- self and gives him work, games and social life. The toother in her home ' life welds all together by her personality— in the school this is Idone by the spiritual life. This is where the real difficulty lies— all three sides ,of the boy must be direct- ed and developed by the prevailing interest— the intlucnce of the Chapel whi h is " the leaven " . As Gilbert Talbot says, in writing to a friend, " I want you to have religion as a real thing in your life,. . .try hard to get it into your life as the background of everything else " . We must not misunderstand religion— it is not a philo- sophy or a system of ethics, but a direct revelation from God in the person of Jesus Christ " . The Mother, the Church and the Svhool must never stop influencing the mind, heart and life of a boy — and the result should be happiness. All must work together to try and gain this blessing. 36 TinXITV COLLEGEl SCHOOL RECORD Till ' ] i-( ' si(l( ' iit tlianked tlw 1 Icadiuastci- for liis (lcli;jlit fill .uldi ' css, and said liow jilcascd we wi ' i-c that ho could attend this nu ' Oti ' iti. Shr thon cxplainod that ()wiii i- to the very scat- tered nieniliershii) of this nuild — vlii( h extends from coast to coast — the Annual Kepoi-t is printed, so that absent inenibers may know all that we are doinjr. ' he then asked Dr. Orchard for siig ;esti nis of work to he nndei-taken by the Guild in the coming year. The Headmaster said he always was dcdighted to give a few suggestions as to some of the many improve- ments possible in the Chapel. These in-iduded the other two blocks of seats, the completion of the panelling and masters ' stalls, and the question of improved lighting, which at pres- ent is really onh temporary. Iis. Paterson asked about the enlarging of the Chapel, but Dr. Orchard did. not seem to think this an absolute necessity at present, though he hoped it soon Avould be. Mrs. Orchard, on behalf of the Headmaster and herself, then asked that the ladies; of the Guild should come to Port Hope some day next summer and have luncheon in the Junior School that they might see it, and attend a special service in the Chapel. Irs. W. Ince moved a vote of thanks for this invitation, which was seconded by Mrs. Cartwright. Mrs. W. Ince then offered to contribute the stall and canopy on the south side if the Guild would do the panelling. It was moved by Mrs. Spragge and seconded by Mrs. Brain that the (Juild should do this. Carried. The (luestion of a swimming tank for the school was dis- ' .-ussed, but y rs. Baldwin thought that it was too large an undertaking for the Guild and sugges,ted that it he left over to the Old Boys to consider. Dr. Orchard then announced that he had been given the use of the Hart House Gymnasium for one day this term, and that hi ' proposed to bring up all the boys to give an exhibi- tion there of i)hysical training. This has been arranged for Weilnesday evening, March the third. THIXITV COLLEGE, SCHOOL, RECORD 37 fr-i. )yrv Sauii(l( ' i-s nvovi ' d tliat Mrs. Kolicrt Aniioiir !)• ' clec ' tod to lill till ' vacaiu ' v on the Kxc. ' utive CoimiiiUcc caused by tlic rcsiiiiiation of lis. (i( ' oi ' ,uo Hlaikic. Seconded hy Irs. Cartwright. Carried. Irs. Evans ])r()posed tliat the offieei-s of the Executive Committee l)e re-elected. Seconded hy Miss ' ' . ' auiphell. Cai-- ried. After a heai ' ty vote of thanks to Mrs. Patei ' son for hci- kind hosjiitality, Dr. Onduwd iironouiived the Blessing, and the meeting adjourned to tea. Officers : President — ] lrs. Lawrence Baldwin. Vice-President — Mrs. Britten Osier. Secretary-Treasurer — Miss G. Jukes Johnson. Executive Committee — Mrs. Robert Armour, Irs. J. L. t ' apreol, ] Irs. Fisken, Mrs. William Ince, Mrs. A. J. John- son, Mrs. Kirk, Mrs. Orchard, Mrs. Gordon Osier, ] Irs. Harry Paterson, Miss Playter, Mis. Dyee Saunders, Mrs. Godfrey Spragge. MIDDLE SCHOOL EXAMINATION RESULTS. Remove A. Remove B. Max. 1400. Max. 1350. L Archibald min. R. 1222 1. Johnson max. G 866 o Chowu 1136 2 3. Nichol Martin ma.]. S 818 3. Cleland 990 . 722 4. Brewin 913 4. Mudge 706 •J. Ingles 908 ; . Millicliamp , 68,-) G. Dalton 899 6. Orr 675 7. Bedford Jones 898 7. Evans 628 8. Read 872 8. Dingwall , 591 9. Usborne max. J 836 9. Somers 538 10. Mua.sen 811 10. Noble 527 11. Frosst 796 11. Ballantvne , 50-9 12. Turnbull 763 12. Carhartt , 508 13. McLaren . ' . abs. 13. Robertson , 477 14. Cuinining.s 686 14. l.j. Davidge S.ven- 466 16. Pearce . 404 17. .Stavner .370 :]S TIMMTV COLI.KGE SCHOOL RECORD Shell A. 3hell B. Max. i:i50. Max. 1050. 1. Hri(l , ' or 1140 1. Cameron 690 i, Wotherspoou iiiaj. S. . . . 1009 2. Collyer G77 3. Ralston " . 1097 McPhorson 677 4. Lucas 1060 4. Price max 617 ;■). Rous 934 5. Walton 611 G. Ca3 »els S ' )6 6. Usboi-ne maj. T 551 7. Gilmour 836 7. Russell maj. G 532 8. Gardiner 824 8. Allen 523 9. Roper 816 9. Ahearn 484 10. Kirkpatrick 802 10. Newman 479 11. Wily abs. 11. Cundill maj 392 12. Archibald maj. L 723 12. Cundill max 383 13. Wilkinson 676 13. Medd abs. 14. Osier niin. IR. F 671 15. Leggat 465 aluflp. J. A. McPherson. lirll|0. Kelk — On Sounday, January 24th., 1926, at the Private Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Nor- man Edward Kelk (1912), a daughter. Grossage — On Tuesday, 2nd. March, 1926, at the Wellesley Hospital, to Mr. and IMrs. lirookes F. Gossage ( ' 09), a daughter. Boyce — On Monday, Feb. 15th., 1926, to Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Hoyce ( ' 05), 227 Glen Grove Ave., Toronto, a son. Gilbert— On Saturday, .March 20th., 1926, at Christ Church Rectory, Colchester, Ont., the wife of Rev. C. F. Gil- Itert, of a daughter. TRINITY COLLEGE SCITOOIJ RECORD 3fJ Strother — Cassie — At Toronto, on Fcbrnary lOth., 1926, Frederick W. Strothor (1902) to Mary Brown Cassie. Worsley- esbitt— At Toronto, on February 22nd., 1926, Charles Pennyman Worsley (1916) to Claire Louise Nesbitt. Phin— Morrison— At St. John, N.B., on March 6th., 1926, Donald Egerton Phin (1917) to Helen Aileen Morrison. ENGAGEMENT. The engagement is announced from Bro ' ckville of Miss Josephine Weller, of Washington, D.C., to George Taylor Fulford ( ' 19). The latter is at present a student at Harvard. Sratl|0. Moore— At Oakville, Ont., on Jan. 9th., 1926, the : Rev. Canon K. J. Moore (1874). Palmer — At " Pilgrim ' s Rest " , near Gravenhurst, on Jan. 26, 1926, iRarry Blanshard Stewart Palmer (1866). Miller— At Oshawa, on Feb. 9th., 1926, Fred Miller (1921). Petry — At Port Hope, on March 13th., 1926, Henry James Hamilton Petry, M.A., D.C.L. Billings — Killed in an accident in Montreal, July, 1925, Fred M. Billings (1906)., Morris — At Woodstock, Ont., on : Iarch 7th., 1926, Mur- ney Morris (1880). Montizambert — At 47, Willcocks St., Toronto, on Thurs- day, February 4th., 1926, in his 70th. year, James Ramsay. Montizambert, master here from 1879 — ' 93. 40 TK ' IXITV COLI.EOEI SCHOOL HP:( ' ()R1) (§l 15uiiii AfiBiirtattnu OLD BOYS " ANNUAL DINNER. This vi ' iir the Toronto dinner wlii ' li took place at the King Edward Hotel was held on a Saturday to enable Old Hoys from out of town to attend. The date was January 23rd. and the liour 7.30 p.m. louyhly. lv ai-tly one hundred sat down to diiuu ' i ' . The guests were the Hi ' admaster, Philip Ket(-hum and the four prefects, Steven t ' artwright, Norman Seagram, Jack Hewitt and Gor- (h)n King. The following Old Hoys were present: — R. ' •. Armour ( ' 99), N. B. Allen ( ' 09), F. G. B. Allan ( ' 81), A. 1). Armour ( ' 99), Ponton Armour ( ' 06), C. W. Burn,.s ( ' 21), H. F. C. Burnhiim ( ' 11), Martin Baldwin ( ' 04), L. H. Baldwin ( ' 72), Krtward Baldwin ( ' 14), Arelier Baldwin ( ' 17), Kev. G. H. Broughall (•76), Walter Bilton { ' 17), C. A. Bogert ( ' 78), H. J. Bethune ( ' 74), W. D. Boulton ( ' 20), H. Latham IBurn. ( ' 19), iB. A. E. Clonse ( ' 19), ( ' . L. Capreol ( ' 15) ' , G. 1). Crowther ( ' 11), W. ( ummiugs ( ' 21), I). Cumberland ( ' 15), J. 1). Capreol ( ' 19), R. C. H. Cassels ( ' 89), E. W. Dixon ( ' 20), iE. L. diillane ( ' 20), J. E. Dillane ( ' 20), I . Du- Aloulin ( ' 17), E. B. Davkin ( ' 86), Dudlev Dawson ( ' 89), W. iS. Dar- ling ( ' 95), P. E. Frind ' ( ' 90), J. B. K. Fisken ( ' 04), B. IF. Gossage CCW). G. M. Gossage ( ' 13), iRev. J. iSeott Howard ( ' 71), W. A. M. Howard ( ' 13), J. G. Hyland ( ' 20), P. E. Henderson ( ' 92), H. A. Ileaton ( ' 05), D. ' G. Hagarty ( ' 91), Major C. J. Ingles ( ' 97), John H. lace ( ' 83), James Inee ( ' 78), Gordon Inee ( ' 12), Fred .Johnstone ( ' 04), (J. W. Jellett ( ' 89), K. G. B. Ketchum ( ' 12), J. D. Ketchuni ( ' 07), ,J. W. Langmuir l( ' 06), G. L. Lumsden ( ' 07), Rev. W. M. Loui-ks ( ' 81). W. I). Lvon ( ' 21), L. G. V. Montizambert ( ' 92), G. W. Morley ( ' 93j, Major G. H. McLaren ( ' 90), J. C. Maynard K ' O- ' ). Gcvdon Mudge ( ' 19), D ' Arcv Martin ( ' 81), L. L. McMurray ( ' 81), IR. L. Merrv ( ' 19), VV . S. IMerrv ( ' 19), G. S. O ' Brian ( ' 07), W. R. Osier ( ' 16), H. Petrv ( ' 12), Capt. H. L. Plummer ( ' 97), G. Phipps ( ' 19). N. Phipps ( ' 21), G. K. Hac-kham ( ' 99), )R. Ryric ( ' 14), E. T. Kathbone ( ' 02), G. .Soiner.s. ( ' 19), Norman Seagram ( ' 90), J. W. Sea- gram ( ' 18), W. W. Stratton ( ' 10), G. B. Strathy ( ' 95), Dyce W. Saujider.- ( 77), S. B. Saunders ( ' 16), G. P. Seholfield ( ' 17), Brie Scott ( ' 24). Bethune .Smith ( ' 16), Col. J. M.Syer ( ' OtO ' ), G. E. Spragge ( ' 91), J. G. fSpragge ( ' 18), H. T . Symons ( ' 06), J. Stratliy (•19). C. L. Turnbull ( ' 05), J. V . Tlicmpson ( ' 10), H. S. Thorne (•!)3), R. h. Th«)mi son ( ' 18). A. A. Harrourt Vernon ( ' 09), J. T. Webb ( ' 04), K. M. Watts ( ' 88), W. Walker ( ' 92). TKIXITV rOT LE0E f CTlOOL RECORD 4-1 Tlie (liiiiicr was mucli tlic same as usual whicli means that it was not at all like other dinners of a similar nature exeept thai it was rather informal and quite hilarious. The tables were set for from ei iht to fourteen and there -were frequent visitors from table to table. Three eourst s, well served, followed by coffee, ' ji ars and ei :-arettes met with uiore ai jiroval than would an elaboi-ate banquet . There were no long " speeches:. ] rr. Dyee Saunders ' toast to the School was not very much longer than the three cheers which followed for " C " an- ada ' s grand old crieketer " . The Headmaster ' s reply was equally bi-ief but gave him the opportunity of expressing his realization of the School spirit as exemplified by the devotion of the Old Boys. There is always something impressive about the toast to absent friends and the two minutes silent renuMubrance as a contrast to the shouting and the tumult. At this point everyone was asked to withdraw for an in- terval so that the room might be prepared for the business meeting of the Old Boys ' Association. The Old Boys seized this opportunity to chat with the Headmaster and the prefects, to renew old acfpiaintances and to discuss the school and things in general. The whole object of the Annual Dinner is to give the Old Boys a chance of meeting one another, enjoying themselves, and hearing what the School and the Association are doing. Those who have been present can testify that it is an evening well spent and thoroughly enjoyed. ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING. Saturday, January 23rd., 1926. The Annual General Meeting of the Trinity College School Old Boys ' Association was held in the King Edward Hotel, 42 TRIXTTY COLLEGE! SCHOOL BECOBD Toi ' oiito. on S;itui-(]ii ' , -lanuai-y 2;5r(.l., l!)2(i, iininediately after ihe Annual Diiuici ' . Till ' PresidiMit, IMV. (;. H. Strathy. was in the -liaii ' . There were about !)4 nicnihiTs jiresent. The Minutes of the ])revious nieetin i ' were read and con- fir nied. The President presented his report which was adopted, as follows: — " The actual foundation of the T.C.S. O.B.A. is, I im- agine, shrouded in a good deal of mystery, but it ayipears to be reasonably certain that the year 1926 marks its 40th. Anni- versary. The Association therefore is just 21 years younger than the School and was apparently founded in the year the School reached its majority. The Association has, at times languished, and I hope suvh a state of affairs will not occur again, and I am sure you will agree that, particularly since -Mr. Vernon became its Secretary, it has gone from strength TO strength, and has never been in (better shape than it is in 1 0-day. While the splendid work that Ir. Vernon has done for ihe Association is in our minds, I think I might approju-iately refer to the important step which Mr. Vernon took during the past year in entering into the bonds of matri mony. I am sure tliat wv all wish him the best of luck, a long life and a liai)py one. In this connection, I wish to report and ask youv approv- al of the Exesiutive Committee ' s action in presenting to Mr. Vernon on behalf of the Association a Sheffield plate tray, suitably engraved, to mark the occasion of his marriage and in some measure to show our appreciation of the work he has carried on for .so many years without remuneration, and often, I have no doubt, at very considerable sacrifice to him- .sclf. TRINITY rOLLf:GE SCHOOL RECORD 4;{ Till ' nhMiihcislii]) of the Association last yoai ' sJiowed an invi-case of (i over tlie yeai- before, and was as follows: Life MeiulxTs 86 Annual iMeinhers 237 Kiiiii ' ston HraiK ' li Meiuhers ' 12 llonoiirary IMi ' mhers 1 Total .336 During the year the Secretary compiled and published a new edition of the Old Boys ' Directory and sent a copy to every ] lenit)er of the Association. A copy of this Directory will also be sent to any Old Boy who joins the Association during the -coming year. You will notice that there are a great many names in the Directory without addresses and it would be a help to the Secretary in getting out any future issues, if Members would frnish him with any information in their poss,ession on this subject. During- the year the usual notices of School Matches and other activities, as .well as -copies of the T.C.S. Record, were sent out to all ]Meml)ers. An illustrated booklet describing tile lemorial Junior School building was also sent to the Members, together witli a request that an effort be made to interest Parents in the School. I would like to point out that there is af present room in the two schools for at least 40 more boys and that owing to the increased overhead cliarges caused by the opening of the new Junior School, it is absolutely ne-cessary that more revenue be found, if we are to avoid having annual deficits. The only satisfactory way of overcoming the-se deficits is to fill the School, and I would ask yon all to do everything in your power to bring the ad- vantages offered by the School to the attention of those who have boys whom they might send there. On the occasion of the celebration f the SN hool ' s 60th. Anniversary, the King ' s Colours, given l)y the Association, 44 TKMNTTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was duly pn-sonted to the Cadet Corps. A full account of the ])i-occcdin ' S on that occasion may be found in the T.O.S. Kc.-ord. Six jiri: cs wore presented by the Association for class work on Speech Day and a number of individual Old ' Boys also ave prizes as a result of a circular issued by the Asso- ( iation. I was present at the School last Decend)er when a splendid gymnastic display was put on and later on I had the honour of presenting to the Winners of the prin»eipal events on Sports Day sixteen pewter mugs, of which five were given by the Association and eleven by individual Members. I regret to I ' cport that the Association lost through death lhr(M ' Members during the past year, viz: — Tile Rev. R. J. foore (1874) of Toronto, a Life ] rember. Mr. .Justice C. E. U. Wood (1873) of Weybura, Sask., and S. II. Caswell flOOo) of Rolxsart, Sask. I shall not refer to tlie financial statement as this will be l)resented l)y tiie Secretary-Treasurer. All of which I submit for your approval. The Headmaster, Dr. Orchard, expressed his appreciation of tile work that the Association did for the School. He re- ferred to the invaluable assistance which the Secretary ' s lather. .Mr. H. E. Harcourt Vernon, gave to the Asso- ciation and took the op[)ortunity of thanking him most heart- ily for all he had done. On behalf of the School he thanked the Association and individual Old Boys for the School and athletic prizes Avhivh had been presented during the past year. He also washed to thank the A.s.sociation for the (King ' s Colours which had been presented to the Cadet Corps. He was pleased to record his api)reciation of Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum ' s coaching during the Rugby Season. During the hovkey season of 1925 the Littleside Team had lost oidy one iiuiteh, and in 1 )24 the Junior School had Avon TKIXITV COLLEGF: SCirOOL RECORD 45 5 Kugl)y g:aiiu ' s out ol ' G; in l!)2r) liad won 2 and tit-d 1 liotdvcy games out of 4, and had won the oidy three ci-icd et matches " vvhieh tliey had played, makinj ' a fiiu ' i-eeoi-d of onlx- one lost mateh during the S ' ohool year. He was very pleased to s(v so many Old Boys tui-n out to watch the School nuitehes and he lioped they would always give the boys their continued support. Acting on urgent recpiests he had decided ,to bring the whole School to Toronto this winter to give a physical train- ing and gymnastiv display in the Hart House Gymnasium, which place he Avas able to procure through the kindness of the Warden of Hart House. He made it quite clear that the display was not to l)e in the natuie of a " stunt " but was to be an exhibition of the physical training whieh Avas a daily part of the routine at the School and it would take place at Hart House to enable those, Avho had not been present at a display at the School, to see the kind of work tliat was being done for the physical training of the boys. There Avere 170 at the School and there was -oom for 20 more in the Senior and ' 20 in the Junior Schools. The Headmaster coik hided by saying that he had great faith in the School and in the ' Old Bo ' s ' Assocaition. At the request of the Headmaster a vote was taken to ascertain if the members favored holding the display on a Saturday afternoon or on some evening during the week. The meeting was in favor of holding it in the evening. Dr. ] Iaynard pointed out that as moving pictures were to be tak- en of the display it might be nevessary to hold it on a Satur- day afternoon. After some discussion it was moved by Mr. Vernon that the time , and date be left to the Headmaster to arrange. : rr. Bogert felt that the parents of the boys should not be asked to incur any expense in connection with the display and he offered on ,behalf of himself and Mr. Seagram and some others to bear the whole expense where necessary. 40 Tin MTV rOLLEGEl SCHOOL EECORD Tile President annoiiiu ' cd that, if the display was held ill the eveiiinjr, the Association would eo-operate with the Headmaster in jiroviding: ae ' . ' onimodation for the boys for the night . The Seeretary-Treasurer then presented the Financial Statement for 1925 which was adopted as follows: — Capital Acoount. Receipts. Disbursements. By Bal. brouglit forward To General acct. Bank ' Cash in Bank $ 59.37 Interest $ 5.16 T.C.S. Bonds 1800.00 To Bal. carried forward Bv 15 Life Fees at $25 . . 375.00 Cash in Bank 34.37 Bv Bank Interest 5.16 T.C.S. Bonds 2200.00 $2239.53 $22:39.53 By Bal. brought forward 231 Annual Fees for 1925 at $3.00 25 Annual Fees for 1926 at $3.00 3 Annual Fees for 1927 at $3.00 Dinner Tickets 1925 . . For Sports Day Prizes T.(LS. Bond Interest.. Capital acct. Bank Int. Bank Interest on Gen- eral acct Premium and Exchange General Acoount. 254.15 To T.C.S. Record Sub- scriptions 319.00 693.00 Adverti.sement9 12.00 Membership Letters .. 144.29 75.00 Notice Te Hockey Rug- by, Cricket, etc 91.86 .00 Annual Dinner 1925 .. 161.69 108.00 Life Fee for Rev. G. H. 44.00 Broughall 25.00 105.87 School Prizes 35 87 5.16 Sports Day Prizes ... 71.50 Junior School Booklets 111.00 18.34 King ' s Colours for Ca- 1.94 det Corps 35.75 Wedding Present (A. H. Vernon) 90.80 Directory of Old Boys 141. € ' 5 Stationery 35.75 Printing ' 28.25 Stam|)9 18.65 Stenognaplicr 3.75 Transportation 3.50 E.xcliange on cheque. " ?.. 1.51 Balance carried for- ward 43 . 24 $1374.46 (Sgd.) G. B. Strathy, President. $1374.46 (Sgd.) A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Sec ' y.-Treas. TRINITY C0LLP:GE. SCHOOLi RECORD 47 I certify that I have examined the above statements of the a ' sconnts of the Trinity College School Old Boys ' Associa- tion and that I have seen the vouchers covering th e receipts and disbursements and that I have seen the Bonds and veri- fied the Cash Balances las of December 26th., 1925, and that in my opinion the above are true statements. (Sgd.) W. W. STRATTOX, Honorary Auditor. He took the oppoi ' tunity to thank the Old Hoys for tlie Avedding present which they had given him and to thank his father, Mr. fl. E. Harcourt Vernon, for all the work he had done in connection with the Association, Avithout which it would have not been possible to aecomplisli all that had been done . The meeting expressed itself in favor of holding the Annual Dinner on a Saturday next year. Moved by Mv. Xormaii Seagram, seconded by Mr. G. S. O ' Brian that a vote of thanks be tendered to the Honorary Auditor, Mr. W. W. Stratton. Moved by Mr. P. A. C. Ketchuui: seconded " by Mr. Strat- ton tliat a vote of thanks be tendered to Col. Lash ' for his in- valuable help in coaching the Rugby Team. Messrs. Turnbull and Heaton expressed the feeling of many of the members vhen they said that it was felt the boys were leaving T.C.S. too young. They suggested that the Headmaster and the Governing Body iwrite to the parents of the boys and otter ' them some indu ' cement to keep their boys at the School a year or more longer than was the case at present. The President stated that iiothing Avas done to encourage the boys to leave early. Mr. G. D. Crowther asked the Headmaster for his views on the question. The Headmaster said that the boys were free to leave when ready to do so; that the minimum age limit for the 48 TiMXiTV ( ' ()llp:ge school record U.M.C " . was younocr than it used to be; tliat last year seven of the sixtei ' ii chosen f ' l-oin Ontai-io wei-e T.O.S. Boys; that tlie ]iaiTnts finaiu-ial attitude eouhl only be met by bursaries of Aviiicli th( re Avere a few and to ovcreome this obstacle he would liki ' to liavc nu)i ' e bursaries donated. Mr. G. S. 0 ' - lii-iau sufffrcsted that boys who were not trying their entran ' o-e for the R. r.r. should be matrieulated later than was the ease now. ' Dr. Mayiiard hoped that T.C ' .S. would take the lead in anti( ii)atinii ' the aim of the Provincial Educational Authori- ties by encouraging boys to take more honour subjects at School Avith a view to doing the work there to Avhich they would liave to give a yeai ' at tlie University if " they only com- pleted their ] matriculation. The President announced that if the cricket team did well enough this year to justify such action they w ' ould. be sent on tour to Montreal and Ottawa. The Secretary announced that the total subscribed to the Memorial Fund was $62,716.84 and the total amount of bonds purchased was $179,400.00 and that it was necessary for the School to sell another $100,000.00 in bonds. Moved by Kev. W. Loucks : seconded by Mr. L. L. Mc- Muriay that the Secretary write to Dr. Bethune and convey to him the feelings of esteem and eflt ' ection of the Old Boys. The following were nominated and elected by ac-lanna- tion: — Hon. Pres. — The ' Rev. F. Graham Orchard; Pres. — Mr. F. i. Osl.f: Vice-Pres. — Messrs. G. A. Bogert, P. Vj. HciKh ' rson and H. E. Oochran ; Reps, on Governing Body- Messrs. D. W. Saunders, ' K.G., IVArcy Martin, K.G., and R. G. II. Gas-sels. K.G. : Committee (to rfltire December 31st., 1928) -Messrs. ;. P. Strathy. J. W. Langmuir, Dudlcv Dawson and Norman Seagram. The meeting then adjourned. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 40 OLD BOY NOTES— MARCH, 1926. G. ( D-EWAR ( ' 1)8) is Manager of the Hank of :Montr( ' al at Smith ' s Falls, Ontario. T. EARDLEY-WILMOT ( ' 03) is Avith the Northern Elec- trie Co., lontreal. H. J. E] IERY (no) is with the British Metal Corpora- tion, 263 St. James St., Montreal. C. W. EVANS ( ' 18) has been moved to the Bank of Montreal, Waterloo, Ontario. D. A. GEICtER ( ' 10) is with See Dnggan Motors, 691 Yonge St.. Toronto 5. ARTHCR X. GIBB ( ' 83) is a member of the firm of Gib!) Waltz, xVivhiteets, 102-1 Stewart St., Ithaea, N.Y. M. V. HIBBARD ( ' 17) is at Toe H, 614 Huron St., Toronto 5. W. A. I. Howard (12) is living at the Florence Apts., 234 Bloor St. E., Toronto 5-. E.J. KETCHUM ( ' 09) is living at 20 Bernard Ave., Toronto o. J. II. F. LITHGOW ( ' 05) is with the : Iamifaeturers Life Insuranee ' Co., 100 Bloor St. E., Toronto 5. W. T. LAWLESS ( ' 81) is Lieut. Colonel on the Staff of : Iilitary District, No. 1, London. Out. GORDON M. : IUDGE ( ' 19) is at Trinity College. D. C. MASKINTOSH ( ' 15) has been moved to the Royal Bank, Picton, Out. L. G. P. : IONTIZAMBERT ( ' 92) is with the Bank of Montreal, New Toronto. MAJOR N. H. MACAULAY, D.S.O., ( ' 04) is a partner in the firm of Hansons Macaulay, 160 St ' . James S., Mont- real . 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ' RECORD P. S. STEVENSON ( ' 00) is in the Shcrbrooke St. W. Branch of the Bank of Montrojil. C. r. SERSON ( ' 10) is at the General Theological Sem- iiiiiry. I7() Ninth Ave., New York. REV. V. C. SPENCER ( ' 99) has returned to Japan af- tei- n ear s fnrlongh. His address is Nagoya, Japan. STl ' ART R. SAUNDERS ( ' 97) is Ass ' t. Manager of the Montreal T3ranvh of The Royal Bank. His address is 45 The Boulevard, Montreal . CHARLIE : IUNDELL ( ' 18) was seriously injured on Jan. 25th. in the hockey game between Kingston Intermed- iates and Queen ' s Seniors, when he suflfered an injured kidney in a inix-up in front of the Kingston net. We are glad to barn tluit he is again liis old self. ( ' . A. BOGERT ( ' 78) has been elected to the Board of Directors of The Canadian Life Assurance Co. H. F. OS.LER ( ' 93) has been appointed to fill tlie vacancy on the Board of The Great AVest Life Assurance Co., ' caused hy the death of Sir Augustus Nanton. A. MARTIN ri4), Hamilton, reached tlie Final of the Canadian sipiash racquet championship, in wliich he was beaten finally by J. H. Chipman, Toronto. In his progress to the Final ]Mr. Martin vanquished S. M. Greey in three straight games, who had already beaten the former 3hampion, K . A. I ' owei ' s, Boston. KEITH DOULL ( ' 19) who has been dangerously ill for so long, had so improved early in February as to be moved from the Royal Victoria Hospital to a private home in West- niount. REV. JOHN F. DAVIDSON ( ' 14) who is serving under tlie Mi.ssion Board of the American Church, and Mrs. David- son have both been appointed on the staff of St. John ' s Uni- versity, Shanghai. T KM MTV COLLEGE SCHOOL, RECORD 5| The Stvrotary of the Old Hoys ' Association reports tliat letters addressed to the followinur have been returned un- delivered : — CAPT. C. B. COCKBURN ( ' 96)— 2:3 Warwick Ave., Nlaida Hill. London W., Hn.dand. H. K. CLARKSON ( ' 07)— Vernon, B.C. J. C. CAMPBELL ( ' 14)— Iklaekenzie Campbell, Canada Life Bld ., AVinnipep:. F. S. CHADWICK (12)— 935 Geary St., San Franeiseo, Cal. IVO S. HENDERSON (17)— Grote-Rankin Co., 5th. Ave. Pike St., Seattle, Washington. LT.-COL. J. K. G. MAGEE ( ' 96)— Albany Club, Toronto. C. D. T. MUNDELL ( ' 18)— 351 Cote des Neiges Rd., Mont- real. C. F. PHIPPS (19)— 195 Park Ave., Montreal. G. M. PINKERTON (12)— 202 Spadina Rd., Toronto. M. S. STEVENSON ( ' 90)— 110 ew Drumniond Apts., : Iont- real . L. M. F. WHITEHEAD ( ' 72)— 817 I ne St., Sevanton, Pa. CORRECTIONS IN THE OLD BOYS ' DIRECTORY. Albinson, C. R. ( " 91)— 112 Julia St.. -Sarnia. Out. Asbury, H. A. S..( ' 86)— 18 Somerville Ave., Westmount. P.Q. Armour, Maj. E. ' B. Ponton ( ' 06) — 70 Rowanwood Ave., Toronto 5. Arkley, L. M. ( ' 24) — 22 Kensington Ave.. Kingston. Out. Bartlett, F. C. ( ' U)— 3476 Chope Place, Detroit. .Alich. Boyd, X. S. ( ' 02) — Boyd, Macrae Wookey. Confederation Life Building, Toronto 2. Bowles, W. S. ( ' 21)— 7 Park Manor, Westmount, P.( Ballard, A. : Ic,Lean ( ' 90)— 509 Confed. Life Bldg., Toronto 2. Bethune, A. M. ( ' 84)— Head OftK-e, Dom. Bank, Toronto 2. Beckwith, A. II. ( 98) — Wa.shington Water Power, Spokauc, Washn. ;VJ TR.1NTTV COLLEGB ftCHOOL EECORD Boswt ' ll, L. IT. ( ' 82)— 227 Clarke Ave., Westnvoimt, P.Q. liomher, R. H., M.I)., ( ' 89)— Birks Bldg., Vancouver. Hruce, Robt. ( ' 12)— 75 Spadina Rd., Toronto 4. Boyd, L. ( ' 81)— 6 Oriole Gardens, Toronto 5. BnrnlKim. H. F. C. ( ' 11)— Teddinoton Park Blvd., not Eed- diuizton Avenue. Brida:e.s, Guy W. ( ' 94) — Has gone to England. Caleutt, J. F. C. ( ' 78)— Otis Hill Rd., Hingham, : Iass. Cassard, Jaeques ( ' 23) — Care of Bacon, Whipple Co., 1055 S. LaSalle St., Chicago, HI. Curry. G. R. ( ' 17)— Apt. 2, 910 Howard Ave., Altoona, Fa. Clemow, F. W. F. ( ' 04)— Care of Mrs. G. II. C. Brooke, 506 Jarvis St., Toronto 5. Chadwick. H. A. ( ' 96)—m 6 Gleuvoe Rd., Calgary, Alta. Cassels, R. F. ( ' 16)_63 Admiral Rd., Toronto 5. Cooke, F. O. ( ' 23)— 53 East First St., Clifton, N.J. Ca.ssels, R. C. H., K.C. ( ' 89) — Cassels, G. II. Lt.-Col. ( ' 95) — Have moved their offices from the Bank of Commerce Bldg. to the Dominion Bank Bldg., King Yonge Sts., Toronto. Cowie, A.]M., M.D. ( ' 80) — Died at Kingman, Arizona, in 1917. DomI. a. K. ( ' 19)— 1239 Greene Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Druiumoud, (i. D. ( ' 03)— 880 Atwater Ave., Montreal. Diummond, G. I. ( ' 04)— 706 Pine Ave., Montreal. DcLoin, T. C. B. ( ' 16)— 633 1-2 Spadina Ave., Toronto 4. [)() vuc , R. A. ( ' 87) — Second Xatioiml Bank, Oswego, N.Y. I)igl)y, R. W., .M ' .l). ( ' 02)— 64 Wellington St., Brantford. Eardley-Wilmot, T. ( ' 03)— 355 Mountain St., Montreal. Ellis, W. E., -M.D. ( ' 89)— Atpos, California. Fuller. R. S. C!): )— St. Catharines, Out. G. (Jairfortl, should be (Jaisford. Garnett, Muscoe R. II. ( ' 09)— 21 Circle Road, Scarsdale, N.Y. Geddes, G. A. G. ( ' 97) — 458 Greenwood Place, Winnipeg. Gilbert, Rev. C. F. L. ( ' 03)— Cokhester, Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOLi RECORD f). ' Graysoii-Siiiitli, II. (13) — i8() Huron St., Toi-oiito 5. Greaves, II. L. ( ' 11)— 112 Elmwood Terrace. Klmlmrst, 111. Ilolloway, H. B. R. ( ' 20)— Apartado 696, Mexico, D.P., Mexico. Hutehins, W. D ' O. ( ' 92)— 64 Ontario Ave., Montreal, P.Q. Hill, C. Bruce ( ' 10)— 29 Colin Ave., Toronto, 12. Hamjison, E. Greville ( ' 94)— 269 Bishop St., Montreal, llorvoeks, P. J. ( ' 76)— 3.37 Sherbourne St., Toronto 2. Jarvis, E. A. :Mere(lith ( ' 16) -303 Stewart St., Ottawa. Johnston, F. G. ( ' 04)— G. A. Stimson Co., 300 Bay St., Toj-onto 2. Johnson. A. J. ( ' 03)— 61Rue ile Varennes, Paris, France. Keyes. J. J. ( ' 90 — Royal Bank, Peel Sherbrooke Sts,., Montreal, ,Que. Luke, : I. C. ( ' 15)— 20 Clemow Ave., Ottawa, Out. Loueks, E. B. ( ' 80)— 661 McMillan lAve., Winnipeg. Lo ' .-kwood, X. P. ( ' 03)— Kings ville, Ont. Laing, G. F., M.D. ( ' 07)— 269 Kiklare Rd., Walkerville. Laing, A. B. ( ' 05)— 133 W. : Ionroe St., Phoenix. Arizona. : [ontizanibert, G. C. P. ( ' 90)— Captain, Royal Can. : Iounted Police, Edmonton. :Morris, Gen. E. M., C.B., C.M.G. ( ' 83)— Great Conard, Sudbury, Suffolk, England. :Maline. W. M. ( ' 22)— 4530 Beverley Cros., Vancouver. lorse, Erie W. ( ' 17) — 27 Homewood Ave., Toronto 5. Macdonell, A. J.. : I.D. ( ' 78 — Royal Alexandra Hotel, Win- nipeg, i] Ian. Maegregor, R. E. ( ' 91) not ( ' 81)— 4326 Fremont St. S., linneapolis, Minn. MeConkey, T. G., should be T. G. McConkey. Ogilvy, L. M. ( ' 78)— Shelton Hotel, Lexington Ave., 49th. St., New York. Perram, H. N. ( ' 22)— Box 817, Covina, Cal. Phii)ps, Geoffrey E. ( ' 19)— 9 Whitney Ave., Toronto 5. Phi])ps, Xorman E ' . ( ' 21)— 9 Whitney Ave., Toronto 5. 54 TRIXITY COLLKGR SCHOOL EECORD IViler, II. L. (78)— 314 Notre Dame St. ., Montreal. I ' rinirle. R. E. T. ( ' 83)— 8 Chenneville St., Montreal. l otts, J. : I( ' C. ( ' 82)— Died many years aofO., Charles G. ( ' 74) — Died many years ago. Ross, Louis D., M.D. ( ' 76)— Died in S. Ameriea, tl916. Ross, Geo. G. ( ' 06)— Comrey P.O., Alta. Read, E. S. ( ' 82)— 400 Great West Permanent Bldg., Winni- peg. Rathbun, A. S. ( ' 99)— 853, 16th. Ave. W., Vancouver. Richardson, II. A. ( ' 86)— 2131 Gardner St., Augusta, Ga. Robertson, A. Bruce ( ' 18)— Robertson Douglas, 609 Bank of Nova Scotia Bldg., Vancouver, B.C. Seagram, J. W. ( ' 18)— 23 Willow St., Waterloo, Out. Seaman, H. C. ( ' 96) — Royal Bank, Robson St., Vancouvc Seagram, J. H. ( ' 88)- Barrie, Ont. Spencer, L. A. ( ' 04)— 326 Hig h St. N., Port Arthur, Ont. Smith, W. Harve.v, M.D. ( ' 82)— Medical Arts Bldg., Win nipeg. Sorley, J. S. ( ' 70)— 306 Roslyn Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Torney, G. R. ( ' 15)— Bank of Commerce, Abenicthy, Sask. Townshend, K. W. ( ' 99)— Edmonton, Alta. Trow. James B. ( ' 00)— 645 Belmont Ave., Westmount, P.Q. Turner. II. R. ( ' 19)— 55D ' Auteuil St., Quebec. I ' ll win, J. E. ( ' 23)— Royal Bank, Grimsby, Ont. Wootton. 11. IT. ( ' 78)— 19 Cnmpbell Ave., .Montreal West, P.Q. Wadds, G. .Af. ( ' 21 ' ;— 66 Oak St., Buffalo, X.Y-. Williams. K. .M-.D. ( ' 22)— 9 Gilford Com t, 1901 Pendrell St., ' ancouver, B.C. Wilson, Ivan ( ' 09)— Is an M.D. Williams, V.A.S., :Ma.ior Gen., is a C.M.G. Woolverton, F. T. — Adilress slioukl be Brooklyji. X.Y., not X.J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 3lmttnr rhnnl Nnt s. This lias not beon an eventful term : ])ut — perhaps be- cause it has been unusually short for the Lent term — it has not hung heavy upon our hands. Hockey, gymnastics and the other amusements of winter have provided plenty of di- version ; there has been very little sickness — and that little of a very light nature — and if the term has not been exciting, it has at any rate been a pleasant one. The ti ' ip to Toronto for the gymnasium display formed a very useful bieak in the term — and withal a very pleasant one, to which most of us look back with very happy memories. We are grateful to the many kind friends wlio entertained ns right royally on March the 3rd. and 4th. We do not give any des ' ription of the trip or of the display as they arc re- l)o)-ted elsewhere in this number. ] Ir. Ketchum has very Idndly coached the liockey team, with which he has taken much trouble and which has improv- ed a great deal under his direction. The Avriter owes an apology — which he now most humbly tenders — for a most extraordinary blunder in the last Junior S»: ' hool notes. The accounts of the rugby games, between the Rigby and Bethune Houses, were all wrong. The Bethunes were victorious on two occasions, and thus won the cup. Once more, in hockey, they have carried off the palm — for which we congratulate them. The .Iiniior Svhool, staff and boys, would like to associ ate itself with the Senior School in its expressions of deep sj ' mpathy with the family of Dr. Petry and of sorrow for the loss of a real friend of the School. 56 TR.IXTTY rOLLEGEI SCHiOOIi " RECORD ON THE DEATH OF DR. PETRY. By a The Hay: Hii ' s at half-mast. A .stall is vacant in the chapel. A doo; runs lonely round a house Across the campus. The School lias lost a " well-beloved servant, One who for twenty-three long years Has been a part of many lives, Has shaped and molded them By loving care and wise example. A man who never said an unkind word, Who never did an unkind deed. Whose thought was wrapped up wholly iu The lives of others. He gave himself for them. The School, the world, van ill afford To lose a life so beautiful. THE BOXING COMPETITION. This year ' s boxing was quite good. The Headmaster ' s Cup for l)oxing has been awarded to R. F. Grunder who thoroughly deserved it. In l)oth attack and defence he was excellent and his geiu ' i-al st ie is very good indeed. Follow- ing are the I ' esults of the var:i»us competitions: — • Over 100 lbs. First Round — Howard nia. niul Neville. Second Round— Howard ma. and Gibson max. (bye) : Fyshe ma. (bye) and Elliot (bye ; Osier iv. (bye) and Allen ma. (bye : Irvine (bye) and Hees ma. (bye). Semi-Final — Howard ma. and P lliot ; Allen ma. and Irvine. FMnal — llowai ' d ma. and Allen ma. Winner — Howard ma. TRINITY COLLEGE SCBOOL RECORD 57 Over 90 lbs. First Round — (iiiuuK ' f aiul ' Jarliartt lua.; JStoiio ma. aud, Simon. ' ' . Final — Oninder and Stone ma. " ' inn( r — Oninder. Over 80 lbs. First Round — Cowperthwaite " max. and Kirk max. Semi-Final — Paterson (bye) and CowpertliAvaito ma. (bye); Kirk max. and Sowards (bye). ( : Final — Cowj)erthwaite ma. and Sowards. Over 70 lbs. First Round — loss and Field; Holmes i. and Becher; Lash nia. and Loekwood; Johnson ma. and ' Rogers ma; Castle and Bunting. Se ' . ' ond Round — Moss and Beeher ; Loekwood and Kirk ii. (bye) : Spragge fbye) and P ' owlds (bye) ; Johnson and Bunting. Semi-Final — Beeher and Kirk ma.; Fowlds and Jolm- son ma. Final— Kirk ma. and Fowlds. Winnei ' — Kirk ma. Over 60 lbs. Fiist Round — (Ji-abame and Cox ; HoAvlett and Ince. Final — Grahame and Inee. •• ; Winner- Inee. Midg-ets. First Round — Breeken and Annesley; (libson ma. aiul Holmes ma.; Band and Wood. Semi-Final — Annesley and Gibson ma.; Franeis ma. (bye) and Wood. Final — Gibson ma. and Francis ma. Winner — Gibson ma . J.S. HOCKEY, 1926. We were Very fortunate this yeai ' in having good iee practically every day until the last two weeks of term. As a 58 TRINITY COLiLEGEI SCHOOLf RECORD (•()iis( ' (|ueiK ' e many hoys It-ai ' iUHl to skate well and iiiaii ' oth- ci-s increased their ability to play Iioekey. As last year ' s team eniiyrated en masse to the Senior School, where incidentally, they played very well this year, — we were compelled to fashion an entirely new combination of jilayers. Elliot made a very ood captain and was the out- standing player on the team. Howard became quite a good goal keeper before the end of the season and Chisholm and Kii-k i. were generally reliable on the defen c-e. Johnson, 2Ic- Mullen and Oruiider aided Elliot on the forward line and P vshe relieved on the defence. They improved tremendously during tlie season. p]si)eciall ' is tliis true of ] re]MulIen Mho came up fi-om Middleside when Elliot got liurt and won a place on the team. Our first game was played against S.A.C. on Eeb. 9th. at Port Hope. They had one boy who was much better than any of ours, and he did a great deal of damage as the score S.A.C. 7, T.C.S. 3 .shows. Our boys were nervous and never seemed to play their hardest. We went to Ijakefield a week later and had a very close game, losing out in the dying minutes by the score of -4 — 3. Though ' considerably improved r lacked the ability to score when in position, our passing being very poor at the defence, and we were sometimes care- less when the puck was near our goal. Howard played a s|)lcndid game and won ((uitc a I ' cputation as a goal keeper, though this was only his second attempt. Elliot hin t his knee in this gamj and was unable to come to Toronto with us three lays later, ]McMullen ' c-oraing instead. S.A.C. very coui-t- eously dropped their l)est man and the game was a close one — except for 5 minutes in the second |Kn-iod. We went to sleep and they played their best, scoring four goals. McMullen scored both of ours, one from the wing and the other by knocking in a rebound. The final result 7 — 2, doesn ' t really indicate the play at all. Our last effort was against Lakefield in Port Hope. It was our best, too, and we ' on by the s- ore of 7 — 1. There was little doubt at anv time as to which was TKIXITV COLLEGK SCHOOii KECORD 50 the best team. Elliot, Johnson. fe MuHen and TToward all played well, and the otliers were by no nieaiii! wi ' ak. It was very satisfactory to ;it last win a game and now that we have sstarted we would like to continue. lay wi tender oui- sincere thanks to Lakefield and St. Andrew ' s for their kiiul hos])itality. We enjoyed our visits tremendously. In the house games which folloAved the inter-school games, the Bethunes onee again emerged triumphant winning the lirst by 6 — 1 and the second 3 — Q. Elliot was too strong for any of the Rigbys and skated through them almost at will. But the Rigbys are still hoping and cricket is coming. At the School Confirmation, Which is fully reported else- where, fourteen Junior School boys were among those con- firmed. Extra half-holidays were enjoyed on Jan. 25th., ]March 15th. and lareh 25th., — the Conversion of St. Paul, Mrs. Orchard " s birthday and the Feast of the Annujiciation respec- ivelv. Howard mi., V. P. H., son (tf Mrs. Hartley Howard, Cobourg, Ont . Neville, D., son of E. J. Neville, Esq., Ro ' ;-hester, N.Y., T S.A. As the ' Record ' goes to press, we hear of the death of Stevens, who has been our chef since we came into the new building. Our deep sympathy is tendered to Mrs. Stevens and he] ' two little i irls. JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY COLOURS. ' Colours ' were awarded this season to (J. S. l. Elliot, H. iM. Johnson, W. H. Chisholm, J. E. T. Mc.MuHen, i N. K. Kirk, R. P. Howard, R. F. Grunder and T. M. Fyshe. ADVERTISEMENTS. ©rtnitij Qlolbgr irltnnl Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14. As a memorial to Trinitj ' College School Old Boys killed in the Great War the Junior School building has been erected and fitted with modern conveniences and equipment. The work and games of the Junior School are under the direction of a separate staff, but the boys use the Senior School Chapel, Gymnasium and Rink. THE CURRICULUM of work and the arrangements of the Tlme- Table, are si ecially adapted to the requiremen.t3 of younger boys, and ;lie Classes are kept sutticientiy small to secure individual at- tention of cacli boy. EACH DORMITORY has a bath-room and lavatory attached for the sole use of its occupants. AGE LIMIT — Tlie boys are not allowed to remain in the Jun- ior School after the end of the Seliool year in which tliey reach the age of fourteen, SCHOLARSHIPS — There are several Seholarsliips and Exhibi- tions tenable in the Senior School for which boys in the Junior School are eligible. Particulars of these may be obtained on appli- cation to the Headmaster. House Master: KEV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. Assistant Masters: W. II. MORSE. Es(|. H. G. JAMES. Esq., Leeds University P. A. 0. KETCIIUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto, H. C. CAYLEY, Esq., Trinity College, Toronto. EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager Mr. W. Ogle Sports . O. Seagram Junior School Notes Kev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Pag« Editorial The Chapel Music in the School School Calendar Cricket 4 ' 4 First Team Games The School v. S.A.C 4 The School v. U.C.C 5 The School v. B.R:.C 5 The School v. The Old Boys 6 The School v. Mr. E. ,S. Clarke ' s XH 6 The School v. Toronto C.C 7 Big ide Flat Match 7 Averages 1st. XI., 1926 7 Littleside Awarding of Colours 1 " School Notes 1 ' ' The Eivals " 10 Miss Petry ' .s Recital - Cadet Corps 13 T.C.S. Photographic Society 14 Literary ; 1 Female Impersonation in ' The Rivals " 16 The Mountains of B . C 16 The Raccoon 18 Fagging - " Autobiography of A Piece of Note-Paper 21 Speech Day 22 School Honours Prize List Junior School Prizes -° Midsummer Examination Order 29 Old Boys ' Notes 31 Junior School Record 35 (lInr|inx atton nf Srtuttij Qlnlb g rl|00l VISITOR: The Riglit T ov. The Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. Tile I ' lofessors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Ri ' v. F. Graham Orchard, ] r.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, .M.A., D.C.L., Life ] rem1)er, Guelph The Hon Mr. Justice R. j Iax Dennistonn Winnipeg II is Honor Judge II. A. " Ward Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., r.A Toronto R. P. .lellett, Es(i Montreal L. II. IJ.ildwin, Esq Toronto F . Gordon O.sler, Esq Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq Toronto The Rev. O. Rigby, : I.A., L.L.D Toronto " laren-.-e Bogert, Es(( Toronto lirigadier-G ' eneral G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.M.G. . . . Toronto Xoiiuan Seagram, Esq Toronto J. II. Maynard, Esq., : 1. 1) Toronto Percy Henderson, Esq Toronto Lieutenant-General Sir A. C. :Mae(l()unell, K.C.B. ... Calgary The Ilnii. Mr. Senator G. II. P.arnard Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dyee W. Saiindeis, Es(j., K.C., Secretary Toronto D ' Arcy .Martin, E.s i., :M.A., K.C Hamilton R. C. H. C ssels, Escj., K.C Toronto Snnttii (EiiUryr g rliDol. nrl l np . ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAnA: r ORCHARD, : I.A., Emmanncl College, Cam- bridge ; D.D., University, Toronto ; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. Alban ' s, Brovkville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle Scihool. LT.-COL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Stratheona ' s Horse (R.C.) Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, Es(i., : 1.A.. D.C.L., Bishop ' s College, Lennoxville. The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill Universitv, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. W. M. OGLE, Esq., I I.A., Glasgow. University. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEX, : I.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. II. G. JA: IES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. A. B. SAVORY, Diploma of Engineering, Bristol University. Orgranist : W. S. CROOKSHANK, Esq., A.R.C.M., and Trinity College, Dul)lin. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. ©rimtg (EoUpg? rl|nnl l ttarh VOL. XXIX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. JULY. 1926 NO 2 As Ave approach the close of another year, somethiug more than holidays is OM ' Cupying the minds of the seniors; exams., that necessary evil, and the thought of leaving the School. But we Avonder if that latter worry might not bet- ter be postponed while one is yet a schoolboy, even if success- ful in all one ' s exams. To our mind there is too great a gap betAveen LoAver Matriculation and University work, Avhich can only be bridged by a broadening year of versatile study in the Honour Matric. form. The University dons bemoan the immaturity of their first year students, but the Senates Avill not sa ;-ritice the needed huge influx for the benefit of the stu- dent ; and, after all, AA ' hatever be the aim of education, cul- tural or utilitarian, to derive something from our Universi- ties the student must surely be better prepared than the Ma- triculation standard demands at present. ElseAA ' here in this issue is an account of the Military Toui " nament in Toronto and the ipart that the School played in the competitions for schools. It is not our purpose here to dAvell on the honours gained in the Tournament, but to thank our many friends in Toronto for the hospitality extended to us on that occasion. Again we are indebted to some of our Old Boys for hand- some subscriptions for the building of possibly three Squash Courts. " We understand the Avork Avill be proceeded Avith dur- ing the vacation, Avith the result that, in the long Avinter months, there Avill be an opportunity for everyone to get more continued exercise. 2 TK ' IXITV COLLEaE SCIIOUL EECOKI) Wo liiivc littU ' to reiirct tliis Icnn hiil the weather; ideal lays for crieket and tennis have hecn very, Very seair-e: little oppoi ' tunity has l)een found for ordinaiy ;anu ' s, ht alone ■o on with our annual tennis touriuinu ' nt : the S.A.C. game was played hetween the show;n-s, and the r.C.CV game in a steady light rain. At the moment of writing our 1st. XI. is leaving to play 1 .K.( in Toronto ami the rain is still with us. To the many criticisms Ave receive anent the stolidity of The Kccord compare! with other school maga.ines we would liki ' to say that our only aim is to puhlish the activities of the School on Held and in class, simply a record. Still we wel- come the criticism that we devote too miK ' h space to sports to the exclusion of endeavour in the [literary field, and we hope in future to please in the latter respect. By the time this number is published the matriculation examinations will be over, but to all our candidates we Avish fhe best of success in the exams, themselves and good luv-k and happiness in whatever sphere they hud themselves after leaving school. ®h (Eliaprl. The following visitors have pi ' cactitMJ in (Miapel; April IS Thc Uev. F. H. Cosgrave. April 1!)— The Rev. Father Sey inger. April 25 — The Ven. Archdeacon Davidson. [ay 9 — The Very Rev- Dean Broughall. June 6— The Rev. Dr. Rigl)y. June 17— The Rev. W. M. Loueks. TKVXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 The ()ft ' ( ' rt()rii s Imvo aiuoiiiitcd to 17:5.47 aiul chcqnos; liave l)( ' {Mi sent as follows: -M. Si. C ( ' ' lO.OO The Widows ' and Ori)hans ' Fund . . 10. 00 Th ' Port Hope Hospital .+ 10.00 The panelliiiu ' on both sides is now complete as far as the ■•leruy stalls and the oi ' itiinal iilan of the Areliiteet for the, deeoration of the Chapel is now beeoniing- elear. ,The etfeet of the woodwork is very beautiful. We are indebted to the Ladies ' (Juild for the panellini ' on the south side, to D]-. and Mrs. AVebster for that on the north side (in memory of Alfred Webster) : to ] lrs. In( e for the panel and canopy over the Headmaster ' s stall (in memory of William Ince and W illiam Campbell Ince) : to JMiss lary Campbell for the panel and canopy over the ' jlergy stall on the north side (in. memory of Charles James Campbell) : to Mrs,. R. C. H. Cassels for the prie-dieu in the sanctuary. These Avere dedicated on June 8th. by Dr. Rigby in the presence of nearly 50 members of the Ladies ' Guild, who remained to luncheon afterward. MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL. The singing this term in Chapel has been mostl.v unison, as there were no trebles by reason of measles in the Junior School. On the last four Sundays of term the singing on the whole was quite good. On Trinity Sunday there Avas a Mem- orial Service and Sung Eucharist, and at the Dedication Ser- vice of the several recent gifts to the Chaj el the choir i)ei-- formed (piite credital)ly when we consider the ditVicuIt )ia- ture of this service. On Speech Day tlu ' choir sang the twenty-thii ' d psalm to a special chant, the best thing they have done this term. — W.S.C. ' TRINITY OOLL.BGE SCHOOL iBECORD rhnnl fflabuinar. Apr. !.■) If. Mav 1 1.1 24 26 29 30 June Junior School term begins. Senior School term begins. S.S. Philip and James. App Mon. The 61st. Birthday of the School. Annual Inspection. Ascension Day. 1st. XI. V. Peterborough. Won. Military Tournament at Toronto. Victoria Day — whole holiday. Under 16 Team v. S.A.C. Lost. Mr. and Mrs. L. Fortier ' s half. 1st. XI. V. Toronto C.C. Won. Trinity Sunday. 1st. XI. V. S.A.C. Lost. 2nd. XI. v. Appleby. Lost. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Oreey ' s half. King ' s Birthday. Old Boys ' Game. Won. Performance of " The Eivals " . 5 1st. XI. V. Peterborough. Won. " The Rivals " 10 1st. XI. V. M-r. E. S. Clarke ' s XI Won. 11 St. Barnabas. 12 XI. V. U. ' C.C. Lost. 15 1st. XI. V. B.R.C. Lost. 16 Choir whole holiday. 17 Speech Day. 18 Term Ended. Qlrtrk t FIRST TEAM GAMES. The iSchool v. S S.A.C. Sprott, l.b.w., b. Winnett Pereival, b. Biggar 28 Fisher, l.b.w., b. Winnett ... McLean, c. Martin, b. Lazier 33 Kirkland, c. Boone, b. Biggar 8 Savany, c. Cartwright, b. Win- nett " Cover, b. Seagram 4 Rolph, c. Lazier, b. Turnbull 20 Dunlap ii, c. Martin, b. Tunn- bull 2 Reid, not out 3 McLennan, l.b.w., b. Sea- gram Extras 8 A.C. at Toronto. Schjool, Lazier, e. Savany, b. Cover... 5 H. Martin, b. McLean 13 Cartwright, b. McLean 1 Biggar, b. McLean 4 Winnett, b. McLean Seagram, b. Cover 2 Turnbull, c. Pereival, b. Mc- Lean 3 Boone, b. Pereival 13 Fvshe, b. Cover 6 Thompson, b. Cover 16 S. Martin, not out Extras 5 Total 106 Total 68 X 3 ' o h;d Q_ — W 3 33 ■ n «— D- TUMXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL. RECOKD f) The School v. U.C.C. at " Port Hope. U.C.C. Sch,ool. Doherty, b. Winiiott 4G H. Martin, b. Seagram 8 Little, e. Tunibull, b. Sea- Biggar, b. Logic 1-t gram 2 Lazier, c. Evaus-Sinitli, ] . Logie, e. ami b. Martin lo Logic 1 Seagram, b. Lazier ()5 Cartwriglit, b. Logie Darke, c. Martin, b. Lazier... 21 Winnett, e. Darke, b. Seagram 4 Evans-Smith, c. Winnett. b. Tnrnbull, not ont 13 Lazier 2 Seagram, b. Seagram Bagsliaw, not out 4 Boone, b. Seagram Mi-Murriek. not out Fyshe b. Seagram 7 Musgrove, did not bat. Thompson, 1). Seagram Cosser, did not bat. S. Martin, l.l).w., 1). Logie ... Stewart, did not bat. Extras 8 Extras 10 Total 165 Total 55 It was to be regretted that the 60th. anniversary of the above game was attended with such inclement Aveather, and the more so that we had as ' visitors on that day Ir. " Tim " Grace and the Rev. ' Janon Seott Howard, captain.s respect- ively of the Upper Canada and Trinity teams in the game played 50 years ago between the svhools. On that occasion T.C.S. emerged victors by 26 iinns over two innings, bnt Mr- Grace this year bad the sati.sfaction of seeing hi.s old School overwhelm their rivals. We extend to I ' pper Canada our heartiest congratula- tions on winning the Little Big-Four Championship for 1926. The School v. B.R.C. at Toronto. B.R.C. Scliool. Granger, b. Seagram 1 H. Martin, b. Hearn 9 Rogers, b. Seagram .3 Biggar, b. Davey McAvity, run out 16 Lazier, b. Heaiu 5 Bell, c. " Winnett, b. Bigga-r ..64 Turnbull, b. Mercer 20 Davey, b. Syer Cartwright, c. Sobosists, b. Tucker, b. Eiggar 9 Hearn Hearn, b. Biggar 1 Winnett, b. Mercer 7 Harely, run out 1 Seagram, l.b.w., Mercer 1 Liselier, b. Biggar 21 Boone, c. Tucker, b. Mercer .. 1 Sobosists, c. Thompson, b. Cart- Tliompson, b. Mercer Wright 4 Martin, not out 2 Mercer, not out 5 Sye r, b . Davey Extras 12 Extras " 4 Total 137 Total 49 TRINITY OOLl.KGB SCHOOLi RECORD The School v. Mr N. Seag m ' s XI. (Old Boy ), Old Boys. C. O. Fenton, c. and b. Martin 6 P. E. Henderson, b. Seagram 1 C. W. F. Burns, l.b.w., b. Sea- gram 1 H. C Cayley, stpd., b. Biggar 8 W. W. Stratton, run out J. G. Spragge, b. Seagram .. 6 N. Seagram, b. Seagram E. S. Clarke, b. Seagram ... W. O. Boulton, c. Thompson, b. Biggar 7 H. Symous, not out 6 W. D. Lyon, b. Biggar ExtTas 5 The SclD oL Lazier, run out H. Martin, c. Cayley, b. Hen- derson 6 Cartwright, b. Henderson .... 1 Biggar, c. and b. Henderson. 16 Winnett, b. N. Seagram .... 1 Seagram, c. Symons, b. N. Seagram Turnbull, c. Burns, b. Hender- son 6 Boone, b . N . Seagram 6 Fyshe, not out 5 Thompson, b. Henderson .... 2 S. Martin, c. Clarke, b. Hender- son Extras 2 Total 40 Total 45 The School v. Mr. E. S. Clarke ' s XII. Mr. E. S. Clarke ' s Xn. Col. Goodday, stpd. Thompson, b . Lazier 37 Mr. Lewis, b. Biggar Mr. F. Biggar, c. Fyshe, b. Biggar 3 Mr. Howard, b. Biggar Mr. Kutlierford, e. Seagram, b. Biggar 6 Mt. Hill, not out 52 Mr. P. Ketchum, b. Seagram.. 7 Mr. Brewin, c. Fyshe, b. Syer 7 Mr. Saunders, not out 3 Mr. Dalton, did not bat. Mr. Weir, did not bat. Mr. S. Clarke, did not bat. Extras 17 Total 132 Tho School. Biggar, c. i e, b. Rutherford 14 H. Ma ' rtin, b. Brewin 5 Lazier, c. Dalton, b. F. Biggar 6 Cartwright, b. Rutherford ...14 Winnett, e. Ketehum, b. God- day 3 Turnbull, c. and b. F. Biggar. 34 Seagram, b. Rutherford .. ..3 Fyshe, l.b.w., b. Lew ' is 9 Boone, not out 24 Thompson, c. Hill, b. F. Biggar S. Martin, not out 14 Syer, did not bat. Extras 17 Total 133 ] lr. K S. Clarke ' s XII. hatted first compiling 132 for 7 wickets, when they ckvlared, hnt the School pa.ssed their to- tal with two wickets on hand. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL BECORD The School v. Toronto C.C. The School, Lazier, b. David.son 14 H. Martin, c. C. Martin, b. Davidson 7 Caatwrifjht, run ont 58 Bisgar, b. Davidson 3 Winnett, b. Htniderson 11 Seagram, b. Henderson 24 Boone, run out 1 Turnbull, Lb.w., b. Leighton.20 Fyshe, c. and b. Leighton 18 S. Martin, b. Brewin 4 Thompson, not out 2 Extrasi 26 Toronto C.C. A. R. Battyo. b. MartMi 2S C. Goodday, c. Thompson, b. Maitin 17 A. C. Hill, b. Martin 17 C. K. C. Martin, c. Turnbull, b. Seagram 6 H. G. Davidson, c. Thomp- son, b. Seagram 2 E. H. Leighton, c. Winnett, b. Biggar 3 H. H. Gawthorpe, c. Thomp- son, b. Seagram 12 E. A. Brewin, b. Cartwright. .10 C. T. Ingles, b, Seagram 6 P. E. Henderson, not out .... 4 J. W. James, c. Eyshe, b. Big- gar " 2 Extras 11 Total 118 Total 188 The first team played two games with Peterborough C.C, winning both, the first on May 15th. and the second on June 5th. In the first fixture the School piled up 158 for 4 wickets, Avhen they declared and Peterborough replied with 72. In the second game tiie School svored 76 for 8 to Peterborough ' s 52. There was only one Flat game this year, which the Tap- pers won with 62 to the Lowers ' 41 . In IMiddleside there were no outside games, ' but two Flat games were played, both of which went to the LoAvers. Thus the Cricket Cup is brought down to the Lower !Plat. BIGSIDE. 1ST. XI. AVERAGES. Batting-. Euns Turnbull 95 Lazier . . • 112 Cartwright 95 No. of Innings 6 Average 15.8 14 11.8 Tin MTV COLLlOliE sriIOOL RECORD TJuns Winnctt 71 Hi ar . . 86 Fyshc 45 Boone 45 rartiii max. II 52 i ( ' a rraiii 38 ! lartiu luaj. S 20 Bowling " . O. Seagram 100 Bigjjar . . ■ 74 Cartwright 12 Syer 24 lartin i 61.2 Wiiinett • 67 av avi ' 7 Tiinihull 5 No. ( f Iiiiiiii gs Average 6 11.8 8 10.7 5 9 5 9 8 6.5 7 5.4 4 5 M. R. W. Ave. 17 150 18 8.3 26 150 18 8.3 3 23 2 11.5 6 54 4 13.5 12 153 10 15.3 17 181 10 18.1 1 18 4 4.5 1 13 2 6.5 LITTLESIDE. St. Andrew ' s (Under 16) v. Littleside at Port Hope. S.A.C. T.C.S. Strathy, l.b.w., h. Archibald iii. 14 Lumbers, b. Wily 8 Broome, run out 10 May, b. Pearce 6 Dinnick ii., run out 8 llaniiam, e. Dalton, b. Wily.. 4 Dinnick i., c. Dalton, b. Tu rn- bnll 3 Kdmonds, b. WaltOR 16 (iordon, c. Wily, b. Pearce .. Rea, b. Wily . ' 4 Armstrong, not out Kxtras 9 ( leland, e . Lumbers, b . Han- nam 1 Pearce, b. Dinnick i 4 TurnbuU, b. Dinnick i 7 Roper, l.b.w., b. Dinnick i. ..19 Jdlinson, b. Hannam 21 Walton, b. Hannam Archibald iii., not out Wily, b. Hannam Cameron, b. Hannam 4 Brewin, b. Hannam 2 Extras 4 Brewin, b. Hannam 2 Extras 4 Total 82 Total 62 C 5 O 2. D. r 5 Hc rn 2 ■7C 5 -vf- - O T- DO 2 03 DO TK ' iNlTV I ()LI.K( .K ftCHOOL. BKCORD S.A.C. (Under 16) v. S.A.C. Broome, c. jiikI li. Tiinibull . . May, c. ClehiiKl, ' ' ■ Wnltou ... 9 McLean, b. Osier iii -1 Edmonds, b. Tmnbull ! Dinnirk ii., b. Dalton 8 nhniick i., b. Dalton 5 Hanuain, b. Turnbull 8 Stronaek, e. Cleland, b. Dal- ton . . ' . ' Tlonnissett, b. Turnbull Rea, not out Extras 1 Total 79 Littleside at Toronto. T.C.S. Arcliibabl iii., h. Hannain ....3 .Tohn xiii, (• . Hannani, b. Din- nick i 8 Turnbull, c. Luiulters, b. Din- nick i 3 Dalton, b. Tlannani Cleliind, run out 1 Wily, c. and b. McLean .... 7 Osier iii., b. McLean 8 Pearee, c. Dinniek i., b. Han- nani 1 Walton, not out 2J) Price, b. Hannam v ' Brewin, c. Honnissett, b. Din- nick i 9 Extras 10 Total 82 Junior School J.s. McMullen, b . Wily 2 Kirk ii., b. Wily 5 Johnson ii., b. Pearee 2 Elliot, b. Pearee 5 Howard, e. Johnson, b. Wal- ton 4 Fvshe, b. Wily 7 Ciiisholni, b. Wily 1 Kirk i.. b. Wily Stone, b. Wily 2 Oowpen-tliwaite, c. Usborne, b. Wily 13 Grunder, not out Extras 6 V. Littleside. Lititleside. (Ueland, l.b.w., 1 . MoMullen ..20 Price, run out 4 Johnson, hit wicket 28 Ropen-, l.b.w., b. MeMullen ... 2 Wily, hit wicket 2 Archibald, c. and b. MeMullen Walton, b. Stone . 2 Brewin, b. MeMullen 1 Pearee, c. Hoard, b. Stone ..19 Mudge, b. MeMullen 8 Usborne, not out 12 Extras 2 Total 47 Total 100 Time was so nnu-h at a premium and the weather so prone to interfere that only one Flat game Kvas played and that un- finished. N. 0. Seagram ' was elected captain of the 1st. Cricket XI. H. T. Biggar, Captain of the Upper Flat, bevame ex-officio a member of the Committee. G. S. Cartwright and S. D. jLazier had an eciual number of votes and were therefore both elected to the Committee. 10 TlxMMTV COLLEOE SCItOOL RECORD COLOURS. Tlie following have heoii awarded First Team Cricket Colours: X. O. Seagram, II. T. Biggar, G. S. Cartwright, S. D. La ier. 11. A. Martin, T. G. Fyshe, A. R. Winnett, J. D. Thompson, J. II. Turnhull, G. L. Boone, S. IMartiii- Seeond Team Colours: C. Glassco, J. W. Stratton, G. H. Ar( hihald, .II. Syer, J. Usborne, G. R. Dulmage, R. P. Osier, J. II. Burns, J. D. Campbell. Tliird Team Colours: P. T. Rogers, W. L. Beatty, I. B, CroU, J- Hewitt, D. McLaren, J. Bell, J. M. Cape, W. K. G. Macdoimld, P. S. Stevenson, A. P. Ardagh, A. X. Chown. Littleside Colours: €. J. A. Dalton, J. E. Cleland, G. H. Johnson, G. B. Wily, J. H. Brewin, R. G. Walton, C. R. Archi- bald, T. Roper, J. P. Pearce, W G. Prije. rl|onl 5f0tffi. " THE RIVALS " . Cast: . Lydia Languish P. Mussen Mrs. Malai)rop J. P. Roberts Sir Anthony Absolute J. D. Campbell Sir Lucius ' Trigger J. Robertson Bol) Acres R. Ritchie David ■ J. Burns .Luc-y J. Brewin Fag • P. S. Stevenson Boy T. Fyshe Mr. Faulkland J- Cummings On Thursday, 3rd. and Saturday, 5th June, scenes from " The Kivals " were played by the above cast under the direc- tion of .Miss Gertrude Petry. On both nights the performances were eiithusiastivally received by large audiences, and such a triumpii — for it was no less — made us feel proud that this THIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H success in the literary and tlramatie parallels our i-ccent achievements in thi ' physical field, that our many activities are in no wise marked by mediocrity. It may be truer to say of " The School for iSvandal " than of " The Rivals ' " that no play has been written since which can in any way rival it in brilliance, ' but it is somewhat true of " The Rivals " also. In the measure of Sheridan ' s bril- liance we have a pointer to the enormity of Miss Petry ' s task, and how much more difficult is it to excerpt from a brilliant play and yet preserve a brilliant whole! That slie did with astonishing suv?eess. " The Rivals " is a mixture of sentiment and farce, but written wuth perfect refinement, being a reaction against the unfortunate element that had crept into drama at the end of the 17th. century, and as such, being at the same time free from melodrama, demands the best in acting and elocution for successful representation. Indeed Sheridan ' s work marks the last dramas that are both literary and dramatic- The immortal character of Mrs. Malaprop, Sir Anthony Absolute and Bob Acres are drawn with a power of humour that might degenerate into mere theatrical effect unless rend- ered with a maximum of skill, and it is not too much to say that these three characters were little short of the best rep- resentations we have already seen. For the moment they lived the parts and therefore played theui well. The female impersonation was contrived so successfully that Lydia Lang- uish and Lucy were indeed the gentlewoman and maid of the 18th. century, characterisations rendered well-nigh perfect by truth of elocution and mimicry. David, Bob Acres ' man, is a difficult part to play to satisfaction, yet we had some- thing more than Sheridan ' s wit to amuse; in the amusing dia- logue between master and man, the latter ' s happy retorts were clad in a dialect that made the character indeed very true. Captain Absolute and Sir Lucius acted their parts well, but a little more " verve ' ? in the Captain ' s case, and less •consciousness of the part in Sir Lucius ' would have been an IJ TKMNITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD impi ' ovonu ' iit. Tlic luiiior chai ' acters of Fajr, Ir. Faulkland anil the Boy Avoro played to satisfaction and rounded off, on the whole, a l)iilliant east. The phiy was produced eutir dy by Miss I ' elry who was applauded most heartily and compelled to reply at the third curtain, disdainnng much of the ' -redit that the audience attrihuteil to her in the continued applause; her efforts, she said, may have 1)een successful, but were only ' rendered so throuLrh the earnest and happy co-operation of the players. She had found it a pleasure throughout and had suft ' icient ijratification In her asso ' :. ' iation with the ])layers and their whole-hearted efforts. liss K. Kigby assisted liss Petry in tlu matter of costumes and acted as dresser on production nights. Both ladies were made the recipients of handsome bouquets and the Headmaster conve.yed to ]Miss Petry the very warm thanks of the School for the efforts she had spent for our entertainment, and congratulated her on the outstand- inir siu ' vess she had achieved. In the intervals betAveen the scenes and in the intermis- sion 31 r. J. D. Ketehum, Mr- Kenneth Ketchum and Ir. W. S. Crook.shank piovided us with music of a hiaiul to la- l cl it an entertaiinnent in itself. MISS PETRY S RECITAL. i We had the pleasure on Saturday evening, IMay 1st., of hearing a recitation of some of Kipling ' s poems and stories by Miss Petry- Miss Petry lii ' st gave us the dates of some of the more outstanding of his achievements and the more interesting of his doings and then in her own words she " let his works speak for themselves " and recited " The Pallad of East and West " . " The Post that Fitted " , " The Thousandth Man " , " If " , " A Letter to His Son " and " Mandalay " and told us his world famous story " Rikki Tikki Tavi " . In jus- tice to Miss I ' etry we do not believe that we would have ap- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 preeiatod the worth of Kipling ' s works had it not been for her wonderful ability to bring out the spirit of his poems by aeting as she recited. Certainly the tense silenee and the prolonged intervals of applause — the most sustained we can remember — told their own story of the pleasure the School derived from the Recital. — M.H. THE CADET CORPS. Despite the fact that we captured no first places in the various shooting competitions in which we took part, none- theless the standard of shooting has been well maintained. Of the boys who completed ' their annual musketry course over 100 were returned first class shots. In the Canadian Rifle League Competitions held in the first three months of the year to individual marksmen were awarded 1 special, 2 first class and 43 second class medals. The result of the Imperial Challenge Shield Competitions of 1925 reached us on April 2iid. In the Honours List of the best 50 organizations in the Empire we stood 16th., and of those who fired 11 were returned as " marksmen " and 10 first class shots. We were obliged to withdraw from the 1926 competition owing to the non-receipt of targets early enough in Lent Term to enable us to fire. We hope, however, to take part next year, .provided the targets reach us early in the term, as we find it impracticable to compete in the overcrowded Trinity Term. Towards the end of May we went to Toronto to compete in the Toronto Garrison Military Tournament, somewhat re- luctantly, we must admit, since it meant interruption in work in Trinity Term and interference with activities, both cricket and studies already arranged for- Of the 4 Cups and Challenge Shield offered we managed to secure the Shield, and 3 Cups, — Platoon Competition, Sen- ior Physical Training, Gymnastics and the Marshall General Proficiency Shield — in addition the eight members of the 14 TPJNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iryiunastie S(iuacl each avou a liaiulsomc miniature Cup. Tlie Annual Inspection took place early in IMay and Ave .were fortunate in securing a bright, sunny day — although the ground was wot and slippery from recent rains. Maj. Gen. Lessard, Maj. Gen. Elmsley and the District .Cadet Officer Capt. Heron were present. " We kept up to the standard of recent years and Gen. Lessard complimented us on the appearance, steadiness and elVicienc} ' of the Corps. In tlie Platoon Competition the Lower Flat emerged win- m-rs by a narrow margin and so obtained the custody of the liethuuc Cup for the next School year. T.C.S. PHOTOGRAPHIC SOCIETY. ' There were some eighteen meiubers during tlie year, about half of whom made regular use of the dark-room. Lon- TRINITY roLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD 15 don and Sontliam j-cndan ' od ' . ' mv Ji! aiid in looking after the I ' ooni, etc. An enlargi r AVas added to the property of the. Society and gave (luite good results in the hands of some. A ' •oiHi)etition was. held in the Trinity term. Although only foui- boys entered, some of the prints vshown were good. ]Maedonald was awarded a first prize for his untoned enlarge- nient of ' " A Husky Dog " . This was w ell exposed and devel- oped both in the negative and in the print, had a good back- ground which did not attract attention away from the prin- cipal object, and showed some careful retouching. Butlin came scvond- Loudon was also awarded a first prize for a " group of twelve " prints. Southam was second. As a gentle hint to the majority, we " vvould emphasise the ueed of quality rather than quantity. Below is reproduced the subject of the winning enlargement. L-P.H.L. 16 TKJMTY COLLEGEl SCHOOL EECORD FEMALE IMPERSONATION IN " THE RIVALS " . Acting in " The Kivals " was hardly a very {lifficult task after Miss Petry ' s excellent training. The most difficult things, 1 think, for those who were playing female x arts, were the minor effects that one doesn ' t notice in a woman until one tries to impersonate her, like er — grace of movement, the way in whi ' ' h a woman sits down (remember the dress re- hearsal!) and tripping gaily about a room or garden. The hardest female role for a boy to play is that of the vivacious maid, Lucy, who is always full of vim and sparkle ; especially in her soliloquy ' when she tells the tale of what " simplicity " has done for her; Brewin is not likely, to dance lightly out of ' a room singing: " Well done. Simplicity! " , but he did it very well and most naturally. Of the other two female parts I consider Lydia ' s the more difficult far a boy; Lydia is a dignified, very independ- ent young woman, except when she is " hniguishing " with Captain Absolute, and making mov k love i ; most distressing (in rehearsals!). The role of Mrs. Malaprop was really the easiest for a boy to play. Although she had to be very much on her dignity and always ready Avith - ler " nice derange- ment of epitaphs " it was seldom that she had to be graceful and she certainly never had to " trip it lightly " anywhere! Costumes made it much easier for everyone and I think we were all very sorry to lay them aside after th-e last per- fornmnce. ' — J.P.R.. THE MOUNTAINS OF B.C. The land of mountainous glories! Switzerland? Per- ha|)s. British (. ' oluml)ia? Yes! A person who has never seen this woTulerful i)rovince can ' t imagine ' what lie has mis- sed. nt only h;is it the l)cauty of iiiountiiins but, as one ap- ])roaclies the I ' aciHc ' . ' oast, meadows and oivhai ' ds are to be seen. THIMTV ' ULI E:GE SCHOOL RECORD 17 The first « :liinpse we get of the Rockies is about an hour out of Calsjary. As we suddenly round a bend they break forth in all their niaonifieent grandcui . They are very awe- inspiring:, rearing their snow-capped peaks in the distant hor- izon, piercing the wind-swept clouds. For a time we sit spell-bound, meditating on the insignifican ' jie of man and his l)ctty accomplishments . While you are sitting thus craning your neck to see the top of some towering crag, an official, announcing the ap- proach of a tunnel, tells you to go into the train ' s shelter. In a few minutes all is plunged in darkness, the dripping of water and roar of the train bringing home to j ou vividly that you are inside of one of the monsters at whi ' :;h you ' ve been looking. In a few minutes with a last roar and swish your eyes are dazzled anew with the sun and looking out you sud- denly recoil. After the first shock you look again and im- mediately get the impression of riding on " top of the world " . The sight is truly awe-inspiring. There, in front, lies a valley, ten, twenty, thirty miles long. The train is labouring alo ng a thousand feet above the floor of it on the edge of a rock- bound slope. At the bottom flows a thin silver thread glitter- ing in the sun- After travelling all day one ' s enthusiasm reaches its climax in glorious sunset. The sun goes down a flaming crimson ball of fire, while the mountains are softened in a purple light topped by dazzling peaks of gold. As the sun gradually disappears from view, the landscape grows dim- mer and the snow less brilliant. One cannot help but think how helpless man is standing ' before his Creator. If he has had any doubts as to a God, this doubt Avill be expelled at once, for who ' c-ould cause such overpowering blends of colors and grace of line! — A.W.N. Out in a world of death, far to the northward lying, Under the sun and the moon, under the dusk and the da ' ; Under the Iglimmer of stars and the purple of sunsets dying, 18 TIUXITV COLLKGt: SCHOOLi RECORD Wan ami wasti ' and white, slu ' lch the groat mountains Jiway. — Campbell. THE RACCOON. Tho raccoon or tlie coon, as it is visually calleci, is one of the nu)st interestinsr of wild animals. It has the .walk of a hear and fore and hind feet like a small human hand with large claws with whieh it can climb smooth trees. A coon ' s fur is very well known for it is used in its natural colour for fur coats. It has a very prettily marked face whieh gives it a sort of cpiizzieal look. It can climb down a tree head first by turning its feet around so that it can grip the tree with its claws. It lives mostly in the trees and brings up the young in a hollow tree and sleeps through part of the winter there. A coon is cry fond of ( orn and in the fall it can often be found in the corn fields. It is a very good fisherman and sits beside a pool for hours until a fish comes near enough and then with a lightning scoop of one of its fore-feet it laiuls the fish • TKIXITV COI.I.KC.H SCHOOL RECORD 1!) high and dry. The rooii also catches iiiici and so, if it is kept as a pet, it is vyy useful. Not only is a coon useful as a source for fur coats, but it also makes a very good pet, be- cause if it is caught fairly young, it can be tamed very well and will follow you about like a dog even when in swimming. It is almost as intelligent as a dog and can be taught many am- using tricks. The pietui ' e is of a tame coon about five or six weeks old, which was caught near Pointe au Baril, (Jeorgian Bay, when it was al)out four weeks old. It was tamed vi ' i v easily and soon learned to come when it was called and to follow its master about. It was not afraid of anything and would try and climb up the dog ' s legs or would even go to the extent of jiutting its head in the dog ' s mouth when he yawned but never got it bitten although the dog was some- times annoyed . The picture of the gull was obtained by means of a cam- era trap arranged by the writer, also at Georgian Bay, while that of the woodi buck is an ordinary snapshot taken while the writer ' s dog had it treed. — AV.W.S- 3(1 TRIXTTV OOLLEOE SCHOOL, RECORD FAGGING. In theory I do not mind the system of fagging in the least ; indi ' ed I eoiisidei " it excellent. In ' practive, however, I despise it. i What could possibly be more monotonous or dull for the fap: than clcauiup: endless miry boots; sweeping of dust, which invariably penetrate the nostrils and produce violent and repeated sneezes; making untidy duds look neat: tidying drawers of uninteresting collars and shirts! I really believe tiiat I could name everything in a certain drawer. As a matter of fact I adore tidying out drawers and, perchance finding old forgotten pictures, books, letters and diaries, provided I have even the faintest interest in the owner. My fagmaster, however, inspires me with an absolute lack of interest. The most thrilling thing he owns is a red, black iand yellow silk scarf. My trouble is that I ca nnot look at fagging from an im- personal point of view Perhaps next year, when I have •rea ' ched the haven of " ' second yearism " , I shall look back serenely on past misadventures, but I doubt it. I am under the impression, mistaken or other ise, that I mind fagging more than any other fag in existence. This is probably an illusion. As a fag 1 have my bad points and my good ones. I am obedient and (perforce) industrious, but I am hopelessly ab- sent-minded. I have brushed Monseigneur ' s blue Sunday suit with his blacking brush. I have put away the august shaving stick witliout drying it. There are times when the lauiulry has gone minus the list. I own my ' faults. When I am a third year, when I reach that sacred pin- nacle, I will not be cruel or harsh, but I will have my com- forts attended to by my fag. When I am fagging I imagine myself a valet. I like to be treated as a bl(A ' k of wood; any reference to me as a human being throws me out. If I am a valet- let me be TinXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 tieatoil " coninio il faut " : one dot s not chat witli one ' s foot- men: it uiiiiht nijikc tliein roi- t ' l tlicniselves. 1 feel the sanie Avav about myself- — C.R. AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A PIECE OF NOTE PAPER. I had been shut ni) in a desk fur some time. I was sitting on somebody and some))ody was sitting on ' me. At last the Aveight was taken off and I was at the top of the pile enjoying the fresh air. This luxury did not last ong, for very soon T Avas taken out and scratched all over with a sharp point Avhicli left a nasty stain ibehind it. T hen I was Iput in a case with a body veiy much like my own and the same sharp thing scratched the ' case. Suddenly I felt an awful thump which nearly knocked the life out of me. I was then left alone for some time, later being taken out ami placed in some Idnd of tin box. I stayed there for a very long time, till I was again taken out and put in a leather bag carried by a man. The cruel man dropped the bag. which knocked me unconsvious. I do not remember anything more until I felt myself rushing throuuh the air as if I had wings. ] Iany others were with me but I had no friends. We were all in a l)ig leather bag. There was a great deal of noise and talking. AVe Avere lifted up and sud- denly I felt a ter) ' il)le sensation. Iaves dropping, dropping, — l)ut dropping Avhere? At last I felt a terrific ibump and once more lost all track of everything. I woke up inside another tin box. I Avas taken out and once more carried by a man. I piayed this carrier aa-ouUI not drop me. He took me out of the bag and I was pushed through some small place. Later I Avas picked up, torn out of ray casing, and looked at all over. Then to my horror I Avas torn in pieces and thrOAvn in the fire. Oh, Avhat a death! — J.E.T.M. (age 13). TKIMTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD pnth lag. Thnrsday, .June 17th., was Speech Day and Holy Conimiin- iou was celebrated at 8 a.m. The sermon at the ser- vice at 11.30 was preached by an Oldj Boy, the Rev. " W. M. Loucks, Rector of Holy Trinity, Toronto, to a larger ?ongre- sration than has ever, we believe, attended before. Taking as his text St. Paul ' s words " I press toward the mark " he showed the value of four things in life. Character, Courage, Concentration, Self-Sacrifice, and drove his points home with many a|)t illustrations. The singing of the school and choir was -well done and did credit to Mr. Crookshank ' s training. The Bishop pronounced the Benediction and then the guests went down to lunch in the Dining Hall, which was filled to capacity . In the afternoon, the took the chair and after ex- pressing his pleasure at being jiresent, referred to the great loss the School had rcveived through the de- h of Dr. Petry. He tlien asked the Headmaster for his re] ( rt- In its 61st. year the School had had good health and much hajipiness. Tlie one great sorrow had been Dr. Petry ' s death : foi ' 2; years he was Senior Assistant Master and his loving personality had left an abiding influence on all. All ] (resent were asked to stand in silence for a minute as a mark of respect to Dr. Petry. The Headmaster then thanked the Ladies ' Guild for their many gifts. " The chapel is the ventre and inspiration of our life and the love and care and offerings and prayers of the mothers and sisters of all generations of the School cannot fail to })ear fruit in our lives " . The go(Ml health of the School has lieen Uirgely due to the sphiidid physical training given by Sergeant Major Batt. Tlie School is receiving the gift of two or tlii ' ce Scpiasli Raci|uet Courts: enough money is already ])roniised to ] ro- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 vide two ' courts and we hope other subscrijitions will be ad- ded to those already given by: Mr. L. II. Baldwin, C. Bo- gett, R. 0. H. Cassels, G. Cassels, E. C. Cattenaeh, S. Geldard, R. P. Jellett, Col. J. F. Lash, Mr. C. S. Maclnnes, D. Mc- Laren, Wallace Nesbitt, INIr. Britton Osier, Gordon Osier, H. S. Osier, G. S. ' Brian, H. H. Rogers jr., N. Seagram, O. Strathy, G. L. Smith, General G- II. Ralston, the Ilead- mastei-. To these are added the profits made by a small School paper (not the Record) run by the boys. The Head- master gives the hearty thanks of the School for these gifts. The then called upon Dr. Hutton, Principal of University College, Toronto, to speak. Dr. Hutton made a very strong appeal for thoroughness and earnestness in tea ' ohing and learning, by master and boy alike. ' ' Every man is a self-made man " and success depends on the interest he shows in his work and the amount of concentration and labour he puts into it. It was a brilliant and witty discourse which received the closest attention and heartiest ai)plause. The Form Prizes were then presented by the Bishop and the Special Prizes by Dr. Hutton. After the Benedivtion by the Bishop, the visitors took tea on the front lawn- § rl|nol H onourfii. UNIVEE,SITY OF TORONTO, 1925, MATRICULATION. Honours 32 first class papers X. E. Phipps 3rd. Edward Blake Scholarship for Mathematics R. Anderson J. G. King K. Bibby H. A. R. Martin G. S. Cartwright E. E. McLaren W. A. Cunimings N " . E. Phipps L. Gill A. R. K. Webster H. .Jeffrev 24 ThMNITV COLLKGB SCHOOL RECOKD Pass I (complete) l . AiuliM ' soii V. 1). Lvon C. F. W. Hums H. A. R. " Martin V. A. Ciinimings R. E. MiLaren K. T. DuMoulin A. Miller L. Gill X. O. Sensram H. L. Gordon R. Williaiii.s H. .Jeffrey Pass (partial) G. Boone (11) J. P. Roberts (10) W. Boulton (11) E. B. Rogers (8) J. G. Defrics (8) P. T. Rogers (8) t " . S. Glasseo (11) A. L. Smith (10) M. O. Heap (8) W. W. Southam (10) J. G. King (11) G. Wotherspoon (8) X. King.smill R. K. Wurtelc (8) W. E. Onlcr (6) ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE. Entrance 1925 R. T. DuMouliu A. Miller H. L. Gordon E. B. Rogers X. Kingsniill McGILL UNIVERSITY 1925 W. S. Bowie. , Applied Soient-e; C.P.R. Scholarship UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO lO -J II. (i. Smitli, DoctoT in IMiiloso i iy CADET CORPS Toronto Garrison Military Tournament 1926 Mar.-hall Shield for P.ost Cadet Corps. 1st. place and Tro])hy — ' Senior Platoon Drill. 1st. place and Trophy — Senior Physical Training. 1st. place and Trophy — Senior Gymnastic!?. Old Boy Donors of Piizes are marked with an asterisk ( ). General Proficiency, Christmas, 1925. rplMT VI. IVesentefl bv Dvce W. Saunders, E.= q. ... ' . ■ G. S. Cartwright I..ower VI. Presented by A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. . .J. G. King Form V. Presented by the Old Boys ' Asisociation. .T. G. Fyshe Form IV, Presented by Eric Clarke, Esq H. Howard T ' l ' I ' or Remove Presented by A. J. Price, Esq. ... C. R. Archibald I ' pper Shell G . H . .Johnson Lower Shell G. S. Lucas Tl;. •|T ■ ( ' dli.iuik school iiKcoifi) 25 rpi-.M- VI. Lower ' l. Upper V. Lower V. Form IV. Uj per Keiiiovo Lower Remove Upper Shell Lower Shell Form VL Upper V. Lower V. Upper Ec move Lower Remove Upper Shell General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1926. Til. " h:iiu ' ellor ' s Prize G. S. Cartwright ti. lie 8. Wotherspoon Presented by His Honor Jiiil i;c Var(l..C. M. Rii ' ssell Presented by O. Bofi;erl, K-i 8. ( ' .Balfour Presented by Harold B. Robertson, Ksq.. .G. T. London I ' re xMited by (iordon Crowther, Esq...C. R. Archibald G. H . Johnson J. R. Bridgcr R. J. 0. Collyer Divinity. Presented by tlie Hi h(i|) of Toronto J. G. King Presented bv the Arehbi ' shop of Nova Scotia ... W. K. W. Baldwin Presented by the Archbishop of Chicago.. J. T. Bell Presented bv the Old Bovs ' Associa ' tion ... ' . A. X. Chown D. C . Dingwall G. S. Lucas Mathematics. T ' pperVI. The Governor General ' s ' Medal G. S. Cartwright Lower VI. The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize .... G. de 8. Wotherspoon Form V. Presented by Law rence Baldwin, Esq...C. M. B ' utlin Upper Remove The Rev. Dr. Jones ' Prize C. R. A ' rchibald Lower Remove J. W. Milliehamp 2nd. Prize R. M. L . Mudge Upper Shell J. R . Bridger Upper Shell (extra) 8. Wotherspoon Lower Shell T. H. Usborne Latin. Form V. Presented by Major G. B. Strathy .... H. Howard Form IV. Presented by F. G. B. Allen, Esq. ' . . . G. T. London Upper Remove Presented by the Old Bovs ' Association . " ' . C. R. Archibald 2nd. Prize J . H . Brewin Lower Remove G. H. Johnson Upper Shell F. H. «ons Lower Sliell R. D . Cameron French. McGill Siher Medal presented by His Honor the Lieut. -Governor T. G. Fyshe Set A Presented by E. C. Cattanaeh, Esq., G. S. Cartwright Set B Presented by the Old Boys ' Association F.R. Ston . ' Set C Presented by P. D. iDuMoulin, Esq. ... H. Howard Set D Presented ])y the Old Boys ' Association. .T. E. Xichol Set E ' . C. E. Frosst Set F G. S. Lucas Set G C. C. F. Kirkpatrick ' )(] TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOQL RECORD Greek. Form V. Pn ' siMiterl by the Rev. Dr. Bothuiio T. G. Fyshe Form v. (spouial) H. Howard Remove Presented hv the Hendmaster .... C. E. Bedford-Jones S holl ■ G. S. Luca.s Scieivce. Form v.. Set -V I. B. Croll Form V. . Set H IVesiented bv tlie Old (Bovs ' oc ' iatioii . . . . ' " W. K. W. Baldwin Remove J. C . Cleland Shell W. P. Ralston English Literature and Composition. Form VL PresiMitcil hy I) ' Ari-y Martin, E9q...G. S. Cartwright History and Literature. ' ) Upper V. Presented bv the Rev. Canon Rigbv .. B. M. Osier Lower V. Presented by Major G. D. Rhodes ... S. C. Balfour Upper Remove A. N. Chown Lower Remove G. H. Johnson Upper Shell G. S. Lucas Lower Shell T. T. Ahearn SPECIAL PRIZES. Tlie (ieorge Leveestor Inules Prize for ' Classics in Fon-m VI. ■. H. A. R. Martin The I nee Memorial Essay Prizes Upper School W. E. Osier Middle School, 1st R. P. Evans 2ud J. H. Brewiu Prize for Geology presented by E. Cowperthwaite, Esq. ... CM. Russel The Armour Memorial Prize, B. M. Oslen- 2nd G. L. Boone The Jubilee Mathematical Examination G. S. Cartwright The Head Prefect ' s Prize G. S. Cartwright Photographic Society Prizes W. K. G. Ma ;donaJd, G. T. London Scholar sMps. Chancellor ' s Prizeman G. S. Cartwright TIIK BRONZE MEDAL G. S. Cartwiight ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES. Cricket. Captain ' s Cui — Presented by Rev. J. Scott Howard ... N. O. Seagram Best Batsman E. C. Curry Challenge Cup and Bat presented bv Norman Seagram, E. »q J. H. TurnbuU Best Bowler— Bat . ' H. T. Biggar, N. (). Seagram Best Fielder— Old Boys ' ChalkMige Cup, and Cricket Ball presented by D ' Arcy MaTtin, Esq. . . G. L. Boone Professional ' s Bat for General Imiirovement " . J. A. Dalton Best Batsman (Litfleside) Chaillenge Cup, presented by an Old Boy R. G. Walton THixrry college school record 27 Gjrmnasium. Bigside — Prize presented by H.. E. Priee, Esq A. W. Nisbet Littleside — Tlie G v_vn L. iFrancis Challenge Cup G. iS. Lucas FootbialL The Jamie Eaton Cup — Held l)y Captain of lird. X IV...G. H. Lowndes Athletic Sports. i The Ewart Osborne Challenge Cup, half mile open C. F. Gwyn The R. S. Cassels Challenge Cup, 100 and i-iO yds. open. .X. O. Seagram The J. L. Mi ' Mumay Challenge Cup — Hurdles open ... A. W. Nisbet The Montreal Cup — Quarter Mile (Littleside) D. K. Cassels The W. W. Jones Challenge Cup (220 Littleside) P. J. B. Lash The Long Distance Championship Shield D. K. Cassels The McGee Cup D . K . Cassels The F. Gordon Osier Littleside Challenge Cup D. K. Cassels The Grand Challenge Cup X . O . Seagram Trophy presented by E. S. Senkler, Esq. to winner of Grand Challenge Cup X . O. Seagram The Sergt.-Major ' s Cup for Best Cadet F. E . Stone Best Shot in School — Prize presented bv " W. S. iBletcher, Esq ■; G. S. Cartwright Major C. J. Ingles ' Cup— ost Improved Shot I. B. Croll Oxford Cup Winner — iCup presented by J. Thompson, Esq. " . D. K . Cassels 2nd. Place — Mug presented by ' X " . Thompson, Esq. .. C. F. iGwyn 3rd. Place — Medal presented by R. Thompson, Esq. ..J. W. Hewitt Inter Flat Challenge Cups. The Read Cup for Athletic Sports Won by Lower Flat Oxford Cup for Ctoss Country Race given by Old Boys, Won by L pper Flat Bigside Football Cup given by Morgau Jellett, Esq Xo Contest Middleside Football Cup, given in memory of ' Riev. E. C. Cayley, D.D. Won by Upper Flat Littleside Football Cup, given by A. L. Dempster, Esiq. Held by Lower Flat Bigside Hockey Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq. . . Won by L pper Flat Littleside Hockey Cup, given by F. H. Matheson, Esq. Won by Upjjer Flat Bigside Cricket Cup, given by Seagram Bros Middleside Cricket Ford Strathy Cup Won by Lower Flat Littleside Cricket Cup, given by F. Teviotdale, Esk The Gymnasium Cup Won by Upper Flat The Debating Cup, given by W. R. P. Bridger, Esq Xot Awarded The Headmaster ' s Cup for Kicking and Catching Xo Contest The Bethune Cup for Best Platoon Won by Lower Flat The Inter Flat Shooting Cup Won by Upper Flat Boxing. Paper Weight J. P. Cundill Fly Weight T. F. H. Roper Bantam Weight G. D. Russel Feather Weight T. G. I vshe 28 TKMXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORI) Li-rht Wcij, ' lit H. A. K . Martin Wiltor WiMi ht R. 1). Lazier .Miil.lU " Vcio;lit G. S. Cartwright iloavy Weight F. A. Yokes The Bra(ll)ii ru Cup t ' or Best Boxer in School F. R. Stone Cup presentcil hy Brig.-Gen. Cartwright for Best Boxer in Middle School S . Martin 3luntnr Srhnnl rtHra. GENERAL PROFICIENCY. Upper First Form. First Prize . C. B. K. Kirk Second Prize J. E. T. McMullen Lower First Form. Fivst Prize T. P. Moss Second Prize H . M. .Tohuson Upper Second Form. First Prize W . G . Cox Second Prize C. W. Bunting Lower Second Form. First Prize W. E. Armour Examination Prize W. M. Cleland Upper Third iForm. First Prize K . Madden Second Piize C. E. Francis Lower Third Form. First Prize C. E. G. Holmes Second Prize J. D . Wood Martin Memorial Prizes. niviiiily— First Prize K. P. Howard Second Prize A. C. Stone Third Prize W. G. Cox Fourth Prize R. Madden Drawing C . K. Kirk Nature Study G. S. Elliott and A. C. Stone Music H. M. Johnson The Reading Prize and Khallenge Cu]i (i)resentcd by E. S. Re;id, Esq.) T. A. B. Simon Tnce Memorial Essay Prize H. IVI. Johnson The Headniastc- ' s Cup for Boxing F. R. Grunder Form II. Dr.-iwing Prize C. W. Bunting Form III. Nature Study Prize J. T. B.ind Mr. Cowperthwaite ' s Prize for Geology A. C. Stone The Cricket Captain ' s Bat . G. S. Elliot The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup J. E. T. : IcMullen The Hamilton Bronze Medal (presented bv Miss Vera Martin) R. P. Howard The Bethune Scholarship R. P. Howand The Entrance Schol.irship to Senior School : R. P. Howard TRINITY (H)LT.KGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 iltiisumm r Sxaminattim (iritiT, 1326. UPPER SCHOOL. Upper Sixth. Maxinunu 1000. 1 Cartvwight (A) 834 2 Kin (B) avc. 720 3 Seagram 509 4 Martin max. H. (C) 47G (A) General Proficiency Christ- mas 11)25. English Literature and Composition Prize. Governor Gen- eral ' s Medal for Mathematics. French Prize. Chancellor ' s Prize. Jubilee Mathematical P xliibition. Head Prefect ' s Pnize . (B) Divinity Prize. General Proficiency Christmas 19i25. (C) The Geo. L. Ingles Prize for Classics. Lower Sixth. Maximum 1000. 1 Vothersi)oon max. G. (D) 567 2 Southam max. W. 542 Boone (S) Roberts Nisbet Glassco Yokes Rogers (D) General Proficiency 540 539 484 422 40.3 364 Mid- summer 1926. Mathematical Prize. (S) Armour Memorial Second P ' jize . Upper Fifth. Maximum 1200. 1 Russel max. C. (F) 2 Osier ma. B. (G) 3 Stone max. F. (M) 4 Fyshe max. T. G. (H) o Biildvvin (J) 6 Butlin (K) 7 Croll (L) W E. (S) (F) General Proficiency Mid- summer 1926. F. A. Bethune. Scho- larship. Special Prize for Geo- logy. (G) History and Literature. Armour Memorial First Prize. (M) French Prize. (H) GeneTal Proficiency Christ- mas 1925. Lieut. -Gov. Silver [edal for French. Greek Prize. (J) Science Prize set C. Diviu- itv. 8 Ardagh 9 Lowndes 9 Osier max, 11 Strattou 12 Dulmage 13 Burns 14 Campbell Lower Fifth. Maximum 1200. 900 1 Balfour (X) 742 875 2 Howard (0) 720 868 3 Cape 707 864 4 Bell (P) 698 844 .l Macdonald 661 824 6 Gray 644 781 7 Archibald max. G. H. 622 766 8 Hees max. G. 590 742 9 Biggar 561 742 10 B ' rain 550 729 11 Hewitt 545 715 12 Beattv 538 693 686 (K) Mathematical Prize. (L) Science Prize set B. (S) Ince Memorial Prize. (X) General Proficiency Mid- summer 1926. History and Liter- ature. IV. Christmas 1925. frcnch Prize set C. Special Greek Prize. Latin Prize. (O) General Proficiency Form (P) Divinitv. JO TlUNlTi ' COl .LEGE Form 1 SOI Four iOOL KECO RD M axiiiiuni 1100. 1 Loiulon (R) 641 10 Wall bridge 479 o Pentland 610 11 Lazier 443 3 Lash max. P. ri90 12 Thompson 422 4 Wiunett r,4i 13 Pat tee ma. E. L. 420 3 Whyte 529 14 Silver 413 H Gwyn 515 15 Pattee max, R. P. 252 7 Stevenson 510 8 Turner 507 (R) General Proficiency Mid- 9 Ritchie 504 suinnier 1926. I jatin Prize. MIDDLE SCHOOL. Upper Remove, Maximum 1500. 1 Archibald mi. C. R. (A) 2 Chown (B) 3 Brewin (E) 4 Bedford-Jones (C) 5 Cleland (D) 6 Read 7 Dalton 8 Ingles 9 Usborue max. J. 10 Mussen 11 Turnbull 12 Frost (F; 12 McLaren 14 Cummings (G) (A) General Proficiency Christ mas 1925. Midsummer 1926. La tin Prize. Divinity Prize. F. A Hethune Sdiolarship. (B) History and Literature Divinity. (E) Second Latin Prize. Memorial Second Prize. (C) Greek Prize. Science Prize. French PtIzc, Set E General Proficiencv 1186 1158 1138 1008 977 958 952 919 890 828 792 746 746 734 (D) (F) (G) Inee Low- er Remove Christmas 1925. Upper Shell. Maximum 1450. Bridger (N) 1120 Lucas (O) 1107 Ral.- ton (P) 1048 Wolhcrspoon ma. S. (Q) 1048 ave. Rous (R) 1O30 Kirkpatrick (S) 903 Cassels 903 avt. Lower Remove. Maximum 1450. 1 Johnson max. G. (H) 1073 2 Nichol (J) 1017 3 [udge (M) 964 4 Millichamp (K) 937 5 Martin ma. S. ' 888 6 Evans (Y) 872 7 Dingwall (L) 815 8 Orr 801 9 Somers 740 10 Davidge 666 11 Noble 660 11 Ballantvne 660 ave. 13 Sver 592 14 Carhartr n;ix. W. 589 15 Robertson 575 16 Pearce 542 17 Stayuer 502 (H) General Proficiency UppcT Shell Christmas 1925. General Proficiency Midsummer 1926. La- tin. History and Literature. (J) French Set D. (K) Mathematical Prize. (L) Divinity. (M) Extra Mathematical Prize. (Y) Ince Memorial First Prize. Lower Shell. Maximum 1400. 1 Collver (T) 857 2 Walton 829 3 Usborne ma. T. (V) 7 59 4 Cameron (W) 758 5 Ahearn (X) 703 5 Price max. 703 ave. 5 McPherson 703 ave. 8 Russell ma. (G) 650 TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 8 Gilmour J) Roper 10 Gardiner 1 1 Wily ' 2 Wilkinson 13 Archihalil ma. L. 1-4 Osier mi. H. V. 15 Leggatt (N) General IVoHeiency 880 876 860 844 771 735 655 534 Mid- 8ununer 1926. Mathematical Prize. (O) General Proiieiency Lower Shell Christmas 1925. Trench Set F. Greek. Divinity. History and Literature. (P) Science Prize. (Q) Extra Mathematical Prize. 10 10 12 13 . llen max. I Medd Newman Cundill max. Cundill ma. 610 486 486 ave. 424 421 (R) Latin Prize. (S) French ISet G. (T) General PToticieney Mid- summer 1926. (V) Mathematical Prize. (W) Latin Prize. (X) History and Literature. mh InQs ' Not B. (Haptaut HiUtama-oIaijlor. News of the death of Captain Travers Williams-Taylor in the Sudan, where he Avas quartered with liis regiment, the 13th. Hussars, came to the many friends of this gallant officer with shocking suddenness. Among the soldier-sons of Canada few were ' better known, or ' better liked than Captain Williams- Taylor, whose career in the army had been already marked by distinguished service, earning for him deserved promotion, and for whom the future seemed to hold every promise of rapid advancement and high preferment. He was in all re- spects a manly man, an all-round lover of clean sport, in which he Avas active and proficient, and he had a passion for the ser- vice to which he had been trained, the army. He fought through the world war with liigh credit to himself and to the officers and men with Avhom lie was associated, was vounded repeatedly and, in the Mesopotamian campaign, l)ecame, while wounded, a Turkish prisoner, his whereabouts and fate being for some time matters of anxious luicertainty. Even after the close of the war the army and the life of the soldier claimed him and, after a visit to his parents, he rejoined bis regiment. :j-_ TK ' IXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tlu ' (•irciimstancrs of liis death are as yet unknown. When ascertained, they Avill add little to the keen regret -vvliich the death of a line soldier and friend occasions, or to the sympa- tliy whicli goes out to Sir Fredericlc and T ady Williams-Tay- lor in the loss of their onlv son- In the recently published list of passes at Toronto Uni- versity appear the names of H. 0. Smith (1913) (Doctor of IMiihtsophy) ; J. Davidson Ketchuni (1907) (blaster of Arts) ; C. W. Spragge (1906) (Psychology); K. G. B. Ketchum (1912) (Second Year Arts) ; P. A. C. Ketchum (1912) and W. Ogle, (Science of Fidueation.) . CHANGES IN OLD BOYS ' DIRECTORY. RoiR ' her, K. B.. M.D. ( ' S!))— 31889 Hudson Ave, Vancouver. Retliuno. R. A. ( ' 87)— P.O. iBox 910. Kamloops, B.C. H.-thune, R. T. ( ' 05)— Aklershot P.O., Ont. Hakcr, M. H. ( ' l-i)— 17 Quecu ' s Park, Toronto 5. Bate, H. M. ( ' S9)— il4 Church St., fit. Catharines, Ont. Corrigall, ' D. J., Jr. ( ' 2l3)— :r) Roslyn Apts., V " -i;peg. Corrigall, J. A. iS. ( ' 23)— 35 Roslyn Apts., Winnip ,. C-.oft, H. J. E. ( ' 23)— 13 Sussex Ave.. Toronto .j . ■tiemow. F. W. F. ( ' 014) — iO Dundonald St., Toronto. iDodge, . F. — iLetter returned from .364 Palmerston Ave. Dawson. R. ( ' 89)— Ci2 Selkirk Ave., Mon-treal. Doull, A. K. ( ' 19)— Vernon, B.C. DiiMoulin, E. St. M. ( ' 88)— 300 Spadiiia iRd., Toronto 10. Di ' unistonn, J. A. ( ' 06)- ll Canada Cement Bldg., Montreal. Cilbert, Rev. C. F. L. ( ' 03)— Colchester, R.R. 1, Harrow P.O., Ont. Hogg, Wm. (S. ( ' 11)— Care of Jas. E. brooks, Montreal. Hv ' ivev, C. L. ( ' 82) — 146 P].iston Ave., Montreal W. H;irri«», R. V. ( ' 97)— 316 Roy Bldg., Halifax. ' Hitchins, C. V. Jr. ( ' 23)— 2a Calle Versalles, Mexico, D.F. Hodlfv, R. H. ( ' 15) — Britannia Mines, B.C. Hagarty, Major W. G. ( ' OO)- Tete de Pont Barracks, Kingston, Ont. Intre, Gordon ( ' 12) — K ' are of Morrow i tBeatty, Kapuskasing, Ont. James, H. E. ( ' 93)1— €are of Mutual Life Bldg., Jacksonville, Fla. Jeffrev, H. F. ( ' 21)— 82 Oxford St ., Guelph, Ont. Jones, " Xewbold C. ( ' 88)— Jones, Newton Heward, Transpoitation lildg., 119 St. Franeoi.-i Xavier St., Montreal. Lieb J. S. ' ( ' 21) — 40 Carvl Ave., Yonkers, N.J. Loucks. A. H. ( ' 18)— Is with the ' Backus Brooks Co., iNorman Dam, Kenora, Ont. Morris, Lt.-Col. W. O. ( ' 03)— 608 Huron ' St., Toronto 5. Magann, G. M. ( ' 08)— 119 Wellington St. W., Toronto 2. TWIXITV ( " OLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Montizambert, Kev. Eric ( ' 02)— Has ri ' sif,nu (l as ■.I ' ctor of St. Jolin . Port and has- gone lo St. Tohn ' s Oklahoma City, Okla. Mac-tio. F. n. ( ' 92)— Deceas (l, October, IDl ' . ' ). VfrBean. K. D. ( ' 11 — Trail, B.C. ■l.-Ken io A. C. ( ' U) — 31 Oriole Garden-, Toronto. Otjilvv, L. M. ( ' 78)— 61 Curzon St., London W., England. Owen " , R. D. ( ' 19)— 172 Bay St. S., Hamilton Ont . Pearoe, S. K. ( ' 04)— 2024-17th. Ave. E., Calgary. Pf arce, H. J. L. ( ' 09) — New York Life Ins. Co., Vancouver. Pugh. D. V. ( ' 20) — Brentwood College, Victoria. Parker, A. L. ( ' 73)— 2 Prescott St., Cambridge, Mass. Eenison, Rev. |W. T. ( ' 89)— St. John ' s Rectory, Saugerties on the ' Hudson, X.Y. Ross, Kenneth A. ( ' 1(5)- 240 Heath St. W., Toronto 10. Robertson, Alan M. ( ' 22)— 142G-14th . Ave. W., Vancouver. Eav, W. R. G. ( ' 16)— No address. Russell. F. H. ( ' 21)— No address. Russell. A. I). ( ' S())— .5.5 Walker Ave., Toronto. Spencer, J. K. ( ' 18) — Letter returned from 60 Gladstone Ave., St. Thoma-s Ont. Stansbury, P. W. ( ' 99) — Letter retu-rned from Internatl. Paper ' Co., Conway Bldg., Chicago. Sjostrom, F. l " . ( ' 16)— 70 Arlington St., Methuen, Mass. Taylor. Bushrod W., Jr. ( ' 11)— 2200 Longest Ave., Louisville, Ky. Thetford, G. A. ( ' 11)— 46 Spencer Ave., Toronto 3. Vibert, W. C. ( ' 10) — Liberty Bank, Burlingame. Cal. Vincent, J. H. ( ' 71)— Care of Hudson Bay Co., Lac Seul, Via Rolling Portage, Ont. Watts, W. A. ( ' 88)- 856 Peuobseot Bldg., Detroit, Mich. Wright, Dudlev J. L. ( ' 19)— 7041 ' Aberdeen Ave., Chicago. Williams-Taylor, T. ( ' 12)(— ' Deceased. Heaton— On Sunday, : Iay 30tli., at the Cottage Hospital, to the wife of Hugh Heaton (1905), 10 Keewatin Ave., Toron- to, a son. Wilson — In Vancouver, on April 10th., to the wife of Capt. A. Lawrence Wilson (1910), of Cohourg, a .son. iHarrtarjcs- Burnham- Ratcliff— On Tuesday, 8th . of Jnne, at Christ Church, Deer Park, Toronto, hy Rev. Canon Woodcock, Ruth Bernice, daughter of :Mr. and :Mrs- Byron Ratclift " , to Henry Francis Cawthra Burnham (1911). ;U Tin NIT V COLLEGE SOHOOL RECORP Fuller Fletcher— On Simday, 4th. of Apj-il, at Vancou- ver, H.L ' ., Khoda, (laufjhtor of Mr. and : Irs. ITatold Fletcher, .to Oerald Parsons Fidler (1!)2()). Sratlia. Williams-Taylor — Tn the Soudan, in " Slay, Capt. Travers Williauis-Tavlor (1!)12) . EXCHANGES. " Acta Ridleiana " , Ridley College, Ontario. " Ashhnrian " , Ashhnry College, Ottawa. " The Black and Red " , University School, Victoria, B.C. " The Black and Gold " , St. John ' s College, Winnipeg. " The Harrovian " , Harrow School, England. " The Glenalmond Chronicle " , Glenalraond School, Perthshire, Seotland. " Fettesian " , Fettes College, Edinburgh. " Oakwood Oracle " , Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. " St. Andrew ' s College Review " , St. Andrew ' s College, To- ronto • " The College Times " , Upper Canada College, Toronto. " Windsorian " , King ' s College School, Windsor, N.S. " Bishop ' s College School lagazine " , Bishop ' s College School, Lennoxville . " Lower Canada College Magazine " , .Lower Canada College, Montreal. " R.M.C. Review " , Royal : Iilitary College, Kingston. " Blue and White " , Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, X.B. " The Albanian " , St. Alban ' s, Brockville, Ontario. " Bishop Strachan School lagazine " . Bishop Strachan School, Toronto. " Vox Collegii " , Ontario Ladies ' College, Whilby, Ont. " High Scliool of Quebec Iaga:ine " , (High School, Quebec, l .Q. " uVeta Ludi " , Osiiawa Iligli School, Oshawa, Out. " Vancouver Tech " , Vancouver, B.C. TRIMTV COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD 35 SImttor § rl)00l l ttcth. Cricket has, as usual iu the Trinity trrni, l)eeu the eliief occupation of our afternoons: and, although we liave had only one School nuitch, the season has been a fairly good one. We ,have not had a strong side: we have had no one player of ex- peptional ability: but some of the younger members have ' come on ' a good deal and give promise of better things. Ir. James, as usual, has worked hard with Bigside, and may eon- gratulate himself on tlie improvement in the play of several boys — notably in the batting of Howard ma., Johnson ma., Kirk ma. and Irvine and in the bowling of Stone. I Ir. Sav- ory ' s interest in Nliddleside has been real and unflagging and a lot of cricket has been played and enjoyed hy his sides. There has been a very marked improvement here over last year ' s Middleside, both in the standard of cricket and in the keen way in which all have played. Littleside has had a cer- tain amount of practice — mostly at the nets — and some of its members will be quite good in years to come ! Elliot has cap- tained Bigside and has done a difficult .job (|uite well. Appleby Juniors vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This, our only game, was played in rather cold weather on the second of June. At 11 o ' clock the Appleby captain von the toss and put us in the field. The Appleby innings was notable for the batting of Price (28) and Grant (41) who batted vei-y well, and put on fifty-five runs for the third wicket. No one else did anything very brilliant and the in- nings closed for 105. Johnson was our most successful bowl- er- Our innings produced 60 runs, IcMullen, Johnson and Elliot all playing ((uite nicely but no one else being able to stay for any length of time at the wickets. ' Mi TinXITV ' ()IJ.K(JK SCIIOOIj RKCOR.D Oil hattiiiy till- sccoiitl time ApplcliN , thanks lai-uely to Lawsoii i;!4 not out), made 7 " ) luns — Icavinu ' lis to ct 121 to win. ' lliis We wcfc unable to do, llowai ' d being tlie only iiieiii- Iter ot " the team who i-ea(die l double iiti ' ures, and when the last wiek ' t fell we were sixtv-ei rht runs Ixdiind. Tlie game was an eu.)o al)le oiu ' and we shall lu)pe to meet Apj)leby again vevy often. Tlie seoie : — APPLEBY. , First Innings. Cainwon, li . F ' jlliot 5 Ijawson, 1-. McMiiHon, 1). John- sou 8 Price, f. Elliot, h. Johnson ...28 Grant, c. and b. Elliot 41 Nowlands, b. Stone Reid b. Stone 2 Guest, b. Johnson 3 f)rr, not out 3 (Jriffeu, e. Howard, b. Johu.son Hunter, b. Cowperthwaite .... o Bartlett, c. Howard, b. John- son Extras 10 Second Innings. (• . Howard, b. Stone 3 not out 34 f . and b . Stone . 5 c. Kirk ma., b. Eliiot 6 b. Stone V. Howard, b. Stone 1 b. Stone 7 c. Howard, b. Stone (5 e. McMullen, b. Stone 1 e. Kirk ii., b. Stone e. Howard, b. Cowperthwaite . 5 Ext ' ras 7 Total 105 Total 75 JUNIOR SCHOOL. First Innings. MeMullen, b. Guest 12 Kirk nia., b. Price Johu.son, c. Orr. b. Price 19 Elliot, c. Orr. b. Lawson 20 Sprayjje, b. Lawson ' hi-»holin, c. Lawson, b. Price.. 4 Kirk ni.-ix., run out Stone, b. Lawson Howard, c. Orr, b. Lawson ... 1 Cowperthwaite max., b. Price . 2 (Jrunder, not out E-xtTa-s 2 Total CO Second Innings. c. Bartlett, b. Law.son 7 c . Price b . Lawson 7 c. Cameron, b. Lawsoii 4 b. Price b. Price 4 b. Price 5 c. Orr, b. Price 1 c. Grant, b. Guest not out 19 c. Grant, b. Price b . Price ■ 3 Ext-ras 2 Total 52 Stone ' s wi( kets in A|)i)lel)y ' s innings wow taken at tlie eost of only 14 runs — a very good piece of work. TRIXTTV COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD 37 HOUSE GAMES. This year tliroe games -.verc necessary in tlie series for the House Cup, and (although the ' Hethinies ' have won the cup onee more) the ' Rigbys ' were by no means easy prey for their oppo!ieuts. The first game was won by the Bethunes who scored 72 (Elliot 86) and 51 (Elliot 16) to their opponents ' -44 (Kirk ma. 14, Fyshe 11) and 47 (Howard ma. 10, Kirk ma. 10) — a victory by 32 runs. Elliot took 14 wickets for the ' Bethunes ' in this game and Stone 10 for the ' Rigbys ' . The Rigby House won the second game by nine wickets. The score: Bethunes 25 and 76 (McMullen 39): Rigbys 76 (Howard 23. Johnson 13. Cleland 12) and 29 for 1 wicket (Howard 15) . The Bethunes won the final game by an innings and seven j ' uns. The score: Rigbys 40 (Irvine 25) and 35 (HoAvard 17) : Bethunes 82 (Elliot 46 not out). A team from Littleside (Middle School) defeated the Junior School team on June 11th. by 100 run s to 47. Cricket Colours are awarded to G- S. Elliot (Capt.), W. H. Chisholm, E. M. Cowperthwaite max., T. M. Fyshe, F. R. .Grunder, R. } Howard ma., H. ] I. Johnson, C. N. Kirk ,max., C. B. Kirk ma., J. E- T. :Mc: rullen, A. C. Stone. The Gymnasium Competition took place on June 7th. . Ir. Geldard and Mr. Morse yery kindly acted as judges. The Avork on the horizontal bar was, perhaps, not quite so good as usual: but the parallel bar exercises and those on the horse were well done. Following is the result of the compe- tition: Max. 115 1 Grunder, F. R • 103 1-4 2 Kirk ma., C. B. K 100 3-4 3 Johnson ma., H. M 98 3-4 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KECOED Max. 115 4 Kirk inaK., C. X. K 05 1-4 5 ClusholMi, W. II • 913-4 G McMuUen, J. E. T 89 7 Sowards. J. : r 86 1-t 8 Beehcr, J. C. .. 82 3-4 9 Cowperthwaito, K. M 77 1-2 10 IrviiH ' . .1. A 761-2 11 Cihscui, .1. M 70 12 StoiK ' , AC 66 Oyni. Colours are awarded to the first eight boys on the alxivc list. .Mr. .Morse has, as usual, taken a keen interest in the ten- uis, and the new court in the north-east corner of the playing tield has been a great success. The tournament was won by McMulleu who beat Howard ma. in the finals by two sets to oiu (6-4, 4-6, 6-2). !McMullen thus wins the cuj) presented l.v .Mr. Beck. FINAL ORDER, 1925-26 Junior School. Maximum (for all forms) 6000. " Upper First. Upper Second. Howard ma. R. P. (A) 5297 1 Cox, W. G. (L) 4546 1 Kirk ma. C. B. K. (B) 4756 2 Bunting, C. W. (M) 4335 2 Mi-Miillen (C) 4304 3 Bec-her, J. C. 4332 3 Kirk max. C. N. K. (D) 4218 4 Field, G. W. 4300 4 () .Ut iv. J. C. 4115 5 luce, W. G. 4263 .■) Irvine, J. . 4112 6 Lash ma., Z. R. B. 410 ' 0 Lower First. ' 7 Smart, W. L. 4042 1 Moss, T. 1 ' . (K) 4920 S Klliot, G. S. (N) 4000 2 Johnwn nia.. H. .M . (F) 4893 9 Fowlds, H. M. 3952 3 Chisliolm, W. H. 4760 10 Cowporthwaite ma. . L. 3893 4 Pric- ma., I). G. 4423 11 Carhartt ma., J. N. 3889 5 Stone ma.. A. C (G) 4300 12 Warden, J. G. 3565 6 Kvslie ma., T. M. 3876 13 Holmes ma., J. 3418 7 c ihson max., J. M. 3800 14 (Jraliame 3300 8 Simon, T. A. R. (H) 3699 ir, Hees ma., H. R. 3220 9 Cowpcrthwaite max., E. M. 16 Biu-k, J. H. 2996 3684 10 Oninder, F. R. (K) 3587 TH.IXITV COLLEGE SCHOOLj RECORD 30 Lower Second. Upper Third. 1 ArmoiM-, W. E. (O) 4464 1 Madden, K. (Q) 51f 0 2 Howard mi., P. 4248 2 Fraiu-is max., C. E. (R) 5064 3 Hume, J. J. 4067 3 Gibson ma., M. W. 4661 4 Neville, D. H. 3507 4 Paterson, H. C. 4625 o Howlett, A. W. 3432 5 Rogers, J. B. 4210 6 Wilkie max., D. R. 3427 6 Loekwood, S. 336G 7 Spragge, E. W. 3342 Lower Third, 8 Sowards, J. M. 3158 1 Holmes ma., C. R. G. (S) 4903 9 Corvell, C. X. 2975 2 Wood, J. D. (T) 4826 10 Rob ' son, 0. X. 2739 3 Baud, J. T. (V) 4820 11 Allen ma., J. 2549 4 Castle, J. H. 432fi Wotherspoon mi., R. B. 5 Anuesley, J. C. L. 3971 CleLand ma., W. M. (P) 6 Francis " ma., V. 3954 Beck. B. H. 7 Brecken, A. L. 3537 Carr-Harris, A. R. 8 Wilkie ma., T. S. 3318 Southam ma., F. M. Hall, S. Stikeman, H. H. Reuison, R. J. B. — Xot ranked. A — Ist. Martin Divinity Prize; Bethune Scholarship. Entrance Scholarship to Senior School. Hamilton Bronze Medal. B — Ist. Prize General Proficiency (Upper First). C — Edmonde Clarke Challenge Cup. 2nd Prize. Genen-al Proficiency (Upper First). D — Drawing Prize . £ — 1st. Prize General Proficiency (Lower First) . F — 2nd. Prize General Proficiency (Lower First). Music Prize. Inee Memorial Essay Prize. G — 2nd. Martin Divinity Prize. Xature Study Prize. Geology Prize. H — Reading Prize and Challenge Cup. K — Headmaster ' s Cup for Boxing. L — 1st. Prize General Proficiency (Upper Second) . 3rd. Martin Divinity Prize. M — 2nd. Prize General Proficiency (Lower Second). 2nd. Form Dnawing Prize. N — X ' ature Study Prize. Cricket Captain ' s Bat. O — Isl. Prize General Proficiency (Lower School). P — Examination Prize- (Lower Second) . Q — 1st. Prize General Proficiency (Upper Third). 4th. Martin Divinity Prize. — 2nd. General Pi-ofieiency Prize (Upper Third) . S — Ist. General Proficiency Prize (Lower Third) . T — 2nd. General Proficiency Prize (Lower Third) . V — 3rd. Eorm Nature Studv Prize. SALVETE. Cleland, W. M son of W. B. Cleland, E.sq. , Hamilton Beck, B . H son of A . E . Beck, Esq., Toronto Carr-Harris, A. R •• son of Major ' R. R. Carr-Harris, Toronto Southam, F. M son of W. Southam, Esq., Hamilton Stikeman, H. H son of ' H. E. C. Stikeman, Esq., Montreal Hale, S son of Mrs. E. M. Hale, Sault Ste. Marie Renlson, R. J. B son of Ven. Archdeacon iRenison, Hamilton ADVKRTISKMEXTS. (Uriuttg (EoUpg? irlinnl Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14. As a memorial to Trinity Collefje School Old Boys killed in the Great War the Junior School building has been erected and fitted with modern conveniences and equipment. Tlie work and games of the Junior School are under the direction of a separate staff, but the boys use the Senior School Chapel, Gymnasium and Kink. THE CURRICULUM of work and the arrangements of the Time- Table, are specially adapted to the requirements of younger boys, and Mie Classes are ke])t sufliciently small to secure individual at- tention of each boy. EACH DORMITORY has a bath-room and l.ivatory attached for the sole use of its occupants. AGE LIMIT — The boys are not allowed to remain in the Jun- ior Scliool after the end of the School year in which tiiey reach the age of fourteen. SCHOLARSHIPS— There are several Scholarships and Exhibi- tions toiKilile in the Senior School for which boys in the Junior School are eligible. Particulars of these may be obtained on appli- cation to the Headmaster. House Master: KEV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. Assistant Masters: W. H. MORSE. Es(|. H. 0. J.XMES, Esq., Leeds TTniversity P. A. C KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. H. C. CAYLEY, Esq., Trinity College, Toronto. A. P.. SAVORY, Pipli.Mia of Eii-ineoring. Brimful Fiiiversitv. Srimty (EoUpg? i rltonl E? rnrJi EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Bus iiiess Manager Mr. W. Ogle Sports N. O. Seagram Junior School Notes Kev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Page. Kditorial 1 Exaiiiinatiou Results 2 The Chapel 6 Music in tlie School 7 The School Calendar 10 Football. 1926 11 Little Big Four Football 14 The School v. iS . A . C 16 The School V. U.C.C 17 Old Boy.s ' Game 18 Middleside 19 Littleside 20 Personnel Fir,-,t XIV . , li 26 20 Colours 22 Literary 23 Elegy to tlie Twentieth Century Cynthia 26 From Kcnora to Red Lake 26 • ' The Twa Brithers " 31 In Action. — The Canadians 32 Carol 3d Sir Roger at The Theatre 3. ' ) School Xotes 37 The School Sports 37 Athletic Sports Cups 39 The McGee Cup Conipetil ion 39 Oxford Cup 40 The Gymna.siuni Display 40 The Foot- all Supper 42 The Squash Courts 43 Squash Racquet Ohampionsliip 44 Report of Squash Racquet Courts 44 Christmas Examination Results 4.t Valete and Salvete 46 .Junior School Xotes 49 Old Bovs ' Xotes -39 Ortmtg (Cnlbg §rl)0fll VISITOR: The Ri ' lit Hcv. The lioi ' d Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex- Officio Members. The ChaJicollor of Trinity laiiversity. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rev. F. Graham Orehard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the Sehool. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Retliune, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The Hon Ir. Justice R. Max Dennistoun AVinnipeg His Honor Judge H. A. Ward Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., M.A Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq Montreal L . H . Baldwin, Esq Toronto F. Gordon Osier, Escj Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq Toronto The Rev. O. Rigby, M.A., L.L.D Toronto Clarenve Bogert, Esq Toronto Brigadier-General G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.M.G. . . . Toronto Xoriiian Seagram, Esq Toronto J. II. .Maynard, Esq., M.D Toronto Percy Henderson, Esq Toronto Lieutenant-General Sir A. C. Maedonnell, K.C.B. . . . Calgary The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dyee W. Saunders, Esq., K.C., Secretary Toronto D ' Arcy Martin, Esq., M.A., K.C Hamilton R. C. 11. Cassels, Esq., K.C Toronto Sriuitu (EiiUry? g ' rboul. flnrt i npr. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHA: I orchard, : I.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge ; D.D., University, Toronto ; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. Alban ' s, Bro-:-kville, 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. LT.-COL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Strathcona ' s Horse (R.C.) Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., MeGill University, Montreal. A. C. : IORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. W. M. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow, University. S. S. HORSLEY, Esq., M.A., Oxford University. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEX, : r.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. W. H. ] IORSE, Esq. H. G. JA: IES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. G. SINCLAIR, Esq., London University. Org-anist : S. S. HORSLEY. Ks |.. .M.A.. Oxford University. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. VOL. XXIX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. DECEMBER. 1926. f O 3 iE UnrtaL This year we should be forgiven for opening the Michael- mas Record with a football retrospect. Defeat in the has stalked us so persistently that a suocessfiil year should eon- done our eagerness to congratulate the team which did so well against odds, gaining isecond place in the Little Big-Four, and, altogether, winning sdx out of seven first team games. But what was most gratif ang of all was the combination that marked our team ' s play this year. Elsewhere in this issue is an account of the activities in the new Squash Courts, but just another w ord of thanks to those who made the gift possible. They are a great boon es- pecially at this time ; football is ' over and the fields are im- possible, but now the courts give us an opportunity of indul- ging in pleasurable and vigorous exercise. .Although Miss Petry (tlie late Dr. Petry ' s daughter) and Mr. Horsley have been with us a whole term, this is our first opportunity of extending to them an official welcome to the staff. As director of " The Rivals " production last Trinity, Miss Petry showed outstanding merit in both literary inter- pretation and dramatic technique, and noAv she is mistress of that branch of our English, and is carr ang on with the ex- traordinary success that cliaracterized her production of " The Rivals. " I Iiss Petry is a Canadian Graduate of the Boston School of Expression in the interpretation of Poetry and Drama. The 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD aim is to make good literature live in the ininrls of the hoys, all of whom are trained to interpret passages and scenes from good Dramas hy acting in the class-room from the various characters. ' Mr. Ilorsley, Avho is a graduate of Oxfoi-d T " ' niver- sity, comes to us from Queen ' s College, Newfoundland. There is no trace of wickedness in his nature, hut he never rests ; if not working in the class-room or with tlie choir, he is work- ing his way across country or around the vsquash courts. We welcome Mr. Horsley heartily and hope ]ie likes T. |C. S. as well as we like him. Naturally our increase in numbers is gratifying, but the more so that the Junior School is full. We are not very famil- iar X -ilh the term ' Etonians or Harrovians from birth, ' but it is something assured of many more T. C. Sians from nine years old. In the midsummer exainiuations the results were very satisfactory. Twenty-two obtained complete Pass IMatrieula- tion, but the best work was done ' in Honour Mathematics. Writing twenty-three papers, eleven boys obtained among them five firsts, five sec ' onds, four thirds and four credits. T(t all our readers we wish n Happy New Year. UPPER SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. G. S. Ciirt Wright— Al} . III., Gooni. I., Tiiff. 1., Phys. C. X. O. .SeaKraiii— Kus. Lit. III., Eng. Coiiip. Ml., Goom. III., Trig. IF., p-reufli Conii). C .V. W. . isl)et— Eiig. Coiiip. ( ' .. Kn r. Lit. 111., Alg. C, Geom. 11., Trig. C, French Auth. II. G. I). VVothcr; poon — Alg. II., Goom. I., Trig. I. TRINITV COLLEGE SCH(30L RECORD 3 C. S. Glassco— Eug. Conip. HI., Rng. Lit. C, Geom. C., Trig II., French Auth. 11., Treneh, Comp. C. J. G. King— Eng. Comp. C, Eng. Lit. C. H. A. R. Martin— Geom. 111., Latin Auth. C, Latin Comp. 111. W. E. Osier— Eng. Comp. II., Eng. Lit. HI., French Auth. II. J. P. Roberts— tEng. Comp. III., Eng. Lit. C, French Auth. II. W. W. Southam— Eng. Comlp. C, Eng. Lit. C. F. R. Stone— Alg. C, Geom. I. G. L. Boone — preneh Auth. III., French Comp. C. W. K. W. Baldwin— Alg. C, Geom. II. J. D. Campbell— Geom. III. F. A. Voke.s— Eng. Lit. C. MIDDLE SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. W. K. W. Baldwin— Eng. Comp. C, Eng. Lit. III., Anc. Hist. II., Phys. II., Chemistry I., Latin Authors HI., Latin Comp. II., French Auth. I., French Comp. HI. B. M. Osier— Eng. Com . I., Eng. Lit. II., Anc. Hist. I., Latin Authors II., Latin Comp. UI., French Authors I., French Comp. C, Greek Auth. II., Greek Comp. C. [. B. Croll— Eng. Ooniip. C, Eng. Lit. C, Anc. Hist. I., Phys. ni.. Chemistry HI., Latin Authors C, Latin Composition C, French Auth. II., French Comp. III. G. T. London — Eng. Comp. III., Eng. Lit. C, II., Chemistry II., Latin Composition HI., French Authors II., French Oomp. II. G. D. Wotherspoon — Lat. Auth. C, Lat. Comp. IT., French Auth. II., French Comp. III. G. II. Lownde«--Brit. Hist. C, Anc. Hist. C, Alg. I., Phys. C, Chemistry C, Latin Authors C, Latin Composition C, French Authors C, French Composition C. Cr. R. Dulmage — Eng. Lit. C, Anc. Hist. C, Latin Authors C, Lat. Composition C, French Authors C, French Composition C, Greek Auth. HI., Greek Comp. C. A. P. Ardagh— Brit. Hist. HI., Alg. C, Geometry C, Phys. C, Chemistry I., Latin Authors C, Latin Composition II., French Autli. I., French Comp. IH. J. Stratton — English Composition IH., Alg. €., Phys. III., Chemistry 1., Latin Authors C, Latin Composition C, French Comp. HI. G. W. K. Macdonald — -British History III., Ancient History II., Alg. C, Geometry II., Physics C, Chemistry HI., Lat. Authors C, Latin Comp. C, French Comp. C. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD F. R. Stone — ' Eiij lisli Composition C, Lit. 11., Brit. History III., Ancient History II., Phys. I., Cheni. 1., Lat. Authors II., I.«it. ( ' om]i. II., French Auth. I., French Comp. I. St. C. Balfour — English Composition C, English Lit. C, Brit. Hist. C, Ancient History III., xVlgebra II., Geom. C, Phys. II., Chemistry II., Latin Authors C, Latin Composition C, French Auth. III., French Comp. C. J. T. Boll — P]nglish Composition C, British History C, Anc . Hist. II., Geom. II., Phys. I., Chem. C, Lat. Comp. C. . . K. Winnett — Eug. Composition III., English Lit. C, Brit. Hist. 111., Anc. Hist. C, Alg. C, French Auth. C. r. R. Archibald— English Comp. II., English Lit. C, British Hist. C, Alg. I., Geom. I. J. II. Burns — Alg. C, French Comp. C, Greek Auth. C. J. C. Cleland— Brit. Hist. C, Alg. I., Geom. II. G. H. Hees— Eng. Co np. III., British History C, Ancient History C, Geom. C, Latin Authors C, Latin Composition C, French Auth. C, French Comp. C. P. Lash — PJng. Comp. C, British History C, French Authors C, French Comp. C. R. A. Ritchie — English Comp. C, Ancient History C, Algebra C., Geom. III., French Auth. C. T. Brain — British History C, Ancient History C, Latin Comp. C, Greek Auth. C, Greek Comp. C. C. Bedford-Jone.s — Eng. Comp. IIL, Brit. Hist. C, Alg. II., Geom. C. H. Gray— Anc. Hist. C, Phys. TIL, Chem. C. F. -V. Yokes- Anc. Hist. C, French Auth. III., French Oomp. C. J. I). Campbell— Phys. C, French Auth. III., French Comp. C. J. H. Brewin— Alg. II., Geom. III. A. Chown— Eng. Comp. C, Br. Hist. I., Alg. I., Geom. I. D. W. McLaren -Eng. Comp. C, Alg. II. 0. L. Ingles — lAIg. I., Geom. C. C. Dalton — Eng. Comp. II.. Brit. Hist. II. S. La ier — Eng. Comp. C, Fr. Comp. C. A. W. Xisbet— Lilt. Auth. C, Lat. Comp. III. O. Peutland- -Alg. C, Phys. C, Chem. IL, Lat. Comp. III. J. P. Roberts — Alg. C, Lat. Comp. C. J. I). Wallbridgc— Alg. I., Geom. III., Phys. C. II. Reacf- Eng. Comp. II., Alg. 111. J. Hewitt -Kng. omp. C, I ' rencli . uth. C. TKM.XITV COLLKGB SCHOOL, RECOKD S. Martin — HuS- ' oiup. ( ' ., Brit. Hist. 0. W. L. Beatty— ;htMii. ( 11. T. liifrgar— Alg. C. G. L. Boone— (yheiii . II. J. 1). Cumiiiing. — " S- ' oiiip. 111. P. V. Miissen — Eug. Coiiip. C. D. C. Ding wall — Kng. ( omp. ( ' . G. Noble Eng. Comp. ( ' ., Brit. Hist. C. H. Syer — Kiifj. ' oii p. ( ' . W. E. Osier— Anc. Hi t. C. R. Mudgc — Eng. (omp. III. C. S. Glassco— Phys. II. J. A. Hobertson — Eng. Comp. C. TRINITY OOLLBGEI SOHDOL BEOOBD ©h QlhaprL The I ' ollowinw ' visitoi-s |)re;i( ' lHMl in Chnpel duriiiir term: — SoptcmlxM- 2ntli.— Thi ' Kcv. (!. IT. Broii ;h;ill, O. B., Octnboi- ' -ivd. — Tlio Yory Rev. the Dean of Chester. Tt was a jrveat pleasure to Aveleome tlio Dean who not only gave a very liel|)fnl .sermon bnt also told the story of his eathedral in the Speech Room and illustrated it with beantifnl lantern slides. The Offertories amounted to $195 for the term and ehefpies have hern sent to: — The Widows and Orphans Fnnd $10.00 r. S. C. C $10.00 The Port Hope Hospital $10.00 The Boy ' s Home $10.00 The Special Offertory of $25.00 made at - The Carol Service on December 12th. is. divided l)etween The Children ' s Aid, Port. Hope $10.00 The Children ' s Hospital, Toronto $10.00 The Mnskoka Hospital $10.00 vi g TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MiXBxt in ®lir dmnl. " The iiuiM that hath no music in himself of is not moved by coiicoiirse of sweet soiiiuls Is fit for treasons, sti-atajjems and spoils, fjet no sneh man, be ti-usted. " Holdini; the truth of this isa -ing ' the School has ibeen as- sembling nightly, but scH tionally, after evening prayers to lift up its voice and produce cheerful noise which, it is hoped, ■will soon develop into joyful singing. It is a primitive instinct to sing, as may ibe proved any day by applying the ear to the keyhole of the bathroom door, but united action is as neces- sary in song as in football or phyvsical training. The aim of the school practices has been mainly twofold : to improve time or beat, at the (start, throughout the song and at ithe finish : and to modulate — we might say, moderate — the voice. Early in the term there- Avas too ready an adoption -of the advice : — " Oh, ye ' 11 tak ' the high note An ' I ' ll tak ' the low note An ' I ' ll he finished afore ye. " Some are still too modest and feel satisfied if they are in at. the death, ' and so we get a sudden and alarming fortissimo where least expected and often where least desired. To sing tunefully is not so dependent upon the quality of the voice, nor yet upon a knowledge of music, as upon an average intelligence which w appreciate the reason why certain words, phrases or sentences should be sung softly, others loudly, this one slowly, that one quickly, or this psalm in, the major key, that in the minor. The introduction of the new l saltei- proved a Ktumbling- bloek to many, who went gaily galloping ahead till they were brought up sharp |by a stiff fence and came a cropper. So, jnethodical practice of the i)hrasing and emphasis of the 8 TK-iXITY rOI.LEGE iSrHOOL iBFjOORD. psalms was uiHlci ' takcii. with inarl cd results, and a cai-cful stu- dy of the psalm in the few minutes in chajiel before tiie service bo irins should eliniinate the danger of sudden ; pitfalls. A start was also made with the Walford Da-vies Fellowship Song Book in ' hotli Senior and iJunior Behools, the plan being to learn tlie complete book in alternation, some songs )being more suit- ed for treble voices, others for baritone. The iame principles were followed here also, aiamely, in taking jup the song from the first note, in ' jl eeping the itime accurately tliroughout, and in singing rather than shouting the songs. At half-tei ' in a siu ' j-song was ai-ranged on the spur of the moment, at which the following items were heard: — Ja . l and Selection by Beatty, Frosst, Stevenson, Stone, Messrs. Ilorsley and K. Ketchum. " Massa ' s an the ;Gold Ground ' ' by Biggar, Fyshe and Stone . Violin Solos: ' i argo ' (Handel) and ' Songs of Araby ' (Clay) by .Air. K. Ketchum. Comic Song: " The Egg " by Ool. (jroodday. , Topical Duet composed for the occasion by Col. Goodday and Ml " . Horsley. Song, by Stevenson, and choruses ' from the Song-Book hy tile School. I i A combined programme was presented at the Junior School on Thursday, Nov. 25, when two scenes from " The Merchant of enice " were presented jn costume by INIoss, Cai ' hartt, Lash, Micklr, Fi-ancis, Crossen. Other items were Ja z Band Selecttions l)y the brothers ITowlett, and a revised topical duet by Col. (Joodday and Mr. Ilorsley: Shakespearean Song, " What shall he have that killed the deer? " by Spragge,, Carhartt and Cox, piano solo by Mr. ] Iorse, choruses from the Kellowship Song Book, and a moiu)l()gue ' Alphonse ' by .Mr. Iloisley. There was a lai ' ge a])preeiative audience of parents and friends; and ] Irs. Bouldcn kindly entertained them and blu ' perfoi-mers to refreshments lat the close. TinXlT ' ( OLl.KCK SCIlOor.. KECOTJl) f) On the ,last Suiulny of tenu a carol sorvicc of unusual naturo was heard. Its object was to present the carols not by way of a Sacred concci ' t but as an act lof preparation for the eoniiiio- festival of Christ-Mass. With tliis end, tiierefore, pas- sages fi ' oin tli( (iosp. d illusti-atcd the rroniisc and the fulfil- ment, and the spi-eadino: of tlic INIessage of Salvation to the Ihunblc, to the IMitility, and to the Gentiles, the service be- oinnin ; ' with au invocation to the Faithful to be prewiit at Bethlehem followed by The Magnificat, by which the Annun- ciation is acknowledged niul closing Avith the Nunc Dimittis, as a recessional in place of a hymn telling of the spreading of the Message to the Gentiles. Though the carols were produced at very short notice, the choir and its trainers had given much time and attention to the preparation of the music, and th. result was a service that was not oid " hannonious l)ut also devotional. The Rev. R. S. Tippet acted as Lector of the gospel passages; Mr. J. Davidson Ketchum was at the organ, assisted by ] Ir. K. Ketch- uni with violin obligato, and Mr. Hoi ' sley conducted. The carols were of vai-ied charactci-, the first being unaccompanied, others sung by Trebles alone, others by choir alone, and the school taking their part in ' Good King Wenceslas ' , ' The First Nowell ' , and very effective was the refrain in ' Sing we Noel ' that in- terluded each verse of the carol. Winnett sang his .part as King Wenceslas vci-y well. The School showed at its best during the scrvii es, aiul sang softly when recjuired, and kej)t good time, and thus i-ewar(h ' d tlie etforts of those responsible for tlu ' ii- train- ing. to TRINITY ( OLLEOE St HlOOL BEOORT) Sep. 14 -luiiior School opens. 1 " ) Senior School opens 21 St. : ratthew, ' half-lioliday. 25 School Steeplechase. 27 Ainuial Sports. 28 .Michaelmas. 2!i Rip:si(le Flat Match, Cpper 16, Lower 3. Ilalf-iiolida.w ' Slv. and : lrs. Wm. Ogle. Oct. 7 Half-holiday, for Oil r. and .Mrs. Catto. !) 1st. XIV. V Cohourg C. I. Won 41-5. ]: 1st. XIV. V IVterborough ( ' . 1. AVon 29-2. ;5rd. XIV. V S.A.(-. : rd. XIV. Lost (i-12. Hi 1st. XIV. V Trinity ( ' ollege, Toronto Won i)-G. 18 4tli. XIV. V S.A.C. 120 II. s. Won 27-0. 20 :h-d. XIV. v Lakefield Won 27-2. 2: 1st. XIV. V B. R. C. Won G-5. 27 ;ird. XIV. V S.A.r. ;ir(l. XIV. Lost !l-17. .Ith. XIV. V S.A.C. 120 lbs. Lost 12-22. 28 St . Simon l St . .hide. M) Lst. XIV. V S.A.C. Lost 1-18. N..V. 4 5th. XIV. V S.A.C. 120 Ihs. Won Ki-U. ti Lst. XIV. V I ' .C.C. Won lti-11. 8 Thanksgivinu ' . .Me(Jcc Cup Competition . 1st. XIV. V ( l l Loys. Won H-8. II . rmistice Day. Half-holiday. III Lcctnrr by Hi-ihop of Athabasca. :iO St. Andi-c v. I)i ' c 11 (iyninasinni Dispbix ' . 17 -Innioi- School Term ended, is Senior School Teiiii ended. TIJIXITV ( ' ()I.IJ-:t;K SCHOOL RECORD H S notbaU, 1920. ( utwanl self-satisfaction is always odious but a reason- at»K ' aiuount ' of inward iself-prido should be the natural residt of any leal effort successfully accomplished. The mem ' bers of the ruiiby team of 1926 jnay well be proud ,of| their record for they have accomplished somethin ; which no other T. C. S. team since IMll has been able to accomplish in one season, the defeat of I ' pper ( " anada liMid Ridley. In 1911 the school won the championship for the second time in succession, in 1!)12 we beat S. A,. C, in 1914 M ' e beat U. C. C. again and l)y a lai ' iriM- score than they have ;ever defeated us 45-0, and in 1919 we beat U. C. iC. again. Since that year we had not won a league game — six lean years. We had tried A ' ery hard and several times school teams had only ' been beaten by one point but still they had been beaten. They were never dis- graced, however, even though we suffered defeat by such a score as 75-2. No one could ever point the finger of scorn at us and isay we resorted to unfair tactics. That is not in style at T.C.S. and nevi ' r has been. And so this year ,we feel es- pecially proud, proud that we have broken the string of de- feats, proud that we never stopped trying and iproud that our i-eputation for pla ' ing clean football is ' just as great in vic- tory a.s it was in defeat. Undei- this heading in 1924 we pointed out that there was a lack of self-confidence in the school teams. It ' was not sur- pi ' ising considering the long record of losses of which every l)oy in the cchool was conscious. Hut this lack meant that the other school teams had an advantage from the very l)egin- ning and unless we had a lucky break, that advantage Avould increase as the game progressed. Too often we have been de- feated b} ' tlie name and colours of the opposii g team. Self-con- fidence is a curious characteristic. If totally absent from an individual he succeeds in very few undertakings and becomes morose and dull. A super-abundance of self-confidence us- 12 T.HIXITV O ' JIjLEG ' E v ' CllOOL h ' ECORH ii;illy makes a ])t ' i-.s()ii nii|)()|)ular with the world and he is cal- led tlicatrical and pi-diid, a swcjli ' d-licad and so foj-tli. and it ( ' ry often leads to an iiiiioniinious erasli. But thei ' e is a medinm in this as in othci thi!ii;s. Self-( onfidenee is iu»eossary, over self-eonfidenee i-ash and no selt ' -eonfidenee is self-ef- facinif. Tile team was sneeessfnl tliis yeai- in six ont of its seven ames beeanse the members of the team were sure of themselves, snre tliat they eonld give theii- opiudn ' nts an ex- ceedingly close same and |)robably defeat them. We wonld like to see that spii-it eontinned. Thonirh tlie team connnenced .sevc ' ral ilays latei- this year, ami thon.uh the sports lasted longer, yet we were able to play a game with Cobourg on Octobtn " the ninth. We won it Avith- ont mnch ditTii nlty owing niainl.v to C ' obourg ' s lack of prac- tice. Hut on the fii-st ])lay of the game the team ' showed abil- ity to take advantage of any breaks. We kicked, Col)oni " g mnffed, we recovered, kicked again and scored, within the space of a few minntes. The final score was 45-5. On the follow- ing Wednesda.A ' we went to l eterboi ' o to play the Collegiate. The game was close mitil half-time bnt after that we opened tilings np and won it by 2i)-2. The lU ' xt Satnrday, Oct. 16th., we went to Toi-onto and played Trinity College. They had been beaten by Hidle ' in tlie last ([narter by a considerable score, so we felt that the ontcome of iMtr game wonld be an indication of Kidley ' s strength. Ti-inity pla.ved Avell and thongh we missed many oppoi ' tnnities, we were Incky to win throngh Lash ' s brilliant run, and jiass l)y the score of 9-6. We met Ridley at the V arsit stadium on Oct. 2; r(l. It was a thi-illing game and exceedingly close, too close altogetlier for some of the sjx ' ctators ! We pla.ved a kicking game, Thompson showing much supei-ioi-ity in this and other irespeets over Jiis opposing kicdter. Due to this fact and to vei ' v good tackling, we scored three points ,before Ridley had an .v. Hut then a fumbled 1»; 11 gave them possession on our ten yard line, and they ran round our left end foi a touch. The convert failed. At half-time then Ihev wei-e ahead 5-:i We stn(d to our game in the TinxiTV ( ' ()i,iJ-:(iK scn(n)L hkcohd 13 next liiilt " ; ii(l scoi-cd a safety loiich, ticiii-i- the score. Tlieii La .iei- tried a drop wliicdi spiralled off, far from the i)osts, hut erosscd the oal lino and went out of tlie field for one point, the point which won the ' anie. Thi ' final score was 0-5 and we had heaten Ridley for the first tini.e since 1! 11. We were a happy crowd that day. On the following- Sat irday we had to journ ' y to Auroi-a to help S. A. ( " . initiate their new ])layinK field. It was a nii.seral)le day in many ways. We would rather not .say vei-y much ahout this game, not hecause of the score or heeause we lost, but l); ' canse of other things. ' Knough that neutral observers (daim tlie school team showed great pluck and self-control and showed also that they could play wholesome, clean football. We were not in our best form, however, though the score at half time Avas one all. S. A. C. piled up 17 points in the second half to win the game 18-1. V. C. C. eanu to Port Hope on Nov. 6th. The game produced sev,eral thrills and was nearly always in doubt though we were never behind. We missed two golden opportunities for touches in the first half and only scored three points to U. C. C. ' s one. In the second half Lazier took a free ball and ran for a touch while Biggar also distinguished himself by recovering an on- side kick and dodging across for five points. Winnett oonvei-t- ed both. U. C. C. bucked over for a touch and in the dying moments of the game scored another one on a scramble behind our line. The final .score was 15-11 our favoiir. We played the Old Boys on Thanksgiving Day, ijsing all of Higside, and won by 6-3. Again we were tremendously indebtetl to Col. Lash foi tliL ' nuiny kind things he has done for us. If there is one per- son more than another to whom credit, is due for the success we have enjoyed this year, it is Col. Lash. We can only thank him sincei -ely and hope we may often see him in the future. Dr. Jack .Maynard and Mr. Cochran have also been down twice to help us and their enthusiasm made itself felt. We are indeed fortunate in our fiiends. Stevenson has made an ideal captain, one of those wlio leave an indelible imiu-ession. In 14 TinXlTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD all. it lias hven a very liai)py season. Tlu ' School will remein- l)(M ' tlu ' I ' usrby team of 1926. LITTLE BIG FOUR FOOTBALL. T.C.S. ()— B.K.C. : . S.A.C. 8-U.C.C. 1. S.A.C. 18— T.C.S. 1. B.R.C. 13— U.C.C. 2. S.A.C. 2 -B.R.C. 2. T.C.S. 15— U.C.C. 11. ITy ' d Won Lost For Pts . 3 3 50 4 6 . 3 2 1 22 34 4 . :} 1 2 20 34 2 . 3 3 14 37 St. Aiuh-cw ' s College . ' i ' l-iiiity College School Bishop Ridley College Cjipe?- Canada College I ' reliminary to the Ijittle Big Four games the School played Col)Ourg Collegiate, Peterborough Collegiate and Trin- ity College, Toi-onto, winning all thi-ee games. On Wednesday, f)th. Oct., the first team had as their guests Cobourg C.I. in the initial game of the seasion. In the first quarter the School played really well, showing good combina- tion and smartness on the ball, eomi)iling 12 points from 2 touch downs (Beatty), lioth unconverted, and two rouges. Thereafter, although we continued to score freely, play was much looser and more haphazard than in the initial stages. At half-time the School led by 24 — 5, Cobourg having scored a touc ' h from securing a loose ball on our 20 yard line. Ill llic set oiul half, except for one brilliant onside kick l)y Lazier and long run by Biggar, play was uninteresting. lieatty, Fyshe, Lazier, Thompson, Campbell, Biggar, and Bell were prominent in the scoring. This game was the first for a lonu time in which School halves have shown some desire to TK ' IXITV ( ' Ol LKi;!-: SCIIOOr. REC ' ORI) 15 play t() rt ' 1 her willi some inl I ' llijzciicc in tlu ' ir moves, and, if ovorytliiM i- didn ' t conu ' of! ' , yet tlicir intentions were to lie eoimiiended. Sroic: 45 — 5. On tlie ' Mh. Oet. the School visited retei-horoujih to beat the loeal Collejdate handily, altliou ili our .supreniaey was latf in eoniing- to the surface. At half-tiuu ' tluM-e was little to choose between the teams, the score being ' 2 — 2. Aftei- the in- terval, althouo ' h our half Avork was not up to standard, big uains were matle l)y i)luno:es and onside kicks. The School play impi ' ovi ' d vastly and 27 more points Avere added before the linish . On Oct. K) the Sehool team ti ' avelled to Toronto to j)lay Ti-inity (V)llege, the last real practice before the Little Big Four games. The School with the aid of the vind ara- ered 3 points in tlie first quarter and held Trinity scoreless, but the tale was reversed in the second when Trinity compiled 5 from 2 rouges, 1 dead lino, and 1 safety touch. Score: the School S, Trinity College 5. Again with the wind in the 3rd. (puirter the School had most of the play and Lash got away on his own parting with the ball to Turner at the last mom ent, who had nothing to do but place it over ithe line. AVinnett converted. That finished the School ' s scoring but Trinity in the 4th. (juarter scored one from a rouge to bring their total to 6. Score: tlie School 9. Ti-iuity Collyge U. LITTLE BIG FOUR GAMES. The School v. B.R.C. On Sat., the 23rd. Oct., the Sehool met H.R.( in Toronto in the fii-st of the liittle Big Foui- series. Ridley won the toss and elected to kick off. tiie School taking the south end with a slight t)i-ee e behiiul them. Play- ing a ki(d ing game, we .gained possession on Ridley ' s thirty- tive, and Thompson ki(d ed to a Kidley back who was forced l(i THINHTV rOLLEGEi SCHOOL RECORD to a sal ' oty touch Ity Cainphcll. After a few iniuutes ' play, the School scoi-ed a (Icad-liiic on a dfop whicli went wide. In tlie secoiul (piarter Kidley fiained by plnn in«? and at last were in a position to seore, hnt the kick was run out to the Scliool five iii-d line. Then the Si liool fund)U ' d and Ridley had the ball near our lino. ,Froni an end-run Lind went over for a touch and Kidley was leadinir Ti-S at half-time. The thii ' d «pia! ' ter was niucli the same as tlie first, the School relying upon kicking to advance, while Ridley re- sorted more to bucking tactics. The catching pf fhe School halves was faultless. The seore Avas tied when on Thompson ' s kick Ridley was forced to a safety touch. In the fourth Ridley opened thi ' attack by kicking, l)ut the School advan- ced to a sconn jr pofntion after several successful bucks by Stevenson. A drop was cTlled but went wide, going for one to the deal-liu ' , and this Avas the winning point. For the School, Thoni]ison, Biggar and Stone played a faultless game, while the ])lung!n x of Stevenson and the tackling of Chown. Campbell and Hui ' us woi-c outstanding. School V S. A. C. On the . " Qth. Oct.. tlic School team travelled to Aurora to oj)pose S. A. ( ' . in the second game of ' the Little Big-Four .senes. The School bad the wind behind Iheni in the first quarter and kicked at every opportunity. Thompson feat- ured with a long run which put play on :S. A. C ' s 30 yd. line, fi-om where he kicked for a touch in goal. Immediately af- ter, tlic S. A. ( ' . backfield fuinl)lc(l badly on a few occasions i)ut (piick recoveries prevented any damage resulting. In the .second ([uartei- play switched round and the ball was kept in School tcri ' itoi-y, oidy l)ad catching on S. A. ( " . ' s part averting a score, while latL ' r several forward jias-se-J marred theii chances. Xca?- the end of the period Sheppard forced Stone to rouge, tieing the score. School 1 — S. A. C. 1. S. A. ( ' . stalled the lliii ' d with a sei ' ies of strong plunges which cai-ried the play to the School ' s end. The heavier n c 3 3 ' ■5 O ' ,1K5 ■ _J S " ft 3 X T) Tl 2 r CD ft D tn IP p = i p P| D3 m Z=:- n TR.IXITV COLI.KCR SCIIOOT. RECORD 1? S. A. ( ' . liiu ' licLiiMi to have its cft ' eit on the St ' liool, ami half- way throuiili ill I ' ])oriod Hei gie ' secured a School fumble in niidfiekl and ran 50 yards for a touch, which was unconverted. This was soon followed by anothei- when Coleman caught an onside Uick liehiiid the School line to be converted by Sheppai-d. The lasl IT) niinules was all St. Andrew ' s, who scored one more, when Sh( ' pi)ai ' d went ii ' onnd the end for 20 ' ards. With tlic eonvertinu- of this toueli tlie scoi ' in ' finishiMl: S. A. r. 18— School 1. For S. A.C lillar ' s I)a( ' k1i; ' l(l work, coupled with Brown ' s elevei- handliirg of the i)lays and Piercer ' s tackling were con- spicuous, while Thouii)son kicked very well for the School. School V U. C. C. On Saturday, Nov. Htli., the School were hosts to V. C. C. in the last fixture of th( series. On the 5th., S. A. !C. Jliad se- eiured the championship by a decisive victory over B. R. C, tlieir third of the Series, l)ut evei-ything pointed to a keenly contested! game with U. C ( ' ., wlu) had still to win a game. In the first (juarter what little advantage of ' play ithere was lay with the Scliool. Thom{)son had a islight edge in kick- ing but only oiu ' point i-esulted for each team. Here the School lost Chown and Lash from injuries, and both were out for the rest lof the game. Tt looked as if Lash was a.bout to chaiige the complexion of things with a long run when his aidvle ( rumi)led under him. The secoiul quarter opened with the School pressing U. C. C. hard, and on one occasion we had l ossession oiu ' yard from V. C. ' C . ' s goal-line with three downs to go and yet no score ! Interference lost us the ball for the fifth or sixth time when well set. AVhen Doherty was downed for a safety-tonch, his kick failing, it Avas poor com- pensation for what should have resulted. The School } ad thf edge this quarter too, but by half-time had only maintained their lead of 3-1. At the reiiumption both teams started with a vigour to carry all before them aiul in the initial stages it looked anv- Ig TRINITY ( ' ()LIJ:(;K SCHOOh RECORD body ' s iraiiu ' . Hut s()Tii( ' tl!iii i- stnrtiiiiu liappenod ! The School Uickod and the l)all rt ' honiidi d off a V. ( ' . ( player for Lazier to ' -m iiro possession anil tear 45 yards for a touch- down, o tackle?-s failinjr with des.pei-ate attempts. A pi-etty piece of play it " was. Winnett eonvei ' ti ' d. Fi-oni tlic kick-off U. €. C. held the School well ha( k for about 5 minutes, and by some op Mi i)lay made yards to tou( h down later from i plunge, but the kick failed. Score, Scliool f)-IT. . C.-6. After the kit k-off play was kept in the U. C. C. -end and oui- Dispon- ents had to kick again from behind their goal line, Lazici- seeni-ed and carried the ball back to within 10 yards of the Tpper Canada goal line. First ilown, an outside kick from Beatty. (catch by Biggar and a tonc-li-down, again converted by Winnett. Scoi-e: School 15- [ ' . C. C. 6. School had lost Stevenson in this (piarter througli injury. Tn the foui ' th (jnarter Upper ' Canada elame away again as strongly as before, and scored a ,toiu ' h on a very close de- cision fi-om an onside kick. This mai ' ked the end of the scor- ing, time being called with the ball in midfield. The game -was productive of many injuries, one of whicli Avas more than serious, Rousseau having his arm broken. For the School, Lazier, Biggar, PVshe, (Jwyn did -excellent work, with Doherty starring for V. C. C. Final score: School 15- r. C. C. 11. Old Boys ' Game Nov. 8 Old Boys " Team: .Martin max, K. Ketchum, (t. Mudge, U Trow, H. Gordon, H. Price, J. Bartlett, II. (!ray, i. Wotherspoon, A. Wotherspoon, C. Capreol, J. Defines. In the first half the Old lioys were opposed by the First team with the exception of Cummings, Stevenson, Campbell, Chown, Lash, while in the second portion ,the Second team did duty. The only score registered by tlie Old Boys was a beautiful drop by Mai-tin in the first quarter. Like McGill, the Old I ' ovs used tlie huddh ' system for signals. TiMXlTV COLl-ia;! ' : SCHOOL RECORD li) In tlu ' second |uai " t( ' i ' Bni-ns jj;atlu ' i-etl a loose ball and earned over for a touch, which was unconverted, making? tlie score ri-. ' } in the School ' s favour. When the Seconds resnmetl in jilace of the Firsts they were ahh ' to hold the Old Boys and added ' one point to their scoi-c by a dead-line from Winnett ' s toe, the School winning f)-8. MIDDLESIDE. liddlesitle had a very good season and vseveral players liave shown excellent form Avhieh augurs well for next year ' s Bigsidc. The third team beat Lakeside Prep, twdce, chiefly owing to the ,sui eriority of our half-backs. They were tw ' iee beaten by S. A. C. Illrd. team, but ' the games were more even than the scores would indicate and our opponents were the heavier side. The " Middleside under 120 lb. team " played S. A. C. at the same weights and, with very good football, beat them easily. The I ' lat Matches were very keenly contested, the first game resulting in a win foi- the Upper Flat; the second game being a tie, the Cup remains in the possession of the Upper Flat. The following iiavc played for the 3rd. team during the season : — Balfour, Cassels, CroU, (Jilmour, Johnson max, JMcPher- son, Macdonald, Mudge, jMilliehamp, ] lussen, Osier max, Pentland, Roper, Rnssel nia., Stayner, Tnrnbull, Wallbridge, Wotherspoon max. ( rames played : S.A.U. III., 14— T.C.S. III., 7 (home). T.C.S. ITL. 27— Lakefield 1 (away) . S.A.C. III., 17— T.O.S. III., 9 (away). T.C.S III., 20— Lakefield, (home) . T.C.S. IV., 28— S.A.C. IV., (home). 20 THINITV COLLKliK SCHOOL iKEOORD LITTLESIDE. Tlu ' i ' it ' th tt ' ani liad oiiIn two outside gaiiu ' 8 this ' ear, with 8. A. C honip and awa -. The fii-st was played at Aurora and resulted in a win it ' or St. Andrew ' s by 22-12. Al- though every bit as good in every other department, the Sehool taekliiig Avas lamentably weak, and we deserved to lose for that iilone. In the return game (at Port Hope, the Sehool was vietorious, 16 — 14. This was a good game with the issue always in doubt till the final whistle, but the Sehool just managed to retain its lead. The followinii- played for the Fifths in one or ' both ames: Elliot (Capt.), le IuUen. ' Cleland ma., Hogg, Stone ma.. Kirk ma., Byers, Howard nia., Seiliell, iC ' ummings ma., Fyshe ma., Gibson nia.. laulson, Harrington, Sowards, Porteous and Ne- ville. I There Avas only one Flat ] Iateh played, whieh resulted in an easv Kvin foi- tlie Lowers. 16-2. PERSONNEL-FIRST XIV. -1926. BEATTY, V. L. Quarter, 133 lbs.: 2nd. year on team. He fitted into tlie diffieult (piarterback position ex- traoi-dinarily well . Fsed his head and was always ealra land ( lear-tliinking. An excellent taeklei-. BKLL. .J. P. Left Serim.: 1st. year on team: Aveight 141 lbs. A good line tackliM- who worked hard. BKKiAR. H. T. Half: 1st. year on team: weight 124 lbs. A sui-c ( ateh : a fast and very tricky i-unner. T sed his liead well. An outstanding player. Bl ' K.XS. .]. II. Right Ontsid. ' : 1st. year on team; weight 13S ll)s. A ' very good taeklei- at times. At his l)est in the Ridley game CA.Ml ' BHLL. .1. I). Left Outside; 2nd. year on teajn ; weiirht 1: " )4 lbs. A veiy liard and heav taekler. Played his jMisition : ' ll. -V good worl ci i THIXITV COLLKCIK SCiHOOlL JiECOKD 21 CITOWX, A. . Loft Tnsidc; nd. year on team: ucijiht 105 ll),s. A ifood l)u( ' k tjudslci who i)liiii t s cxtreuK y Avell. l i ' oko thronjili woll. Cr: rMIN(iS. J. D. Middle uin -: 2iid. year on team; 150 lbs. A very reliable ]|)layer, not sensational, but freneral ly at the bottom of the heap. A tzood ball-carrier throngii i hole, (iave the iniiiression tliat he always had reserve ])o ver to draw from ' , i FVSIIP], T. a. Snap: 1st. year on team: weight 121 lbs. Played his position well. An excellent tackier, followed down extremely well on kicks, A very useful player who has lots of determination. CrWYN, C. P. Right Inside; 1st. year on team: weight 146 lbs. A very good line ]ilayer. Broke through and tac kled well. A hard worker. LASH, P. J. R. Half: year on team: weight 151 lbs. A fast runner and good secondary defence ' man. Worked hard lall season. LAZIER, S. D. Half: 2iid. year on team: weight 136 ll)S. Has any amount of ability. Can tackle, run, plunge, kick and eat( ' h, jbut is intdined ito forget ' his ' position and sig- nals in his enthu.siasm. However, lu ' ]ilayed extremely Avell in all our games. STEVENSON, P. S. ( ' apt. Aliddle Wing: 2nd. year on team ; weight 16;} lbs. .Made an ideal leader. Never stopped giving )iis best and was at all times ( heerful, patient and un- selfish . He was a sjjlendid Middle Wing in every way. STONE, y. R. Isl. year on team: weigh l:{() lbs.. A sure catch : a fast and exeelb nt ball-earriei-. Did very well this season. THOMPSON, .]. S. I). Plying Wing: 1st. year on team: weight Pi8 lbs. Fair ball-carrier and an excellent kick: used his head well at all times. Worked hard all season, j ;. 22 Tli ' lMTV ( ' ()I.1 K({K S( ' H()()1 KKCOKl) V1N I :TT. a, K. R g Scrim; 1st. yr-.w on team; wcitjht 158 lbs. A ust ' liil iiiiiii in the oontre and an cxeellent conveitcr. Tackled well on the line. DUL: IA(JK, G. R. (P:xtra ( oloui-. , " ind. year on team; weight 141 Ihs. Owint:- to injui-ies could not ])lay his best. A good tackier. COLOURS. The following have hwn awarded First Team Colours: AV. L. Heatty, J. T. Hell, H. T. Biggar, J. H. Burns, J. I). ' ami)l)ell. A. X. Chowii, J. I). Ciimmings, T. ' G.Fyshe, ( ' . F. Gwyn, P. J. B. Lash, S. D. l azier, iP. S. Stevensou, F. R Stone, J. S. D. Thompson, A. R. Winnett. Extra Colour: G. R. Dulmage. Football Caps have been awarded to the Firsit Team. Second Team: D. W. MacLaren, T. E. Niehol, C. M. Russel, G. B. Somers, W. : r. Turner. Extra Colours: A. P. Ardagh, C. J. A. Daltou, C. E. Frosst, G. ir. Ilees, rj. L. Ingles, G T. London, S. : lartin, P. 1). Silver, H. A. Syer, J. E. Usbome. Third Tt-am: St. C. Balfonr, U. K. Cassels, I. B. OroU, •I . P. (jilmour, G. H. Johns on, G. W. K. Macdonald, li. Mudge, V. P. : russen, C H. Pentland, T. H. Roper, J. 1). Rus.sel, B. L. Stayner, J. IP TurnbuH, J. I). Wall- bi-idge. Kxtra Colour.s : J A. .Mcd ' hcison, S. F. Wothei ' spoon. Fourth Tciini: C. R. Archibald, J. II. Brewin, R. D. Cameron. J. C. Cleland, R. II. iCundill, J. P. Cnndill, J. Milli- champ, W. .1. Xewman. R. F. Csler. J. P. Pearee, W. G. Price, R. (J. Walton, (i. B. Wily. H. Howard. Piitli Team: ( ' , . S. Klliolt, .1. K. T. .Mc ' ] Iullen, C D,. Cniiiminirs. IL H. S( hell. V . . P Cleland, R. J[ Howard, II. A. .Manlson. C. X. K. Kirk, F. F. Hogg. The Colour Committee has awarded Oxford Cup Colours to ' . F. Gwyn, D. K. Cassels, J. I). Russel, T. G., Fyshe .1. I . ' nndill. TIJINITV ( ' ()I.LK(;K SCIIOOI. KKCOUJ) 2 ' . ICttrrary. Glamis Castle. About t ' oui- years aiio (Jhiinis Castle aroused a passing interest l»y the iiiarria ' c of Kli atieth Howes-Lyon to the Duke of ' ()l•I , the Castle beini; ' the lu»uu» of the hride and her parents, the Karl and I ' ountess of Sti-athmore. This year more than a passniii ' interest should be revived in some and awakened in others, in . iew of the very eoinnionplaee fact thar we iiiiiiht be (pustioned al)ou1 (Jlaniis in the P nglisih l)aper uext -June; at any rate h()st storie-s are very proper at this time and better writers than we are telling: them all the yi ' ar I ' ouud. — look at Sir Olivei- Lod ' e. — and get away with it. The house of the Karl of Sti-athmo) " e is a ' lordly pleasure- house " , a time-honoured seat in the midst of valley, moor and glen, lying a few miles ' to the noi-th of Dundee in Forfai-.shire. Nor does its site laek ))i ' esent-day literary assoeiations, for elose ' by is the llittle village of Kin-ienniir, whieh Barrie has immortalized in the ' Thi ' ums " of his novels. Standing amid the grandeur of the Grampians, the eastle itself is iu the Scottish Baronial style, yet not altogether, for in i)laees there are architectural evidences of the less rugged French chateau. A minute pic ture can hardly be given here, hut in general the building is composed of two wings and a seven-storied tower, the entrance of whic h is sui-inonnted by a sculpture of the Royal Arms of Scotland, entwined with the Fleur-de- Lys, the Thistle and the Rose. Tradition states that in one of thi ' bi ' drooms, which oc- cupy the upper floor of the (luadrangle, Malcolm II. died in 1083, while another is said to be the seene of the murder of Duncan and the sleep-walking act of Lady ] Iacbeth. By the way we prefer to believe Scottish tradition before Shakespeare, (who takes unwarranted licence with both his- tory and ti-adition. partii ularlx ' in ' Macbeth. " Again tourists •_ 4 TIRIXITV (X)L ' LE(!K S( ' H(M)L Jx ' ECOKD and visitors ai ' always shown the loom in wliicli Sir Walter Scott slept when a yomii; man, and also that which Defoe oeeiipiril duriiiir a week-end stay at the Oastle. Defoe, al- thouirh recordiiiiT nothing ' about the ghost story, declared that " the palace strikes you A ith awe and admiration, " but Scott in his " Denionology and Witchcraft " startles ns some- what with a grisly account of his experiences at Glamis. There are inany versions of the legend, but no one more reliabb than anotlu ' i , and to S( off would indeed be harsh, as it is not a gi ' aceful tiling to dispel rudely a time-worn tradi- tion. The version most generally accepted is that, in far re- mote days, the Earl and Countess of Sti athmore were " blessed " with a son, who Avas half-maniac and half-mon- ster. In those days, on the receipt of such a " blessiiig " , it was the ciustom to drop the unwelcome gift quietly in a conven- ient bu0l et of water, Ijut the fond parents in this icase al- lowed the child to live. Yet, not at their side, for ' they felt that such a visitation ought to be hushed up, land this they effected by hiding him in a room, which no one was allowed to visit. Contrary to expectations the monster thrived on solitary confinement and .scant nourishment, and the story g " Oes that he is still living, pining ' away within the secret chamber. It is postively asserted that the dreadful isecret is shared by only three people at a time: — the T ' cigning head of the fam- ily, the » " ldest son ' and the (state steward. Another .story which is ' oftered to the curious 5s that the iiii-areeratetl iiion tcr is one Alexander, foiiith Earl of Craw- ford, who. siiK ;• he was born in the fifteenth century, must now be a|)proaching a good old agi ' . The reason for his long im- prisonment lies in th " fact that he swore " to jilay dice with the Devil until the Day lof .Iiidgmeiil, " whereupon he was con- demned to perpetual imprisonment. Still we have to dispel this crusted legend, for ' the best authorities state that the iliero of this story died iieaccfully enough in 14. ' )4. TKMMr ' ( ' ()1.1.K(!K S(.11()()I IfKCOWI) 25 () v. liuiii;iii ciiri-isily lijis hcon the iiii])otii.s of many at- tempts to proix ' the inysttM-y, l)ut none is so interestmg as the nttiMiipt made l)y a ((M-tain Conntess of Strathmore. This stoiy is popular, but (juite imsupported. One day, the Earl walked al)road to es( ' ai)e liis wife ' s naiii in i-. Instead of being peeved, the Counless ou this occasion was ;la(l to see ftiei lesser half lakiiiii tlu air. She straiuht wa ' visited every room in the eas- tle and hniii; ' a to vel from the window of all the rooms. There- upon slic went ' Outside and surveyed lier liandiwork, hnt there was one window, from which no towel was suspended. Con- gratnlatinj? hei-self on the of her enterprise, she return- ed to diseover the seci-et cliamhei ' , t)ut was interrupted by her ijood lord, Avho soon tired of walkint? abroad. As to what fol- lowed, an old reeoi-d .states that " appalled at her wicked (cur- iosity, the noble earl was exceeding wrathful. " We are not awai-e of the prcise steps that he took to punish this feminine indiseretion, but we can. conclude tliat they were severe, since the report continues, " henecfoith the life of the lady was tin- happy. " —X. 26 Tinxi ' iv cniAA ' icK school RECORD Slriuj tn thr (Tutiniltrth (E titury QlijutJjta. My sw(M ' thcai t, ' liy (l( ' li rlil ;iii iiiiiicinir ait With lovely locks ( ' lal)oi ' af( ly dvckcd, And Coaii vcstui-cs Hiittcriii ' - in its folds? Why dreiuh thy silUoii ihair with Syrian mycrh ? Why docd thyself with artilieial means, By piii ' chaseil ' doi-nnient s})oil the frraee of nature? There is no inij)roviii i heauty such as thine By adventitious aid. Art listening, deai ' ? Genuine love likes not disguised forms. See what beauteous hues the fields produce, IIow ivy unattended better grows, IIow fair the arbutus in lonely eleft, IIow i-uns the .stream in channels free from art, What varied pebbles desert shores produce In diverse hue. " the growth of themselves, And how in native bower the winged songsters Sing moro sweetly not by any art. By artificial beauty, gom bedecked, Not thus did I ' hocbe Castor ' s heart ensnare; Not so in days of yore did sweet Marpesa Cause strife ' twixt Phoebus and the favoured Idas. Theirs not the aim to please in every qua i-fer. But modesty, a .self-sutl ' icing Beauty Was theirs. If she l)Ut one man doth attract, A ladv is sulVicientlv adorned. — X FROM KENORA TO R.ED LAKE. I am afraid this is yet another ' canoc-ti-ip ' e.ssay. Doubt- most of yon have i-cad iiian. of them in the past, but I hope you will at least : " ' ' iain fiom ( ondemning tliis one l)efore reading ' it. TRINITY rOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Four of us start I ' ll down the Winnipeg River fi-oni Ki ' nora, on July lOtli.. and [ ' oIIowchI it in a northerly direction for twen- ty-five miles, whieh broush ' t. ns by nightfall to the small sum- mer rosoi-t of jNIinaki, on the (7 ' .N.R. We spent the night in ] rinaki, wlu ' i-e tiie only incident worth mentioning was a little argunu ' ut we had with the ihotel door-man, when we attempted to gain admission to a dance which was going on; there. He was evidently not taken with either our costumes or our faces, for he refused us entranc e and promised faithfully that he would have us expelled bodily ,if we tried agaiu. The following day we were forced by a Jieavy torm; to remain in INIiuaki. Wben Ave Jeft, the day after, we folloAved the river for about three miles, then branched off into Sand Lake. At the end of tthis we Avere- obliged to portage several times before finally nuiking camp on an island. After supper we discovered tliat we had left our ground sheets on the other .side of the last portage. We drew lots as to who should be the Two to go ' iu search of them. I was lucky enough to be one of the pair to iStay and arrange the tent. The other two started back; they had not been gone more than ' five minutes when we heard a shot. We were just getting a eanoe intoj the water to see what the trouble was when we saw them emerging from the woods at full speed. They got intto their canoe and imade all possible .speed for the island. It turned out that a Jarge animal (a lynx they thouglit) had jumped from, a tree beside the path within a few ;feet of them. One of them had pulled out a revolvei- and tired at it, but had missed. The animal had turned tail, but they were badly frightened and ran the other way. Aftei- this experience we took care, whenever possible, to camp on islands. ' We wei-e in marsh and swamp country most of the next day, but by evening we were in the English River. On the morning of our seoond day in this rivei ' we arrived at (irassy Narrows— a Hudson Bay post and an Indian village. We spent abo ut half an hour in conversation with the factor, a hoary old Scot who has three wives, all of tliem squaws. After leavini; 28 ' I ' lnMTV ( ' ()M.K(;k sciiooi. KRcoRf) (Jrassy Narrows we f »ll»tw ' (l the rivci- into Indian Lake, then back into the river ajjaiii tor alioiit three miles with .a strong eiirreiit ajzainst us. Next wi ' caiiic into Ball T ake. The en- tranee to this lake is niairnifie ' nt : on the north west shore there is a ]in re elit ' i " . lich witli many ( ' (|nisite and unnsnal . ' olonrs. Wi spent the nig ' ht at the end of Ball Lake. In the moni- inj; we cached halt of onr food snpply to he loft till rcijuired on our return journey. In the next Lake we were sti ' uek. by a eurious iihenomenon. There is a tide of about four feet which comes in and goes out at intervals of about three tnin- ntes: it is, T |)re sum; ' . for this i-eason tliat it is called Tide Lake For the lU ' Xt three days we fo]h)wed the English Eiver through uuiiiy pi-etty lakes, here and tliere having to portage around rapids and waterfalls, many of whieh were sti ' ikingly beautiful. On Monday, July l. ' )th., we came into the Cliuknni River, whicli l)y the way, is the most unlovely streteh of w a- ter ever flattered by tlie name of ' river ' ; its banks, where there are any, are of a dirty eJay. and in many plaees there is only a nai ' iow channel through the reeds. The moiu)tony of the nvei- is l)roken o( casionally by the Lakes through whieh it runs. The largest of these is Pakwash whieh is about fifteen miles aeross. On Tuesday, July 2()tli., Ave eaniped about eight miles from Red Lake and were ver thankful, for our food suj)ply was running low. To quote my diary for that day: " The bacon is green, and, though we liave iK)t .vet seen any, we istrongly susi eet the presence of animals in the cheese; and the butter acts, tastes and smells as no butter ever did before " ! The next nu)rning we larrived at Red Lake P.O. at eleven-thirty. We had gone two hundred and fifteen miles in eleven days, one of which was spent at Minaki, making ten days of actual run- niiiLr time. After visiting tli( P.O. and scanning our mail we looked antuml for a store, whicli wc soon found and where we restock- TRINITY rOLT.EOE SCHOOL REOORD 29 cil oiir " irrnl)-l)o . " Tlic proprii ' toi- (if tho stort ' was vwy lios- pitaMo iiiid invited its to stay with iiim in his cabin as long as " we likvd to vcniain at Red Tidke. Xeedless to say, we .aceejited Mie otlfer. We totiiul him a most interesting and congenial com- panion an»l, to our surprise, a well educated .,man. Our host, Mr. K. R. Rcid, was kind enough to give ns a; letter of intro- duction to thi ' manager of the Dome Mine with whom we spent the next moi-ning. The mine was not yet on fl producing basis; they Avcre drilling to see how t ' he ore held out at the various h ' vels. There were two diamond drills, which it was interest- ing to watch at work. We sjx-nt aliout an hour and a half in the assay ' office, where the man in charge went to a great deal of trouble in showing us [the various chemical processes by which the samples are tested and valued. . The next day, Friday, July 23rd., we started homeward. We went over the same route as before as far as Grassy ' Narrows, the only difiVrence being that Ava had a favouring icuri ' ent and so made l)etter time. We arrived at Grassy Nai-rows on Wed- nesday the 28tli., from Avhere our route was entirely new to us. We portaged into Delaiu v Lake, whose unusually clear water was a decided treat after tlie dirty brown, of the English and Ghukuni Rivers. The shores of this lake were indeed lovely : they were high for the nu)st pai-t and tlensely wooded with occasional rugged eliflPs surmounted by barren crags. All that day we passed thi-ouiih clear water lal es. The next day Ave crossed the C.X.R. tracks, aftei ' which we had no luoi-c ch ai water till we came to Silver J ake, which is fairly large aiul rathei- l)eautiful. On the following day wc cro sed the (. ' .! ' . K. and came into a swamp, fi-om which the map indicated a l ortage into the Lake of the Woods and home. We were very excited t)y llie jirospect of home and ctymfort and were determined to get there by nightfall. The poi ' tage. however, was not easy to find, for we spent the whole aftei-- noon in a fruitless search. We (ami)i ' d by tlu ' tracks and spent ihe most uncomfortable night of the whole trip. Ti-ains pas- sed at frequent intei-vaN. and each caused sonu ' thing like a ;{() THIXITV COLLEGE RCHiOO-L RECORD miniature cartluiiiakc. ( iir licds wvvv ol " saiul. wliii-li is tlio ftildcst and liardi ' sl snhstaiue iiua Muablc. Added to this we wei-e all th )i " )U ; ' hly out of tein])ei ' . w ' liieli did iu)t ' lend to les- sen the othei " diseoniforts. We i-ose at tive-thirty and Ix ' cvn a ain to look ,i ' or the i)oi ' - tajre. We finally ave it up in disgust ' and by aiine-thii-ty had jMit all oui- heloniriuKs beside the tracks ' under the c anoes ' and had l)e aun a ten-nuli ' tramp along the tracks to Kenora. We arrived about noon, just a))out ' three honrs ' ovcr three weeks from the time we had set out. We were fortunate in diseov- e!-iiiir a I ' oad beside the ti-aidcs. We used tliis a few days later to trans|)ort our g-oods and chattels home in a Ford tru(d we hired. I — W.E.O. TFMXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TWA BRITHERS. Twa brithers ance tae schule did go Wi ' scarce a year ' atween the twa. Tam was tlie first tae jine the sehiile, Richt proud wis he tap play the fule, Hilt prouder f;uir when aft he ' d say: " .Ma brither iSandy comes in May. " When May came roon the brither came And side by jside they courted fame, The soul o ' mony a roguery, Till each was gi ' cn a dominie. Escorted thus they ga ' ed tae kirk, Richt pleased tae gie their teachers work. The plat( eiame roon for Saudy ' s pence But Sandy feigned a look sae dense, Till teacher found it ' l)uried slee. " Ach! Whit ' s the guid o ' this? " said he. As younkers will when left alane In kirk or schule, it ' s a ' the same; They start tae nudge and nndge, but lo ! A nndge for Sandy meant a bloAv. So this befell in kirk .ane day That Saudy nudged in his ain way. As if to say: " I brook no foes, " He smashed ,his pairtner on the nose. Xoo tae the study was Sandy ta ' en, Wha bent this back for six wi ' th ' cane, In spite o ' mony an innocent plea . " Ach! Whit ' s the guid o ' this? " quoth he. Altho ' in class young Tammy lagged, 0 ' skill in mimicj-y he bragged. Wheu asked tae say his repetition, Packed fu ' wi ' est wis his renditiou. Ye ken the piece ye ' ve said yersel " , Ye conned it aft, and ken it weel : 3-_) TKIXITV COL.LEGE SCHOOL RKCORD " I voo|) Tor ()ii: tile walrus said, ' I deeiil ' syiiipathizo ' . With sobs and tears ho «ortod out Those of the largest size, Holding his pocket handkerchief Before his streaming eyes. " And so he did and that rieht weel. Enough tae mak " his teacher feel Rieht soiTv foi- the carpenter. " " Dear tcat ' lier, whit ' s ma marks for that? " Said Tanuny hopin ' for a pat. But " Brown ' s the best " Ava« her reply And down sate ,Tammy wi ' a sigh: " A try sae hard, but whit ' s the use? ] Ia lot is nought but sair abuse. " In tellin ' stories Sandy shone And a ' his niai ' ks were this way won, lie started ance. tae toll a tale 0 ' geese or goose, ye couldna toll, So teacher helped his halting twaddle Wi ' words tae paint the goose ' s waddle, Or wings afiap or webs afloat. Or acts that for ,cxprcssion fought. Nae further could young Sandy go, So down he sate and muttered low : " No ' goose, nor geese, but ghost a ' m savin ' . Ach! Whit ' s the guid? Y-e ' re a ' insane. " -X IN ACTION -THE CANADIANS. (»n tlio ' Jlth. of Novombor the School enjoyed a treat in the forni of iiioviiig pictures scut out by the War Office. Many thought that it would ho a Show of the dashing side of war, — tlie gh)rious attack, thrilling adventures, V.C. ' s. On the con- trary, it was a demonstration of the other side of war, ruin and destruction . ' nnXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL .RECORD 33 Wlioii the liii hts went out and tlie film started, tlio title " In Action — The Canadians " l)ronf :ht forth some applause. The first few scenes showed us a realistic view of the trenches, and from what I gathered, I certainly would not like to have to live, sleep and eat in them, let alone fight. The pictures of the guns a( tuall. ' tiring, especially the anti-aircraft guns, were enjoyed and liie following scenes of the ruins of Ypres may have shown us what wai ' really means — a time when the God of Destruction prevails and rules. The only fault we oould find with the naval demonstration was its brevity, and what short scenes we were shown concerning the Red Cross pointed out the usefulness and etl ' iciency of that great relief- giving organization. The scenes of Cambrai and other places retaken by the Canadians in the last great ofifensive, destroyed and burning, served to show us the severity of war, but I think the sub- titles were a little in attributing this to the German lust for destruction. When we were shown pictures of men and guns advancing, ever advancing at the end of 1918, we felt all over again the joy and the triumph that were felt then. The section dealing with the R. A.F. was enjoyed, but seemed too short. The scenes about the Hindenburg Line showed us, not only the terrible difficulties that had to be surmounted by our troops, but also the efficiency, the thoroughness of the German. The Royal Engineers were shown in action and por- tions of La Bassee Canal, which was one of the difficulties oven onu» by our soldiers, who donned life-belts and sAvam. The enti-y of the armed troops into Cologne excited some api lause and we derived considerable pleasure from the scenes showing the joy of the inhabitants of the, war zone. But Avhat we all liked best was the exhibition of " Tommy Atkins ' ' cele- brating the victory. The section illustrating Britain ' s joy and her welcome to her victorious leaders was a fitting olose to the show. 34 TRIXTTV rOLLRGB SCHOOL liECORD In conclusion, lot in( say that 1 tliiiik the School enjoyed the tilni, which Avas certainly educative, in that we saw and perhaps for the Krst time understood, the real condition of things during the Great War, which by this time is history. And don ' t lc t us forget the scores of little wooden crosses in Flanders ! I think some credit is due to the operator who performed his job excellently. In most amateur undertakings of this kind, either the screen falls doAvn, or the machine stops, or the wrong film is shown, but this performance ran without a hitch, aiul 1 hope that our cheers conveyed to him an expres- sion of our appreciation of liis efficiency. — J.H.B. TUINITV OULLKCE SCHOOL, RECORD t}5 Olarnl. Across the seas, across the tossing s eas, Tiio echoes of the ( hi-istiuas hells rinj? clear, And all the air is full of whispered songs That from eathedral, or from village street, Rise shrill upon the frosty air, to join In one grand anthem, sweetly harmonized, The lowly carol on the doorstep, sung By children ' s half-starved voices, as they seek The Jjard-earn ' d pennj " for the Christmas toy. Yet wakes an echo in the hearer ' s breast: Vn echo of a far-off melody. First heard by shepherds in Judaean fields As, huddled in their mantles ' gainst the frost, Their ey ii were dazzled by the angelic choir, That sang their Gloria to the little CJhild And Avrote that anthem in the starry skies. That softly, as the falling snow, descends I ' pon the earth of faith. vSing, children, sing: Sing higli, sing low, and with your carolling Encircle all the lands of Christendom With Christmas hai-mony and Christmas love, That rich and poor, that young and old, ma.y be United in the worship of a Babe Whose name to all was Tjove, whose message Peace I —Feast of St. Xichola s, 1926. — S.S.H. SIR ROGER AT THE THEATRE When our friend Sir Roger went to a theatre, it was more to see the people and chat wdth his friends than to study the play. When he had finished his dinner, he had his carriage called, and after powdering his wig, he repaired to the theatre. liii TRIM TV COLLEiGE 8CHOOL iRECORD IU .ininped down from his carriafjo and, after ])anfriMg the tU)oi--U(H ' per on the liack. and encinirinji: after his wife ' s health, (for Sir Roirer knew all the door-keepei s), he Avent into the lol)l)y. wliere lie was siu-roinided 1) ' a throng of admirers, youn«j: and old, blonde and brunette. By the time he reached his box. wliieh was a prominent one right at the front, the play was ready to start. For the first act Sir Roger, strange to say, Avatehed the at-tors with ai» appearance of interest, but when the curtain came down he was the fii ' st to leave his liox and mingle with his friends in their respective boxes: politics with the old men, stories for the young men, compliments for all the ladies, and flirtations with the demoiselles. And always his laugh, or his uncontrollable gutl ' aw, could be heard all over the theatre. But the curtain has gone up, and after several ' ' sh — sh— (|Uiets " liad been addressed to Sir Roger, that worthy Avas at last induced to regain his seat. But, alas ! As the play ap- l)roached a tragic point, and ,the poor heroine Avas Aveeping and Avringing her hands. Sir Roger ' s startling gntfaAV resoiind- •ed through the theatre. He had thought of something funny, and, as he continued to laugh, the house caught the infection aiul evei-ybody roared Avith laughter long after Sir Roger had settled doAvn. And on the Stage the poor, embarraSvS-ed actors Were still Aveeping and Avringing their hands. The manager called for the curtain, Avhic h noAV descended. In the next act, .just as a fanu)us ' prima donna ' Avas sing- ing, in the silence Avhieh ensued between verses, the husky, loud whisper of Sir Roger Avas audible, demanding that some gentlemen beloAV might trouble to throAV him his snuff-box wliieh lie liad Just dropped. A certain amount of sneezing among th; gentlemen beloAv confii-med his assertion, and those who knew Sir Roger ' s taste in snulT smiled and pitied the poor sneezers. For the rest of the act the play AA as disturbed, as frecpu ' iit eruptions occurred among the gentlemen beloAV. Sir Roger iu)w decided that he had had enough of the play, and so retired and proceeded to a ball which his friend TRIXITV ( " OLT.EOE SCHOOL RECORD 37 Lord was ;ivinsz ' . Tho iici ' vc of some people, he said, was colossal, desti ' oyiiif? the sense of the play by outbursts durinsf the sad parts. " They should have wept " , he said, " not laujifhed " . — J.H.B. i ' rhnnl Nnt si. V. R. Stone is Head Prefect this year and the Headmaster has appointed a.s Prefects: T. G. Fyshe, H. T. Biggar, J. S D. Thompson, S. I). Lazier, W. L. Beatty, P. S. Stevenson, J. D Campbell (!. R. Dulmage, C. F. Gwyn, C. M. Russel. P. S. Stevenson was elected Captain of Football, ,and S. D. Lazier, .J. I). Cummin s and W. L. Beatty to the Committee. Latt in the term G. B. Somers was elected Captain of the sr-eond team, and St. C. Balfour Captain of the third team. •J. D. Ca mpbell was elected Captain of , Hockey, and J. S. D. Tliompson and T. G. Fy.she to the Committee. THE SCHOOL SPORTS. Open. 100 Vard.s— 1, P. Lash; 2, Cape; 3, Campbell. Time 11 2-5 sees. 220 Yards— i, P. Lash: 2, Lazier: 8, Cape. Time 25 4-;5 sees. 120 Yards, Hurdles— 1. Gwyn; 2, McLaren; 3, T. G. Fyshe. Time 19 3-5 sees. Quarter Mile— 1, Gwyn: 2, P. Lash ; 3, Lazier. Time 61 sees. Half-Mile— 1, (Jwyn: 2. G-. Hu.ssel: 3, Balfour. Time 2 mill., 24 3-5 sees. High Jump — L Somers; 2. Dulma i ' : 3, Lash. Height. 4 f t . 8 3-4 ins . 38 TJJINITV COLLEGE SC11(X)L J ECURI) Rroad .lump -1, Soniei-s: ' J. Oiiliuaf e; 3, La .icr. DLs- taiicc 1 " ) ft. . ' J l-l! ins. (. " rii ' ket Ball- 1, Laiier; 2, Orr; 3, Campbell. Distance, 1)1 yards. Putting the Shot — 1, Stevenson; 2, ]Mc ' Phersou; 3, Russel max. Distance, 30 ft. 1 in. Steeplechase — 1, Cassels : 2, Gwyn; 3, G. Russel; 4, Gil- iiioiir; o, Lucas. Middleside. i 100 Yards- -1, MclMier.son; 2, Cassels; 3, Dalton. Time, 11 1-3 sees. 220 Yards — 1. Cassels: 2, ]Mci hcrson; 3, G. Johnson. Time 27 sees. 120 Yards, Hurdles— 1, (J. Johnson; 2, Dalton; 3, R. Cun- dill. Time 20 sees. Quarter-Mile — 1, Cassels; 2, Dalton; 3, J. CundiU. Time (34 sees. Iliorh Jump— 1. M.-IMu ' rson: 2, Dalton; 3, Mudge. Height, 4 ft. 6 1-2 ins. Ui ' oad Jump--1. Mrl ' Jurson: 2, Johnson max. ; 3, ' Mudge. Distance 16 ft. 10 ins. Littleside. 100 Yards— 1, Hogg; 2. Elliot; 3, P yshe ma. Time 12 3-5 see.s . 220 Yards- -1, Hogg; 2, Elliot; 3, MeMullen. 120 Yards, Hurdles— 1, Hogg ; 2, Burrill. Time 20 1-5 sees. Quarter-Mile— 1, Elliot; 2, P. Howard. Time 83 sees. High Jump— 1, Elliot; 2, Burrill; 3, Hogg. Height 4 ft. Broad -lump — 1, Burrill; 2, Elliot; 3, Byei-s. Distance, 12 ft. 1 in. The Head Cuji is awarded this year to the Lower Flat with a total of 2320 points-:) as against the Upper Flat ' s 1670. mMXITV ( " OLLKCiK SCHOOL HECORI) 3f) The H. S. C ' assels Challenge ( ' up goes to P. Lash for high- est aggregate in the 100 and 2l20 yards, the J. L. MeMurray Challenge Cup to Gwyn for the Oi)en Hurdles, the W. " W. Jones Challenge Cup to Tlogg for tlie Littleside 220 Yards, the Ewarl Osborne Challenge Cup to Cwyn for the half-mile, and the .Montreal Challenge Cup to Elliot for the Littleside quar- ter-mile. ATHLETIC SPORTS CUPS. Bigside. Winner. 1 mile, presented by A. A. Ilarcourt-Vernon Cassels 1-2 mile, presented by Geoft ' rey Phipps Gwyn 1-4 mile, presented by J. B. Waller Gwyn 220 yards, presented by W. W. Stratton Lasli 100 yds., presented by C. A. Bogert Lash Hurdles, [)i-( ' sented by J. C. jMaynard Gwyn Middleside. 1-4 mile, presented by P. G. ( ampbell Cassels 220 yds., presented by H. 1j. Plummer Cassels 100 yds., presented by H. E. Cochran ] IePherson Hurdles, presented by H. Ijatham Burns G. Johnson iLittleside. 1-4 mile, presented by X . B. Allen Elliot 220 ydfi., presented by J. B. K. Fisken Hogg 100 yds., presented by P. G Osier Hogg Hurdles, presented by P. E. Henderson Hogg THE McGEE CUP COMPETITION. The contests in the tliree branches of sport which t ' om- prise this competition for new t)oys — gymnastics, ei ' oss-coun- try running, and boxing — produced pcrfoi-m.-tnees far below the standard of previous years. Points are i ' c( Uoned 1 0, 7, 5, 3, 1, for the first five places in eacli branch of the competition, and the name of the boy who scoi-es most points is added to the 40 TRIXTTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' ' liiillciiirc ( ' up. Hy tlii liiiio the new ])nys v ll have seen Avhat is expected of them in pryni. work, if the Sehool is to remain foi einf)st in that sphere. Very poor is the only way to describe their showintr in tlie irym. part of this eompetition. A suininnry of points scored follows: — Gym. CO. Race Boxing Total Mr: lul]en 10 10 7 27 Sowards 5 3 10 18 Kirk 7 7 Byers 7 7 [anlson 5 5 Bovell 5 5 Fyshe ma 3 3 Harris 3 3 Law 1 1 Stone 1 1 Gibson 1 1 Burrill 1 1 OXFORD CUP. The Race was well contested 1)y both Flats, the Lowers winniiiir by 24 to 31 . Lowers. Uppers. 1. Gwyn 2. Casscls 4. Fyshe max. 3. Rnssel ma. 5. J. ' Cnndill 7. Gilmour 6. Rnssel max. 0. Howard max. 8. Kirkpatrick 10. Frosst This year Messrs. Ken, Jack and Roger Thompson have kindly jiresented a handsome silver cnp for first place, a cop- per and jx ' wter mng foi second, and a silver medal for tliird, all snitablv cngj-aved. THE GYMNASIUM DISPLAY. Tlie annnal Chi ' istnias gymiiasiuin display took i)lacr on Saturday, I)e ' . 11th. Px ' fdfi ' thf uNiii. (irk stiirti ' d the llcadiiiastci- said a few TRINITY (, ' OLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 words. He cxplaiuod how the exercises in their progressive difficulty wei-e adapted to the advancing years and strength of the boys. In the Junior School the brain-stimulating garner and club-swinging get the muscles ready for the work on the wall-bars and beams. These in turn prepare the boy for the other apparatus. As he masters the simjder exercises he is shown more difl ' icult ones, until iinally he, can do the most dif- ticult more or less proticiently. according to the amount of work he puts on them. The Horizontal Bar Team started the afternoon ' s pro- gramme, the exercises on the whole being harder than last year ' s. A pair trick w as tried for the first time and proved successful . The Physical Training Squad went through the usual ex- ercises, and were well up to standard. The marching was bet- ter than usual. The Junior School Olub-Swinging was weaker than last year, but many more new boys were engaged than ever before. The Demonstration Team showed how the wall- Ijars and beams were used. The Parallel Bar Team was exceedingly good; some very spectacular individual exercises were performed as well as the usual pair tricks. Then came two very successful tableaux. The very small boys in the Junior School followed with their brain-stimulating games, which were much appreciated by those present. The largest team of all was the horse team; this year we had more of the advanced exercises on the programme, which were done very well, the whole thing being very impressive. The display was concluded by two tableaux, one by the Senior and the other by the Junior School. The latter put up a tower and the former n walled castle. From spectators ' remarks we gathered that the School had never at Christmas time put on such a good display. — P.L. 42 TKIXITV ( " OLLEGE SCHOOL. RECOBlJ THE FOOTBALL SUPPER. Tilt ' T.C.S. annual f )()tl)all suppor was hold on Doe. 8th. The Headmaster bo«?an the supper by proposing " the King " . The first speaker of tiie evening was Stone, who pointed out that tlio School has progressed in all its branches, as well as Rugl)y, being the t ' oreniost sohool in the country in gymnas- tirs and physical training. The head prefect also mentioned that the School has at present its largest attendance, and closed witli a toast to the School. The Headmaster replied to the toast, regretting the ab- sence of Col. Lash and ]Mr. ( ' ochran, ajid conveyed their congratulations to captain and team. He ad.iured the boys to live for the present and emphasized his pride in the maimer of the School ' s acceptance of their great success. The Headmast- er praised Stevenson on the capable performance of his diffi- cult task, and urged the boys to push on to the championship. Ho then proposed a toast to the team. Stevenson spoke, disclaiming any credit, w hich, he said, was duo the coaches. The captain wished Mr. Ketchum success in the future and proposed a toast to him, followed by a health to the second team. Ho presented Ir. Ketchum with a leather travelling set in token of the respect of all Bigside. Mr. Ketchum replied, thanking the boys for their gift and for their co-operation during the past season. He repud- iated any praise given him, bestowing it on Col. Lash, who for the past three years has miselfishly assisted the team in every way. He mentioned also Dr. Maynard and Mr. Cochran, who by their liclp liad greatly strengthened the team. Mr. Ketchum unstintedly praised Stevenson on his devotion to the team and cxpressi ' d a desire that the fellows play the game of life as they did that of football. Tile Headmaster rei)liod, thanking ] Ir. Ketchum and bringing home to those assembled that not only ,was it what Mr. Ketch luu said aud did, but what he was, that made him so worthy of respect. He next called on Dr. Maynard. TRINITY rOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Dr. ; layii;u ' (l assui-cd the fellows, in his coiiviiuMn and oiittM ' taiiiiiiiJ: way, of his pleasure at the Sehool ' s success, and showed them how coiulucive was a good i)uhlie opinion to a School ' s advancement. He congratulated the second team, which, he said, played a large part in the success of the firHt. lie cited football a.s nu)re than a pastime; it was a medium, said he, for team-play with one ' s fellow-mcni through life. He brought his speech to a close with a message to the hoys to give up self and to settle their minds on the championship next year . Ir. Gcldard shrewdly pointed out the value of a good exaujple by the leading boys of the School — " what you are, the School will be " . He thanked the committee on behalf of Stevenson and himself. The Headmaster in closing thanked ]Mrs. Logan on behalf of the boys for the tasteful su})i)er provided by her. — W.M.T. THE SQUASH COURTS. Our Squash Racket Courts are now an accomplished fact, and it is impossible to think of any othci ' addition to the School that could have proved such a blessing. Experts, Avho have played on our courts, tell us that they have never played on better, wdiich speaks well for both the architect and the contractor. We were fortunate enough to receive a visit from lessrs. J. li. Chipman and Argue ] Iartin, who gave a first-class exhibition of the game, and thrilled the onlookcr.s with their wonderful skill. During the " between seasons " these courts have proved a very great boon, and we have over 100 budding Squash play- ers in the School, mid some of them ai ' e allowing remarkably good form. The kind friends of the School wlu3 gave us these courts ill, we hope, realize how much the courts are used and appre- ciated, and they would be tlattered to hear the nice things that the boys say about them. 44 TR.IX1TV COLLPXiK SCIIOOh RECORD SQUASH RACQUET CHAMPIONSHIP. We arc very iri-atcful to an Old l oy, Charlos F. Bulleii of C ' hieago. for a most fjcnerous j ift to the Scliool. Mr. Bulleii was here 18S1-1883 and ha.s i)i-ovided a sum of money which will purchase a ( ' hallcujic Cup, provide an honour hoard to be |)la( cd in the gallery of No. 1 court and a cup to he given each yeai ' to tlie winner of the championship. Wc vci ' much hope that .Mr. BuUen will visit us in thf near futui-e so tliat we may expiTSs our thanks in person. REPOR-r OP SQUASH RACQUET COURTS. i ' lie 8(puish Rac(tuet Courts at Trinity College School, Port Hope, have now been completed. Those who are competent to .judge, speak highly of them and they appear to he a credit to the architect and contractor, lioth lighting and ventilation problems which are dilficnll, have been satisfactorily handled. The contract pi ' ice was .■li5,!):22. Electric fixtures and hard wai ' e to he sujjplicd to the contractor. The cost of these itemM was $138.53. Extras to the contractor amounted to $94.30, making a price paid to contractor of $6154.53. The architects ' fees amounted to $600. 00. the total cost of the ( " ourts, there- fore. l)eing $f)754.5:{. I ' p-to-datc subsi riptiuns have been made amounting to $t 457.72 which have l)cen all ])aid with the excejition of $1300, rp-to-date subsci-iptions have been made amounting to $4)457.72 which have been all paid with the exception of $1300, which no doubt will be rci eived shortly. It is hojied that fur- ther sul).scriptions will l)e received in the near future making the (. ' ourts. Dated at Tor(uito llie 2nd. (hiy of .Vovcmi)er, l})2t). BRITTON OSLER. TI IXITV (OLLPXiE SOirOOL RECORD 45 CHRISTMAS EXAMINATION RESULTS. 0. T. I , Upper VI. Max. 1000. 1. Stone max., V. 2. Baldwin 3. Rut»sol max. 4. Fyshe max. ;-. Croll (i. Macdonaltl 7. Artlagh 8. Balfour 0. DulmaK - ' Lower VI. Max. 1000. 1. Bell 2. Howard max., H. 3. London 4. Burns 5. iCampbell 6. Wasley 7. Winnett S. Hees max., G. Upper V. Max. I ' JW. 1. Archibald ma., f. 2. Chown 3. Br e win 4. Cleland max.. J. 5. La»li max., P. 6. Bedford-Tones 7. Pentland 8. Biggar 9. Gwyu 10. Beatty 11. Turner 12. Wallbridge I.6we r V. Max. 1200, 1. Howard ma.. P. 2. Dalton 3. Stevenson 4. Johnson max., G. . " ). inglcsi 6. Whyte 7. Niehol 8. Read 9. Thompson 10. T ' sborne max.. .T. 11. Silver 12. Lazier 13. Southam Fourth rorm. Max. 112.1. 677 1. Mussen 703 674 2. Evans 647 628 3. Mudge 632 601 4. Martin 630 505 5. Turnbull 573 473 6. Prosst .551 451 7. McLaren 510 443 8. Millichamp 505 369 8. Orr .-iOS 10. Cummings max., J . 490 11. Dingwall 471 12. Somer i 394 655 13. Sycr 382 62 ' 3 14. Pearce 295 589 15. Stayner 291 583 16. Davidge 261 456 450 Upper ' Remove. 418 398 Max. l.-.-lO. 1. Lucas 13311 2. Byers 1281: 3. Ralston 1219 4. Bridger 1210 1090 5. Wotherspoon max., S. 1124 971 6. Rous 1088 853 7. Harrington 1063 ua S. Gilmour 999 841 9. Gardiner 983 816 10. Ml- Mullen 982 799 11. Kirkpatric ' k 972 725 12. Cassels max., D. 956 724 13. Hogg 94h 717 14. AVily 9.32 IQ ' o 15. (Heveland 891 (588 16. Roper 890 17. Kirk max., N. 752 Middle Remove. 833 Max. l.-,.-,o. 815 T. .Tolinsion ma., H. 1199 799 2. Mcpherson 1092 780 3. Osier ma., J. 10175 741 4. Stone ma., A. 1071 734 5. Wilkinson max.. G. 1007 712 6. Arcliibald max., L. 1000 ave. 711 7. Cowperthwaite max.. C . 976 671 8. Fy.she ma., T. M. 936 662 9. Cameron 917 635 10. Porteous 914 ,594 n. Collyer 90? 400 12. Osier max., R. F. 876 46 TUIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i;5. Waltou 86Ji 5. Burrill 970 14. Gihsoii max., J. 827 t). Elliot 961 If). ' Cuininings nia., C. D. 774 7. Clcland ma., 1. 903 Ifi. Price max., G. 767 8. Schell 854 17. Russcl ma., G. 724 9. Cundill max., R. 836 18. U.sborue ma., T. 673 10. Heevs ma . , R . 779 19. Harris er i 11. Cundill ma., J. 775 20. Newman 626 12. Graham 759 21. Allen max., P. 623 13. Law 758 Lower Remove. 14. Medd 752 Max. ]. " )00. 1.1. Mauls»on 7. ' 0 1. Jemmett 1129 16. Xeville 731 2, Smart 112. ' 17. Bo ell 665 3. Cory 1058 IS. Sowards 620 4. Bunting 1044 19. Price ma., J. 585 lalptp. Cartwright, G, S. — Head I ' rcfect: Head Boy; Bronze Medallist; XIV. 1924, Captain liV25 ; 1st. XI. ' 25 and ' 26. Seagram, N. 0.— Prefect ; VI. Form; Choir; 1st. XIV. ' 24 and ' 2 ' ): Ist. XI. ' 25, Capt. ' 2t). Martin. H. A. E.— VT. Form; Choir; 3rd. XIV. ' 25, 2nd. VII. " 20; 1st. XI. ' 25 and " 2G. King, J. G.— Prefect : VI. Form: 2nd. XIV. ' 24, Capt. ' 25; 1st. VII. ' 26:2nd. XI. ' 24 and ' 25. Boone, G. L.— VI. Form; 2nd. XIV. ' 25: 1st. XI. ' 26: 2nd. ' Jyiii. ' 11I. ' 26 : tennis singles ' 25. Southara. ' W. W.—W. Form. Wotberspoon, G. D. de S.— VI. Form; 3rd. XIV. ' 25: 2nd. XI. Glassco, C. S. I»r(f(. -t : VI. Form : 2nd. XIV. ' 25; 1st. VII. ' 26; Ca|.t. 2n(l. XI. ' 26. Rogers, P. T.— VI. Form: House Captain; 3rd. XIV. ' 25: 3id. VII. -25; 3rd. XI. " 25 and ' 26; 1st. Gym. VIII. ' 24, ' 25. ' 26. Roberts, J. P, — ' l l- ' or-n ; Choir. Tin MTV COLLEGE 8CHOOL RECORD 47 Defries. J. G — VI. Konn : ( " hoir: 2ii(l. XIV. ' i ' . " ) ; :ii . XI. ' 2o. Nisbet, A. W.— 1. Form: 1st. Gym. Vlll. -I ' l and ' 26; 2nd. VII. ••_ (;: :}i-(l. XI ' . " 24. Yokes, F. A — VI. Form; 1st. XIV. ' 2H. Osier, B. M.— V. Form: r)th. XIV. ' 24. Butlin. C. M.— :)tli. Form. Stratton, J. W.— r)ih. Form: 2nd. XIV. 25 ; Oapt. 2nd. VII. ■2(;: 2iul. XI. " 25 and ' 26. Lowndes. G H.— ,3tli. Form: Capt. :}rd. XIV. ' 25; Choir; Sacristan. Osier, " W. E — 5th. Form: House Captain; 2nd. XIV. ' 24 and " 25 ; Choir. Archibald, G. H.— 5th. Form; House ( ' ai)tain: 2nd. XIV. ' 25; 2nd. XI. ' 26. Hewitt, J. " W.— Prefect; 5th. Form; 1st. XIV. ' 24 and ' 25; 2nd. VII. ' 26; 3rd. XI. ' 26. Brain, T. — 5th. Form: 2nd. Gym. Eight ' 26; Sacristan. Gray, H. L. — 5th. Form. Lyon, R. P.— 5th. Form; 2nd. XIV. ' 25. Cape, J M — 5th. Form; Srd.XIV. ' 25. Ritchie, R. A. — 4th. Form. Pattee, F. L — 4th. Form. Pattee. R. P.— 4th. Form: 2nd. VII. ' 26. Noble, G E —Remove H. ; 2nd. XIV. " 25; Capt. 1st. ai. ' 26. Ballantyne, G. L.— Remove B. ; 4th. XIV. ' 25; Choir. Carhartt, W. " W.— Remove 1 . ; 1st. XIV. ' 25; 3rd. XI. ' 25. Robertson. J —Remove B. ; 4th. XIV. ' 25; Choir. Leggat. H. M.— Shell A. Ahearn, T.— Shell B. 4S TKMMTV COLLEXJE SCHOOL ]{K«i)|{I) Hyers, D. X. Cleveland, P. T.. Cory, W. R. Cii millings, C. D. rjraliam, J. D. Harrington, C. F. Harris, L. P. Hogg, F..F . Jemmett, D. E. F. Porteons, A. 1). Sehell, H. R. Sontiiain, K. G. IJurrill, W. C. lanlson, H. A. Priee, J. C. Law, J. F. Wasley, W. E. liovell, J. H. Brother ,)f Old Poy. Son of Old Boy. TIxMMTV ( ' ()r r.K(?F SCHOOL llECORD 49 ilmtinr rhnol Nnt fi. This Michaelmas Term has been one without any very startling? occnirt ' enees. Thei ' c have been the usual sports, the usual routine, and the usual breaks in the routine. The chief ditt ' ereneo between this and the previous autumn terms has been in the matter of weatlier. Not even the most shameless optimist could claim tliat this has l)een anything but bad, and the iresult has been that we have had to spend a great deal more time than usual indoors. Billiards, ping-pong, chess, checkers and other amusements liave helped out: but we have missed the sunshine and the air of which we had had a gen- erous shai-e both last year and the year. before. Sixteen boys left us for the Senior School in September — not much uiore than half the number who went up in 1925: and, as tlie number of new boys was rather a large one, there were 76 names on the Junior School list for IMichaelmas, 1926. ] Ir. Savai-y has left us. lie was only here for a short time, but we are sorry to have him ' go and Ave wish him and his wife everything that is good in their new home. We welcome Mr. D. G. Sinclair to the staff, and also liss Petry and Mr. Horsley who come over from the Senior School at regular times during the -week. Tuesday, Sept. 21. Under the direction of Ir. James, who was assisted by the rest of the start ' , the Junior School sports were begun to- day . Monday. Sept. T. The finals of the sports — originally planned for Saturday the 25th. and posti)oncd on account of rain — were held this afternoon. The results of the various events were as folh)WS : 120 Yd. Hurdles— 1, Usborne mi., P. R. ; 2, Leggat, W. S. ; 3, Robertson S. R. 50 TRINITY iCOLLEGE SCHOOL. RECORD 100 Ycl. Hiirdk ' s (under ID— 1, Conway, S. P.; 2, Russel mi., H. D. ; 3, Frauois nia., V. 100 Yds. (Open)—!, Usbonic mi., P. K. ; 2, Legj at, W. S. ; 3. Kohortson, S. R. Long Jump (Open) — 1, Usborno mi., P. R., 13 ft. 10 ins.; 2, Robertson, S. R. ; 3, Kirk ma., C. N. K. Throwiufi: the Cricket Ball (Open) — 1, Usl)orne mi., P. R., 70 yds. 2 ft., 3 ins. ; 2, Knight ma., 0. 11. ; 3, Ro])ertson, C. R. 100 Yds. (Under 13)— 1, Lash ma., Z. R. B. ; 2, Crossen, AV . M . ; 3, Van Buron, G . E . 220 Yds. (Open)— 1, Usborne mi., P. R. ; 2, Leggat, W. S. ; 3, Combe, J. 0. 100 Yds. (Under 12) — 1, Conway, S. P. ; 2, Combe, J. 0.; 3, Francis ma., V. Sack Race — 1, Holmes ma., J. : 2, Band, J. T. ; 3, Ince, W. G. Quarter Mile (Open) — 1, Usborne mi., P. R. ; 2, Cowper- thwaite ma., L. : 3. Van Bnren, G. E. High Jump (Under 12 —1, Van Bnren, G. E., 3ft. 8 ins.; 2, Southam ma., F. M. : 3, Combe, J. O. High Jump (Open) -4, Knight ma., V., 4 ft. 2, Combe, J. O. ; 3, Cowperthwaite ma., L. Half Mile (Open) — !, Usborne mi., P. R. ; 2, Beeher, J. C. ; 3, Van Bnren, G. E. Usl)orne mi. won the King Prize and the Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup, gaining 35 out of the 72 points awarded. Con- gratulations! Tuesday, Sept. 28. Kiik ma. (C. X. K.) and Irvine (J. A.) were respectively appointed Ca[)tain and Vice-( ' aptain of Rugby Football. Simon (T. A. R.) and ( ' arhartt (J.) were appointed librarians. TKINITV COLLfiGK SCHOOL KECORD 51 Tuesday, Oct. 5th. Tlie lirst Ku ' by matcli of the season was played to-day against the Grove " . Ouv own field was so wet that it was un- fit for play and we were kindly allowed to use the Senior School :Middlcside field. First Quarter— The Lakefield team kicked off from the west end, and Ushorne picked up the ball, ran 70 yards and scored a trv. Some time later Robertson scored a second. Allen failed to convert the first of these tries l)ut succeeded in converting the second . Second Quarter — No score. Third Quarter— During this period Cowperthwaite scored a try, after making a long run. Towards the end of the quar- ter Duncanson broke through the Grove line for a long run, being tackled about three yards from the goal line just as the period ended. Fourth Quarter— Chown scored a try on the first down. There wa.s no further score. The game thus ended in our favour by a score of 21 to 0. The game was quite a good one. Our kicking was weak, and our catching by no means sure, but there was some ex- ouse for this last weakness as the ball was very wet and slip- pery. We had a considerable advantage in weight, and the Grove played a sporting game. Their tackling was good, some of their younger and smaller players being particularly " game " , and their Captain, McKay, playing steadily all through. Our Team— Halves : Robertson, Usborne, Cowperthwaite; quarter: Kirk (Capt.) ; flying wing: Duncanson ; outsides : Fowlds, Patterson; middles: Allen, Chown; insides: Dawson, Crossen; scrim.: luce, Taylor, Knight max.: spares: Eberts, Spragge, Simon. Wednesday, Oct. 6. Rugby Football Colours were awarded to P. R. Usborne, L. Cowperthwaite, S. R. Robertson, R. E. Chown, J. Allen, D. B. Dawson. J)! ' TRimTY COIjLBGE SCHOOL KECORD .Saturday, Oct. 9th. Tlu ' first Junior School House Game wa.s played to-day. The Rifjhy House had the stronjjer line and the larger number of team i)layers; but Usborne ' s weight and speed proved too much for them and the game resulted in a win for the liethunes by a score of 15 to 0. Friday, Oct 15 A Senior School team captained l)y A. ( ' . Stone came over and pbivcd oui- first side. Tlie Junior School team tackled well and fought gamely, h)sing by a score of 19 to 7. The Senioi- School scores were tAvo ti ' ie.s, two " drops " (good ones by Sowards and Stone), a ' " safety " and a kick to the dead line. The Junior School scored one " dead line " and a try (converted). Our try was made by Kirk who intei-cepted a pass and ran some thirty yards. The only change in our team was that Van Bnrcn replaced Paterson. Tuesday, Oct. 19. The first team went to Lakefield, by l)us, to play the re- turn match with the " Grove " . We had dinner at the School, and started to i)lay at 2.15. First Quarter — After about five minutes of play Allen .scored a try which was converted by Kirk. Usborne scored tw(» more ti ' ies during the period. Second Quarter— Lakefield scored a try. Third Quarter — No scoie. Fourth Quarter — Each side s oi-ed a try, I ' sboi-ne being responsible for ours. The score was thus 21 to 10 in our favour. The Junior School was at its best, and the tackling and passing were really good. Leggat replaced Kniglit max. in the .scrimmage for this game. Wednesday. Oct. 20. • " Colour-s " wi-re awarded to (J. K. Van Hiiren. 11. M. Fowlds and V. M. Crossen. 2 " O = 73 _ X n • r g- n • n 2 = 7 3 " 7- D3 § S • nZ rn L. - 73 = s ' » o x ' i n § o ?:0 o . « £.( ) S-0 -= I mO i a ' 03 i0 ; - TIMXITV COTJ.EGE SCIIOOT KKfOHD 53 Tuesday, Oct i26th. The first team playi ' d an Applchy School team at Oakvillc, and was beaten by a score of to 1. The iirst point of the j;anu ' was made for iis by Kir-k who kicked to Appleby ' s dead l)all line in the first (piarter. The second (piarter prodneed no score for either side, but in the third Appleby crossed our line for a try wliich was followed later on by a rouge. Van Huren, who had broK ' tMi his arm on tiie previous Wed- nesday, was unable to play. The team: Hobei ' tson, IJsborne, Chown. Paterson, Kirk, Fowlds, Crossen, Duneanson, Ince, Taylor, Leggat, Spragge. -Mien, Towperthwaite. S])ai-es: Simon, Carhartt, Conway. Friday, Oct. 29. St. Andrew ' s Preparatoi-y School sent a team against us, and we were defeated in a good game by a score of 11 to 6. First Qiiartei- — The Junior School luid a .slight advantage. Tsborne cros-ied the line for a try, and shortly afterwards Allen tackled a St. Andrew ' s boy behind the line. In the last niiiuite of the period St. Andrews ' s seored a ti-y, tlius making the score 6 — 5 in our favour. Second Quarter — No score. Third Qimrter — St. Andrew ' s scored a try, which was con- verted. This was tlie last score of the game, which thus re- sulted in our defeat by five points. The passing of our boys in this game was very good at times, but there was more tendenCiV to fumble and to pass wildly than in th [..akefield game. Monday, Nov, 1. Tlie half-term marks were itad to-day l)y )v. Orchai ' d. Thursday. Nov. 4. The team was at . uroia playing St. Andrew ' s. We lost by ;i score of IS to 0. We think tluit tlu ' scoi-c does not (juite do justice to the tpiality of Ihe game wliich was by no means a one-sided one. Our boys " tackling was good, and in most 54 TKIMTY COLLEGE SCHOOL KECORD (lo] arliiuMits of the irame they did not fall far short of thtur opponents. The bettei " team won, but the game was much more even tlian tlie score would indicate. First Quarter — No score. Second Quarter — St. Andrew ' s, six points. Third Quarter — St. Andrew ' s, two points. Fourth Quarter — St . Andrew ' s, ten points. Carr-Harris ami Willdiisou i)layed in this game. Monday, Nov. 8th. — Thanksgiving- Day. We had the usual whole holiday. The Junior School First Form did gym. work under the Sergeant-!Major at 11.20. At 4.10 the second house game was played and resulted in a victory for the Bcthune House by a score of IG to 0. This leaves the Bethuiu ' s in possession of the cup, and ends the Rugby season. Tuesday, Nov. 9. ' Rugby Colours were awarded to A. A;. Duncanson, W. G. luce, H. C. Paterson, T. L. Taylor, G. W. Field, A. R. Carr- Ilarris, A. II. WilUinson. RESUME OF THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOOTBALL SEASON. The weather has been at its worst: a great deal of rain with grounds in j oor condition almost all through the sea- son. We have played no school matches on our own field, but have been tlepeiuleiit upon the kindness of the Senior School for the use of theirs. On the whole the footliall has been better than usual, and the enthusiasm has been great. Kirk has been left rather moi-e to his own devices than have J.S. ( ' a])tains in past ears, and the result has been encourag- ing in many respects. The tackling lia.s geiun-ally been plucky and good, though theie were occasional lapses in the second game with St. Andrew ' s. The i assing has been good, except for a i»eriotl (hiring the home game with St. Andrew ' s, when it was wild and inaccurate. Certainly the team was quite at TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 its host on the day of tho seeoiid game with the CJrove, when tacldini;, oatehing:, passing and team work were astonisliingly good for a Jnnior Sehool team. Usborne has been a great helj) to the team, his speed and strength being real assets. In a ti-am whose tackling has been good, Allen. Dnncanson, Van Hui-en and, at the end of the season, Wilkinson have all done well in this respect : Rob- ertson has been good all throngh the season. Kirk has been a snccessfnl Captain, and, moreover, a fortunate one: he never lost the toss. We seem to have written a most laudatory account of the team ' s activities, and conscience compels us to admit that there is a good deal to be said on the other side of the question. When our tackling Avent to pieces, as it sometimes did, it was horril)le : when our line weakened, as it did at Aurora, w e looked like a very poor team indeed: and when we lost our heads, as we did in our last home game, our handling of the ball was lamentable. But on the whole much has been done this season, and we feel that the boys have played hard and fought hard right to the last whistle — sometimes against odds which seemed rather hopeless: and this is good. Wednesday, Nov. 11. — Armistice Day. The two minutes of silence were kept, as usual, at the Memorial Cross. Thursday, Nov. 26th. Mr. Hor.sley kindly organized a Junior School " Sing Song " w hich took place in the dining room. The programme was as follows: — 1. " Jazz " Selection The Brothers Howlett 2. Selection from " The Merchant of Venice " J. N. Carhartt, T. V. Moss and .M. A. : Iickle 3. Folk Song " All Among the Barley " The Junior School 4. Topical Duet— T.O.S Lt.-Col. Goodday, Mr. Horsley 5. Sea Song " The Mermaid Form I. 6. Piano Solo Ir. Morse 5(5 TKIMTV COLLEGD SCHOOL RECORD 7. Sliakespi ' are Song: " Shall He Ilavo? " J. N.: " arhartt. T. V. : I()ss, J. T. Band, E. W. Spraj go S. Si ' K ' ctioii from " The lorchant of Venice " Z. R. R. Lash, W. M. Crossen, C. Francis !i. Old Royalist Sons: Forms IT. and IIT. AVc are very frratcful to all those who took so much trouble to prepare a very enjoyable evening ' s ' entertainment . Miss Petry had done a great deal to help those Avho presented rlu ' Shakespearean selections, and we think she had every reason to be pleased with the result. Mr. Cohn very kindly helped out by playing some of the accompaniments. The ev- ening was bi ' onght to an end with the singing of the National Aiilhcm and with cheers for ] Iiss Petry and IMr. Horsley. Saturday, November 27. A British War OlVicc moving i)ietni ' e film was shown in the School gymnasium. The pictures were very much enjoyed, though the wording of the ' captions seemed to us to be rather out of date. Somehow we do not feel that any good can be gained by perpetuating extravagant language about the poor- er (pialitics of the (icrmans. Saturday, December 11. The (Jym. Disjilay. wliii-li is described ' elsewhere, took place in the . ' vmnasinm . Friday, December 17. The Michaelmas Term, foi " the Junior School, ended to- dav. " SOCCER SIXES " . Association Football was playe d after the rugby season was over. The School was divided into teams of six -each and a scheduh; of games .drawn ). There was a great deal of enthusiasm and many close gairu ' s were played. On account of weather conditions the schedule was not completed, but Crossen ' s team had a higher percentage than that of any of the others, being closely followed bv Fsborne ' s team. TRINITY COLLPXiK SCHOOL RECORD 57 We arc very fjrati ' ful to i Ii ' . R. lliinie for his gift to the Junior School. Tlic ping-ponj? tahlo has l)een used a jjreat deal hy the boys this lei-m and has helped to pass away many a Wi ' t afternoon. VALETE. Buck, J. II. Gruncier, F. R. H ' recken, A. Grahaine, J. M. SALVETE. Cas9els, W. P. H., -.son of R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Toronto. Chown, iR. E. sou of P. B. Chown, Esq., King.ston. Combe, T. O., son of Lt.-Col. iH. B. Combe, Clinton. Conway, S. P. ' C, nephew of Mrs. T. A. McAuley, Toronto. Ooulson, J. iF., son of J. T. Coulson, Esq., Toronto. Crossen. W. M., sou of J. S. Lf. Crossen, Esq., " Winnipeg. Currelly, J. iC. ISI ., son of Prof essor ' C . T. Currelly, Toronto. Dawson, D. B., son of D. Dawson, Esq., Toronto. Duucansou, A. A., sou of Lt. Col. A. E. Duneansou, Toronto. Eberts, C. C, . ?on of E. M. Eberts, Esq., M.D. Toronto. Ford-Smith, H., son of P. iFord-iSmith, Esq.. Hamilton. God-shall, H. L., son of H. L. Godshall, Esq., Yentnor ( " i ty, ,N.J., U.iS.A. Gunn, J. A. V. T. M., son of Brig. -Gen. J. A. Gunu, Toronto. Hale. A. L., son of Mrs. E. M. Hale, Sault Ste Marie. Howlett, R. N., sou of Mrs. G. N. Butler, Syracuse, N.Y. Irwin, H. E., son of F. H.i M. Irwin, Esq., Whitby. Kaiiglit, C. ,H., son of C. W. Knight Esq.. Nipissing Mine, Cobalt. Knight, v., son of C. G. Knight Esq., Avon, N.Y. Leggat, W. S., son of W. H. Leggat Esq., Vancouver, B.C. Mie-kle. W . J., sou of H. W. Miekle, Es q., Toronto. Moore, Y. E. H., son of W. E. Moore, Esq., Toronto. Me.Counell. J. ' . S:, vson of Lt.-Col. W. A. MeConneil, Toronto. Mc ' Counell, J. T. S., sou of Lt.-Ool. W. A. McConnell, Toronto. Xeville, G. L., son of E J. Neville Esq.. Rochester, N.Y. Of ler, P. G., son of F. G. Osier, Esq., Toronto. iR ' Obertsou, S. R., sou of Major C. A. Robertson, Toronto. Eobson, E. W., sou of C. Robson, Esq., Osliawa . lRu9se , B. D., son of B. Ru-ssel, Esq., Montreal. Seagram, R. D., son of N. Seagram, Esq., Toronto. Tajylor, T. L., sou of E. Taylor, Esq., Calgary. Usborue, P. R., sou of Mrs. M. G. Usborue, Hamilton. Van Buren, G. E., sou of E. Van .Buren Esq., Mamaroneck, N.Y. Wilkinson, A. H., sou of E. lH. Wilkinson, Esq., Toronto. 8on or brother of an Old Boy. 58 TIMXITV COLT.EGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper First ronn. Ivirk Ilia., C. X. K . Irvine, J. A. Moss. T. P. Robertson, S. Eberts, C. C. Price mi., D, Simon, T. A. K. G. R. JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER, CHRISTMAS, 1926. (NitU ' : In all rases tlu ' iiiaxiiiniiii inimlni ' ol ' inark.s ob- tainable ' is 2000, 1000 beinu: given for the work of the term and 1000 for thi ' cxaiiiiiiations) . Stikeman, H. H. 1211 Robsou max., C. N. 1181 Moore, W. E. H. 1130 Allen ma., J. 1123 Paterson, H. C. 10i71 Mickle, W. J. 1061 Ford-Smith, H. 912 Lower Second Form. Francis max., C. E. 1652 Conwav, S. P. 1611 McConnell ma., J. T. S. 1497 Irwin, H. E. 1410 Caasels ma., W. P. H. av. Gibson ma., M. W. av. Wilkinson ma., A! H. 1322 Combe, J. O. 1282 Chown ma., B. E. 1252 Van Buren, G. E. 1249 Hewlett ma., R. N. a . Gunn, J. A. V. T. M. 1102 Duncanson, A. A. 1084 Knight ma., V. 996 Robson ma., E. W. 987 Coul on. J. F. 762 Upper Third Form. Wood, J. D. 1746 Band, J. T. 1678 Holmes ma., C. R. G. 1677 Rogers. J. B. 1547 Castle, J. H. 1523 Anneslev, J. C. L. 1476 Lockwood, S. 1375 Oslet mi., P. G. 1237 Francis ma., V. 123o Godshall, H. iL. 1169 Seagram, R. D. 1009 Wilkie, T. S. 954 8. 9. 10. Middle First Form. hue. W. G. Field. G. W. Cox, W. G. Knight max.. C. H. Dawson, D. B. Lash ma., Z. R. B. Becher, J. C. Cowperthwaite, L. Carhartt. J. X. Fowlds, H. M. Ijower First Form. Warden, J. G. Armour, W. E. Holmes max., J. Howard mi., P. P. Hume, J.J. Wother. ' poon ma., R. Crossen, W. M. Usborne mi., P. R. Currelly, J. C. X. Howlctt max., A. W. Leggat, W. S. Spragge, E. W. Corvell, C. X. Upper Second Form 1. X ' eville ma., G. L. 2. Madden, R. 3. Beck. B. H. 4. Southam ma., F. M. ' ). McConnell max., J. X ' . 6. Taylor, T. L. 7. Carr-Harris, A. R. S, 1673 1586 l. ' )43 9, 10, 11, 1 390 1387 1356 12, 13. 14. 1182 1. 1589 2. 3, 4. 1560 1 5.56 1.522 0. 1436 1303 ' ■ 1292 9. to. 11. 12. 1222 1150 1021 13. 1681 14. 1634 15. 1451 16. 1430 13.50 1. B. 1326 2 1313 3. 1298 4_ 1180 1173 6. 1112 997 . 8. 995 10. 1488 1453 n. 12. 1429 1353 1. S. 1324 » 1271 3. 1244 Lower Third Form. Hale max., S. 1407 Renison, R. J. 1313 Ru».sel, B. D. 1185 Hale ma., . . L. not ranked TinXlTV ri)Ll,KGE SCHOOL RECORD 50 A. W. B. STEVEiNSON. Tt is with deepest regret that wo record the death of A. AV. B. Stevenson who craslird in his airplane near Rieliniond Hill, .Inly 18th., l!)2ti. Pilot OfTieer A. W. B. Stevenson was a menihcr of the Canadian Aii- Force and was on a return ilight from Camp Borden. Ills death was a great loss as he was a most ]iromising officer. His record at tlie School was a good one. He entered in 1020, gained his second XH ' . team (loloni ' S in 1022, the second VII. in 1023, and his tliird XI. in 1023. He Avas in the Sixth Form when he left after gaining fnll matriculation at the University nnd lionoiu ' s in fonr suh- jects. We remendjer him also as a ])rominent memher of tlie dehating society and one who identified himself closely with all that the School does. We sympathize very deeply Avith his partMits who have lost an only son. In the field day at R. M.C. Gordon Wotherspoon, who left us last Trinity, was awarded the T. L. Church Cup for win- ning the ohstacle race for recruits. This event is no ordinary race, but made so difficult as to act in place of initiation. In the three-legged race " Nick " Kingsmill came home first with Cassels as his partner. In an address to the Arts Undergraduate Society of Me- (Jill on Dec. 6th., E. W. Beatty, Chancellor of McCill and president of the C.P.R., paid ti-il)ute to two of our Old Boys, Drs. George Laing, IcGill, and Jack ] laynard, Toronto, whose example stands out as a beacon-ligiit to all who follow in their steps as University undergrads. Their i)arti( ' ular rhiim to respect, ajiart from their ability as athletes, was the intluence they had far beyond the confines of their Universities as ex- ponents of cl ean methods on the field and off. Their quali- 60 TRIXITV COLI.ECJK SCHOOL RI ' X ' ORD tirs dl ' le.ulcrsliip wvvv iu ' vcr (lis])ulc(l uiid they loft their Alina Mati ' i- liaviti " iiLtliiciiccd ImiulriMh of yoiiii ' iiicii hy their hij h char.U ' li IS. Ill till ' N ' iirsity .luiiioi ' Team, whicli won tlieir jj:roup liainpioMship tor the third time, appear tlie names of Nornian Scatri-am. J. S. ( ai-twrif?ht, J. G. Defries, who left us last year, iiiid II. .l.fVirv and A. L. Smith ' 25. In the ]?.iM. ' Juniors who opposed Varsitj ' in the final, ' " Xick " Kiuirsmill was (puirter, F. Vokes inside, B. M. Osier and Ian Wothcrspoon suhstitutes. On .Inly -JT. Dr. C. Vl. Dugiian ( ' !)2) and Mrs. Duggan were visitors at tlie Sehool, wliile motoring to Montreal. Dr. Duggan was Cricket Captain in 18f)7. On Sept. II. .1. K. and E. Iv. Delane ( 20) both entered Western rnivcrsitv Medicine. On iViig. 25, K. Lowe ( ' 04) and Mrs. Lowe paid a visit to the School. Ir. Whitney Mockridge ( ' 76) is achieving gi-eat suceeSvS in ijondon, Hug., as a teacher of pupils for the Operatie Stage and Oratorio and Concert Platfoiins, at 2. Wigmore Hall Studios. :Ui-4() Wigmore St., W.l. Fn-deiic llaLiue. K.C., ( " 77), has been a])pointetl a Gov enior nt the .Moiiti ' eal Diocesan ' rheol()gi( al College. U. W. Spragge ( ' OO) is a master at tlie l ' rei)aratory School, Upper Canada College. TRINITY OOLLEGE) SCHOOL RKC-ORD . 61 The Ileadniastor has had an iiitori ' stiiijr k-ttor from J. B. 0. Mockride:e who entered tlie School in li)2(), left in lf ' ' J2 for a school in Philadelphia, and ' raduated iVoni tliere last Jnne. He is now at St. John ' s ' College. (Oxford. Other Old Boys at present nndergradnates of Oxford University are H. Rogers at Merton College, C. S. A. Ritehie at Pembroke College. P. Klliston is at St. Catherine ' s College, Caml)ridge. CORRECTIONS IN THE DIRECTORY : l Aveliny. Rev. A. P., D.D., M.C., ( ' 87)— 8 Thayer St. London W., England. Bartlett, J. A. ( 23)— 104 Heath St. Ei., Toronto 5. Fnller. (I. P. ( ' 20)— McElroy Lumber Co., Victoria, B.C. Gow, R. M. ( ' 20)— 415 Bloor St. W., Toronto 4. Lazier, J. E. ( •20)— 2306 St., Regiua, Sask. ] Iaekeri ie, H. A. ( ' 16) — 53 Glen Grove Ave. W., Toronto 12. Massie, H. I). C. ( ' 19)— 444 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto 5. McKenzie, A. 0- ( ' 14)— 65 Crescent Rd., Toronto 5. Pa.ssy, . ra.ior P. deL. D. ( ' 97) — Geographical Section, Dept. of National Defence, Ottawa. Ketchum— On September 9th., at the Wellesley Hospital, the wife of Edward J. Ketehum (1909), of a daughter. Spragge — On Septendier 28th., at the Private Patients ' Pavilion, Toi- ' onto (Jeneral Hospital, the wife of George W. Spragge (1906), of a daughter. Cumberland — On September 30th., at the Wellesley Hosi)ital, the wife of David E. Cund)erlaiid (1915), of a daugh- ter. Harcourt-Vernon — On November 15th., at the Wellesley Hospital, the wife of A. A. Harcourt- ' ernon (1909), of a son. fi2 TliMM TV )l.LKt;K SCHOOL HKCORD Morris— On XoviMiihci- ' i ' Jnd.. ;it the Private Patients ' ravilidM, Toi-onto General Hospital, the wife of Lt. Col. W. Otter Morris (1})0;{), of a son. Howard — On . )vt ' nil)er ' iMh., at -Mountainside Hospital, rontclair. X.J.. the wife of Ernest F. Howard (1912), of a son . Mag-aim — Uu Xoveuiher 4th., at tlie l rivate Patients ' Pa- vilion. Toronto lieiieral Hospital, the wif j of George L. Magann (1908 of a daughter. itiarrtagrii- Martin— Coste- On Juiu ' 26tii., at Christ Church Cathed- ral, ' ie1oria, li.C., Mrs. llelon Alison Coste to Edward Oliver Carew : lartin, (l!)Or) . Greaves Kistler — On July 6th., at St. Martin ' s E])i.s( ' opal Church, Chicago, I ' ranees Kathryne Kistler to George Hamil- ton Greaves, (l!)12) . Svveny — McKinnon — On August 4th., at Winnipeg, IMan., [sabell, daughter of .Mr. and Mi-s. William MeKimion, to Albert Lawrence Sweny, (1918) . Catto— Sheppard— On Oc tol)er 2nd., at the Church of St. Simon the Ap.ostle, Erie ] Iarjorie, youngest daughter of Mr. and Irs. Thomas Henry Sheppard, Castle Frank Cres., Tor- onto, to John lauriee Catto, (1912). Deaths. Papps— On May IStli., P. C. H. Papps { ' 86), ] rathemati- eian to the .Mutual lienelit Life Ins irauee Co., Newark, N.J. Stevenson — On July JStli., Idlled in an aeroi)lane accident at liiehniond Hill. . . W. K. Stevenson, (1920). TRIXITV ( ' ()LLi:(;H SCHOOL KErORI) 63 EXCHANGES. " Acta Ridl.-ijiiia " ; Uishop RuUvy Colhur,., Ontario. " Ashhiiriair ' , Ashhiiry Collcj-v, Ottawa. ••Tlu ' Black ;in,i Red " , ITniversit.v School, Victoria, B.C. •■TlH ' Blade and Cold " , St. John ' s (V.llege, Winnipeg. ••The Harrovian " ' . Hai-row School, England. -The (nenaln.ond Chronicle " , Trinity College, Glenalnu.nd Perthshire, Scotland. ••The Oak wood Oracle " , Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. " St. Andrew -s College Review " , St. Andrew ' s Collc-c Aurora. ' ' " The College Times " , Upper Canada College, Toronto. ' •Windsorian " , King ' s College School, Windsor, N.S " Bishop ' s College School IMagazine " , Bishop ' s College School Lfennoxville. " Lower Canada College Maga.ine " , Lower Canada College Montreal. ' " R.M.C. Keview " , Royal Military College, Kingston " Blu e and White " , Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesav, " The Albanian " , St. Alban ' s. Brock ville. " Bishop Straehan School Magazine " , Bishop Strachan School, loronto. " Vox Collegii " , Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ont. • ' High School of ( .ebec .Magazine " . High School. Quebec. • ' Acta Ludi " , Oshawa High Scliool, Oshawa. " Vancouver Tech. " , ' ancouver Technical School, Vancouver B.C. ' V gg ADVKKTISKMKXTS. Snuity (EitUrgr irliiml Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14. As a niemori:il to Trinity College School Old Boys killed in the Great War the Junior School building has been erected and fitted witli modern conveniences and cqiiipnient. The work and games of the Junior School are under the direction of a separate staff, but me buys use tlie Senior School Chapel, Gymnasium and Rink. THE CURRICULUM of work and tlic arrangements of tlie Tme- Table, are specially adapted to the requirements of younger boys, and ;he Classes are kept sn licientiy niall to secure auhvidiial ai- eiition ol ' each hoy. EACH DORMITORY has a bath-room and lavatory attached for the sole u (_ ' ot ' its occujjants. AGE LIMIT — The boys are not allowed to remain in the Jan- ior School after the end of the School year in which they reach tlio age of fourteen. SCHOLARSHIPS— There are several Scholarships and Kxliihi- tions tenable in the Senior School for which boys in the Junior School are eligible. Particulars of these may be obtained on appli- cation to the Headmaster. House Master: KEV. C. II. BOULDIOX, M.A., King ' s College, Wind.sor, N.S. Assistant Masters: W. II. MOKSK, Ksq. II. O. JAMES, Es(|., Leeds TTniversitv P. A. C KETCIIUM. Esq., B.A,, Trinity College, Toronto. 1). (i. SIXCLAIW, Es i.. I.ondoii rniver ity. (Fnuttg (flolbg? irliool Swnrb EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Bii iiioss Manager Mr. W. Ogle Assistant Editor J. H. Brewin Junior Si-liool Record .Rev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Page. Editorial 1 The Chapel 2 Musdc in the School 3 The School Calendar 5 Hockey 6 Personell • • • H Literary 15 A Winter ' s Day 15 A ClimlD and A Flight 15 Casual Comment 17 The Dromedary 18 The lf 24 Mt. Everest Expedition 19 The Penguin Club 22 School Xotes 24 Boxing 24 iSquash Racquet Championship 26 G Tiina9tics 27 Shooting 29 Junior School Record 31 Old Boys ' Xotes 38 Chancellor J. A. Worrell, K.C 39 Capt. H. W. Dawson 41 Dr. Alfred Farncomb 42 Annual Dinner 42 Annual General Meeting of T.C.S.O.B.A 44 Financial Statement 46 Changes of Address 48 Deaths 50 T.C.S. Ladies ' Guild 51 Exchanges o5 (HorpDrattnn of Siinttg (Enlkgr S d|00l VISITOR: Tho Kight Rev. Tho Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Oflficio Members. The Chaueellor of Trinity U niversity. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rev. F. Graham OreharJ, M.A., D.D., Headiua.ster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The lion Mr. Jnstice R. jMax Dennistonn " Winnipeg Ilis Honor Jndgc II. A. Ward Port Hope J. A. Honston, Esq., V..A Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq Montreal L. II. Baldwin, Esq Toronto F. Gordon Osier, Esq Toronto G. B . Strathy, Esq Toronto The Rev. 0. Rigby, : I.A., L.L.D Toronto Clarenve Bogert, Es(i Toronto Brigadier-General G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.IM.G. . . . Toronto Xoi-nian Seagram, Esq Toronto J. II. .Alaynard, E.sq., :M.D Toronto Percy Henderson, Esq Toronto Lieutcnant-Goneral Sir A. C. ] Iacdonnell, K.C.B. . . . Calgary The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard Viet,oria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dyce W. Saunders, Esq., K.C., Secretary Toronto D ' Arey lartin, Esq., I I.A., K.C Hamilton R. C. H. Csssels, Esq., K.C. . . ' Toronto H BuTTaR . .ft« r ! V- 1 SriuttH (Ufllbge dinnl, f nrt i o t. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAJ r ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge; D.D., University, Toronto; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. Alban ' s, Bro ' ckville, 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDAR.D, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. LT.-COL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Strathcona ' s Horse (R.C.) Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. W. M. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow. University. S. S. HORSLEY, Esq., M.A., Oxford University. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. G. SINCLAIR, Esq., London University. Orgfanist : S. S. HORSLEY, Esfi., .ALA.. Oxford University. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. (Triitttg QloU gg rl|ool JR ror? VOL. XXX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APRIL. I»27. NO. 1 iEinUnrtal. When this; number is in your hands, we shall be launched on another Summer Term fraught with immense possibilities of achievement in examinations and in ' cricket. Giren a good season, we have an excellent chance of fielding a good Cricket XI. Seven of last year ' s team will form a strong nucleus of the team of our hopes, which, though young, will give us op- portunity to admire many a good stroke, ball or catch in the coming season. ' Squash ' proved an immense attraction in Lent term; witness the daily eager clamor for courts. In the short time since the courts were opened several good players have come to the front. Elsewhere in this issue is an ,account of (the per- formances in the First Annual Championship. i We again take the opportunity of asking the Old Boys, both at Universities and in business, to forward matter wor- thy of publication on lour Old Boys ' activities in, every field. As it ' is at present, we depend largely on a perusal of the morning papers for news, and, you know, the dailies miss many a scoop. , The Hockey of last term did not come up to our expecta- tions. Starting out with a teami that was really good individ- ually, hopes ran high of seeing many a brilliant game, but it was not to be., The table of wins and losses is satisfactory enough, but only once did the team show its real capabili- ties, and that in a jgame which was lost to U.C-C. here — a good fast game abounding in combination and hard and fast shooting by both teamg. We are very grateful to Mr. Kirwan Martin for his ap- preciation of the late IDr. Worrell, published in this issue, and esteem it a great favour, especially that we should have it first-hand from such |a close friend of the late Chancellor of Trinity. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ®I|r QlhaprL Tlie following visitors have preaclied in Chapel: January 23 — The Rev. Canon Gr. E. ISimnions. March 6— The Rev. Dr. T. S. Boyle. March ;13— The Rev. A. W. Mackenzie, larch 20— The Rev. The Provost of Trinity College. :March 27— The Rev. Dr. W. E. Taylor. On April 2nd. The iLord Bislhop of Toronto confirmed the following jboys : Senior School — John Howard Bo veil, William Chipman Burrill, Edward Mori-is Cowperthwaite, John Duncan Gra- ham, Lawreu IPhillips Harris, Harris Rathbun IHees, Douglas Edward tfolkes Jemmett, Harold Adaire Maulson, James Cuthbert Price, Herbert Robson ISchell, Kenneth ! Gordon South am, John Gilmour Yeates. Junior School — Jason Allen, John jCanipbell Becher, James Neale Carhartt, Alexander Robert Carr-Harris, Dudley Brouprh DaAvson, Camipbell Chrisitopher Eberts, George Wallis Field, John Holmes, ,William George Ince, James Alexander Irvine, Cyril Hewson Knight, Van Zandt Knight, Stewart John Hunter Lines, William Julius Mickle, Harry Charles jPat- crson, Struan Ross Robertson, Charles Norman Robson, Fred- erick Morris Southam, Edward AVilliam Spragge, Harry Hew- ard Stikeman, jPeter Rodney Usborne, Richard Bradley Woth- erspoon . ' The offertory of $3G.49Svasi given to the Building Fund of St. Alban ' s Cathedral. The other offertories of the |term amounted to $166.65 and chcfiues have been sent to: The Widows ' and Orphans ' Fund $10.00 M. S. C. C $10.00 The Port Hope Ilo.spital $10.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 MUSIC IN THE ISCHOOL. Attention Jias been Jeoncentrated this iterm on the Chapel services, and there has been a marked improvement in the singing, particuhirly of the School. Time [and rhythm are moi-e steady, the wordsi clearer, land the tone, the hardest fac- tor to (control, more smooth! and musical. The choir, also, has developed confidence ' and expression, and is (becoming able to tackle simple choral works effectively. ' Much of the general improvement is due to the innova- tion |of placing eight Cantors in the igallery to iscrve as the nucleus for the School ' s unison singing. With tliis aid it has been possible to vary the treatment of the ' iliymns by dividing the verses Ibetween choir and school, the cantors leading the latter. With the addition of occasional descants and faux- bourdons, in which trebles or the .whole choir ising a variation of the tune against th ' School ' s unison, -the hymns have been more worthily done, and have become far more interesting both ito sing and hear. The trebles this year are entirely Junior School boys, and, owing to the lack of experienced leaders, ,were slow in devel- oping tone and confidence. But they have practised jhard and cheerfully, and jthe results are now being fseen in consistent improvement from week to week, Thirteen of them were tak- en to Toronto on Mar. 7th. to Jiear the Westminster Abbey and Chapel Royal Choristers at St. Paul ' s " ,Church. Dr. Cody had kindly rese rved seats in the choir, immediately behind the visitors, and our trebles thus had a splendid opportunity to hear an Anglican service fitly and iljeautifully sung. We only regret that the whole School could not have been present. We have since Christmas dispensed with what was often the Avorst feature of our services, the " processional h Tnn " . The choir now enter during an .organ prelude, and the ser- vice opens when they are in their stalls. Not only have we improved ,our service by the change, |but we are also in line with correct English tradition, asi was shown by the Westmin- 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HECOBD stcr choir on .their visit. The Church of England service be- «;ins (iiiietly, on a note of penitence, and it is iincongruous to preface it by a joyful procession.. " We are ,still commencing sonic of the services Avith a liymn, sung after the choir are in their stalls; later we hope to be able to .replace these by short introits and verses such as the Bohemian " 0 Dearest Lord " vhich ,lia.s been used at evensong. At the confirmation service on April 2nd., the singing was devotional and restrained, and added much to the impressive- ness pf the rite., On, the following day, the last .Sunday of the term, Goss ' s anthem ' " 0 Saviour of the World " was quite well sung. Next term should produce some really good singing, and we shall hope to be able to get; up; some songs before Speech Day. TIRJNITY COI LiEGE e ' OHOOL RECORD. Jan. 10 Junior School Term begins. 11 Senior School Term jbegins. 19 1st. VI. V. Port Hope Intermediates. Lost 5 — 8. 22 1st. Flat Match. Lowers won 4—3. 25 Conv. of St. Paul. 29 1st. VI. y. Mr. Merry ' s VI. Won 9—2. Feb. 2 Purification of B.V.M. 1st. VI. V. D. K. E. Fraternity. Won 4—2. 3rd. VI. V. Lakefield. Lost 3—5. 5 1st. VI. jv. Zeta Psi Fraternity. Lost 2—5. 9 1st. VI. y. Trinity College. Lost 2— 3. 3rd. VI. V. S.A.C. Lost. Vth. VI. V. S.A.O. Won. 10 Half holiday. Bishop of Athabasca. 12 1st. VI. V. TJ.C.CI. Lost 3—4. 19 1st. VI. V. D.U. ' s. Won 8—2. 23 1st. VI. V. U.C.C. Lost 5—13. " 24 St. Matthias. Mar. 15 —Half Holiday. Mrs. Orchard ' s Birthday. 25 Half Holiday. Annunciation of B.V.M. 29 Choir Half. 30 Boxing Finals. Apr. 2 Confirmation. 5 Junior School Term Ends. 6 Senior School Term Ends. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD nrkrif. It cannot :bc jsaid tliat tlu ' hockey .season was a successful one, but it was more so than last year. The first team won four and lost four games played th loutside teams. It lost tiiree to the iPort Hope Intermediates, but we can scarcely be called up to their standard. We outscored our opponents 35 to 32, but were badly beaten in the second game with U.C.C. The second team lost their only game Avith 3-A.C, but it was a poor exhibition of their ability. They Xvere really above second team standard. ] Iiddleside was disapi)ointing. Up to tliis year these boys had not .lost a igame, but this season it seemed that they could not hit their stride. To be a winning team next year, they will have to forget individual play and glory and once more be the l)est working teamj the School has seen for some years. Littleside is to be congratulated. They won two of their three games against much heavier and more experienced teams. The School had two outstanding faults in its hockey. Pii " stly, the combination play was poor and at times exceed- ingly so. Secondly, they were bad defensively. Many a goal was obtained by tlie other teams through the lack of the for- wai-ds backchecking or jbecause of the defence playing out of their positions. The School vs. Port Hope Intermediates — Jan. ' 19th. ' For the first game of the season and against opponents superior in experience, speed and stick-handling, our First VI. made a good .showing against the fast Port Hope Intermed- iatf.s in the game on Wednesday, Jan. 19th. The visitors ob- tained tlie lead early in the game and although T. C.S-, ow- ing to the good -work of our forwards, several times tied the score, they couldn ' t take the lead them.selves. Our forwards H Dd O 3 a T| r -a o 3 ;d 3 ( ) 2 B H T3 I dO p 1 m ■u n • - n ■ P n m ■S po o2 o ■• c cy3 — 3 to OQ n 2. I ) CO Q. H p m r P N •T] TRINITY COIiLEGB SCHOOI; BECOED 7 I were good, ' Campbell espeeiall% ' , but our defeiice, to say the least, was not as good as it might have been. The score at the end of the first period was 2—2, Campbell getting both our goals. In the next Thompson scored for the School while the town netted three, leaving the score 5 — 3. In the last period, Biggar and Campbell tallied for tJie School and the visitors again got three counts. Final score: Port Hope S, School 5. Port Hope — Micks, Crossett, Harwood, Ware, Dolby, lljlls. Sub., Francey. The School — Price, (Xichol, Croll), Lazier, Thompson, Campbell, Fyshe, Dulmage. Subs., Biggar, Maepherson. FIRST FLAT MATCH. Lowers 4 — Uppers 3. Jan. 13th. As neither of the teams had had any prac- tice the game was not an, exhibition iof good hockey, ibut re- sembled rather a game of shinty on skates. The checking was hard right from the start and quite a lot of rough play was evident. There were a number of flukes on both sides, either lucky goals; or lucky saves. Most of the 1st. period was uur interesting and it was not till Dulmage accidentally put ■ the puck in liis own goal that play livened. In the 2nd, period the Lowers had the best lof the play . Fyshe scored on a pass from Thompson and towards the end of the period Dulmage scored for the Uppers, leaving he score 2 — 1. The 3rd. period was exciting and started by Campbell scoring. Then Lazier and Gwyn tallied. Later on Lazier again scored on a splendid shot from half way. The scoring closed by Turnbull counting on a pass from Campbell. Teams : — Lowers — Price, Gwyn, Stevenson, Lazier, Thompson, Fyshe, Wasley, Nicol, Croll. Uppers — IMudge, Dulmage, Winnett, Campbell, Biggar, MacPherson, Turnbull, Stone. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE (SCHOOL ORECORD. School vs. Old Boys. On Saturaay, Jan. L !)tli., T.C.S. Ist. VII. ijlayecl a team of Old Boys captained by JMr. ] [erry. The Old Boys showed lack of practice and training;. Tliey scored their only goals in the 1st. period — one by Nichol, the other by S. Lennard. Campbell played Avell for the School and scored fiv ' e goals (in succession. Fyshe and Thompson each scored two goals. For the visitors, Phipps and S. Lennard and all the othersi (as the writer was told ' by I Ierry, the Captain) were the ' stars for the Old Boys. IMerry sustained the only penalty. Final score— School 0; Old Boj s 2- Old Boys — Phipps, S. Lennard, I. Lennard, Capreol, Trow, Osier, MeiTy (Capt.) T.C.S. — Price, Dulraage, Thompson, Biggar, Campbell, Fyshe. Sub.s., Gwyn, Lazier. School vs. Delta Kappa Epsilon, On Wednesday, Fob. 2nd., the Delta Kappa Fraternity played tlie 1st. VII. This game resulted in ' a win after a hard ))attle. The School play was good but the Delta Kappas were hard to beat. In the 1st. period Campbell scored for the School and lat- er the Delta Kappas evened the score. In the 2nd. period the v ' isitors again scored one, Avhile Big- gar tallied tlirice for the School. In the last period the School ' s training showed itself and they had the edge on the play, although Campbell alone scored, Biggar played a good game and was very unlucky in Iiis shoot- ing. Phii)ps played well in goal and Price in the opposite net made some good saves. This was the best game of the season up to date and was worthy of the interest the School evinced- Final score — School 4; Delta Kappa 2. Delta Kappa — Pliipps, Smith, Bean, Bailie, Deeks, Mc- Crae. Subs., Dale, Gill. TRINITY COLI.EGE SCHOOD EECORD 9 T.C.S. — Price, Dulnuige, Tlioiupsoa, Jiigj ai-, Campbell, Fyshe. Subs., Gwyn, La ier. School vs. U.C.C. On Sat., Feb. 12tk., the Scliool witnessed the best game played here for some years. . The teams were faii-ly eqnal, and right from the start the ' play was fast and the checking hard. 1st. Pt}riod. The game .started off fast and ' furious. The visitors shot a good deal from outside th-e defence but Price was right on the job so that they didn ' t get past him. Play w s very keen and soon Biggar, Dewar and Doherty were warned. The tirst exciting play was a brilliant save by Price after two opponents got througli our defence and bore down on goal. Bagshaw shot and the puck disappeared. Price had caught it and the School applauded vigorously. A few minutes later two U.C.C. players again broke through, and Doherty this time deceived Price with a good shot. Soon after Lazier stick-handled through the whole team and capped it with a beautiful goal. Score— School 1; U.C.C. 1. 2nd. Period. To begin, the play Avas even faster and keener. Dewar was again ' cautioned and before the end of the period was re- tired on tAvo occasions. The School opened and led the scor- ing on a pretty piece of combination between Biggar and Fyshe, the latter counting from close quarters. U.C.C. eq- ualised shortly on a good shot from Doherty. Following hard on this Biggar made several good attempts but Maiden ' s ex- cellent work in the net baulked him. Bagshaw scored again for U.C.C. towards the close of the period. U.C.C. 3; Schools. 3rd. iPeriod. The last stanza Avas no sloAver than the others. For a Avhile play Avas very even. Then Price Avas called upon several 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHiOOL RECORD tiuu ' s, doing his duty right vcll. Ultimately Clark went right through for a good goal, ' but the School ihopes were by no means dampened. Baek they eame ' and Lazier scored from a timely pass by Campbell. Interest was sustained till the final bell, as it was still anybody ' s game, ' but no further scoring resulted and U.C.C. retired winners by the odd goal in seven. U.C.C. — Maiden, Bagshaw, Dewar, Anderson, Doherty, Todd,— Gundy, Clark, Baker. School — Price, Laziery Thompson, Biggar, Campbell, Fyshe, — Dulmage, . McPherson, Crolli. School vs. Port Hope, On Monday, ' Feb. 21, the first team lost 5 — 8 to the local Intermediates. This game was a repetition of the first en- counter. In the first two periods the School held its own, but in the last the visitors ran away with us. Thompson and Campbell were outstanding for the School. St. Andrew ' s II. vs. T.C.S. II. On Thursday, Feb. 20tli., the School Ilnd. team played their first game and met defeat at the hands of S.A.C. II . The ice was not gwod and the game was scraggy. Gwyn and Nichol netted the School goals on good play, but as a team the Ilnd. didn ' t seem to wake up and were beaten by a team they could have defeated. For the School, Gwyn, Nichol and Wiuuctt played, well; for the visitors, Hannam and Strouach. Score S.A.C. 4; School 3. S.A.C. — Hannam, Murphy, Smilly, Young, Armstrong, Stronach. — Phin, Carson, Elsworth. School — Croll, AViunett, Stevenson, Nichol, Wasley, Gwyn. — Stone, Usborne i. Upper Study vs. (Lower Study. The Tth. March saw the old rivals,, the Upper and Lower Prefects ' Studies, clash in a championship hockey classic. Ow- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H ins to a break in the ii-ce: iiig plant the io© was mot of the best . The Upper Stiuly started the first period by defending the deeper end, ' but playing with ' the tide. Biggar in the first minute skipped the disc into the twine for the first counter. This raised the ire of the Upper Study who retaliated, and, in spite of spectacular diving on the part of Curamings, the guardian of the Lower Study Citadel, Campbell bulged ; the twine twice in fast succession to j)ut the Upper Study one up at the end of the first ' period. In the Siecond period the Upper Study displayed their superiority to a vast degree, and the Lower Study showed their fight, but, despite their gallant efforts, were n-ot able to prevent the Upper Study scoring, which was accomplished by sharp-shooters Dulmage land Gw;yTi, who accounted for two each. The play was marred at this stage ,by an attack by Fyshe on Campbell which resulted in an assault-at-arms be- tween the two teams. Only Curamings and Beatty w ere left on the ice and Beatty proved the superior in role of a forw ard in pads, and " he jput the Upper Study six up. This lead, how- ever, was reduced to five by the Lower Study ' s star, Biggar, who swam through the defence with much courage and beat Beatty ath a floater. Net Result — Upper Study 7; Lower Study 2. PERSONNEL— FIRST VII., 1927. PRICE, W. G. Goal; 1st. year on team; a cool, capable goalie, but should Avork harder ; should be excellent next year. LAZIER, S. D. .Defence ; 2nd. year on team ; rather an erratic player; should use his head more. Played very well in the first U.C.G. game. TH0: 1PS0N, J. S. D. Defence ; 2nd. year on team. The mainstay of the rearguard ; ' ia strong rusher and used his head at all times. ]j TiRJNITY OOIJLEG ' E CHOOL iRECORD BUiCiAK. 11. T. Left wing; 1st. y ear on team. A strong hut erratic shot, a fair stick-handler and Avorked hard all season . CA:MPBELL, J. D. (Capt.) Centre; 2nd. year on team. Comhined an exceptional shot with stick-handling ability and captained his team very well. The mainstay of the team. FYSIIE, T. G. Right wing; 2nd. year on team; a very aggressive player who worked hard and always played his position. Did not scoi ' e more goals on acconnt of a weak shot. DUL IAGE, G. R. Sub. ; 1st. year on team; nseful on ' the defence or forward line ; a hard worker and a strong sub- stitute. McPIIERSOX, A. L. Sul).; 1st. j car on team; has any amount ot ability and should do ,well next year, provided he works hard all season. MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY. liddleside has, during the season, had some very interest- ing hockey, and an effort has ' been made to " bring on " the Midgets (under 17). Individually our players Avere the equal of their oppon- ents, l)ut lack of combination was the cause of most of the matches being lost. Several players have shown up prominently, and should be of con.siderable assistance to next year ' s first team. T.C.S. III. vs. The Grove I. On Feh. 2nd. the 3rd. team played the Grove and lost 3 — 5. The School defeat was largely due ito lack of combina- tion on our team. In the first period Lakefield had the better of the play and scored three goals, Avhile Turnbull gained one for the School. In the second period School played better, TKMNITV COLLiEOE SCHOOL EBCORID Hi Johnson in itartinihif putting- in a line game. Tlie only scorer in this perioil was ' ruiiihiill, leaving the score 3 — 2 in favour of LakefieUl. In the third, the play was lively and both teams played well. The visitors scored two goals and Turn- bnll again tallied, leaving ns losers, 3 — 5. For the School, Turnbnll, Cameron and Johnson played well, and for Lake- field Northey, Griffith and Hunt. The Grove — ] Ioore, Robertson, Hunt, Hudson, Northey, Griffith (Capt.)— Bagg, Earle ii. T.C.S. III.— Mndge, Dalton, Johnson, Ilees (Capt.), Turn- bnll, Cameron. — Lash, Martin, McDonald. T.C.S. III. vs. U.C.C. III. On Wed., Feb., the 3rd. team again lost a game to a faster combination on bad ice. Turnbnll scored the only School goal in the 1st. period, while U.C.Q. piled np seven. The passing .was difficult ,and neither team put up a pretty game, but U.C.C. were worthy winners. For the School Tunibull and Johnson played well ; for the visitors, Edwards, Blair, Kenned} ' . U.C.C. III.— Keeley, Kennedy, Blair, Musgrave, Ed- wards, Cherry. — Caldwell Welsh, Baker. ' T.C.S. III. — Silver, Lash, Johnson, Hees, Turnbnll, Cameron. — Roper, Dalton, ]Mudgc. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY. Littleside is to be congratulated on winning two out of their; three games : vs. S.A.C. won 4 — 1 ; vs. L .C.C. won 3 — 2 ; vs. U.C.C. lost 2—4. Elliot proved a capable captain and was always to the forefront in all the games. Still the criticism of this sea- son ' s hockey is much the same as that of Littleside Football, — not up to (Littleside standard, — even though two out of three games were won. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL, REOORiD COLOURS. The Colour Conmiittoo has awarded Colours as follows: 1st. Team — Bigrjrar, Caniphell max., J. D., Fyshe max., T. G., Lazier. Priee max., O., Thompson. Extra Tolours — Dulmage, McPherson. 2nd. Team — Croll, Gwyn, Nichol, Stevenson, Stone max., F. R., Wasley, Winnett. 3rd. Team — Cameron, Dalton, Johnson max., G., Lash max.. P., Silver, Turnbull. -tth. Team — Bell, Brewin, IMartin, Millichamp, Mudge, Roper, Usborne max., J. 5th. Team— Elliot, ' Fyshe ma., T. M., Howard ma., R. P., Johnson Ina., H. M., McMullen, Stone ma., A. C. 1st. Gym. VIII. — Stone max., F. R., Ardagh, T ' yshe max., T. G., Lazier, Wallbridge, Allen max., P. L., ' Medd and Wily. 2nd. Gym. VIII. — Beatty, Lucas, Newman, Croll, Balfour, Niehol, Howard max., H., Rous. Extra Colours — Johnson max., G. H., and Walton. Littleside Gym. VIII. — Kirk max., N., ' Sowards, Mc- Mullen, Stone ma., A. C, Fyshe ma., T. M., Jemmett, John- son ma., H. M., Elliot. Extra Colour — Byers. SCHOOL NOTES. J. D. Campbell was Captain of Hockey and with J. iS. O. Thompson and T. G. Fyshe formed ,the Hockey Committee. A. R. Winnett was elected Captain of 2nd. Hockey Team. H. T. Biggar and T. G. Fysihe were elected Captains of Upper and Lower Flats respectively, forming the Cricket Committee of 1927. TRJXTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOBD 15 IGttrrarQ. A WINTER ' S DAY. Do you renienil)or how, one wintry morn, When, full ui)on our face the East wind smote AVith furious gale, we felt the driven spray, E ' en at the door, swirling across the beach? And how — to view the thund ' ring mountainous seas — We forced our way along the pebbly path, Scarce breathing ' neath the breath of winter rude: And so returned to breakfast : then to ply Our daily tasks, the care of little ones And patient teaching of their tender minds, Till daylight — all too brief- — sank into night And evening brought us respite from our toil, And space to warm ourselves before the fire With close-drawn curtains ; while the wind without Howled at the casements, thundered at the door Or bellowed down the chimney, we within With books and music exorcised the blast. Until the drooping eyelid summoned ' us With no uncertain call to dreamless sleep, Safe ' neath the care of Him that never sleeps, — S.S.H. A CLIMB AND A FLIGHT. It was all Dad ' s fault. But then most things were the fault of somebody ' s dad. There were five of us children and we had a fine time in the house and around the gardens of the rectory my father had in Woodstock. My brother, with whom this tale is con- cerned, was about ten years old while I was seven. Then there were my three isisters, but they didn ' t come into the story, so I won ' t mention them. Besides, girls aren ' t import- IG TRJNITV COLLEGE) SCHOOL RECORI; ant. At least, at that tender age 1 diiln ' t think so; but, so it seems, unless we are angels or idiots, we change our opinions the same as we ehange physically. The stoiy all lunges on a remark of my father. How the snb.ieet caine up I don ' t know, but we were talking about fly- ing and Dad said that we ' Could all fly if we really put our minds to it and believed we eould : something like St. iPeter walking on the waves. And so, because we w anted to fly, tliinkiug how nice it Avould be up in the blue sky among the fleecy clouds, there was much noise around tlie house, a noise of thumping and jumping. One by one we would climl) up on a certain ))()x, stand for a moment, then jump off flapping our arms as wings. But our belief was not strong enough, it seem- ed, and we were inclined to give it up. However, Andrew, avIio was a determined and stubborn felU)w, explained that the distance to the ground was too lit- tle. He was .going outside to start off from a fence. Besides, he said, we woidd find it difficult to fly in a room where the ceilings and walls and perhaps the floor would hinder our soaring operations. So he got out on the fence, thought very iiard al)out flying for some moments, then ' started to soar. He got no farther than the flower-bed. Tlie punishment meted out to Andrew only made him more determined. That evening we were having tea out on the back lawn with Nlimi Baerai, (that was our name for our nurse; you couldn ' t expect us to call lier ' nurse ' ), and w hen we had finished, Andrew startled us by saying; " I ' m going to fly " . He had si)ent the nu ' al in silence gazing at a couple of l)ine trees at the end of the garden. Before we could stop him, he liad set out for these trees and had started to climb. It was hard woi ' k (hv had just luid tea), but he stuck to it, and wben he luid ••rmd)ed to a fair height, he crawled out on a big l)i-an( ' h. Then lu stood up and shouted to us: " I ' m going to ll ' I I ' m going to My I ' ' and, flapping his arms vigorously, he jumped ort ' . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 But tile tlioory of Dad proved itself an nlto- fallacy; he fell, and fell Hat on his tuininy, hut, as he liad a strong consti- tution, antl had just tinishetl tea, he was uidiui ' t. Dad had to do penance foi " his sins (I think it took the form of ice-cream sodas) and to this day, no one m tlie family has tried to fly. Strangely enough, the hero, Andrew, claims he was not trying to fly but that he just jumped off for fun. But we know better, — J.H.B. CASUAL COMMENT. ' ' Portugal abolishes the right to strike " , Mail Empire. Wliat can the poor Portugueses do? It was our exper- ience to attend one of their annual Revolutions in 1918, when after a sharp encounter between shore batteries and the ' Vas- co Da Gama ' s ' guns, the navy had to capitulate. Up went the white tlag, down went the boats wdiile the shore batteries kept silent until the boats w ere comfortably filled. But, horribile dictu ' , their white flag proved a forlorn prop in their time of stress: again the shore batteries spoke, and in no uncertain voice: " Thou must not refuse to fight " , and new they ' re de- nied the right to strike. What can the poor Portugueses do? " An epidemic of mumps at Warrensburg has spread to eats and dogs of that Adirondack community " . Mail Em- pii ' c. " At " Warrensburg lived a young feline. Who for Tom ' s made a regular bee-line. Tom fell in the dumps, ■ When Tib took the mumps; ' [ Their dates were cancelled by quar ' ntine " . " Character Clinics advocated for Students by U.S. Physician ' ' — Mail Empire . Dear Mother, — You won ' t have cause to be displeased with my report 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tliis soiuester. Since Physics, Latiu, Auatomy, Zoo., Medical Ju., Bot., etc. have been put in; their proper place, Richard is himself again and all that sort of thing. Now indeed the sins of the fathers are visited upon the children. I ' ve been head- ing the first and second years in Honesty and Altruism, while Piety and Sacrifice are my next strongest subjects. Professor Fairdcal says I ' m trailing the fourth years in the first two. You know Laudsell, whose father sold us over that lot in Flor- ida? Well, ho got seven per cent, in Honesty, and not much more in tlie other important subjects. I guess George Wash- ington would have led the string here. We have the measure of our profs, alright now ; it jus-t needed getting used to a lit- tle ; a little wool and dimmish eyes and we can pull the little cherry tree over nearly every time. A ten-spot would be very helpful now, Mother as I broke myself over " The Pilgrim ' s Progress " and " Education and Democracy " . Thanks for sending the ' Christian Herald ' reg- ularly. Ever your son in need, Dick. Humane Society is reported as having extended ' its ac- tivities to the welfare of wild animals. How can we make up to that little lion tliat didn ' t get a Qiristian in the Arena? THE DROMEDARY. I always think it very rum That, if you ask the little drom- edary how today he feels. He ' ll snort and stamp witli all his heels. " Pray, tell me, are you always thus? A most uncertain-temper ' d cuss? It ' s obvious from your constant sciuealing You haven ' t got ' that Kruschen feeling ' . " THIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL UECORD ]0 The (li-()iiu ' (lar ' answer made: " Youf ignorance is well display ' d: You only Uave to look at nK ' To learn why this shonkl thusly be. " ' Sifw when you rise at early morn To find yonr soeks in holes are torn: Or that your toothbrush is mislaid Or no eris{) toast for breakfast made — -. ' " When nuitters go from bad to wuss: And all conspire to make you cuss : When troubles all come in a lump — Why, then, you know, you get tlie hump. " Now Avlien you get the hump that ' s blue, How Avould you feel if you had two? A dromedary ' s skin is tough: But don ' t you think one hump ' s enough? " THE 1924 MOUNT EVEREST EXPEDITION. On the evening of Sunday, February 20th., the School had the good fortune to receive a visit from a member of the 192-1 Mt. Everest expedition, Mr. Odell, who very kindly gave a lecture on that subject. It w as indeed one which " will not be soon forgotten; the great interest of the subject itself, the way in which tlie story was told, and the numerous and remarkable slides certainly made it the most interesting lec- ture that the School has had the opportunity of hearing for many a day. I Ir. Odell commenced by telling, shortly and concisely, the results of the two former expeditions and then continued w ith his own tale. The expedition set out from Darjeeling, an important centre in its own part of the world, and, al- though the objective was little over a hundred miles away, a 20 TRIXiTV COLLEGE SCHOOL ( " RECORD I ' oiiiuhihoul fouti ' of soiiii ' t ' oiii ' ImiidriMl miles of cumbersome ti-a tUiuL;- had to he tal eii. A loud I ' oar of laughter arose when Mr. Odell i)oiiited out on the screen the main road from India to Tibet. — a terrible lookintr mountain ti ' ack, it seemed to us. lie also .showed us many j)ictures of the country tlirou h which he travelled, and of the majestic pinnacle of the world and its surrounding companions. There Avere also some of the strange Tibetan monasteries, clustered in the mountain cliffs. After following the steps of the party across the plains and mountains ' of Tibet we arrived at the Base Camp, at the foot of Everest itself, from which the attacks on the summit were launched. At this point Gen. Bruce, the commander of the expeditiou, Avas unfortunately seized by an attack of ma- laria, " whei-eupon I lr. " Norton took the post of leadership. From the Base Camp the high-climbing party set out with a few picked native porters; all ' the way up they made their camps, the last of which, Camp. VI., was at an altitude of about 27,000 feet. It was from here that the dauntless Mal- lory and Ervine set out in their heroic and tragic attempt. At such high altitudes the porters were scarcely able to hold out, Avhile the whites could barely eat or sleep. The climbing itself was not really so difficult and after the North Col., a point some 6,000 feet below the summit, had been reached, there were really no obstacles. The conditions, how- ever, were exceedingly hard. There were no porters who oould carry stores so high and only a few whites to go up; moreover, the oxygen apparatus was pi-actically an essential — even though a record height of 28,000 feet was made with- out it — and its weight greatly hindered, the climber. The weather, however, presented the greatest danger; the temper- ature was always very low, and some days such a storm would be blowing that to venture out would be fatal, and through- out the attacks on tln summit there was always the fear of the monsoon setting in. TRIXITV COLLEGP: SCiHOOT RECORD 21 All att( ' iii])t willioiit oxN ' ' cu was made by two of the pai-- ty, Norton and Somervell, hut, owing , to the breaking down of the latter, it faiknl. Am these two had to have a rest, ,they de- scended, leaving lallory, Erviiie and Odell as the high-climb- ing party. ] Iallory resolved to make the final .strnggle and accordingly, equipped with oxygen, he set out with Ervine. Nine hundred feet below the summit they were seen by the lecturer, but at this point the clouds intervened and formed a barrier hiding them from view. And this was the last seen of two of the world ' s heroes. j Ir. Odell ' s idea is that they gained the summit but were overtaken by the stormy dark- ness before they could reach thcii ' camp and wei ' c thus forced to seek a shelter, where the fatalness of sleeping in the open was again proved. After making futile searches the expedition turned about as the bad weather had begun. xVbout the return journey Mr. Odell spoke little. They travelled slowly in order to re- cuperate after the severe strain of high altitudes, and so even- tually arrived at Darjeeling. On the way, however, they stop- ped to erect, in the midst of the waste, a memorial to ' those who had not returned. Thus the heights of Chomolungma — " The Goddess ] Ioth- er of the Mountains ' ' , — as the peak of the world is known to the Tibetans, remain unknown to man. At tlie conclusion, the Headmaster, on behalf of all pres- ent, thanked ]Mr. Odell and expressed their sincere apprecia- tion. His thanks were then followed by ' Three Cheers ' from the School, but even this could hardly express bur real feel- ings at having heard such a fascinating and interesting story from the lips of one Avho underwent the experiences. — C.R.A. (5N4- C) 22 Tin MTV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD al)r JJrn uiu (Elub. After the holidays a few of the Seniors formed the Pen- guin Club. The aims of the Club are not confined by any bounds whatever, but vary as the interests of the members. Its last wish is formality. Since tlie beginning, the Penguin Club has enjoyed a most pleasant sequence of meetings, for which thanks are due to ] Ir. Ketchum, who has been able to get in touch with some very capable speakers for us and has liimself helped the club immensely. On the 5th. ] Iarch the Penguin Olub was honored with the pr esence of Mr. Pester Wong, who delivered an address on the Chinese situation as it appears to the Chinaman, and who is a student in Political Economy at Toronto University, expecting to return to China in the near future. fi " . Wong opened his address with a brief outline of the historical incidents surrounding foreign affairs in China. He pointed but that European powers had had their eyes on China since the beginning of the sixteenth century, when the Portuguese first began to trade with it. Continually during the nineteenth century the Chinese were assailed by British and French, who invariably forced upon them unfair treaties. These treaties are still in effect, although obviously out of date. TRINITY OOIiLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 To exi)laiii his point, ] lr. Woiij mentioned the taritt " laws of China and the ' extraterritoriality which foreign pow- ers enjoy within its boundaries. " Every country should have taritl ' autonomy, " } e declared, " but China can only change her tariff by the consent of seventeen nations. With regard to extraterritoriality, ] Ir. Wong was of the opinion that Chi- na should be returned her extraterritoriality when Siam had received hers and Turkey had demanded hers after a show of arms. We were very fortunate in having W. B. ] Iumford, Esq., M.A., of the Colonial Service, Tanganyika Territory, ad- dress us on ] Iarch 26th. While in Africa, he was in charge of a native school at Bukoba on ' the shores of Lake Victoria Ny- anza. In order that his audience might follow him more closely when telling of the problems he encountered, Mr. Mumford first of all gave a short description of the natural conditions existing in Africa. The land is Very much like Northern On- tario — not an impenetrable mass of; jungle, as is generally im- agined. The climate, of course, is hot, the days usually having rain tin the .morning and sun-shine in, th ' C afternoon. In other words, Africa is an ideal agricultural country, where plants needing intense heat may be grown in abundance. Each na- tive has a banana plantation and, needing nothing more than bananas to eat, consequently does no work. The problem is this: Africa is a country where vast quantities of tropical plants may l)e grown to the advantage of the ireat of the world. But the African is too lazy to de- velop his own country. Therefore his standard of living must be raised so that he contributes a part of the world ' s produc- tion. Mr. Mumford, when he arrived in Bukoba, found his work divided into four classes, namely: developing the individual 24 ' HRIN-ITV COLL.EGE SCHOOL liECORD native, dovoloping the country, teaching the natives hygiene, and giving them a reasonable idea of government. These aims could not be carried out suddenly but were gradually imparted to the natives by consi:aiif contact, Mr. Mumford ' s mothods are original, but seem to be full of sound reasoning and promise to hear the best results. Mr. Horsley also gave us a lecture, describing a delight- ful holiday in SA ' itzerland, and showed us; gome very fine lan- tern slides of ' that beautiful country. ) § rh00l ' NuttB. BOXING. On Wednesday, 30th. March, the Boxing Finals were held in the Gjnnnasium before a full turn-out of both Schools and a fair number of visitors. The Junior School contests were staged first and proved very interesting; several were pro- ductive of better and freer style than was witnessed in the Senior ,bouts, where art in some cases was sacrificed for ac- tion. Although that, as a rule, is the .general tendency, yet good boxing was sem-ed up by Larier, Gwyu, Archibald ma., Russel max., Southam and Howard ma. Here follow the results : Heavy Weight. Final — Russel max. and Stevenson. Winner — Russel max. Middle Weight. First Round — Cummings ma. and Osier ma.; London and Southam: Dalton and Dulmage; Pentland and Ingles. Second Round — Cummings ma. and Southam; Lash and Hees max. ; Lazier and Nledd : Dulmage and Ingles. Semi-Finals — Soutluiiii and Lash: Lazier and Dulmage. TRINITY COLLBaE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Final — Southam and Lazier. Winner — Lazier . Welter Weight. First Round — Martin and Walll)ridgc ; Sliver and Croll; Howard nia. and Milliehamp; Elliot and Balfonr. Second Round — Wallbridge and CroU; Fyshe ma. and Owyn; Bovell and Nevill; Howard ma. and Elliot. Semi-Finals — Croll and GAvyn; Bovell and Howard ma. Final — Gwyn and Howard ma. Winner — Gwyn . Light Weight. First Round — Fyshe max. and Howard max. ; Gilmour and Mudge ; Wasley and Russel ma. ; Maulson and Price max. ; Ardagli and Jemmet ; Usborne max . and Read ; Johnson max. and Cleveland; Yeates and Stone max. Second Round — Fyshe max. and Gilmour ; Russel ma. and Price max. ; Ardagh and Read; Johnson max. and Stone max. Semi-Finals — Fyshe max. and Russel ma.; Read and Johnson max., W. 0. Final — Fyshe max. and Johnson max. Winner — Fyshe max. Feather Weight. First Round — Smart and Hees ma. Second Round — Hees ma. land Roper; Wily and McMul- len ; Bj ers and Harris ; Law and Brewin . Semi-Finals — Roper and McMuUen; Byers and Law. Final — Roper and Law. Winner — Roper . Bantam Weight. First Round — Collyer and Archibald ma. ; Hogg and Schell; Cundill ma. and Porteous. Second Round — Archibald ma. and Cleland ma.; Rous and Harrington; Stone ma. and Stayner; Hogg and Cundill ma . L (; TRJXTir COLdLBGB SCHOOL RECORD Somi-Finals — Arcliibakl ma. and Rous; Sta3ner and Cundill ma. Final — Aivhihald ma. and Cundill ma. " Winner — Archibald ma . Paper Weig-ht. Semi-Finals — Biniting and Burrill; Cowperthwaite max. and Johnson ma. Final — Burrill and Johnson ma. Winner — Burrill. Fly Weight. First Round — Kirk and Campbell ma. Semi-Finals — Campbell ma. and Usborne ma.; Corey and Sowards. Final — Campbell ma. and Sowards. Winner — Sowards . SQUASH RACQUETS. On Sinv. 5th., the Kappa Alpha Fraternity visited us with members enough to arrange a Squash afternoon, the results of which follow: Xo. 1 Court — F. Lyon beat Baldwin 15-4, 1.5-8, 15-5. F. Lyon beat C. Gooddoy, Esq., 15-10, 15-9, 15-11. ' Usborne i. beat J. Strathy, 15-9, 15-10, 18-16. D. Gunn beat S. Geld- ard, Esq., 15-9, 15-6, 15-13. Southam beat S. Cartwright, 15- 4, 15-6, 20-16. D. Gunn beat Usborne i., 15-9, 15-10, 15-7. No. 2 Court— Dalton beat Cartwright, 15-3, 15-6, 15-0. D. Gunn beat Southam, 15-2, 15-3, 18-15. Baldwin Ijeat Cart- wright. 15-2, 15-4, 15-8. F. Lyon beat Southam, 15-9, 15-11, 15-!l. ])altoii l)eat Strathy, 10-15, 15-9, 15-11, 15-5. SQUASH RACQUET CHAMPIONSHIP. Bullen Cup. First Round — Usborne max. and Bell; Syer and Wily; Ardagh and Lasli : Newman and Cundill ma.; Balfour and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL JlECORtD 27 Wasley ; Ai-dubald ma. and Roper; Sowards and Southani ; Turnbull and Walton; Kirkpatrick and Cleland max.; Croll and Ilees max. ; Cundill max. and Archibald max. ; Dalton and Somers ; Biggar and McPherson ; Thompson and Elliot ; Orr and Baldwin; Campbell max. and McMullen. Second Round — Usborne max., 15-7, 15-9, 10-15, 15-8 and Wily, 15-12, 12-15, 15-13, 15-11 ; Ardagh, 10-15, 15-12, 11-15, 15-11, 15-8 and Cundill ma., 15-11, 15-10, 15-10; Balfour, 15-13, 15-12, 17-15 and Archibald ma., 15-8, 15-9, 15-10; Southam 15-3, 15-12, 15-7 and Turnbull 15-5, 15-7, 18-15; Kirkpatrick, 17-18, 13-15, 18-17, 15-11, 18-16 and Croll, 11-15, 15-9, 15-10, 15-9 ; Archibald max . , 15-8, 18-17, 15-12 and Dalton, 15-3, 15- 10, 10-15, 15-7 ; iMcPherson, 15-12, 11-15, 15-7, 7-15, 15-6 and Thompson, 15-8, 12-15, 15-7, 12-15, 15-11 ; Baldwin, 15-4, 15-5, 15-4 and Caniipbell max., 15-12, 13-18, 13-16, 15-7. Third Round— Usborne max., 8-15, 15-10, 9-15, 15-8, 15-5 and Ardagh, 15-11,15-10, 9-15, 11-15, 18-17; Archibald ma., 18-16, 11-15, 11-15, 15-12, 15-11 and iSoutham, 18-17, 15-12, 14- 17, 15-12 ; Kirkpatrick, 12-15, 14-18, 15-12, ,18-16, 15-8 and Dalton, 15-10, 18-16, 15-8; Thompson, 15-5, 15-11, 15-8 and Baldwin, 15-5, 15-9, 15-11., Semi-Finals — Usborne max., 15-7, 15-10, 17-14 and South- am, 17-18, 17-16, 15-10, 15-13 ; Dalton,, 10-15, 15-10, :15-9, 15-11 and Baldwin, 15-12, 15-8, 18-15. Final— Southam, 15-9, 16-17, ' 17-15, 15-10 and Baldwin, 15-3, 15-12, 17-15. Winner— Southam 17-15, 15-17, 18-14, 15-12. GYMNASTICS. The First Eight Competition this year produced some really excellent work, and showed a considerable advance ov- er last year. On the whole a very high standard was shown and isome very promising work was done by iseveral of the younger boys. 2S TIMN ' ITV COLLEGE .SCHOOL EBOOBD Stone ' s work was most finished and he Avas closely fol- hnved l)y Ardagh, with P vshe and Lazier ' treading on their heels . Tndividnal scores as follows: Stone 188 1-2, Ardagh 179 1-4, Fyshe 175 1-2, Lazier 170 1-4. Wallhrid a 161, Allen 157, : ledd 153 1-4, Wily 152 3-4. The Second Eight Competition was also productive of mucli interest and at times no little amusement. The runners- up in the First Eight naturally led the field. The ranking was as follows: Beatty 149, Lucas 146 1-2, Newman 143 1-4, Croll 14C( 1-2, Balfour and Nichol 139, Gardiner, Howard max., Johnson max., and Rous, approx. 138. Following our own competition we sent down a team on March 18th. to compete with the Royal Military College. This year the R.M.C. team was composed of others than the Recruit class — the fourth and third year Cadets predom- inating — and among them two of our O.B. ' s, Blaikie and Kingsmill . Needless to say, our hosts gave ,us a splendid time as well as a keen competition and while our boys Avere beaten they are to be congratulated on putting up a really first class bat- tle., Much to our disappointment we were deprived of Stone who was in hospital and whose loss was much felt. However, Ardagh ably led the team and was himself ranked first, bracket- ted with Junior Under Officer Campbell, R.M.C. In tlie competition our own team stood in ' the following order: Ardagh, Wallbridge, Beatty, Fyshe, Newman, Wily, Lucas, Lazier. The score by teams was: R.M.C. 699, T.C.S. 664. Capt. V. M. Harvey, V.C., and Paymaster Capt. E. J. Harvey kindly acted as judges. To the Commandant, Capt. Harvey, Mr. Bridger and the Gentleman Cadets we extend our thanks for a most enjoyable and instructive trip. TinXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL EECORD 29 INTER-FLAT COMPETITION. Maximuin 185. Upper Flat. Stone ISSVs Ardaffh ITOVi Wallbridge ■ 161 Medd ISSVi Beatty 149 Newman 143% Howard max 128 Rous 127 Kirk ' 109y2 Lower Flat. Fyshe max 175 Lazier 170% Allen max 157 Wily .152% Lucas 146y2 Croll .., 140y2 Balfour 189 Xichol 139 Sowards 109 McMullen 102yi! Stone ma 96 Fyshe ma 93y2 Jemmett ( 92 Johnson ma SGVz Elliot ' 78% 1333% Lowers won the ;lnter-Flat Cup for Gymnastics. 1879% SHOOTING. After careful consideration we decided to drop out of the D.C.R.A. Avinter matches this year and confine our efforts to participation in the Imperial Challenge Shield Competition. The District Cadet Officer, however, expressed a special request that we take part in the Laura Secord Competition as in former years. We, therefore, entered four teams and took 15t]i., 20th., 22nd. and 23rd. places. The Avinning score 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was 1898 (possible 2000) and our best, 1606, was scored by team 4. The method followed this year was equivalent to fir- ing nominated teams — had .we been able to select our best 10 scores Ave would have made 1717. Tliompson made the best score, 179 out of 200. The Interflat Shooting Competition provided a very close contest and s.ome very good scores. The Upper Flat with 57 boys averaged 39.6: the Lower Flat with 58 boys averaged 38.03, which gives the :Cup to the Upper Flat . The Imperial Challenge Shield Competition was fired in ] Iarch, but the scores are not yet available for publication. Thev will be given later. alttptp. J, 6. Yeates, son of M. Yeates, Esq., Hamilton. J. A. Campbell, ma., son of D. A. Campbell, Esq., Toronto. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 3luutnr rhonl Sernrii. This Icnii lias addcil several to our number. We welcome toithe Junior Sehool a new blaster, Mr. T. L. Bruee, aiul four new boys. These latter bring- our number to eighty-one. There is very little out of the ordinary to record about " Ijent 1027 " . We shall remember it as a term in , which wc have been more than usually successful in our Jiockey, but otherwise there is little to mark it in any very distinctive Avay. We have had three gifts, for all of which we are -ateful. Major E. Hetherini tiui lias kindly presented us with a House Cup for Hockey, and we take this opportunity of thanking him very much for it. ' Mv . luscoe Garnett, an old ])oy, has been most generous to us. A rcalh ' handsome billiard table with all accessories in the Avay of cues, balls and scoring ap- paratus is a very handsome gift indeed, and has already af- forded us a great deal of pleasure during a term which is sometimes apt to drag badly. We find it very difficult to say how much we appreciate Mr. Garnett ' s kindness. Mv. G. Band very kindly lent us his Kodascope and arranged for the use of some films, Avhich provided an evening of amuse- ment for the whole School. We are the more grateful to Mr. Band for this act because it has led to the presentation of a Kodascope to the Junior School bj " i Irs. Boulden and Mr. Boulden. As a matter of fact we don ' t know anything about this yet, but wc shall, no doubt, be duly gi-ateful for it when we do. Extra " half -holidays " were given on February the second (The Feast of the Presentation) and Mareh the twenty-fifth (The Feast of the Annunciation). There was also a " Con- duct Half " at half-term. The Choir has enjoyed two treats — the one when the Headmaster kindly took them to Toronto to hear the Windsor 3-2 TRIXITV COLI EGD SCHOOL RECOBD choir rrom England, the otlicr on the ' choir half wiicn they motorfd to ( obourir witli Ir. [ otchuui. The I ' ontiriiuition servitu ' , whii h took plaee on April 2ud., is full - iH ' t ' ordcd elsewhere in this uimihei ' . JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY. 1927. We have had a siieeessful season in every sense of the ex- pression. Our teams have played more games than formerly and the nienubers of the teams have showed that they are true sports Avhatever the result, — victory, draw or defeat. In the five games with other schools played by the first team, T.C.S. l)oys were put off only three times and these penalties were for very minor infractions of the rules. We won three games, tied one and lost one. Though it was his first year at the School, S. K. Robertson was appointed captain and he showed by his ability and keenness that the choice was a wise one. Our first game was against " The Grove " in Lakefield on Jan. 2f)th. We motored out in Lingard ' s bus and had a most enjoyable day. The game " was a very close one. Lakefield had the upper hand in the first period and scored three goals to our none. Our defence was weak, the forwards failed to check back and though they carried the puck well, their work around the opi)Osing nets left much to be desired. Plowever, we began the second period in better form. Crossen and IJs- borne scored on nice plays, and the period ended with the score 3 — 2 their favour. In the last session our lads drew away from Lakefield and scored four goals, making the final result 6 — ' i our favour. It was very satisfactory to see the team fight out to a win after a bad beginning. The return game was on Feb. 8th. at Port Hope. Both teams had the same line-up, outwardly, but it developed, before the end of the game, that a disease known as over-confidence had infect- ed some of our players. We scored three times in the first period, the first goal coming immediately after the commence- iiu ' ut of play. Lakefield began to get dangerous in the second TiRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL PECORD 33 period and sLored three times to our once. The play in the final periotl was very even nnlil ' w ' nt to i)ie( ' es aiid the " ' Grove " ' ran in three jroals in (jniek sueeession, to win the game 6 — i. It was a disajipointinii- finish from our jioint of view and a eomplete reversal of the previous game: but Lake- field is to bo congratulated on the persistent effort which won the game. Two days later wc journeyed to St. Andrew ' s and found the means of transportation eould be improved. We left at eight and arrived at one. Everyone was most hospit- able to us and we were quite charmed with their new build- ings. The game started at 2.15, and though the ice .was soft on one side, the play was quite fast. The first period was olosc, but we managed to net two goals to St. Andrews ' s one. Each team scored once in the second period, and the first per- iod score was repeated in the last, making the final tally 5 — 3 our favour. Our combination and back-checking enabled us to win. After the game we visited the swinnning pool and thoroughly enjoyed ourselves until it was time to leave. On Feb. 22nd. S.A.C. came down to us. The game was quite one-sided as we seemed to have all the weight and speed, though perhap.s it was a case of S.A.C. not being at their best on our ice. Robertson and Usborne played well and Crossen ' s shooting was good. Wc won by 5 — 0. Three weeks after this game, when the cricket balls had already made their appearance, we accepted an invitation from U.C.C. " Prep. " and visited them in Toronto. After an hour ' s " shopping " we arrived at the Prep., hot and dusty, and laden down with innumerable parcels containing a multitudinous variety of treasures, ranging from cut flow ' ers to cakes and cocoanuts. Our little band was the cynosure of all eyes as we trudged along, and we must have looked as if we had come from the North pole, in our toques and greatcoats, and, by our impedi- menta, it probably seemed as if w e were intending to camp out on the U.C.C. field. However, some of us had been at the Prep, before and we soon found ,our way around and met old friends. After an elaborate luncheon, with the table ' M TRINITY rOLiLEGB SOIIOOL RECORD (Ifckcd ill I ' . ( ' .( ' . niul T.( .S. colours, we were iisliered into cars ami di-iveu to the Arena. Here we lost our self-assumed disLruise of hoboes and took on that of professional hockey players. p]very .sjieetator present was, in onr minds, dissect- ed into at least ten others Avith al)nut twenty i)airs of eyes, so that when wo went ,on the ice we felt as if onr every move- ment was beiii " : noticed and very unfavourably criticized. But after a few minutes play onr eyes and ears were only sensitive to bine and Avhite and the clash of hockey sticks. We scored three goals iu tlie lirst fifteen minutes, but after that, Wickett, the U.C.C. goal keeper, seemed to find no trouble at all in stopping our shots, though time after time we were right through on top of him. Usborne and Robertson played excep- tionallv well and ,dicl most of the work for us. U.C.O. scored on an easy .shot, and made it two before the period was over. The second period |Was scoreless and provided Some ver} ex- citing moments. They scored in the last 2:)eriod on a scramble in front of our net and ,Ave made it 4- — 3 when Robertson and Usborne combined and scored on the prettiest play of the day. Soon afterwards they .evened it up again and the final whistle blew with the teams- tied. It Avas a fitting finish to a good game. Unfortunately, our ice was not good enough for U.C.C. to play us a return game, but we hope to meet them very often in tin future. Three times during the term we played most of last j ear ' s Junior School team, now the fifth Senior School team. We didn ' t think it Avonld be polite to beat them, but the practices did us a great deal of good. It was nice to see how much El- liott tS: ( " (». had improved in their .skating and stickhaudling and we are looking forward to the day when they will be the main cogs in a champion first team. Tlie boys who played for the Junior School in games were Robertson, Usborne, Crossen, Taylor, Kirk, Irvine, Fowlds, Knight i., Ince, Wilkinson, Paterson and Eberts. We have already mentioned Robertson and Usl)oriu and their good L C ml n-p i . • I S. ft 1 ■ m " n " r- E-CD N) • ? sj r i ; 1 M T - ( ' ; ) L 1 - EiGEi school iBECORD 35 all round pla.xiiiii ' . Taylor made a good centre, was usually in positinii ill Iroiit of the net, Imt found it a little difficult to keep Avilli llif pla.w Crosscii had the best shot and was a strono- player. We missed him in the U.O.C. game. Kirk, Irvine and Fowlds, tlioniih seldom brilliant, always played steady good hoekey; Knight i. was s vdve goal and improved very much; Inee and Wilkinson subbed as forwai ' ds in most of the games and showed that they eould be relied on; Pater- son and Eberts didn ' t play niueh, but improved, and will be useful next year. Besides these lirst team games, a " B " team Avas selected to play home and home games with Elm House. The first game was not productive of what is usually styled good hoek- ey. The return game was played on Feb. 15th. and was very interesting for the spectators. .Unfortunately, our goal-keep- er cut his leg in the first period and had to retire to the hospi- tal for some weeks. The boy who replaced him did widl, though perhaps Parlora would have admired liim moi-e than Conny Smythe. Everyone tried hard everywhere, and the puck had a bad afternoon. It escaped from the wooden spankers three times into the Elm House net but found ours more hospitable, taking refuge there four times. Our lads seemed to be overburdened with something — skates and hock- ey sticks and puck were too much to look after all at once. One of our team tried to find more speed by losing his trousers, and played ,better when they were around his ankles. We very nearly evened the score up in the last few minutes but there were too many Elm House players on the ice ! It was a happy game. In the house games, the Rigbys emerged victorious in both, and for the first time in the history of the Bethune Rig- by Cups — 3 years — they will have their name inscribed there- on. The Bethunes made the games very interesting, and though the Rigbys had a majority of the team players, they had to work very hard and play their very best. 3G TRINITY COLLEGE 6CJI00L " RECORJ) AltogetluT we had al)()ut two muni lis skating and a good many l)oys learnt to feol qnitc at ease on the iee. At times M ' o t ' onnd the rinks rather erowded or our periods too few, and ni ' xt year we are hoping to have an opeii-aii- rink of our very own. Perhaps the Senior Sehool will volunteer to sweep it and Hood it for us ! JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING. This years Boxing Competition was quite up to the standard of previous years, and Kirk ma. is to be congratu- lated on winning the Headmaster ' s Boxing Cup in a competi- tion in Avhich there were so many good competitors. Tn all there were sixty Junior School entries and many hoys who did not win their weights are worthy of mention for the form they showed. We would like particnlarly to single out the following names of boys who boxed well : Knight ma., Baly, Godshall, Taylor, Lash ma., Paterson, Allan mi. and Covvperthwaite ma. The results of the finals were as follows: 80 lb. Competition — Fowids beat Knight ma. 70 lb. Competition — Ford-Smith beat Wood. DO lb. Competition — Kirk ma. beat Taylor. 100 lb. Competition — Robertson beat Paterson. 110 lb. Competition — iCowperthwaite ma. beat Carhartt. Over 110 lb. Competition — Usborne mi. beat Chown ma. JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER, RASTER 1927. (Note: in all ease.s the maximum number of marks ob- tainable is 2000, 1000 being given for the work of the term and 1000 for the examinations) . Upper First Form. 1. Kirk ii. 1628 ' ). Eberts 2. Moss L533 6. Price 3. Irvine lo29 7. Knight 4. Robertson 1486 8. Simon 1481 1407 1311 1103 TiMXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 Middle First Form. 12. Carr-Harris 1312 L Cox 1G90 13. iCombe 1182 2. l eld 1658 14. Robson max. C. N. 1123 3. Dawson 1598 15. Allen ma. J. ]120 4. Ince ' 1554 16. Chown ma. R. 1110 5. Beeher 1394 Gibson ma. absent ■ 6. Carhartt 1302 7. iCowpcrthwaite ii. 1290 Lower Second Form. 8. Powlds 1232 1. Mickle 1500 S. Lash 1231 2. Allan mi. II. 1409 3. Paterson 1315 Lower First Form. Howlett nna. R. 1315 1. Warden 1706 5. Ford-Smith 1314 2. Armour 1514 6. Wilkie max. ,D. R. 1310 .3. Usborne 1508 7. Lines 1297 4. Howard iii. 1462 8. Gunn 1255 ;■). Wothcrspoon 1422 9. (Robson ma. E. 1208 (). Crossen 1398 10. Knight ma. V. 1205 7. Xeville ii. 1377 11. Duneanson 1121 S. Madden 1326 12. Coulson 968 9. Hume 1376 10. Southam 1247 Upper Third Form. 11. Howlett i. 1236 1. Wood 1783 12. Beck 1234 2. Band 1699 13. Holmes i. 1223 3. Holmes ii. 1687 Currelly 1223 4. Castle 1563 15. Leggatt 1111 5. Annesley 1494 16. Coryell 1079 6. Rogers 1439 17. Spragge 936 7. Lockwood 1399 Tipper Second Form, 8. Francis ii. 9. Godshall 1345 1318 1. Couway 1633 10. Osier iii. 1276 2. Francis max. C. 3. MeConnell max. N. 1565 1544 11. Seagram 12. Wilkie ii. 1036 937 4. Taylor 1508 5. Cassels ma. P. 1470 Lower Third Form. . 6. MeConnell ma. T. 1469 1. Hale i. 1552 7. Irwin 1426 2. Russel 1382 8. Stikeman 1388 3. RatliiDone 1336 9. Moore 1364 4. Renison 1978 10, VanBuren 1358 5. Hale ii. 1127 11. Wilkinson ma. A. H. 1339 6. Baly not ranked alurlr. Allan, H. W., son of Mrs. M. McEacheron, Toronto. Lines, S. J. II., son of T. W. Lines, Esq., Toronto. Rathbone, G. H., son of T. E. Rathbone, Esq., Toronto. Baly, C. H., .son of H. Baly, Esq., Greenconrt, Alta. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Jan. 12, the War Office, London, announced that lajor-General G. O. Van ' Strauben::er ( ' 78), former profes- sor in till ' I i.yal Mililary College, Kingston, has Ibeen. appoint- ed general eominandiiig the ti ' oops at lahiya. He succeeds IMajor-General Sir Theodore Fraser, Coniniander at jMalaya, since 1924. On Jan. 1, P. 11. (iordoii, of Goi-don ' Gordon, (Barris- ters and Solicitors, Kcgina, ,was appointed a King ' s Counsel. C. J. Ingles ( ' 97) is nowLt.-Col. Rev. F. W. Cas.sillis Kennedy ( ' 86) is iGeneral Superin- tendent of Anglican jNIissions to Orientals in Canada, address, 3555, 18th. Ave. W., Vancouver. A letter from Hugh Ketchum states that he has seen Trevor Tait ( ' 07) in New York, for the first time in nearly fourteen years. He is happily married and is the same old " Tad " of T.C.S. days. His address is 364, West 26th. St., Xew York City. He is with the Graybar Electric Co . lie also met Eric White ( ' 11), who is with Lyon, CoM ' d- rey AVilson, Whitehall Bldg., 17 Battery Place, Ncav York City. Hugli himself is working with the Toe. H. movement and is at present in Philadelphia, Pa. For those lucky boys, who are planning a trip to England this summer, Hugh suggests getting in touch with him and learning about the plans for a tour of a small party of Seniorsf from Schools in the U.S.A. and Canada, who will visit Toe H. in England, see some of the great schools and universities, and make a trip across to Ypres itself, back of which the original Talbot House stood during the war. His address will be 40, Charles St. East, To- ronto. He will be with us sometime in June to see a cricket- match and demand a half-holiday! TiRlXITY COLiLEGE SCHOOL iRECOBD 39 3obu Austin HarrpU. M,K„ S-OI.iC. Chancellor of thr Diocese of Toronto. Chancellor of the University of Trinity College. Mem ' ber of the Governing Body of Trinity College School. An ' Assessor to the Prolocutor of the General Synod. Honorary Treasurer of the Missionary Society of the Church of England in Canada. Honorary Treasurer of the Diocese of Algoma. lenibcr of the Senate of the T niversity of Toronto. The above are not set out in any vain-glorious spirit but because they give those Avho knew him not a better knowledge of what he was and did, and because they emphasize the char- acter of the man and liis life work. A man of outstanding ability, of great gifts, of sterling character, of great and var- ied knowledge, a wonderful memory, a mine of information in things spiritual and temporal, things pertaining to statesman- ship, the arts and common things, the fields, woods, gardens and waters ; one who could have made his mark in any intel- lectual walk of life but who ch,ose as his life w ' ork the service of his Church and College. Service of the Church in her leg- islative councils and in her Missionary activities, service of the Bishops, Clergy and Lait} ' : service of his College in all things. Also he served many who trusted him and leaned on liim and many whom he helped and advised without fee or reward because he knew they needed help and were Avorthy of it. We who knew him well marvelled at his activities, mar- velled at the many things he did and his Avay of keeping np with them. Had he married he never could have done them, but being unmarried he found the time and did them, work- ing hard and late, but never losing touch with the sweet and beautiful things of life. Born at Smith ' s Falls, Ontario, in 1852, the eldest son of the Reverend John Bell Worrell, he went to Trinity College 40 TRJXIIT COLLRGH SCHOOL RECOBD School at Weston and from tlu ' iioe to Trinity College in 1869, Graduating with First Class Honours in Classics in 1871, he Avent to Trinity College Sehool in 1871 as a Classical IMaster; contimiing until 1875, he then went to Toronto where he stud- ied Law and lectured in Classics at Trinity College. He was called to the Bar in 1878, and during the remainder of his life practised his ju ' ofession in Toronto. He was appointed a Queen ' s Counsel in 1889. He took a keen interest in political and civic affairs. He was a Conservative and was in touch vith Sir John A. Mac- donald and the great leaders of the day. He became Presi- dent of the York Law Association in 1895 and of the Young Men ' s Liberal-Conserv ative Association of Toronto and Ontario . Tn 1897 he became Clianeellor of the Diocese of Toronto and in 1914 Chancellor of Trinity College. i " ' rora his early manhood to the end his heart was with Trinity College and Trinity College School, and as a Member of the Corporation of the former and ' of the Governing Body of the latter he laboured wisely and devotedly for both. What he " did for them and how they benefitted by his labours is a tale that cannot be told, for no man laboured more quietly and unassumingly than he did in all " things, — he sought not applause but the, good of the cause in hand, and in time men saw, recognized and honoured him. In the affairs of the Diocese of Algoma he was greatly interested and helped it much, particularly in matters relat- ing to the Episcopal Endowment Fund. He became in time the Honorary Treasurer of the Diocese. In 189 ' -9 he took a leading part in the formation of the General Syiuxl and he was always deeply ' interested in it and one of its leading and hard working mem])ers. For yeai ' S lie was an Asscssoi- to the Prolocutor. Hi ' worked hard for the .M.S.C.C. as Honorary Treasurer and othei ' wise, and to him ami the confidence in him wore TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 due in lar o measure the raising- of the amoimts realized by the Ancrlieau F(U ' ward IMovement and the successful adminis- tration of the atl ' airs of the :M.S.C.0. So he lived, and so lie died, early in tlie morning of Sun- day, the 27th. day of February, 1927, in the 75th. year of his age. He died because his great heart gave out, because, in- domitable to thft end, he tried to the end to ,do. his duty as lie saw it, and did the things to, Avhicli he had laid his hand, and which he thought he ought to do, lest what he had undertaken should fall l)eliintl and the interests of others suffer. A great man, a gi eat life, a great example. ] Iay we walk in his footsteps] ] lay he rest in peace, and life perpetual fol- low him! IJeber Milliam lauiaoit. Capt. H. W. Dawson, son of Dr. W. Bell Dawson, of Ot- tawa, and grandson of Sir William Dawson, Principal of Mc- Gill University, ])assed away at St. Ann ' s Hospital, St. Anne de Bellevue, on Jan. 4, 1927, where he had been a patient for the two months preceding his deeea-se. Capt. Dawson was liorn in Montreal, 6th. Dec, 1892, and received his early education at the Collegiate Institute, Ot- tawa and the School here, Avhicli he entered in 1909, and where he took his matricvdation examination. On leaving the School, he entered the Science Faculty, ] lcGill University, in 1911. In. the autiunn of 1914, he volunteered for over-seas service in the Canadian Eng-ineers, and was attached to the Signal Corps, because of his loiowledge of wireless telegraphy. He continued vnth the Canadian Contingent in France, in the Somme and Armentieres ' regions, until the end of the war, having attained the Irank of Captain. He returned to Can- ada after demobilization in 1919, and took his final year in Science with ithe degree of Electrical Engineer in 1920. 42 TT IXTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Tnimodiatcly afterwards lie entered the Engineering De- partment of the. Shawinigaii Couipanx ' , and was •engaged in electrieal designing and eonstvuetion work. He was an Asso- ciate ] Ieniher of the Engineering Institute and, in sport, Avas specially interested in golf. In 1918, he married ]Miss Patricia Young, of Ottawa, who survives him together Avith two children. The School wishes to extend its deepest syinpathy to the bereaved in ' tlieir sad iossi. Sr. Alfrpti Fantramb. We regret to announce the death on Fchruary 22nd. of Dr. Alfred Farneoml), a distinguished Old Boy of the School. He came to Port Hope in 1878 when he was 13 years old, and entered Trinity College Medical School in 1878. From there he graduated in 1882, and afterwards took a post-graduate course at the Royal College of Physicians at Edinburgh. He then started practice at ' Newcastle, where he worked all his life. He leaves a host of friends who will miss the cordiality of his unusual personality. OLD BOYS ' ANNUAL DINNER. The Annual Dinner was Jield at the Toronto Club on Thursday, February 3rd., 1J)27, at 7.30 p.m. The President of the O.B.A., Mr. F. Gordon Osier, was in the chair and the guests were the Rev, F. Graham Orchard, Ir. H. E. Ilarcourt Vernon, father of the Secretary-Treasur- er, Sgt. -Major Batt, Physical Instructor at the School, and the following- Prefects: F. R. Stone, T. G. Fyshe, H. T. Biggar, J. S. D. Thompson, S. D. Lazier, W. L. Beatty, P. S. Steven- son. .]. ' I). Campbclk G. R. Dulmage, C. ,F. Gwyn and C. M. Rns.sell. The following Old Hoys were also present: Rev. W. M. Loncks, Geoffrey Sonurs. D. W. Saunders, K.C., D. A. Jones, S. P.. Saunders. D. C. Ilagarty, G. E. Spragge, IT. S. Thome, TIJIXITV rOLLEOE SCnOOL EECORD 43 Rev., ( ' . !. . lii-l. ' ;. J. P . K. Fiskcii, G . S. Cartwri-ilit, ( ' . AV. BuriLs, (i. r. S.-liollic ' lcl, K. M. Gow, Alex. Bruce, W. A. M. TToward, (Jen. A. S. Williams, J. G. Ilylaml, Major lE. A. irethrin-itou, i. M. Mudge, E. W. Morse, J. G. K. Strathy, II. F. Jeffrey, Rev. G. H. Brougchall, H. K. Thompson, R. E. McLaren, ' Rev. H. 0. Treinayne, R. Falconbridge Casscls, C. (M. A. Strathy, X. Seagram Jr., C. L. Capreol, Peter G. Campbell, G. B. Strathy, R. C. H. Cas.sels, K.C., G. L. Lum den, A. S. Ince, J. H. Lithgow, k! Ketchum, H. R. Boulton, L. S. deVeher, J. Ryrie, E.I. Jager, F. L. J. Grout, H. L. Symons, A. A. Ilarcourt Vernon, ] r. A. ' Mackienzie, R. L. ] Ierry, W. R. Osier, ' G. S. Osier, F. G. Carswell, A. 0. Meredith, Archer Bald- win, -Edward Baldwin, J. M. Jellett, H. G. Rogers, H. A. Cooper, Harold Martin, W. M. Whitehead, J. ' W. Langmuir, C. A. Bogert, W. D. Boidton, J. D. Capreol, J. G. Spragge, H. Latham Burns, L. H. Baldwin, Dudley Dawson, L. M. Baldwin, L. G. Stevens, H. A. Heaton, J. T. Webb, X. B. Allen, Ponton Armour, M. deG. Boyd, Ross Ryrie, R. K. Wur- tele, G. S. ' Brian, D ' Arcy Martin, Ki.C, W. W. .Stratton, B. A. E. Clouse, Hugh Cayley, G. W. Morley, N. E. Phipps, B. F. Gossage, W. Biton, Col. C. J. Ingles, R. G. Armour, E.J. Ketchum, W. A. ' Cummings, Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, P. H. Gordon (Regina), J. AV. Thompson, H. E. Cochran, G. Phipps, J. Defries, E. W. Dixon, Rev. G. H. Grout, B. HoKord Ardagh . After the toast to the King, the President read a telegram from Col . II. C. Osborne of Otta va who regretted that he Avas unable to be present. The President welcomed the guests, and then gave some interesting details ' in connection with the early days of the School and a short historical sketch of T.C.S., — in the course of which he complimented Sgt. -Major Batt on his success Avith the physical training at the School. The Pleadmaster then made an excellent speech, full of humour and of pride in the School. He was delighted Avith the Avay iu wliich parents as Avell 44 TRINITY COLLB E SCHOOL RECORD as Old Boys were taking an increasing interest in the welfare of the Sehool, and he welcomed visitors to Port Hope. The Rev. C. L. Ingles conveyed affectionate greetings to the meeting from the Rev. Dr. Bethune. ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING OF THE T.C.S.O.B.A. The meeting was held at the Toronto Club immediately after the annual dinner. The President, Mr. Osier, was in the chair and there were 9S Old Boys present. The minutes of the previous meeting were read and con- firmed. Letters of regret from a jiumber of Old Boys were read, including one from the " Rev. Dr. Rigby. The President then presented the following report which was adopted: " During 1926 the usual advance notices of School activities were sent out to our members. These includ- ed hockey matches, the physical training display at Hart House, Toronto, cricket matches, the memorial service on Trinity Sunday, cadet corps inspection, gymnastic and platoon drill competition at the ' Toronto Garrison Military Tournament, Speech Day, Sports Day, and Rug- by matches. Your Committee desires to thank those who co-op- erated with the School at the time of the physical train- ing display in Toronto last winter and again when the competition took place in the spring when the boys were the guests of our Old Boys and friends. The boys are to be congratulated on the excellency of tlieir work and the smartness of their appearance on both occasions. Our thanks are also due to Col. J. A. Lash who, for three years, has devoted one and sometimes three days a week during the Rugliy seasons to motoring to Port Hope in order to lielp :! rr. Kotchum to coach the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 teams. It is largely due to Col. Lash, as well as to : lr. Keteliuiu, tluit our Rugby team did so well in 1926, los- iug only one game, and that to St. Andrew ' s College, ehanipious of the Little Big Four. Subscriptions to the T.C.S. Eecord were duly for- warded to the Editor for each paid-up member of the Association. The Directory of Old Boys, published in ' the latter part of 1925, ajipears to have l)een of great interest, particularly to those Old Boys who live at a distance and have no means of ke eping in close touch with the School, except through our Association. The Secretary reports that he has received 212 corrections for the Di- rectory and that he would be glad to receive more. , The Association presented six prizes on Speech Day and a copy of " The Life of Sir AVilliam Osier " to the Head Prefect. A large number of individual Old Boys also donated prizes, for which we wish to thank them very much. Through the Association fourteen Old Boys present- ed pew ter mugs, suitably engraved, as prizes for first place in the major events on Sports Day. These prizes were very much appreciated by the recipients, and all thanks are due to the donors. It is interesting to note that there were more would-be donors than there were prizes for distribution. Two Squash Courts have been added to the equip- ment of the School through the generosity of some of our friends and Old Boys. In September the Junior School was filled and the total number of ' boys in residence at the School is now only a few short of two hundred. This is an increase over any previous figure. The membership of the As.sociation has increased to 402, including 103 Life Members. This is a sure evi- dence of the steady loyalty and increased interest of our Old Boys. 46 TKINJTV COLLEGE; SCHOOL RECORD It is Avith til-cat ft ' :r( t tliat I liavc to record the death of Dr. IV ' try. who I ' oi- twenty-three years was a devoted and lii hl ' esteemed senior master at the Sehool, and of Mr. P. C. II. Pai)i)s, one of our Life Members . The Seei-etary-Ti ' easui ' er will present the financial statement. ' ' The Secretary then presented the followintj: ' financial statement which was adopted: CAPITAL ACCOUNT. Receipts. By Balance brought forward — " Cash in Bank $ 34.37 T.C.S. Bonds 2,200.00 By 20 Life Men oership Fees Bv Rank Interest . . $2,234.37 500.00 7.30 Disbursements. To General Account — Bank Interest $ 7.30 To Balance carried for- ward — ■ Cash in Bank . . ; 34 37 T.C.S. Bonds 2,700.00 $2,74L6? $2,741.67 GENERAL ACCOUNT. By Balance brought for- ward $ 43.24 Bv 222 Annual Fees for 1926 666.00 Bv 12 Annual Fees for 1927 36.00 By Dinner Tickets, 1926. 188.00 By Donations for Sports Prizes 40.00 Bv Armour Estate for Li- brarv 4.91 By Bond Interest 129.50 Bv Bank Interest on Cap- ital Account 7.30 By Bank Interest on Gen- eral Account 7.90 By Exchange .60 To Subscriptions to T.C.S. " [Record " ' $ 354.00 To Advertisement in T.C. S. ' ' Record " 12.00 To Notices calling for Annual Fees 134.09 To Annual Dinner, 1926 185.61 To Advance Notices of Matches, etc 112.76 To Stationery 40.50 To Postage, Telegrams, etc 18.27 To Stenographer 27.60 To Presentation to Head Prefect 12.00 To Flowers for Dr. Pet- ry ' s Funeral 10.40 To E.Kchange 6.55 $ 913.78 To Balance Carried For- ward 209.67 $1,123.45 $1,123.45 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 There wei ' e items payable (including 1927 fees) amount ' ino- to $126.98 and items receivable amounting to $28.00, so that the actual l)alanee available was $110.69, instead of .$209.67 as shown on the statement. Mr. Peter Campbell ask- ed the Rev. G. II. Broughall to address the meeting, which he did, recounting some of his experiences as a master at the School, and finished by calling for a few words from Mr. Campbell. Mr. Campbell complimented the Secretary on the arrangements for the evening and tlie large number who ap- peared at the dinners each year, but he suggested that a very much larger number of Old Boys would come another year if there was a dinner committee to help the Secretary. The S-eeretary welcomed this suggestion, coming as it did from Mr. Campbell who was responsible for the revival of the O.B.A. in March 1914, and, who had always taken a verj ' - keen interest in the affairs of the Association and the pro- gress of the School. The meeting recorded its desire to ex- press their appreciation of the late Dr. Petry and his twenty- three years of work at T.C.S. by means of a memorial. The form of the memorial wasi left to the discretion of the Execu- tive of the O.B ' ,A. in consultation with the Headmaster. The Headmaster expressed his regret that Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum was leaving the School in June, but was pleased to be able to announce that Mr. Hugh Ketchum was rejoining the staff in September. It was moved by Mr. P. H. Gordon (Regina), seconded by Mr. D ' Arcy Martin (Hamilton), and carried; That the Secretary write to Di Bethune and Dr. Rigby and convey to them affectionate greetings from those present. The fol- lowing were nominated and elected by acclamation: Hon . President — The Headmaster. President— P. E. Henderson. Vice-Presidents— A. H. Campbell, J. C. Ma Tiard, M.D., W. W. Stratton. 4S TTHKITY COIiLBGE SCHOOL REC0RT7 Roprosontatives on the Governing Body of the School — D. W. Saiuulors, K.C., D ' Arcy Martin, K.C., K. C. H. Cassels, K.CT. Committee (to retire on Dec. 31st., 1920) — John H. Ince,. Ross Ryrie, Geoffrey Phipps, G. S. Cartwright. After Mr. Osier had been thanked for his kindness in ar- ranging to have the dinner at the Toronto Club, the meeting adjourned. CHANGES OF ADDRESS, i Rev. Raymond Andrews ( ' Dl) — Campbellville, Out. E. F. Ambery (78)— Ainger Apts., 210 Bloor St. E., Toronto. J. M. Baldwin ( ' 90)— Bowonanville, Ont. Major W. H. B. ' Bevan ( ' 96)— Westlake Apts., North Bay. Robert Bruce ( ' 12)— 3275 - 37th. Ave. W., Vancouver. Hugh Cameron ( ' 82)— 408 Herald Bldg., ' Calgary. H. L. Chappell ( ' 09)— 27 Close Ave., Toronto 3. F. H. Cundill ( ' 17) — care of J. S. Ogilvie, Galameauville, Alta. P. A. DuMouIin (17) — Walkerville Hardware Co., Walker- ville. R. T. DuMoulin ( ' 21)— R.M.C., Kingston. " Wilfred Davies ( ' 05) — 1102 Broadview Ave., Toronto. C. F. R. Dalton ( ' 19)— Barns Philp, Ltd., Suva, Fiji Islands. ( W. V. Elliston ( ' 21)— St. Catharine ' s College, Cambridge, England. W. W. Francis, M.D. ( ' 88)— care of Lady Osier, Norham Gardens, Oxford, England. C. E. Freer (73)— Balsam Lawn, Oakville, Ont. C. B. F. Gossage ( ' 09) — 82 Macpherson Ave., Toronto ' 5. Howard L. Gray ( ' 19)— The Steel Co. of Canada, Montreal. R. O ' D. Hinckley ( ' 08)— American Embassy, Mexico City. Gordon Ince ( ' 12) — Spruce Falls P. P. Co., Kapuskasing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOED 49 E. I. Jager ( ' 20)— 325 St. George St., Toronto 5. ir. R. Jarvis ( ' 99)- hindam« Ranch, Virginia, Ont. Jukes, Manor A. E. ( ' 03)— 719 Broiighton St., Vancouver. E. J. Ketchiim ( ' 09)— 6 Crescent Rd., Toronto 5. Arnot R. Ker ( ' 21)— 5226 Connanght Drive, Vanconver. G. jh. Liimsden ( ' 07) — i2 RoseLawn Ave., Tx)ro.nto 12. E. W. Morse ( 17)— Preparatory School, U.aC, Toronto. J. C. Maynard, M.D. ( ' 05)— 210 St. Clair Ave., Toronto 5. H. E. McLaren ( ' 84)— 16 Queensdale Ave. E., Hamilton. R. E. McLaren ( ' 21)— 16 Queensdale Ave. E., Hamilton. A. W, Xisbet ( ' 24)— Victoria College, Toronto. A. M. Pattou ( ' 11)— 560 River Ave., Winnipeg. Alan M. Robertson ( ' 22)— 3689 Cartier Ave., Vancouver. G. T. Somers ( ' 19)— 20 Warren Rd., Toronto 5. H. Bt). J. Brock Smith ( ' 15)— Border Cities Star, Windsor, Ont. H. : 1. Savage ( ' 08) 331 Montrose Ave., Westmount, P.Q. W. W. Southam ( ' 22)— 26 McTavish St., Montreal. ' W. A. Spratt ( ' 73)— 303 Terminal Bldg., Hamilton. C. B. ' VanStraubenzee ( ' 22)— 148 Balmoral Ave., Toronto 5. T. S. Tait ( ' 07)— 364 West, 26th. St.. New York. N. R. Western ( ' 12)— Windermere P.O., Muskoka. W. T. Woollatt ( ' 21)— 691 Seward Ave., Detroit. P. D. Wade ( ' 07)— Prest-o-lite Co., 810 Kirby Bldg., Dallas, Texas . G. M. Williams ( ' 05)— President, Marmon Motor Car Co., Indianapolis, lud. E, C. J. Wilson ( ' 21)— City HaU Br., Bk, of Montreal, London. H. L Wallace ( ' 14)— 1244 - 7th. Ave. S., Lethbridge. (Letters Refunded From: C. .G. Barker ( ' 83)— National Trust Bldg., Hamilton. 50 TEINITY (COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Percy S. Clark ( ' OG)— 1352 Droxel Ave, Detroit. J. R. II. Coldwell ( ' 10)— 181 Mayfair Ave., Winnipeg. E. St. . r. DuMoiiliu ( ' 88)— 300 Spadina Road, Toronto.. F. L. Hamilton ( ' 17) — Hamilton, Bermuda. W. S. Hojjfg- ( ' 11)— care of J. E. Brooks, Montreal. C. A. Munro ( ' 20)— 296 Isabella St., Pembroke, Ont., Rev. E. P. Moutizambert ( ' 02)— Poi-t Arthur, Ont. Erskine Nicol ( ' 23)— 2020 Barclay St., Vancouver, R. V. Porritt ( ' 14)— Barrie, Ont. E. ' G. Porritt ( ' 17)— Barrie, Ont. W. E. Pasmore ( ' 89) — care of Mrs. Ralston, Port Hope. H. C. Rees ( ' 16) — Univer.sity of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, J. A. Robertson ( ' 24) — Rcckin Apts., Cobalt. . Srall B. Daw son — At St. Anne ' s Hospital, St. Anno de Bellevue, on 4th. .Ian., 1926, Capt. Heber W. Dawson (1909). Sweny— xVt Oakraount, Victoria, B.C., on 26th. Oct., 1926, Roy Sweny ( ' 88), eldest .son of the late Colonel G. A. Sweny of Toronto. Sey — At the residence of her sou, Lionel C. Scy, 188, Herkimer Street, Hamilton, Ont., Lily Ann Sey, in her 88th. year, sometime matron at the School. Wootton — At the Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, on 24th. i ' el... 1927, H. H. Wootton ( ' 78). ' Worrell— At Toronto, on 27th. Feb., 1927, J. A. Worrell, K.C., ( ' 66), Chancellor of the Diocese of Toronto and of Trinity Colletfe. Jones On March 3rd., 1927, Dunham A. Jones ( ' 78). Famcomb — At Newcastle on Febrnary 22nd., 1927, Dr, Alficd Farncomlj ( ' 73) . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 Snuttij (EuUnje thonl HuJiUb ' ( utl6. Annual Report for 1926. The Twenty-third Annual Meeting of the Trinity College School Ladies ' Guild was held on Thursday afternoon, Jan i- ary 27th., at the residence of Mrs . Harry Paterson, Mrs. Baldwin in the ehair. There were 31 members present, ihc Reyerend Ir. Tippet opened the meeting with prayer. Ihe minutes of the last meeting were read and signed. The Sec- retary ' s report for the year was then read. This showed the greatest increase in membership the Guild had known for the past ten years, there being -42 new members, and but few res- ignations. The work undertaken for the year— the panelling o ' f the South side of the Chapel, and also the placing of the stall and canopy as offered by Mrs. Ince at the last meeting- was carried out. Mention was made of the splendid gymnas- tic display put on at the Hart House Gymnasium on March 3rd. by the boys of the School. The second event of interest was the day spent at the School by 42 members of the Guild, on the invitation of Dr. and Mrs. Orchard. A very beautiful service was held in the Chapel at w iich the many memorial and other gifts were dedicated. Luncheon in the School fol- lowed and then an informal inspection of the two Schools, af- ter which we had tea at the Lodge. The report closed with a mention of the Memorial Service, held as usual on Trinity Sunday, a w reath being placed at the foot of the Cross by the senior prefect . The financial report was as follows: Receipts. Balance brought forward $219.96 Members ' Fees 209.00 Special Donations 115.00 Bank Interest •-.... 3 . 41 $542.37 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Expenditure. • Stamps and Stationery $15.90 Printinjr • ••• 36.36 Exchange on CluHines .65 Head blaster 325 . 00 $377.91 Balance 164.46 $542.37 The Reverend Mr. Tippet then gave a sliort address, speaking of the School ' s great responsibility in the training of the boys in their charge, a responsibility which in no way relieved the parents of their share. The only real and lasting- good could be brought; about by the co-operation of home and school training, although there is no doubt the school can be a substitute for the home, if necessary. He emphasized the fact, however, that wliat the boy learns at his mother ' s knee is worth much more than what can be taught to him at school. The early life of Timothy, the spiritual son of St. Paul, was here cited. The school tries always to train boys in honour, high principles, and respect for womanhood. He here spoke of the harmful effect of the moving pictures, giving false values of life, and destroying this idea of the sacredness of womanhood. JMr. Tippet asked the members of the Guild to remember always the wonderful power of prayer, the extent of which could hardly be measured. The President then addressed the meeting, first thanking Ir. Tippet for his address, and reminding the members of Dr. Orchard ' s repeated request, that we pray, not only for our own, but for all the boys, and the work, of the School as a whole. ]Mrs. Baldwin spoke of messages from absent mem- bers — Mrs. Cartwriglit, Miss Baldwin, Mrs. Brain, Miss Campbell and others, regretting their inability ' to be present; the sudden death of i Iiss Cayley, a member of long standing Avhosc interest in the School never failed, had come as a shock TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOLi KECORD 53 10 all of us. The President then spoke of our enjoyable day spent at the School, and our appreciation of the hospitality of the kind liost and hostess; and of Trinity Sunday, when a number of friends of the School were present at the service. The wreath for the Cross had been made by Mrs. Orchard, with ' , leaves from the trees of the School grounds, and Mrs. Orchard was ,asked if she would be so good as to repeat this work annually, or depute someone to do so. Mrs. Orchard ve- ry kindl} ' ' agreed to this. A letter of greeting from the Head Master was then read, expressing his regret at not being present, thanking the Guild for their material gifts, but more especially for the si)iritual encouragement. His suggestion for the work of the year 1927 was to complete the seating in the Chapel, the most urgent need at present. The lighting had been greatly improved by the installation of lamps presented by St. Mark ' s Church, so that that need had passed for the present. After some dis- cussion, Mrs. Beatty then moved that he undertake to place one block of seats. This was seconded by Mrs. Britton O.sler, and carried. Some zealous members urged that we undertake both blocks of seats, which was accordingly agreed to. (The placing of these blocks of seats would cost $450.00 each). Mrs. Paterson then moved that notice of the meeting be sent to all members, drawing attention to the resolution just pas- sed, and asking for special donations. This was seconded by ]Mrs. Duckworth and carried. Mrs. Baldwin then asked for nominations for officers. Mrs. Fisken moved that Miss Marion Armour be appointed as Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Johnston having found it neces- sary to resign. Mrs. Orchard seconded this and it w as car- ried ' . Miss Bethune then moved the re-election of the Presi- dent and other officers. This was unanimously seconded and carried. Mrs. Beatty asked that two weeks notice be given of the Annual Meeting, and the Secretary was instructed to send out 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL KECORD tlio notices a week earlier than usual lU ' Xt year. It was also decided to have the ] leetin«r on some day other than Thurs- day, it heini? a rather inconvenient day. Mrs. Ilareourt Vernon then moved that a letter of thanks bo sent to Miss Gwcn Johnson for her services during the time she had been Secretary to the Guild. This was second- ed l)y Trs. Orchard and carried. ]Mrs. Cay ley moved that a letter be sent to Mrs. Ince, thanking her for her Jiindness in carrying on the work of the Secretary while she was absent from town. This was unani- mously seconded and carried. The Secretary was instructed to send this letter and the one to ] Iiss Johnson. The President reported that through some oversight the money usually sent to the Head Master for the upkeep of the Cross site had not been sent, but Mrs. Orchard assured us that it would not be necessary now that the garden was in shape, iis the School gardener could quite easily keep it in order. ] Irs. Orchard repeated the invitation to visit the School, and at Mrs. BakhWn ' s suggestion, in the early Autumn, rath- er than in the Spring. After a hearty vote of thanks to 3Irs. Paterson for her kind hospitality, Mr. Tippet closed the meeting with prayer, and we adjourned ,to tea. Officers. President — Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin. Vice-President — Mrs. Britton Osier. Secretary-Treasurer — Miss, Marion E. Armour. Executive Committee — Mrs. Robert Armour, Mrs-. J. L. Capreol, Mrs. Fisken, Mrs. William Ince, Mi-s. A. J. Johns- ton, ] Irs. Kirk, Mrs. Orchard, Mrs. Gordon Osier, Mrs. Har- ry Paterson, ] Iiss Playter, IMrs. Dyce Saunders, Mrs. Godfrey Spragge. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 EXCHANGES. " ' Acta Ridleiana " , Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. " Ashburiau " , Ashbury College, Ottawa. ' ' The Black and Red " , University School, Victoria, B.C. ' ' The Black and Gold " , St. John ' s College, Winnipeg. " ' The Harrovian ' ' , Harrow School, England. " The Glenalraond Chronicle " , Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perthshire, Scotland. " ' The Oakwood Oracle " , Oalavood Colleg iate, Toronto. " ' St. Andrew ' s College Review " , St. Andrew ' s College, Aurora), " ' The College Times " , Upper Canada College, Toronto. " ' Windsorian " , King ' s College School, Windsor, N.S. " ' Bishop ' s College School Magazine " , Bishop ' s College School, Lennoxville. " ' Lower Canada College Magazine " , Lower Canada College, Montreal - " R.M.C. Review " , Royal Military College, Kingston. " ' Blue and W hite " , Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B. ; " " The Albanian " , St. Alban ' s Brockville. " ' Bishop Straehan School ]Magazine " , Bishop Strachan School, Toronto . " ' Vox Collegii " , Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ont. " High School of Quebec Magazine " , High School, Quebec. " Acta Ludi " , Oshawa High School, Oshawa. " Vancouver Tech. " , Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B.C. ©rinttg (Enllpgp irlionl IS twvh EDITOBJAL STAFF. Assistant Kditor J- H. Brewin Editor and Bu ness Manager Mr. W. Ogle Jnnior School Record Rev. C. H. Bouldea Contents Page The ChaiK ' l 1 Music in Tlie Se-hool - The School Calendar 4 Paymaster Captain John Smyth Annesley, R.N ., Contributions Youth Cricketalia ' ' Eheu, fugax appellation dulcis! " 12 Song - Cricket 1 Little Big Four Cricket 14 Bigside Cricket 15 The School v. Alpha Delta Phi 15 T. C. C. V. The School 1« Aahbury College v. The School 16 The School v. Peterborough C. C , 17 Little Big Four Games . _ 18 S. A. C. V. The School 18 U. C. C. V. The School 18 B, R. C . V. The School l ' » Middleside 1 lilrd. XI. V. The Grove at Lakefield , 20 Illrd. XI. V. The Grove at Port Hope 20 Littleside 21 Vth. XI. V. The Grove 31 Vth. XI. V. U. C. C. (under 15) 21 Colours 22 School Notes 2o The Hockey Supper 23 Inspection Day 24 Speech Day 25 School Honours 26 Prize List 27 Midsummer Examination Order, 1927 33 Junior School Notes 36 Junior School Prizes, Midsummer, 1927 49 Old Boys ' Notes 52 Beverlev Stuart Machines 53 (Cnr nratton of ®nmtx| (Enlbp Srlinnl VISITOR: Th( Kiirlit Kcv. The Lord Hisliop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The C ' haiK ' ollor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The R. ' v. F. Graham Orehard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Kev. C. J. S. Hethune, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The Hon ' Slv. .lustice R. Max Dennistouii Winnipeg His Honor Judge H. A. Ward ..... Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., V .A Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq Montreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq Toronto F . Gordon Osier, Esq Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq Toronto The Rev. 0. Rigby, M.A., L.L.D Toronto Clarenv-e Bogert, Esq Toronto BrigadierrGeueraJ G. ,S, .Cart vngJi.t,,. C..B..,. C.M.G. ... Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq Toronto J. II. Maynard, Esq., M.D Toronto i ' ercy Ilrudcrson, Esq ., Toronto Lieutenant-General Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B... Calgary The Hon. : rr. Senator G. H. Ban ard Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dycc V. Saunders, Escj., K.C, Secretary ..... .voi. -Toronto D ' Arey Martin, Esq., ] I.A., K.C Hamilton R. C. H. C ssels, Esq., K.C . Toronto Clriuitii (Cnllrgr rhnnl, | nrt i npr ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHA: I orchard, .ALA., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge; D.D., Cniversity, Toronto; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s School, Bromsgrove, England. 1903-1906; Head Master St. Alban ' s, Brovkville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. LT.-COL. GOODDAY. Late of Lord Stratheona s Horse (R.C.) Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET. B.A.. MeGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King ' s College, AVindsor, N.S. P. H. LEAVIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. AV. M. OGLE, Esq., ALA., Glasgow. Univer.sitv. S. S. HORSLEY. Es(i.. ALA., Oxford University. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEX, AI.A., King ' s College, AVindsor, N.S. W. H. AIORSE, Esq. H. G. JAAIES, Esq., Leeds Universitv. P. A. C. KETCHUAI, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Organist : S. S. HORSLEY, Es(|., ALA., Oxford University. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.AI.C, Kingston. (Frtnttg (EnlbQp rltnnl ISworl» VOL. XXX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE, AUGUST. 1827. NO 2 ®lfr (Ehappl. Dm ' ino- the Torni the t ' ollowino: visitors have preached in the rha|)e] : : ray 8th.— The Rev. Dr. Rigby. : ray 15th.— The Rev. Dr. Woolleoinbe. : ray 22nd.— The Rev. O. J. S. Stuart. June 16th. — The Bishop of Niagara. The Offertories have amounted to $229.42 and chefiuei have been sent to : M. S. ' J. C $10.00 Widows ' and Orphans ' Fund $10,000 The Port Hope Hosi)ilal lO.Oi " ) The Salvation Army fSelf-Denial Week) $10.00 We are again very deeply indebted to the Ladies ' (Juild, who have given us two new blocks of carved oak seats, com- pleting the Chapel seating. These were put in during the Term and (nir heai-tiest thanks are due to the Giuld, who have done so much to I)eautify the Chapel. W( are also very grateful to Mrs. Stewart of Perth for her gift of $100, which has been partly devoted to jiroviding upper-shelves of plate- glass for the choir stalls in which the trebles sit. TRIXITV rOLLEOE SCHOOL RECORD iHuiiir in the rhiinL The iiiaiii cliai-fu teristic of this term ' s -work hns 1)een the lai " ' - aiuuimt of new urotuul which has hccii covcied: and, whih ' thr rhcarsinu lias soiuctimrs been too hast ' to pci-init of a irrcat deal of finish, the ' esults in ucnei ' al have lu ' i ' n vei ' ' eiu ' onraLiiiiir. The cantoi ' s have 1) -cii of ufcat assistance to the School, an-l we have had some (tf the tone that has yet been hcartl fi-oni the main body of the eongveyation. The choii- was i-e-aiTanu-cd, and has been better balaneed than last term: and some of the p rt-singiuo ' lias been really i;f fid. The ti-cl)lcs. who have done a :i-fat deal of cxli-a woi-lc. have developed far brtter than at one lime .seenn d probable, and have sun.y: at times with exct-llent toiU ' and confidence. Tin ' Eafiter mnsic is always en.ioyed. and the old favonr- -H snch as " This .ioyfnl Eastertide " were ,fre piently snng. W ' c added a wcw and ipiite elaltoi ' ate setting of ' " The Strife is (J ' er " I ' or i hoir and nnison. and this proved effective and interesting. On Wliitsnnda Ihe choir sang l»eniuM ' s " ( iod is a Spii ' it, the nutst finj.shed |)iece of woi-k which thi ' " have ihniv this year. I ' naccom|)anied sinning is difficnlt. and the l)oys ae- ipiittel themselv:-s i-eniarAably well. An innovation in this connectimi was the use of a gramo- plnnie record at reheai ' sals; and the emh-avonr to rival the tone and slia«lini: of the ( ' liapi ' l Iio al choristei-s nn(lonl)teill. ' helped to gi c onr l)o s the yrasp of ihe mnsii liic|i the ' displa.v fd. Tl:e ( ' (HunnMiimi sei ' vice on Trinity Snnday was snng again to Martin Shaw ' s Model setting, and. though we were TRIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 haiulicappi ' d l)y a rcat ch-al of ci-icUct diiriiiL; ' the pi ' occdiiiu (lays, the sei-vicf was satisfactorily doiu ' and had many ji ' xxl l)oints. The shoi ' t solos were woU sung l)y Winnett and linn-ill. A large nuinher of Jiynms and tunes have l)eeu learnetl, several very fine oui-s heing included in the small suiijilement vhiih we hav, ' iulded to our liynin-book. If the anu)unt of singing in the coi ' i-idois be -wiy criterion, sonu ' of the newest hymns art- already " old favourites. " The trebles have added constantly to their stock of descants, and nearly all our h iuns are now arranged for choii ' and school altei ' uateiy, for trebh ' s and basses and descants, with very good effect. Speech-da - canu so close after Trinity Sunday that it was difficult to get the work in; none the less the boys i-ose to the occasion and the service was greatly ' enjoyed l)y the large number who heard it. We introduced the old " Nieder- laendische Dankgebet " melody for the last hynni, tind seem to have found in it a really satisfactory " end of the year " hymn, — something which is not easy to kseeure. The 23rd. })salm was well sung, and the trebles did some difficult des- cants in the hymns very effectively. An innovation on Speech Day was the Te Deum, which we chanted to simple Anglican chants, but using the new " speech- rhythm " pointing, which has been introduced jin order to avoid the customary distortion o the words in fitting them to chants. It is a very difficult matter to break a long-estab- lished habit, and the boys deserve credit for the capable way in which they took hold of the new arrangement. At the afternoon pi-oceedings a number of school songs were sung, and wim-c much en.ioyed by the large audience. Winnett, 3Iedd, , ' l)ulmage, Ardagh, Bedford-Jones and Syer (lid the solos in the SenSor School songs, and ] Ioss, Cox, Wotherspoon and .McC ' onnell sang the Junior School solos. TRINITY OOLI.KGE SCHOOL RECORD a lif rl)0nl (Ealruftar. Api-. 1! ' .hniioi- Scliool ' rt ' i-iii Ix ' ' iiis. L l) Sciiinr School TriMu l)(. ' giiis. ' 2r St. Mark. May 1 8S. Philip ami James. 5 Mr. and Irs. rjantiinnir ' s half holiday. 11 Examinations ht ' gin. 14 Inspection by Gem ' ial McBricn. •_ 1 Toronto .Military Tournament. 24 ' i(t()i-ia Day. L (i Postponed Whole Holiday. 27 1st. XI. V. . l|)ha Delta ( V. Won. 28 1st. XI. V. Toronto 1 ' . (J. fLost. Juin ' 2 2nd. XI. v. Appleby at Toronto. Lost. :i Kinjr ' s Hirth.lay. 1st. XI. v. I ' eterboroiigh C.C. Won. ? Half-holiday. S 1st. XI. V. S.A.C. Won, at Port Hope. 10 1st. XI. V. U.C.C. Won, at Toronto. 11 1st. XI. V. B.R.C. I ost, at Toronto. 12 Trinity Sunda ' — Memorial Service, i: St. Barnabas. 14 ( " lioir, whole holiday. l(i Spt ' ceh Day. 17 Term ends. ' nRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 5 JlaijmaBtrr CEaptaiu 3lolui uuitli Amirslru. iS. S " . Till ' late ( ' a|)1;iiii Aimi ' slcy was born at (Iroat Vai ' iiioutli. Kn -., on the 14tli. Sept.. 1S72, tlie, youngest son of ( ' apt. W. G. Annesley. R.X. For four oeuerations on his father ' s side anc six on his mother ' s his family had given at least one for servi(V ' in the Royal Navy, and it was his lot ' to continue that nolili " service. lie was trained on the " Conwa ' " and in his seventeenth year was appointed to the " Duke of Wellinii- ton " as assistant clerk. In the same year he was api)ointed to the " Bellerophon, " " station. North America and B. W. I.. where he was promoted to clerk eight months later. At the age of twenty-one he attained ciommissioned rank as Asst.- I ' aymaster on the " Royal Arthur. " then on the Pacific Coast for three years. For the succeeding four years his work lay chiefly in the Training Squadron in home waters. From 1900 to 100- ' he was stationed in, China, serving on the " Phoenix. " at the end of which commission he was promoted to Paymas- ter. From 1903 to 1910 he served in many well-known ships in home water- , meanwhile attaining the rank of Staff-Pay- master in 1907 ' immediatel.N ' precedling his ap])ointnient to the " Vengeance. " Next the " Inflexible " new, had him as Staff Paymaster for two years, after he had earned the following telegram during her building from his Captain to the Second Sea-Lord, at that time Prince Louis of Battenberg: " Sub- mit that Staff-Paymaster Annesley who has been attached to " Intle. il)le " since June may be appointed on conunissioning. 1 cannot speak too liighly of this oft ' icer ' s qualifications, and should l)e vei ' y sorry if he was sujiei ' seded. He has oi-ganized everything in his department most satisfactoril.v. " While sei ' vina hi-; third three-year commission on the " Xiohe " station. Halifax, he married Miss Dorothy Leckie, sister of Irs. ()rch;nd. Dui ' ing this eom ' mission he was pro- moted to Fleet-Payuuist T. 1911. and in 1914 was appointed to 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the " London " ' , wliicli v is told ol ' l " t ' oi- coiivoyiiiu ' the Fii ' st Kx- |MMlit ' oii;ir Force .Miiioiij; otlu ' i ' s ol " the ( " liaiinol S(|uadi ' ni. Tins w ;i.s f l iciiit ' ly ha ai ' dons work, as many will a roo Avho ri-nicndi: ' )- llic (Icnuan lioldncss in that lii ' st . cai ' , wlion tho ■■ I Ifrnu ' s " was snnk I)y a submarine and 40 di ' ownrd. tlicii tilt ' ■ .Monniontli ■ and " (iodd Hope ' snnk oft ' Val|)arais() with the loss of KiOO lives in a(ti():i with a i oweffnl eiMiiser sqnad- fon. " (iiK ' isnean, ' ' Scharnhoi ' st. ' ' Leip i ; ' , ' ' Nnremhei ' ' , ' and ' Dresden, " all of which met their fate in ' the Falkland Is. hattle a month latei-. The ' Tjondon " next saw active serviee in the Dai ' danelles., snppoi ' tin ' our troops at Gallipoli and latei- vhile attached to the Italian Fleet at Taranto, rendered jfood service on the " Adriatic. " Captain Annesle.v then left the " London " to f?o to the " Maidstone, " where he was pro- moted to Paymaster-Captain in 1017. In ] Iareh, 1910, he was ai)pointed to H.M.S. Pembroke, " R. N. Barracks, Chatham, where he remained iintil his retirement, 1st. January, 1924, after nearly 4( .vears of loyal service in the Royal Nav.v. All his c;i|)tains spoke of him in olowinor terms as a painsitakin i-, • •ft ' icient and thoi-on ihly t rnstwoi ' th.v oificer. In .March, 1024, hi ' came to the School as Bursar. Here we (piickl - l)ecame familiar with the sterling qualities that earned his such a reputation at sea. Born ,to service, he con- tinued that calling in his civiliani life; every thought nd ac- fioii was for others. Hi.s life among us from first to last be- s|toke the gentlonan and officer. In the Common Room of which he was See.v.-Treasurer, he was always a genial, happ. ' member and never let an oppor- tunit.v pass of accommodating his colleagues whatever might be their needs. His attitude to life was one of intpiiry, both his conversation and I ' cading being of the philosophic or ler. In his nuniu ' iits of leisure he loved to ])i ' obe the .indgments of oni- irreat wi-itei-s. an l in ver stinted liis reading of the Knglish Classics, if enlightenment was at all probalde. Many happy hours have 1 s|tcnt in his company botli outdoors and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 ill, and a vci-y sweet iiiciiiory rctiuiins of tlic kindly inflnejici ' lie shod on my life. And so must it liave been in liis i-elations with all others. At the home tlve (|ualities of oui- dear friend defy do- seription. As a husband and father, he was the epitome of all tliat is kind, beautiful and true, and the eall eame when his l»i ' ide in his ehildren was at the tlood. It was a very -eat ]u-ivilejie to be so elose to him as to witness his rniremittin r love for his own ones, and to Irs. Annesley and the ehildren our heai ' ts go out in deepest sympathy. In his present anchor- age, he caiif look back on, ' a voyage traversed with loyalty and abonnding love. Grievous and real is Death But the end of a stag e, not of all. The ship sails on its moonlit endless course Beyond, — where he quietly calls us From grief to high and resolute endeavor. — W.M.O. QlnntrtlntttnnB. YOUTH. Youth is like a tuulding tiower after rain. If it is strong ajid holds its head up, it will blossom forth in the glories of the sunshine: but if it is weak and bends over, it will get spattered with the mud. Youth is like a mountain stream running through the ])ure delights of the eountryside. with rapids and eddies here and there, tinally cmiitying into the wide sea. The sea is often rought on the snrfaet ' but always calm and full of depth be- neath. S TlnXFTY COLLKGE .SCHOOL ' BP:C0RD. • Youth is like the lii ' si sun, scnttcriiiL: tlu- d.ii ' k jtUicos and briiifrinjr liiilit Jiiul life niid joy. Willioiit it. all wniild i)t ' d( ' S(datc and wc siiould have no new da . Youth is often like a si ream ( oiuiii fi-oni tho glories of tlu ' fonst and lai-ni. linally t ' litering the town to be danuncd for powci ' and to Ix- sjioilt ijylihc reluse ' of ' the pbople whose dn siiT for eastvand tiaiii has blotted out their- ss naei fibeakty j ■ f: -■ • . . , .-,;,.; , ' _ ■ ( ■ ' ... Youth is like a beautiful p )eni,t read bj ' some and under, stood bv others, briuuMuu ' that inward peaiu and satisfaction • 1 • I " • ' r -■ ' ' . iv»(i ' aio known- to fe y ; Youth is like the Avell-l ' onned eolt, ne ly out of atabkv de- liiihtint;- in its fn-edoni, sonieliiiies vi-asJiiuL; ' down the fence erected by soeiety, not knowing- its owji strength Init ever willing to be ( ontroUed by experience and understanding eyes. Youth is like tlu- apple bi(jssoni, ciieering the woidd by its beauty before feeding- the world with its fruit. If the tree orows in mean soil the blossoms are not noticed and the fruit is small. " " Youth is like the gr H-n-house plant, tended, wat(du ' d and cared for. which bi-ing suddenly transi)lanted into the open world without attention, i-apidly becomes hardened and bent l)y the prevailing wind and hidden hy the general growth. Youth is like gold shut uj) by some, in strong places away from possil)le loss, whci-e the suji does not enter and where the (|uantity ever )-emains the same. Those who have it, realize not its value ' and its i)os.sibilities ; those who have it Jiot. st live to get it. Youth is like tin- early morning bird, calling encourage- ment and good-will to the world and asking it to give ear to its message: but the world sleejis. Youth is like the spring, bubbliug forth clear and cool. TRINITY rOLLKGE SCMOOI, RKCORl) 9 liy slt ' iii ciuK ' iivoi ' il (Mils it.s path tlii(iii;;li the hard rock tlowiiiji ' swiftly onward icniaining clear and cool. Hut sojiir- tiiiies it fchoosi ' s an easier path aei ' oss the waste swamp lands l)einii polluted as it oes. Youth is like snow in eai-ly spiin :-. h has vanished before the fnll heauty of it has been i ' ali etl. ' outh is like the j)ine saplin« , sti-aij-ht and strong, shoot- ing- out branehes in all directions. If the tree is roughly trimmed, it loses its full strength and thcj gash ever remains; but if it is allowed to develop fully and the dead wood re- moved, it becomes a tree of towering strength, reaching out above the forest, a land-nuirk to those astray. P.A.C.K. CRICKETALIA. In the anticipation of the Cricket Championship coming our way — marvellous modesty, say you — I have tried to dis- cover the mysterious foi-ce underlying the game which im- l)els an admiration for the boys thus indidging their desire for activity. To the eye, ' pen an courant ' , and I ' m one of them, it teemed that activity was the very thing it did not promote, and yet 1 eould never say " flannelled fools ' ' or ' mud- dietl oafs ' of the exponents of any game without due consid- eration. The wide-spread following of the sport in sueli sensible countries as England and Scotland gives the lie straightway to our respected poet, who has said harsher things of the men who have saved Britain in nutny a crisis. And Pope, too, sneered at the ganu ' in his ' Duneiad ' . But Alexander of the sneering mouth, — ' 0 le grand homme, rien ne lui peut plaire ' , — made it an ignoble pastime to sneer at everything fair, wise and manly. Perhaps we, who have not played cricket. 10 TKINITV ruLLK(rK SOHOOL RECORD liiivr iidt till ' ;i(l;i| tal ility i-c(|iiirc(l I ' oi- sin-li a (Icmaiid nii qiiick- cyc. stfniiti- ai ' iu and patient mind: pt ' i ' liai)s wc have the ])hysi- i-al iiu ' ptitudf and impatience of I ' opc: jx-rliaps. indeed, we are (•r()okedd)a(d ed and ei ' ipi)led. Now, every anie, as evi ' vy spt ' eies. ha its period of evolu- linn. and the hmtrer the ] eri()d of innnaturity. the more stable ai-e the i-tsnlls of the unfolding ' . A thing- is g-ood in that it Mdrks well, and the fittest play Avill survive no less than player. As eai ' ly as 1611 l)()ys " played at eriekett with criekett-staft ' e " in a yard ocenpied by tlie inhabitants of Guildeford for saw- l)itts. Then it eouldn ' t have been a very seientifie game if played in a yard agreeably diversified by ' saw-pitts ' . In the 18th- Centui v literature mentions erieket in places. In " ' " 4vV l.oi ' fl ( lusterfifhi (»ll■: " If yon have a right ambition you " vill lesire to excell all hoys of your age at erieket as c-ll as learning. Without much doubt. Gray ' s ' ' urge the flying ball " refei-i-ed to erieket. which Di-. -lohnson carelessly i)ara- l)hrased ' tosses the tlying-balT with the same ' rancnne ' as in his dictionar -: ]ioi ' ridge : th ' food of horses and Scotchmen. l ut wher, ' will (»ii find such; horses and such men? And no less, in what game will you find a ball more teasingly delivered, or played more skilfully. ' Byron tells a friend in 1807, how they ' together joined in cricket ' s manly toil ' , and George Hnddesf(.i ' d. ITiH: " But come, thou genial son of Sjiring, ' liitsuntide. and with thee bring Cricdvet. nind)le bov and liitht Alert to iut ' i-cept each blow. Kach motion of the wary foe. " So. by the fu l of the IStli. ( " eutni-y ith the inception of the M. ( ' .( ' .. I riidvet had become a very {)opnlar game, dither- ing little from its pi-esent-day constitution. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD n To tlu ' cMsiial observer the ei-icket game has ii()thin i ' to ri ' coiiiiueiul it but a fast-delivered straight ball, a strong: liit or a elever eatch. These to hini; are the only features to be ad- uured- Because it lacks in sensationalism, the child of a hur- ried, superficial existence, it does not appeal to the casual spec- tator, but games never evolved from the desire to please the onlooker; ' the play ' s the thing ' and to an interested observer and to every player every every l)all has a potential value. That i)oteutial is the factor that makes for readiness, which is the prime asset of the cricketer- But here, I deny that this is purely a physical readiness resulting in reflex actions, and for that reason makes the game transcend most others in point of premeditated action. My curiosity extends so far as to be familiar Avith the great variety of strokesi that the multitude of deceiving, teasing de- livei ' ies ,calls for. That ' s an ambition that every boy vShould have: ' " Tliis is the perfect liatsman, this is he. That every boy wlio bats should wish to be- " A challenge, not an invitation I To be which the learner must be possessed of a fund of patience. There ' s the rub! and to my mind the gi-eat moral value of cricket. Our greatest aims are such as to demand consistent plodding for achievement, and because such a thing takes years to learn, it must surely have more dii¥iculties, more intricacies to master, which to the normal individual should be more desirable, especially in that it is play. Remember Carlyle: " Genius ' is the iniiuite capacity for takiing pains. " It may not be generally true, ye sticklers for definition. l)ut it most certainly is so of cricket. So rall.v round. School ! Let patience in learning briuii ' us Cricket Fame! THE GLORY THAT WAS GREECE. 12 TJllNJTV CUl LEGK iSCHOOl KECOBl) Eheu, f ugax appellatio dulcis ! II is my loud dclifiht to • () III coinpany with old Plato, • And wander thron li our country lanes Witli that old " spoi ' t ' Aristophanes; Or I ' ead, whei-e (ianeraska iilides, The stii ' i ' in.u- tales of Thueydides. For classic love can be so various That one can read of Psyche or Darius: One may converse with Persephone (Though she ' s not on the telephone, But roams amid the gloomy shades Of Stygian realms of grim King Hades ' ) And would it not be rather nice To flirt awhile with P urydice? (Only provided, that Orpheus Was not behind a i-ock to see us!) I do not know if Thcmistocles Was ever ver - fond of cockles : Xoi if, on rising, Persian Xerxes Renewed his strength with P.T. jerks; Nor if a pair of spectacles E ' ei- graced the nose of Hercules. T read that by his Avife Soerates AVas rudely sent to wash the plates, And drank without a trace of bias The ]ieinlo ' lc oi-dei-cd by ( i ' itias. When sunset tints the dai ' kening hills, 1 elosc the book of bi-ave Achilles And wander back without demur, (ilad to have spent with great Homer All lunu ' amid the Ti-ojan scenes ( )r uolile minds of fair Athens. .aoaaHCi _ S -holar Gipsy TRlXITVCOLI.hKJE SCHOOL RKCOKD $. i ?Miai Ui ' U iii il. SONG f,i ' r-i .-pj (To the lime ol " ' Djovon ' ) • First tfjiiii, set ' oiul tcaiu, thirds and aD May onv.v th.- elTS:, ,.,:,. What ' s a tciuu whoii you Vc six leot tall ,; . And accu.stonu ' d to !sueoos.S: But thinl of the very tii-st team you cauiilit. Treasnrelieybnd all price, " Thinlc of the Vond(n ' ing joy it ' ' b ' r ' ongKt, — That ' s a joy that can not come tAvice. [ Oh, an XIV may take the callfe ' ' " ' " ■ ' ' ' - " ' Your sweater front adorning-, But there ' s never a trip like the first you make To Lakefield in ;the morning! Three tirst teams may include yQ,Vi,fy , [,,, If you stay hpre a few more,.,ypars ; m ,, , ,, But there ' s never a thrill like the ojie you et When your name at first appears. Tliere ' s the list, — and hurray! you ' re on, Though you may be a humble spare; Back you steal when the crowd ' s all gone Just to see if your name ' s still there! Bus or Cannonball. rain or shine. You ' re off from the School at last. Sitting tight and feeling fine. - As the fields go sliding past. Think of the boys Avho are left behind, Plugping away in school. Settling down to the same old grind Where the books and the blackboards rule! Two good hours For the forty miles. But at last vou ' re reallv there: 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ami ()ii j.M-fcl your liosts with l)ashf il smiles While the kids stand round and stare. Diiinei- is done and yon o to ehanjie, ' I ' imc tor tilt ' irame draws near; What if your langh sonnds a trifie strange And xoiu- boatinsr heart feels queer? T ' l and down on a tield that slopes To the woods and the lake below; Tat ' kle and run, while I ' ears and hopes Likt fire thi-ou«rh yoin- body flow: On tall the snn sinks low in the West And the whistle for time blowselear; Won oi ' lost, yon have done your best, And you ' ve hardly the breath to cheer. Xow a swim and a friendly tea And otf from the Tirove you go: On to Petei-boro ' , there you ' re free For a feed and ])erhaps a show. Home, tired out, to the .school once more. Silent at half-past ten ; Creep to bed when you ' ve told the score. And dream of the pame again. (Urtrkpt. LITTLE BIG FOUR CRICKET Jinie T.C.S. jSli S.A.C. 138 10 S.A.( l. " )? T.C.S. 174 B.R.C. 88 U.C.C. 118 n S.. .0. l. " )!) ll.H.C. 210 U.C.C. 109 T.C.S. 33 1. " ) H.K.C. 2r)5 (f. )r 8) U.C.C. 49 5 s o - cJ :« Q J N a -J c 5 V c c i DC 00 J H u ..- c -? Q a. • g c 5 5 -J I H J TIMNITV (H)Ll.KGE SOHODh KKl ' DRl) ]5 BIGSIDE CRICKET Tile vi ' ;itlu ' i ' -in;iii wjis not kind to the ci-icket-lfMiii, aiitl imicli (if tlit rc(|nir( ' (l priictico tiiiic was losl lln-im li rain. The itciii r;;l iiiiprovcmciil in l)attiny- was most marked, and il is a loiiji ' time siiicc oiii- learn as a whole has, hit tlie hall as hard as has this .wai- ' s team. The howling- was steady rnd (luite up to the avei-a«ic. ' I ' he tieldinjj: showed improvement up to the Sehool ames, hut the (Iroppiuy of catches in the Ridley match was disastrous. Thompson was top of the hatting averages, while Higgar had the hest average t ' oi- howling. The School v. Alpha Delta Phi (I ' ort Hope, May 27th.) The School LaziiM-, i H.D.F. Lazier, b. Soaues y I ' sborne, b. Davey 9 Martin, b. Davey 58 Fyshe, b. Davey 7 Turnbull, c. Eoss, b. Davey . . 2 Alpha Delta Phi Woanes, b. Syer 24 H.D.F. Lazier, b. Biggar 2 Snyder, e. Syer, b. Martin . . . 29 Davey, rim out 26 Ross, b. Martin Innes, b. Biggar Biggar, c. Scholfield, b. Davey 4 Walker, b. Martin ]1 Dalton, c. Soanes, b. Davey . . Smith, b. Martin Thompson, b. Davey 22 Stagram, b. Biggar [ ' . WiiuH ' tt, b. Soanes 4 Robinson, c. Lazier, b. Martin 1 Eoper, e. Scholfield, b. Soanes Scholfield, not out 2 Syer, not out 5 Extras 6 Extras ]4 Total 130 Total 101 Bowling Wickets Runs Syer . , Biggar Martin 32 19 Davey Soanes Wickets Rims 7 63 3 44 !(} TU ' IN ' ITV COLl.KliH SPHOOL KKl ' OUl) T.C.C. V. The School (Port ll(.| . ' . .M:iy -JSth. T.C.C. The School Miirtiii. H., c. TlKimiisdii. 1). L;i .icr, b. HciidiTsdn 3 Bijrirjir ' riumipsoii, h. Brcwiii 2 (looilflay, Col., b. Biggar 1 Martin, b. Henderson ? Henderson. P., St ' iiip ' d. Thonip- Dalton, 1). Henderson I ' son. b. Biggar Biggar, c. HiH , ' t!: Henderson 1 Martin. C, e. Usborne. b. Winnett, b. Henderson BiggiiT 2 Fvslie, e. and b. Martin, C. . . 3 Leigliton. B. H., i.b.w.. Biggar TurnbuU, b. Martin, C. Brewin, F. A., b. Biggar .... l ' rsl)orne, e. and b. Mar ' fili, C. . , Morrison, L. S., b. Biggar ... 4 Syer. not out h ' liles. ( ' . J., e. [artin, b. TJoper, l.b.w., ISrartin, C Winnett H C ' ldand, b. Biggar lO .lohnson, o. and b. Winuett... 8:one. not out ( Total 44 Total 29 Wickets Runs Brewin. F. A 1 « Biggar S ■2C Henderson, P H 17 Winnett 2 8 Martin, C. Be )wling Wickets Runs 1 fi Biggar -, 17 Winnett 4 6 Ashbury College v. The School (Port Hope, June 2nd.) Fauquier i., c. Lazier, b. Biggar 14 The School Soutiiam, C.Thompson, b.Biggar 1 La ier, c. irvin, b. Cauii .... 2. " ' . ' ann. b. Biggar 4 Fyslie, b. Wilson 16 Fauquier ii., b. Biggar fi Usborne, c. Beardinore, b. Irvin, c. and b. Winnett .... 9 Cann 1 Dewar, b. Winnett 4 T ' iomi)son, c. Fauquier ii., b. Wilson, b. Winnett Oi)pe (i7 Beardmore, e. Thompson, b. Higgar, l.b.w., Wilson G Biggar ' 0 • Dalton, run out 21 Oppe, b. Biggar Winnett, b. Wilson 1 Guthrie, not out 5 Duhnage, c. Southain, b. Oppe l J Humphrey, b. Winnett Turnbull. e. Irvin, b. Cann . . 1 Extras 2 Syer. not out 7 B;irns, c. Irvin, b. Oppe 2 p]xt ras 4 Total 4.5 Total 162 TR.IXITY COLr.KdR SCHOOL IJKCOIMI 17 Bowling Wickets Runs Wickets Runs Cnnn Wilson ()pi»e 3 44 BiffKiir 3 33 Winiu ' tt 3 ]0 () 30 .... 4 13 Ashbury College, 2nd. Innings Batting Soiithaiii, (-. Sver, ] . ' I ' urnbull 13 Dowiir, b. Bifjgar 3 Cann, l.b.w. Syer 7 Fauquier ii., b. Syer 2 Irvin, e. Usborno, b. Tuinbull 23 Wilson, b. Syer 2 Fauquier i., b. Syer Beardmore, runt out Guthrie, b. Turnbull Humphrey, run out 2 Oppe, not Extras . . out Total Syer . . . Biggar . Turnbull Bowling Wickets Runs 4 22 1 10 3 9 The School v. Peterborough C. C. The School Lazier, h. Jefferson 33 Fyshe, l.b.w. Thorpe 11 Thompson, c. Dunkerley ]8 Dalton, c. Dunkerley 1 Biggar, c. Dunkerley 4 .Tohnson, e. Dunkerley 3 Syer, run out Turnbull, b. Jefferson IS Tsborne, l.b.w. Jefferson 13 Winnett, b. Dunkerley 1 Dulmage, not out 11 Extras 15 Total 128 Peterborough C. C. . . Dunkerley, c. Biggnr, b. Syer.. 13 Jeflerson, c. Fyshe, b. Bigg ' ar 27 Workman, l.b.w. Biggar iQ Thorpe, e. Dalton, b. Winnett .1 Gere, c. and b. Lazier Hammond, e. Fyshe, b. Lazier Dvrr, e. Dalton, b. Biggar ... 25 Manning, c. JFyshe, b. Biggar Stuart, not out 3 Br.uison, b. Winnett 5 Hamilton, b. Winnett 0 ' Exiias 8 Total 86 Bowling Wickets Runs Syer 1 Biggar 4 Winnett 3 Lazier 2 Wickets Runs 14 Thorpe .. 17 Jefferson 13 Dunkerlev 9 1 24 3 20 5 33 IS TRINITY rOLLKllb: SCHOOIj RECORD LITTLE BIG FOUR GAMES S.A.C. V. The School (June 8th.) S.A.C. The School I ' lT.-ival, h. Martin 26 Lazier, c. Pereival, b. Eolph. . 24 Cover, liit wickot, b. Biggar. . 4. " Fyshe, e. Lovering, b. Eolph.. 71 Hrown, c. Lazier, b. Winnett. 2 Martin, e. Mercer, b. Pereival IS Taylor. I.b.w., b. Biggar 5 Thompson, l.b.vv., b. Cover ... 2 Holpli, c Dalton, b. Biggar... 39 I ' sborne, b. Cover 6 Stronach, I.b.w., b. Winnett .. o TurnbuU, c. Mercer, b. Rolph.. 23 Foster, b. Biggar 3 Dalton, b. Lentz 16 Lovt-ring, b. Biggar Stone, b. Rolph .Mercer, c. and b. Biggar .... 4 Biggar, c. Pereival, b. Lontz. . 8 Lent , not out 2 Winnett, not out 6 KdmoiKls. b. Biggar Syer, c. and b. Rolph Extras 9 Extras 12 Total 13S Total 186 Wickets Runs Folph 5 63 Bij.vgar 7 4 ' C. ver 2 46 Winnett 2 24 Pev,.ival 1 21 Martin 1 10 Lentz Bowling Wickets Runs 5 63 Bij.vgar 2 46 Winnett 1 21 Martin 2 18 U.C.C. V. The School (June 10th.) DtI.erty. c. Thompson, b. Big- The School gar 12 Lazier, c. Dewar, b. Dinniek.. 6 Heititziiian, e. Usborne, b. Big- Fyshe, I.b.w. Dewar 5 gar Martin, b. Dinniek 2 Seagram, b. Syer 11 I ' sborne, c. Xorthgrave, b. N(rlhgrave, c. Thompson, b. Dinniek 12 Biggar 4 Dalton, c. Musgrave, b. Hooper 19 b. Martin 1 Tliompson, e. Seagram, b. atthews, Biggar 18 Hooper 73 M.isgravr, c. Fyshe, b. Biggar li2 Turnbiill, b. Dinniek 21 Alexander, b. Kiggar 14 .Johnson, b. Dinniek ' 0 Edwards, c. .Johnson, b. Biggar 1( Biggar. e. Dewar, b. Hooper.. 12 Hooper, not out 9 Winnett, b. Heintzman Dinniek. e. L:izier. b. Biggar 6 Syer. not out Extras le Extras 24 Total 118 Total 174 TRINITV ( ' OLIJ-K!!-; SCllOOl, HFJ ' OUO 19 Hooper . . Hointziuaii Dinniok . . . M;: ft ill . . . Bowling Wickets R uns iri 40 SycM . 1 2 H ' if-ji;!!- .1 67 Dcwar 1 7 Wickets Runs ] lit S 67 1 ?,7 B.R.C. V, The School (.lune llthJ B.R.C. Fisher, c. Thompson, b. Syer.. O ' Fiynn, c. Fyshe, b. Martin. H:;i(ly, h. Biggar Boll, b. Turnball He am, c. Usborne, b. Biggar. IVfoAvity, c. Fyshe, b. Winnett Ti ' i-ker, e. Turnbull, b. Syer.. Eobinson, b. Biggar Tunis, c. Thompson, b. Winnett Snbosits, not out Mercer, c. Fyshe, b. Turnbull. Extras 28 78 21 4 11 The School Lazier, b. Mercer Fyshe, st. Subosite 7 Martin, b. Mercer 2 Turnbull. b. Hearn 9 Dalton, b. Mercer Thompson, b. Mercer 2 Usborne, c. McAvity, b. Mercer ri Biggar, c. McAvity, b. Mercer Johnson, b. Mercer 1 Syer, b. Mercer Winnett, not out lO Extras - Total 210 Total 33 Mercer Hcarn Bowling Wickets Runs S 13 2 16 Biggar . Winnett Syer . . . Martin . Turnbull Wickets Runs 3 84 2 30 2 37 1 20 2 21 MIDDLESIDE ] ri(ldles Klo had onl.v two jiamos this year with the Grove. L;ikeficUl. home and away, winning- one and losing one. The third tiniui ' s play was (|uite satisfactory considering the small amount of i-raeticc tliey had: still there should have been more ki-enness ,in tlic side to practise voluntarily. The Flat Mntc-hes resulted in two fins for the Upper Flat to one foi- tin- l-DWt ' rs. The iiil)l)er game was closely contested, the I ' ltpers winning ! 14 runs. 20 ' PinMTV coi.hKcJK SCHOOL h ' p:coi{i) Illrd. XI. V. The Grove at Lakefield The Grove HoltlTtsOll, lUlt nut ' JS Criffitlis. h. P. ' arc-f 7 I ' otk niii., I ' . Bi ' ll, 1 . ( " howii.. 4 Hiijjfl, c. Martin iii:i.. h. Ohown 4 Pi ' fk max., I ' . Miiiljji ' , h. Poarco . " Lt ' jrfriit, c. Martin ma.. 1). Cliowii 1 I rin jl( ' . It. Cliown Smith. .-. . iTliil,:il.l ma.. h. I ' l ' arri ' :2 Dawson, b. Poarco 0 Ni ' ilson, b. Poarco Kxtras 2 Total .iH nird. XI. -Vichihalil ma., 1). R(i])ort9on . . 7 Pcaicc, h. Kobertson -4 ( ' roll, 1.1). v. Pock ma 5 Riissol, b. Pock ma -l Boll, Boll, b. Pock ma Bo:itty, c. Loggat, b. Pock ma. t ' liowii, b. Pock ma 11 Martin ma., b. P(M-k ma 1 Mu(l i( ' , b. Robortson 8 Hoos, b. Pock nia 5 Cameron, not out Extras .5 Total ol Illrd. XI. V. The Grove at Port Hope Illrd. XI., First Innings . rchibalcl ma., l.b.w. Robortson I ' oarco, h. Pock ma 2 Chown, not out .30 Croll c. Robortson, b. Peck ma. 11 Boatty, b. Peck ma 4 Campboll, max., c. Hunt, b. Pock max .3 Boll, l.b.w., b. Pock ma S 8tovonson, b. Robertson 14 Southam, b. Robertson 10 M ' ulgo, b. Pock ma 1 Martin ma., l.b.w. Peck ma... Extras 4 Total 87 1st. Innings b ' il)i ' rtsnn, b. Cliown 1 (o ' iflfiths, c. Martin ma., b. Chown 9 Pock ma., b. Pearce - Bajjg, b. Poarce P ' ck max., b. Poarce 3 Lojjgat, c. Mudge, b. Chown.. Prinijlo, l.b.w., b. Chown .... 1 Smith, c. Croll, b. Chown .... . oilson, b. Archibald ma 4 Dawson max., c. Mudgo, b. .Vrdiibald ma 3 Hunt, not out Extras 1 The Grove Ilnd. Innings 1 Robertson. c. Southam, b. Poarco 7 Griffiths, 1). Poarco 8 Pock ma., l.b.w., b. Pearce ... Ba j j, b. Poarce Pock max., b. Pearce Logoatt, b. Pearce 4 Prinjilo, b. Chown 4 Smith, b. Chown 8 Xoilson, c. Campboll, b. Poarce 2 Dawson max., c. ( romm, b. Poarco 3 Hunt, not out Extras 4 Total 24 Total ' i ' lit ' Sr-liMol V(»ii lt - ail iiiiiii) " s ami ' 2 ' - I ' liiis. 40 Tlv ' lM ' I ' V COI.LI ' Xil ' ; .SCHOOL KKCOlvM) 21 LITTLEESIDE I.illlcsiilc hatl a siicccsst ' iil season and some good matches, and liTeal keenness was shown. A eentui-v foi- 1 ' . ( ' .( ' . I)y Tueker and anothei- I ' oi- Tlic School by McMuUcii in tlic same match was the ontstandini - I ' eatnre ol ' the season. Several IiowUts showed reat promise for the Tuture, and, il ' the nuMuhei ' s of i ittleside continue to show their present keen- ness until they i-eacli r i-side, it will au iui ' well for fului-e cricket in the School. Vth. XI. V. The Grove Vth. XI. The Grove Johnson, 1). Peck iO Leooat, c. Jeuuiiott, b. Hogg- . . 12 Clelnnd, c. and b. Pringic .... 10 Dawson, b. Coiiipcrthwaite ... ? MeMullen. c-. Peck, b. Dawson 4 Peek, c. .Cummings, b. Hogg . . . " Howard, l.b.w., b. Dawson ... Pringle, l,b.w., b. Hogg 1 Elliot, c. Macrae, b. Peck 3i2 Boyer, e. Cleland, b. Hogg 4 Cowperthwaite, b. Pringle .... - Macrae, c. Elliot, b. Douglas.. 2 Stone, e. Dawson, b. Dalley .. 3 Carter , ic. and b. Hogg 2 Cummings, b. Peek 2 Elmesby, not out 2 Douglas, b. Peek 1 Lavery, b. Hogg 3 Hogg, not out Dalley, c. Howard, b. Cowperth- Jemmett, b. Dalley 1 waite 1 Extras 3 Munro, c. Howard, b. Cowperth- waite Extras 1 Tot;il 5S Total 30 Vth. XI. V. U.C.C. (under 15) u.c.c. vth. XI. Tliompson. e. and b. MeMullen 5 Elliot, b. Walsh 5 Magee. e. Cowperthwaite, b. Douglai , c. Wright, b. Walsh . Mullen , 6 Howard, e. and b. Walsh Wright, e. Douglas, b. Hogg . . L " MeMullen, b. Walsh 11. " ) Radclifife, run out Hogg, e. Wright, b. Walsh ... f Baker, c. Elliot, b. MeMullen . 3 Johnson, not out 2. ' i Tucker, retired 103 Cuinniings, did not bat Walsh, St. Elliot, b. Hogg Cleland, did not bat Morden, l.b.w., b. Cowperth Cowjterthwaite, did not bat . . . waite 38 Stone, did not bat Norton, b. Cowperthwaite 14 Jemmett, did not bat Turner, l.b.w., b. Cowperthwaite 1 Extras fi Mackenzie, retired Extras 11 Total 196 Total (for r, wickets) IfiO ililMTV ( ' l)M.K(.H SCHOOL KKCORD COLOURS Tlir Coldiir ( " oiimiitlce lias awaitli ' d tlu ' followiu colours: First ,Toaiii.--H. T. IW-ii-ar. T. (J. Fyshe max.. 8. D. Lazier, • I. I) S ' Phoinpsoii. S. .Martin max., J. II. Tiirnbull, A. R. ( ' . .1. Daltori. .1. H. rshonic max., II. Al. Syer, G. .M . .loliii.snii max. S(( oml Team — F. ' 1 . Stone ' max.. J. H. Hiirns, R. K. W. liaMwiii. .1. .M . Cleland max.. (4. R. Dnlmage, CI. iF. Gwyn, T. II. I .p.-r. (i. iS. AVily, R. Walton. R. F. Osier max. Tliii-,1 Tram— R. Ai-ciiihald ma., W. L. Beatty, J. T. Bell, . . . . Chown, I. B. ' roll. H. .Alartin ma., R. L. Mudge, J. I ' larcr, ( " . y . Rnsst ' l max., K. (J. Southam. P. S.. Stevenson. K. tra Coloni-.s — R. 1). ' ( ' amci ' on, J. H. Brewin. Fifth Team— (i. iS. Elliot. .1. K. T. : IcMullen, ?]. Cowperth- waitc, R. P. Howard ma.. II. .M . .Johnson ma., F. F. Hogg, ( ' . iD. ' " nmmings ma., K . F. Douglas, Nfl. Clelaud ma., A. C. StoiiH ma., I). K. tf. .Jcmmctt. II. T. Bi :gar was elected ( ' ricket ( ' ai)tain, and with fT. G. Fyshe max. foi-mcd the Cricdcct Committee. F. R. Stone Avas Captain of the Second Team. W. L. Beatty was elected Captain of Third Team. G. S. Klliot was Captain of tile Fifth Team. TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 THE HOOKEY SUPPER Oil Thui ' sday. y ; iL ' tli , tlie long- dehiyed. Imt none, the less wclcoiiit ' . Hockey Supper toolv ])lace. Some twenty-seven pei ' soiis sat I ' lowii to a well laden, well deeorated table, trimmed with the Sciiool Coloni-s. An excellent meal was served. When the eoifee had been served, the HeadiDaster rose and l)roposed His Majesty the King. Then |Stone rose and gave a short address, dealing with the progress of the Sehool, in numbers as iwell as ictivities. and finished ' by toasting the Sehool. The Headmaster in his reply to Stone ' s toast, igave a Iwell appreciated speech, which space forbids me to retell. He gave Campbell I he congratulations and the thanks of the Sehool for his excellent management of the team. Campbell, (m behalf of the team, thanked the Headmaster and then told ns how he thought ' the (hockey of the Sehool ]»e imi)roved, namely, by the introduction of a coach .and la place in the 0. H. A. , He thanked ' : rr. Geldard for his work a.s Secretary and Thompson and Fyshe as committeemen. Then he toasted Winnett and the 2nd. Team and thanked them for their sn{ po]-t. Winnett acknowledged this toast, spoke of the Avillingness of the 2nds. to help, wished ' that the 2nd. had had more games, and then proposed the health of Mrs. Logan, who at all times served prompt and excellent meals to the teams. Ir. (ieldard ' low .rose, but ' as it was to propose that the meeting l)e ad.iourned. so that, we could get to work, we won ' t sav anvthing about it. 24 IMvMN ' ITV rOLLEOK S( HOOL KEOORn INSPECTION DAY. Ill .spile nl " (Mif liii|ifs ami in ' ayiTs. Iiis|i( ' ct(»i ' Day afvived ill wcallicr (laiii|) and tliroatciiiiiii-. We did all oui ' exercises ill a dri . lc, wliirli may cont riltiitc towards making us more sw arth . ficiicial Mai r i-i(Mi. ' ' liirf of Stafif ' , was our iiispeetoi " and he arrived in an aei-oplaiic. accoiiipaiiicil hy I ' olonel Hill, the physical traiiiini; ' exi)ert. as his aide Witli the addition lof ( ■(iiiiiiiaiidaiit ( ' onstantiiic and ( " ajitaiii Ti ' iideau. it was a dis- tiiiLiinshed |)arty tliat reviewed our ranks and watehed onr manoeuvres. The Klat Drill and tin- IMaloon coinix ' titioii were excellent, and l)oth Hats ' wei ' i ' warinlx- applauded ' by the erowd. which had collected ' despite the weather conditions. The Lower Flat was victorious, and the Cup i-emains Where it was. Jii the altcriioDii an excellent display of gymnastics and piiysieal tnianing. the Junior School taking its part, toolv place. This display was good, and pleased the spectators, hut we uaii sa without fear of reproach that ouj- gym. woi ' k is always good. The ireadinaster in a short speech, comjilimented S. INf. UatI on his work, and welcomed joui- distinguished visitor, who is ishortly Igoiiig to retire, but who hopes to remain in the service of Canada. (Jencral Matd i-ien then gave a strong address, and Temind- ed n i of our duty as Canadians to become physically trained. " ' oll are not perfect, " he said, ' " but T can say nthout res- ervation that T.C.S. lias the (smartest cadet corps I have seen in the leiiLTth and In-eadth of the Dominion of Canada. Voii ha e still room for improvement but yon are (the nearesrt to |)erfection f have si ' cn anywliere in the Kmpire. . s usual, die soleiiin ritual of standing at the IMeiuorial ( ' I ' oss for two iiiiiiiites of silence in respect for onr Old Hftys, who perislied in tiie Wai ' . was observed. TKINITV COLLKGK SCHOOL KECORU 25 §;jrrrl . lay. .Imir Kit])., SpO( cli Day. oix ' ued at llJiO a.m. with a l)caii- lifnl service in the ( ' liajH ' l. the sin in - of the Itoys aud sci-mon •tv Hishop Owen l)( ' iii !- the first quality. The Bishop of Xiaji- ai " i eompai-ed the ' ■ ummuiii liouiun " with the t) ' ertsni-e that tlie workei- found (Ui hi.s own Held and kept with him (St. Matt., .1%. 13, 44-45) and brouitiht home .to , the boys the neces- sity of finding that treasure and keeping it in their hearts for all time, whether in manual pursuits, studies or service to Jesus Christ. The aim of edueation ' is the " growing, " not the ultimate growth, and we should find that ftrea-sure in work. The treasure of the earth, the .icAvel in literature, and the vision of Jesus -Christ are alike found in the pursuit thereof, and shoidd he hidden in our hearts to be the guide and the guai-dian of our souls. After the Chapel Service, visitors were entertained to lunch in the dining-room, after which the distribution of prizes took place in the gymnasium. The Headmaster introduced to the assembly of boys. i)arents and friends Father Sharp, after having spoken ' shortly on the successful year that the School had had from every pioint of view, and having thanked the Ladies ' Guild for theii- woi-k in eomi)leting the I ' hapel seating. Father Sharj) in his address canned his audience back to his own boyhood; in his reminiscences of Public School life in England. What came back to them fii " st was — not the boys, not the masters — but a picture of the School, the playing fields and the great gate leading into the School. The buildings themselves in such schools are the result of sacrifice, so in T. ' J.S.. of its imany Old Boys. The second thing that " struck " him was the masters, and their service. Xo ' man goes out as a schoolmaster with any ideas of making money. It was only ai " ter leaving school and looking back that one appreciated •_H; THINTiV COLJ.EGE SCHOOL RECORD tile tliMi-oiiiilnH ' Ss and lienuineness of theii- service for little I»(H ' mii;ii-y reward. Tin third thouslit that occurred to him was coiu-au ' c. th« li ' ssoii of tho, and in the letters T. ( " . S. lie t(Miii l ;m adinirahle trinity of education: T. for ' J ' horouuhness. C. for Couraue and S. for Saci-ifice. Trinity ( ' rc S hool had a wonderfully good Orehai ' d which should tmii out execUeiit apples. IMshop Owen then i)i-i ' sented the i)ri es. The proceedings throughout were interspersed with good singing by the boys After the National Anthem, ]Mrs. Orchard was hostess to the visitors at a garden i arty. g cbnol i onnurB. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, 1926 Honours W. K. W. Baldwin J. P. Roberta G. S. Cartwright N. O. Seagram W. K. Osier F. R. Stone G. D. Wotherspoou Pass (Complete) A. P. Ardagh G. Macdonald W. K. W. Baldwin A. W. Xisbet S. C. Balfour B. M. Osier G. L. Boone J- P- Roberts I. B. Croll F. R. Stone G. R. Dulmage J. R. Stratton r. S. Glassco G. D. Wothcrspoon G. H. Lowndes F. A. Yokes Pass (Partial) (;. H. H.-es (8) G. T. London (7) .1. H. Hums (8) -1. T. Bell (7) ROYAL MILITAR.Y COLLEGE G. H. Archibald J. R. Stratton G. L. Bonne G. D. Wotherspoou B. M. Osier F. A. Yokes McGILL UNIVERSITY C. M. Hiitlin P. T. Rogers T. (i. Kvslie C. M. Riissel " V . W. South:ini TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL JRECOKD 27 DALHOUSIE UNIVERSITY i;. A. ix ' itciiii ' CIVIL AND MILITARY HONOURS Lt.Cn ' ii. Sir Gi ' oijjo KirUpatrick, K.C.B., K.C.8.I., ])r()motc ' d to Goneral Offiit ' i ' Coniiiiaiitlino-in-Chiof Western Command, India iMaj. ' GiMi. C. C. VaniStvnuhenzce, C.B., C.M.G., Goneral Offit-er Conimandinjj in Malaya Dvee W. Saunders. K f{., appointed Chancellor of Dioeese of Toronto PRIZE LIST : Old Boy Donors of Prizes inarkeil thus (•■) Greiieral Proficiency: Christmas, 1926 Upper VI. — iPresentedl by Dyc-e V. Saunders, Esq V. R. Stone Lower VI. — Presented by A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq J. T. Bell Vpper V. — Presented by the Old Boys ' Association. .C. R. ArcliibaM Lower V.— IPresented by Erie Clarke, Esq iR. P. Howard iFourth P. V. Mussen Middle Remove H. .Tohnson Upper Remove G. S. Lucas Lower Remove D. flf. Jemmett General Proficiency: Midsununer, 1927 L ' pper V. — (The Chancellor ' s Prize: In Memoriam F. R. Stone Lower VI. — Presented by His Honour Judge Ward J. T. Bell Upper V. — IPresented by ' C. Bogert, Es-q C. R. Archibald Lower V. — Presented by A. J. Price, Esq G. H. Johnson iFourth — Presented by G. Crowther, Esq S. Martin Upper Remove G. S. Lucas Middle Remove H. Johnson Lower Remove W. L. Smart Sixth Form Divinity — Presented by the Bishop of Toronto (a) G. R. Dulmage (b) _G. T. London Latin and Greek — Tlie George Leycester Ingles Prize H. Howard French (MeGill)— ' Presented by E. C. Cattanach, Esq. ...T. G. Fyshe Honour Chemistry C. H. Pentland Honour Physics W . K. W. Baldwin English Literature (Varsity) — Presented by D ' Arcy Martin, Esq... F. R. Stone and Composition (McGill) T. G. Fyshe Mathematics (Varsity) Governor-General ' s Medal ... C. R. Archibald (McGill) The Rev. Dr. Jones Prize C. M. Russel Upper Fifth Form Divinity — Presented by The Arc ' hbishop of Nova Scotia.. A. X. Cliown Latin— Pre! ented by G. B. Strathy, Esq C. R. Archibald Greek — Presented by Hev. Dr. Bethune R. P. Howard English Literature and Composition — Presented by Rev. Dr. Rigby H. Martin History and Literature J. H. Brewin Science — ' Presented by The Old Boys ' Association C. R. Archibald French— IPresented by P. D. DuMoulin, Esq C. R. Archibald 28 TinXlTV CUbLEGE SCHOOL HEC ' ORD Lower Fifth Form |)ivinity--rrosonteil by ili( " Hislidp of v ' liu-ajro 0. H. Johnson Latin— Pn ' scnti ' tl by F. G. R. All:(n. F- sci (J. H. .Johnson History and Litcrnturi ' (i. H. Johnson KrtMich — Pri ' sentod l)y The Oohl Boys ' Association G. H. Johnson Mathoniatifs — PrcsiMited hy La vr(MU ' t ' Baldwin, Esq J. E. Usborne Fourth Form Divinity -Prosenti-d liy Tlic Obi Boy; ' Association K. L. Evans Kri-ni ' li — Presented by The Old Boys ' Association T5. L. Evans Science S. Martin History and Literatnre H. L. Evans Mathematics — The Dr. Jones ' Prize C. E. Frosst Upper Remove I ivinity — Presented by The Old Boys ' Association G. S. Lucas Lntin — Presented by The Old Boys ' Association (i)G. S. Lueas (ii) D. X. Byers (ireek — Presented by ' D ' Arcy Martin, Esq G. S. Lucas French — Presented by The Old Boys ' Association D. X. Byers Science — Presented by W. S. Bktcher, Esq W. P. Ralston English (i) G. S. Lucas (ii ) G. F. Harrington Mathematics J. R. Brid gor . .Middle Remove nivinity — Presented by ' Bis]io]i of Western Xt ' w " S ' ork H. Johnson Latin J. Campbell FreiH-h J. G. Osier Science E. M. Cowperthwaite English J. A. Campbell Mathematics T. G. Osier and T. M. Fyshe: equal Lower Remove Divinity H. A. Maulson Latin (i) W. L. Smart (ii) M. Cleland Erench R. F. Douglas English C. W. Bunting Mathematics W. L. Smart and C. W. Bunting: equal Special Prizes ' " lu " George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics in Form VI. . . H. Howard The Dii-f Memorial Essay Prizes: T ' pper School R. L. Evans Middle School C. F. Harrington The Armour Memorial Prize.... H. Howard and C. M. Russel (equal) Pri .p for Geology. Presented by E. Cowperthwaite, Esq..C. H. Pentland The Jubilee Mathematical Exhibition C. R. Archibald The Head Prefect ' s Prize from the Old Boys ' Association. .F. R. Stone The fargaret Ketchum Prize G. S. Elliot Scholarships Form V. -The F. A. Bethuno s.liolarsliip C. R. Archibald Middle School— The F. A. Bcthinw Schnlnrsliip G. S. Lucas THE BRONZE MEDAL F. R. Stone TRIXITY rOLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD 29 ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES Cricket rapt.-iin ' s ( ' 11)1 rii ' sciiti ' il by licv. J. Scott ll(i v;inl . . . . H. T. l .igyai Best Biitsmau — E. C. Curry Cliallonge Cup and Bat — Presented by Xornian Seagram, Esq J. S. D. Thompson Best Bowler— Bat presented by H. T. Biggar Kost Fielder — Old Boys ' ChalbMige Cup and Bat — ' Presented by D ' Arey Martin, Esij S. D. La .ier General Improvement Bat — Presented by the Professional. . G. H. Johnson Bist Eittleside Batsman Cliallenge Cup from an O.B...J. E. T. McMullen Gymnastics Bigside: Best Gymnast: Prize presented by " H.E. Price, Esq. .F.R. Stone i.ittleside: Best Gvmnast: The G vyn L. Francis Challenge Cup.. C. X. K. Kirk Football The Jamie Eaton Cup held l)y Captain of : ' .rd. XIV S. C. Balfour Tennis Prize Presented by R. P. Jellett. Esq C. C. Kirkpatrick Challenge Cups for Athletic Sports The E vart O.sborne Half Mile: Open C. F. Gwyn The " R. S. Cassels 100 and 200 yards: Open P. J. B. Lash The .1. L. McMurray 120 Hurdles: Open C. F. Gwyn The Montreal Quarter Mile: Littleside G. S. Elliot The " V. W. Jones 230 ' yards: Littleside F. F. Hogg The Long Distance Cliampionship C. F. Gwyn and D. K. Cassels The " McGee: Littleside Gvmnastics, Boxing, Cross Country. . . . J. E. ' T. MoMuUen The F. G. Osier: Littleside All Round Athletics G. S. Elliot The Grand: Bigside All Round Athletics C. F. Gwyn Cadet Corps The Best Shot Presented by H. B. R. Holloway , Esq. J.S.D. Thompson The Ma.ior C.J. Ingles ' Cup for the Most Improved Shot..W.G. Price The Sergt. -Major ' s Cup for the Best Cadet T. G. Fyshe The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer in School S. D. Lazier The Bullen Cup for Squash Ea. quets K. G. Southam Winner of the Oxford Cup — Cup {ireseuted bv " Thompson Bros C. F. Gwyn Second in the Oxford. Cup — -Mug presented by ' Thompson Bros D. K. Cassels Third in the Oxford Cup — Medal presented by Thompson Bros G. D. Russel INTER-FLAT CHALLENGE CUPS Held by UPPER FLAT Bigside Football Given by Morgan Jellett. Esq. Middleside Football Given ii, Memory of Rev. E. C. Cayley Shooting Middleside Ford Stuart Strathy Cup 30 TRINITY ruLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LOWER FLAT Tlu ' Rfjiil Clip tor Athletic Sports Till ' Oxford Cup for Cross Country fiivcii l).v Old Boys Littlcsidc Koothiill, jjivi ' ii by A. L. Dfiiipstor, Esq. Hiffsidi ' Hocki ' y, jjivi ' ii by P. Canipbcdl, Es(|. Littlesido Hockey, jjivon liy F. H. Mathesoii, Esq. Till ' (iyniiiiisiuni Cup Tlu- Bcthuiio Cii). for Best Platoon Biysidc Criokft, given by .Seafjrani Bros. Littleside Cricket, given by F. Teviotdale, Esq. Not Awarded The Htadina. ' ter ' s l " up for Kicking and Catching. The debating Cup, given by W. P. R. Bridger, Esq. HEAD BOYS AND THE CHANCELLOR ' S PRIZE MEN 1866— Osier, W. 1S67— Worrell, J. A. 1868— Worrell, J. A. 1 86D— Scott, H. J. 1 S70— Worrell, C. L. 1871— Campbell, H. J. 1872— Campbell, H. J. 1873— Houston, J. A. 1S74— Incrles, C. h. 1875— Parker, A. L. 1876— Allan, A. 1877— Cruttenden, W. M. 1878 — Lampman, A. 1879 — Lfimpman, A. 1880- Brourrhall, G. H. 1881— Davidson, N. F. 1882— Cavley, E. C. 1883— Le win, W. A. H. 1884— Bronprhall. J. A. 1885— Bedford-Jones, A.M.C. 1886— Bedford-Jones, H. M. 1887— White, W. H. 1888— :Martin, A. F. R. 1889—, A. F. R. 1890— Tucker, W. E. 1891— Bro vn. J. G. 1892— Reaison, R. J. 1893— Hamilton. H. F. 1804— Hamilton, IT. F. 1895— Lucas, S. B. 1896— Tjucas, S. B. 1897— Strathy, G. B. 1898— Lucas, F. T. 1899— Lucas, F. T. 1900— Crei bton, F. N. 1901— Farneomb, C. 1902— Smith, R. S. 1903— Boyd, M. de G. 1904— Rhodes, G. D. 1905— Spencer, V. C. 1906— Allen, T. W. 1907— Wheeler, E. 0., and Willis, J. S. (equal) 1908— Pinkhara, E. J. V. 1909— Wilkes, M. F. 1910— Ketrhum, J. D. 1911_Spra ore, G. W., and Martin, C.K.C. (equal) 1912— O ' Brien, G. S. 1913— You n?. M. C. de B. 1914— Bird, M. ' H. 1915_McLachlin. M. H. 1916— Smith, H. G. 1917— Smith, H. G. 1918— Ryri-e, R. 1919_Petrv, H. H. 1920— deLoin, T. C. B. 1921- Robertson, A. B. TRINITY COLLEGE SrHOOL RECORD 31 ]! 22— .Mont omcrv. II. G. 1JI23— Arehihakl, H. M 1!)L 4— Ray. R. (J. and Pliipps. N. E. (equal) l})2o— Phipps. N. K. 1926 ( ' artwricr|it. (}. S. 1027— Stone. F. R. THE GOVERNOR-GENERAL ' S MEDAL 1880 — Davidson, X. F. 1881— Brent, C. H. F. 1882— Pei-rv, C. N. 1883— ] Iaekenzie, M. A. 1884— Bronghall, J. S. 1885— Bedford-Jones, H. H. 1886— Farneomb, T. S. 1887— Kirkpatriek, A. T. 1888— Prinole, R. H. C. 1889— Martin, A. F. R. 1890— Parlit, C. D. 1891— Papps, P. C. H. 1892— Loeke, R. H. 1893— Heaven, C. A. 1894— Hamilton, H. F. 1895 Lucas, S. B. 1896— Strathy, G. B. 1897— Lucas, S. B. 1898— Harris, R. V. 1899— Harris, R. V. 1900— Creigh ton, F. N. ] 901 —Plumb, D. B. 1902— Smith, R. S. 1903— Murphy, W. H., and Pasy, P. de L. D. (equal). 1004— Spencer, Y. C. 1905 — Spencer, V. ( 1906— Lawrenee, W. S., and Willis, C. (equal). 1907— Wheeler, E. 0. 1908— Wilkes, A. B. 1909— Wilkes. M. F. 1910— Osier, R. F. L. 1911— Spragge, G. W. 1912— Patterson, ' C. C. 1913— Thompson, H. K. 1914 — Not awarded. 1915 — Not awarded 1916— Smith, H. G. 1917— Smith, H. G. 1918— Rvrie, R. 1919— Petrv, H. H. 1920— Nickle, D. C. 1921— Lazier, H. F. 1922— Not awarded. 1923— Archibald, B. M. 192J Cartwright, G. S. 1925— Phipps, N. E. 1926— Cartwright, G. S. 1925— Phipps, N. E. 1926— Cartwright, G. S. 1927— Archibald, C. R. THE BRONZE MEDAL 1872— Campbell, H. J. —1873— Meredith, H. 1874— Ingles, C. L. 1875— Parker, A. L. 1876— Allan, A. 1877— Coldwell, G. R. 1878— Saunders, D. W. 1879— Jones, D. 0. R. 1880— Hague, S. D. 1881— Stennett, A. B. 1882— Cavlev, E. C. 1883— Lewis, H. B. 1884— Peck, S. C. 1885— Loucks, W. M. 32 Tl:l IT ■ roLLEOH school uecord 1886— Martin. I). R. C. 1908- 1887— Allan. F. G. B. 1000- 1888— Graham; W. C. R. 1010- 1800- Me ' Carthy, l. S. 1011- 18})1— Wilkes. G. S. 1012- 1802— Papps, P. C. H. 1013- 1803— Lyon. L. M. 1014- 1804— Ilainilton, H. F. 1015- 1805— Spencer, E. P. S. 1016- lS06-Rald vin, W. A. 1017- 1807— lliiities, G. R. ■ 1018- 1808— Ilindes. G. R. 1010- 1809— Pluinmer. H. Jj. 1020- 1000— Lucas. F. T. 1021- 1001— Mockridjfe, II. R. 1022- 1002— MePherson. K. II. 1023- lOO: — Hale, G. H. 1024- 1004— Rhodes, G. D. 1025- 1905— Robinson, X. B. 1026- 1!)06— Di rl.y, R. V. 1027- li)07— Wheeler, E. 0. -Wilkes, A. B. -Harris, P. B. -Lain , C. F. -Hinckley, R. 0. -Patterson, C. C. -Young, M. C. de B. -] Iackendriek, G. K. -Pnllen, II. C. -Gruickshank, G. -Dunbar, A. -Clarke, E. S. -Cumberland, D. E. -Cayle.N-. H. C. -Wilson, R. - Montiiomerv, H. G. -Osier, G. S. -Scholfield, G. -Kingsmill, N. -Cartwriirlit. G. S. THE REV. F. A. BETHUNE SCHOLARSHIP 1884— Bedford-Jones, A.C.M. 1885— Bedford-Jones, H. H. 1886— WHiite, W. H. 1887— Durable, W. C. 1888— Martin, A. F. R. 1800— Tucker, W. E. 1892— Locke, R. H. 1893- Hamilton, H. F. 1804— Lucas, S. B. 1805— Francis, W. W. 1896— Strathy, G. B. 1890— Harris. R. V.: held by Ci " «ighton. F. N. lf)00— Plumb, D. B. 1004— Spencer, V. C. 1905— Willis, C. 1006— Willis. J. S. 1908— Wilkes, M. F. 1009— Ketchum, J. D. 1910— Martin, C. K. C. 1911— Patterson, C. C. 1912— Thompson, H. K. 1917— Davidson, J. F. 1018- Retry, H. H, 11020— Robertson, A. B. l: l__Doupe, C. S. 1022— Archibald, B. W. 1023— Phipps, N. E. 1024— Ja(|uays, H. M. 1025— DuMoulin, R. T., held by IT. A. R. IMartin. 1026 -Russel, C. M. 1027— Archibald, C. R. TElXiTV ( ' OLLKOE srilOOL KE( " (.)HI) 33 mt 0ummrr iHxaminatiini (l5riirr, 1327. Upper School Upper Sixth 1 Stoiii ' iHJix. F. ( A) ■2 Kyslu ' max. T. G. (B) ;{ Kiissi ' l max. C. (C) 4 Baldwin (D) 5 CroU « Balfour 7 Ardagh 8 Dulmage (E) (A) General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. English Literature and Compo- sition Prize. (B) French Prize, English Lit- erature and Composition Prize. (C) Mathematics Prize. Armour Memorial Prize. (D) Honour Physics Prize. (E) Divinity Prize. Lower Sixth 1 Bell max. J. (F) 2 Howard max: H. (G) 3 London (H) 4 Hees max. G. .J Winnett (i Burns 7 Wasley 8 Campbell max. J. D. 9 Turner ' (F) General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. (G) George Le ' yces,1;or Ingles Prize for Classics. Armour Mem- orial Prize. (H) Divinity Prize. Upper Fifth 1 Archibald ma. R. (J) 2 Howard ma. P. (K) 3 Martin ma. H. (L) 4 Chown max. A. (M) 5 Lasih max. P. ( Cleland max. J. 7 Brewin (X) . S Pentland (O) 9 Bodford-Jones 10 Gwyn 11 Bea ' tty 12 Biggar 13 Wallbridge (J) General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. The Governor-General ' s Medal for Mathematics, French Prize, Latin Prize. Science Prize. Jubilee Mathematical Prize. (K) Greek Prize. General Pro- ficiency V.B. Christmas 1926. (L) English Literature and Composition Prize. (M) Divinity Prize. (X) History and Literature Prize. (O) Honour Chemistry Prize, Geology Prize. Lower Fifth. 1 Johnson max. G. (P) 2 Wh -te 3 Dalton 3 Stevenson 5 Usborne ma :. .J. (V) 6 Ingles 7 Read ' ' 8 Xichol 9 Silver 10 Thompsoii 11 Lazier 12 Southam max. K. (P) G ' eherail Proficiency Christ- mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. Divinity Prize. History and Lit- erature Prize. (Y Mathematics Prize. Fourih Form 1 Martin max. S., (Q) 2 Frqsst CR) 3 Fvans (S) 34 TKMMTV COLLEGB SCHOOL RPX ' OBD 4 : IiissiMi (T) a ful fJo « Turnbull 7 MeLiireii 8 Git J) Ciiiuiniii ' js max. J. 10 Millichanip 11 Somers 12 Syer 13 Pearce 14 Davidge ] ' Stayiicr (Qj CJeiu ' ral Proficiency Mid- summer 19 ' 27. (B) Mathematics Prize. (S) Divinity Prize. French Prize. History and Literature Prize. Inee Memorial Prize. (T) General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926. (T) General Proficiency Christ- mas ]02f). Middle School Upper Remove 1 Luca: (.A,. 2 Bridger (B) 3 Bvers (C) 4 Balston (D) 5 Wothersjioon max. S. 6 Harrington (E) 7 Bous 8 McMuUen 9 Gilmour 10 Hogg 11 Wily 12 Kirkpatrick 13 Cassels max. D. 14 Gardiner 1.=; Kirk max. C. X. 16 Cleveland 17 Boper (A) General Proficiency Christ- mas li 2fi. Midsummer 1P27. 1st. Latin. Greek. Divinity. English. F. A. Bethune Scholarship (B) Mathematics. (C) French. 2nd. Latin. (D) Science. (E) Tuce Memorial Essay Prize. English. Middle Re mo ye 1 Johnson ma. H. M. (F) 3 Osier ma. J. G. (G) ?, Archibald max. R. L. 4 Stone nia. A . C. . " McPlierson fi ' owperthwiiitc max. E. 7 Camphell m:i. J. . . (T) 5 Kyshe ma. T. M. (H) P Porteous rP) 10 Cummings ma. C. T) n Wilkinson max. G. 12 (iibson max. J. 13 Price max. G. 14 Collver 1.5 Walton 10 Cameron 170sler max. R. F. 18 Buasel ma. G. D. 19 Allen max. P. 20 Hudson max. L. 21 Usborne ma. T. 22 Harris 23 Newman (F) • General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926. Midsummer 1927. Pi- vinity. French. (G) Mathematics. T (H) Mathematics. (n Latin. English. (P) Science. Lower Remove 1 Smart (J) 2 Bunting (K) • Jem met t (L) 4 Cleland ma. M. ' ) Cory a Douglas (X) 7 Maulson (0 1 Schell ft Rurrill 10 Law 11 Neville max. D. 12 Cundill max. R. 1 " ' . Elliot 1 1 Bo veil 1.- Medd (M) TRIMTV roLLEGE SCHOOL iR ' El ' ORD 35 ! ■ Vi ' . ' ites 17 So wards 18 Cundill nia. J. P. 19 Price ma. J. C. 20 Hees ma. R. (J) General Proficiency Mid- summer. Mathematics. Latin. (K) Matliematics. English. (L) General Proficiency Christ- mas 1920. (M) Latin 2nd. (N) French. (O) Divinity. R. F. Douglas, sou ol " P. 11. Douglas, Esq.. Hamilton, Out L. .1. lludsou max.. son of A. L. Hudson, Esq., Toronto. an riMMTV ( " OLLKGE SCJIOOL EECORJ) eDiminr rhnnl 3Xiilrs. Trinity ' I ' ciiu is ahvjiys sliort : and Trinity TtTiii is always packed full of events wliirli are a little out of ' the ordinary: and .so the end of it comes ui)on us with a suddenness which is almost startling. It seems a very short time since we came hat k fi-om oui- Kaster holidays and now we are scattered airain-heiT. tlieie " ;ind everywhere — and Ti-inity 1927 is a thini: of the past. In many ways it has been a good term. If the weather has 1 II less Avai-m than usual, it haH been bi-i iht : if the summum bonum of swinniiin ; has been practically entirely denied us, we have had a ri-eat many other thing ' s to take our attention; and. best of U. we have been more than usually healthy. Howevei-. we have some things about vchieh it is (lifficult to be happy: and chief of these is the departui-e of ] Ir. and yivs. Philip Ketchum and Susie. We hope they A ill be happy indeed over " across the pond: but we are going to miss them a very great deal. Mr. Ketchum has done a lot for us since he i ' anie back to the School in our first yeardn; the new build- ing, and W8 shall very much miss the things which he has lone: but more tb-an that we shall miss iiis cheer.v, friendl.y self, his kindly interest in everything that we are interested in and Ins very in al love for the School and its members. So We wish him " ' Ood speed ' and a (piiek return. We are soi-j-y. too, to lose Mr. Ib ' uee and iMi ' . Crosthwaite, who have l)een witli us foi ' a short time but have made many friends since tliey came. The School wishes all haiijiines-s to Mr. aiul CNfrs. James, who yere mari ' ied at St. Mark ' s T ' lun-ch. Port Hope, on Wed- iiesdax. June l. " )t]i. uite a large Junio)- School con ' tingent TRIXITV COLLEGE SrnOOL EErORD J 7 Avas present, and the :l)ri(leiii-()()ni reeeiNt ' d niofe attention than falls to the h)t of most l)ri(U ' ii " ooins. Tlio School Kodaseope has been used (piite a lot this term and has been enjoyed — sometiimes a rcat deal, sometimes rather les s than that ! Font- l)oys. Price. Inee. Field and .MeCoiniell max.. have had full eliarge ' of the machine and have managed it ' ver - well. HOCKEY COLOURS ' i ' he Fditor of the Jnnior School Notes apologises to all whom it may concern for having- left out of last Term ' s num- ber the names of those who were awardett their hockey " Col- ours. " j ' hey are S. R. Robertson ' (.Capt.), P. ,R. TTsborne. W. M. (Crossen, T. L. Taylor, C. B. K. Kirk. H. M. Fowlds, J. A. Irvine, C. H. Knight. " Better late than never " , we congratulate them. THE GYMNASIUM COMPETITION This competit ion was held " on the evening of Thursday, June 2nd. It was a good deal better than: the competitions of 1025 and 1926, and the improvement in the Junior Se|liool (Tymnasium work is encouraging. We are grateful to Mr. (feldard and Mr. Morse for acting as judges again. The re- sult of the competition was las follows: Max. 115 The Gym. " Eight " 9. Fowlds, H. M. 1. Allan ma., J. 105 10. Ince, W. G. 2. Becher, J. C 1041 2 11. Usborno, P. R. 3. Kirk ma., C. B. K lOlYi 12. Cowperthwaite ma., L. 4. Irvine, J. A 100 13. Combe, J. O. ;■ . Warden, J. G 941 2 14. Knight max., C. H f . Paterson, H. C 90% 15. Knight ma., V. Z 7. Chown, R. E 84 8. Conway, S. P. K 82M. The first eight of th:ese bo.vs make up the Junior School Gym. " Eight " . 38 T.KIMTV COLLElIE .SCHOOL HP]( ' 0R1) TENNIS Vf cony Tilt ulatf V. S. Leji iat. who avom the Junior Seliool ' rniiiis Toiii-iiiinii ' iit, and F. .M . Southam who was " runner- up. " CRICKET COLOURS Ci-ickct ( ' ()I(iu?-s arc awarilfd to the t ' oUowing: ■ I. A. Irvine (( ' apt.). H. .M . Fowlds, O. B. K. Kirk, W . .M . ( ' i(t.sst ' i), S. K. Kohertson, R Madden, D. B. DaAVson, ( ' . II. Knii:lu. W. (i. Inee. J. G Warden, j. Cowperthwaite and 1 . . rsl)orne (cxti-a Colour). JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET This year ' s Cricket season has been a good ouie, ' and we congratulate Irvine and his team on having come through it without a (defeat. Wliat might have happened if rain had not stopped two of our games we cannot say: Cricket is a game in which prophecy is always dangerous! He who ■■(•onu ' S oft " to-day may get a " ' pair of spectacles " to-morrow% and a man who seems thoroughly well set ' one moment may s -e the " leather " scatter his stumps the next. ' I ' his .season ' s team has, on the whole, fielded ■well: but sonic of its niembers have missed catches because they weiie t(to slow to start towards a ball. So many catches which look difficult are " given nj) " when a little fast foot w ' ork w onld fuable tli ' in to lie made. The l)atting has bciMi (piite good, although the Avickets this year have l)cen| inclined to favoiu ' the l)owlers. It Avas pleas- ing t(» sec the confidence of some of oui ' batsmen — ' especially in the sei-ond innings against Appleby, when over 50 runs w« ' rc scoi ' cd in| about 40 minutes. This is not quick for first class cricket, lint foi dinig pcoi)le (apologies!) on a fairly lai-g ' gi-oinid it is ' " not so bad " . One thing we cannot help I ' cLrrctting: one or two have seemi ' d a little too keen about their " averages " . It is a irood thing to be aml)itious; it is a TiRlNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL EECOED 39 jiood thiiiii- 111 liavi a liood ' " av ' ra e " : I»ii1 there is a daii -er that llie iii(li i(liial may ioi- ct his team aiul its interests if he ::; too i;!;ixic»!i.; to l»e hi,u,Ii u;) in the list of liow lirs or batsmen. Irviiu has ' Mowied well all throiiiili the soasoii, j:iid has l:c ' n well se-.-niidcd in tliis i-espoi ' t l)y liobei ' tsoa. We eoiiji ' r.itidate t ' lc Ri i ' by TTorsc oti wlnni!!. " ; Ino " or.r.o Cricket -Cup. The First House Match ' i ' liis uanu ' was be,t uii on Wednesday, Fay Il1h.. coiitiniicd 0:1 Friday the 13th. and comi)leted on Thursday the 19th. — tliis, we 1 now. (being rather raiorthodox: but nonp the worse for l!i;;t. The score was as follows : Ik ' thune House 35 and 26 Riq-by ITouse 46 (Irvine not ont 18) and 19 for 6 Avickets. The Grove, Lakefield v. the Junior School A toaiu fi-()iii The (li-ove ii;otored to Port Hope on Wednes- day. j [ay ISth., and the giamc, which was played .on that day resnlt ' ed in a win for the Junior School by 8 Avickets. The two Dawsons batted well for The Grove, while Kobertson, Knight and Crossen made our highest scores. The Avorst fea- ture in this game was the larg-e number of dropped catches, mend)ers of both teams ' being bad in this respect. Score: The Grove First Innings Mncnie, b. Irvine 2 Boyer max., b. Robertson 12 Dawson max., c. Ince, b. Irvine 37 Elmsley, l.b.w., b. Irvine 6 Dallev, b. Irvine 1 Edwards, b. Irvine 1 Laverv, e. Dawson, b. Irvine.. 6 Carson, c. Fowlds, b. Robertson Daw-;on ma., b. Irvine 2 3Iurro, c. Kirk, b. Rrb?rtson .. n?dl( ' v, not out E-vtrn ' s Second Innings b. Irvine 3 e. Dawson, b. Robertson 1 b. Irvine 6 0. Fowlds, b. Robertson 3 h. Robertson o e. Ince, b. Robertson 1 c. and b. Kirk 9 b. Irvine b. Irvine IT b. Irvine not out (» ilal G7 40 40 TKIMTV ( ' ()1,LK( " .R SCHOCH. RE( ' ()RI) Junior School First Imiings Second Innings I ' owlils, 1). I);i vs(iii iii;i 7 run out T2 Kiiifiht max., run out K! i-. Hedley, b. Dawson 1 ( " rosst ' u, 1 . Dalli ' .v L ' not out IS Irvine, li. Dallev 12 not out o ( ' (i v|M ' rth :iiti ' , e. Dawson, b. Dalley 1 Kiibt-rtsou, 1 . Koyor 14 Kirk. b. Dalley . " i: Tst)orne, b. Dalley S IiK-e. b. Dalley 4 l awson, b. Dalley 7 Mickle, not out 1 Kx t ras 5 1 ' I ' dial 80 (2 wickets) : 7 lr iiH ' t(M)k ' 2 ' i( kets tor 40 i-uiis in this atiu ' wiiile Kol)- i-rtsdiis 7 Wffc not vci ' v expensive. St. Andrew ' s Preparatory vs. T.C.S. Junior School ' I ' his ;;niie was |)hiye(l on the Junior Seliool " fiekl on lay till ' in none too promising weather, the sky being over- cast and tlii-eatcning. However the rain held off long enougli for liolh sides to eoniplete an innings. T.C.S. won the toss and ' decided to l)at. The first wSeket I ' lll without a rmi having lH en scored and the sixth when we had oid 17. ' I ' hen Madden, Ince and Kirk batted steadily and raised the score to 40 for 8. The final score was 40 ' — not large enough we thought. Till- S.A.C. innings opened a little more .suceessfidly than ours had done hut when the fifth wicket fell they had only scored ' 2 ' ' . However. Cosgrave was still in and looked as if he ' might stay for some tiime. Irvine (who took six wickets for 15 rntisi managed to dis|)osi ' f)f the rest of the side liefore moi-e than . ' {. " t had been S( orecl. the teams then both running for the pavilion in a heavy shower of rain which had held off just bnivr enough to allow the Jiuuor School to win a most exciting game. TKIMTV COLLKGE SCHOOL RECUKD 41 Tin- score: T. C. S.; Junior School S. A. C. Preparatory School Fovvlils, li. Cdsorjivi ' II Annauil, b. Holn rtsim Knifjlit max., 1). (. ' osgravi ' ... 7 Parker, c. Kowlds, h. K ' oImiIsoii 1.0 Crosj»i ' n, c. Blaok, b. Russel . . 3 .Sinclair, b. Irvine 4 Irvine, b. Tosjirave I Barclay, run out H KobertsoM, b. Russel Russel, b. Robertson T ' sborne, e. Sinclair, b. Cosgrave Cosfjrave, h. Irvine If Madden, c. iRtronach, b. Russel 4 Stronach, b. Irvine Kirk, not out 8 Ogsbury, c. and b. Irvine .... - Ince, run out Black, l.b.w., b. Irvine r Cowperthwaite, c. Ogsbury, b. M orlock, c. and ). Irvine ... Parker Cornell, not out Dawson, b. Cosgrave Extras Extras 8 40 33 Tt will c notdeod that " yiv. Extras ' " helped us eousider- alily and we fctd that tliis is a tj-ood opportunity to remark that Fowhls lias ke|)t wicket very creditably all through the Season. The Second House Match This i-ame heoan pn Thursday. May 26th.. and was played, at various times (D. until completed on Wednesday. June 1st. The score : Ricrl)y Housi 42 and 73 (Allen 12, Miekle 15). Bethune House 34 (Usborne 10 not out) and 78 (FoAvlds 17, Spragge 12, T sborne 21 not outV Result: The Riiiby Housei won by 3 runs. Fathers and Sons This game took jilace on Saturday, May 28th.. and we were glad that the Fathers mustered nearly a full team, only one substitute ' being necessary in, order to bnng them up to strength. Tlic boys won first the toss and then the game: but the Fathers have consideralily improved on their, last effort and have threatened to prac tise faithfully until the next. So next Ti-inity there is no lelliiig wlia.t will lia|)])eii. Most of the boys managed to score a few runs, although the oidv one to reach ' " double figures " was Gladden who hit 42 TIUMTV ( " OLLKliK SCHOOL RKCOED lip ' 2 ' 2. The oUK ' T trt ' iit ' i-iit ion Ii- ' umI several l)() i( ' i ' s, the juost .siKM ' cssfiil Ix ' iiiiT Mr. Dawson wlio was to sliiiie again wlien llio Fathers had tlieir inniii ' is. The boys scored 81. This looked Tatliei ' a l)ig total foi- the Katliers to I ' ac e, but for a time it looked as if thev would be more than e(|ual to llieii- task. Mr. Dawson, who scored (|nickly, and ] lr. Kirk, who l)atted doji ' Lit ' dly, sta ed lofrether for a long time, and when forty, runs had been scoi-ed the boys had only captured two wiek ' ets. Then things began to happen. Two wickets fell at 40. one at 41. M at 42 and ' the last at 45 — anddt was ' all over, -lust like tliati Mr. Dawson ' s innings, of 32 was a masterpiece. At all events, ve all enjoyed ourselves, all the Fathers have sworn vengeance — and the boys are willing to give tiiem a chance. Ili-re ' s to oui- next merry meeting I The •Jiinioi- Seliool team was the same as that .which i)layed against S. A. ( ' . two days earlier. The geiiitlemen of the Fathers ' team wen- Messrs. Spragge (Capt.), Band, Ford- Smith, Dawson, Kirk. Cassels. Wilkinson and Wotherspoon, fieiiei-al (Jnnii. Major Robertson and E. AY. Spragge. The Grove, Likefield, vs. T. C. S., Junior School We went. ' to Laketield for oni- return game with the (Trove on Satui-day. June 4th. — and ' a filthy da.N ' the weatherman pro- vided for lis. Perhaps we wi ' i ' c unwise to go wlien it was so un|)roMii.sing. Anyway, we went: and oh! how it rained! It was raining when we arrived at The Tirove and it stopped soon aftei- dinner — just to .egg ns ' on ! And when it had egged IIS on —it rained again — |)roperly. Our hosts entertained us right royally and we enjo.ved their hospitality. Peterboi-ough, too, we enjoyed — " I ' eterbor- oiigh " spells ■ Wdolworths " to some of us — and tin-whi-itles, ami water-melons, and pies. and. and. and oh I all sorts of things enjoyed of schoolboys. I »iit this is the ai-i ount of a cricket ' match. So here goes. f ur S! i|)per won the toss and dio. e to go in first. (Skipper THIMTV ( ()Ll K(il ; SCHOOL KKCORl) 4J is a ood iiaiilical-s()uii(rni i word I ' ov so ' moist a (la ' i. Kiins wcro not t ' asy to net, but — thanks ehiol ' ly to Ixoltcrtson — we iiuuiao ' cd to ac(|iiir( ' 45 hcrovc wo were all out. ' The (Jrovf hi ' aii th; ' ir inuinji ' s between two showers (some showers! ' , and conliiiucd it a1 intervals between ' otliei ' ones until 1he iiuipii-cs din-ided that evei-yoiic was wet enough and that further phiy wa.s unneeessary. , Then we stopped, chaiiji- ed — sonu ' of us into thiinsis kindly lent l)y oui ' hosts ■ — and started baek for I ' ort Hope via Feterl)oi ' ou h. May we have many nu)re games witli Lakefield. but nia ' none of them be like this one I The ' score : ' ' T. C. S., Junior School The Grove Fowlds, run out 3 Elmsley, not out S Knight, b. Boyer 7 Beyer, b. Irvine H Madden, e. Elmsley, b. Boyer . Macrae, not out 1 Crossen, b. Dalley 7 Lavery, did not bat Irvine, not out 6 Dalley ,did not bat Robertson, c. Macauley, b. Carson, did not bat Boyer 14 Munroe, did not bat TsboVne, c. DeWind, b. Dalley 3 De Wind, did not bat Kirk, b. Dalley Macauley, did not bat Ince, b. Dalley lO Beardniore, did not bat Cowperthvvaite, b. Boyer 3 Extras 1 Warden, b. Dalley . " Extras . ' 2 Total 4.1 Total (1 wicket) 16 T. C. S. 5th. Team vs. The Junior School Did we say Ave had not sufifered a single defeat? Well, when we wrote that we ■ ' eren ' t eounting ' tliis uame. This was a pieni ' .- — for Johnson ma. anyway I When we had seored 45 we felt we had done rather well. But it wasn ' t enouffh ! Witness the seore — Junior School 45 (Kirk 12) 5th. Team 103 for 8 wickets (Johnson ma. 43. re [ullen 21) And that ' s that. 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHUOL RECORD S. A. C. Preparatory vs. The Junior School This I ' ftiii-ii ' aitic was played at Aiiroia on Wednesday, •Iiuie Stii.. and was stoi ped on aeeount of rain. Neither team can ( laini a victor ' . tliough St. Andrew s had .somewhat the l)etter of the afternoon ' s play. When S. Andi-ew ' s won the toss the ' eliose to h;it and Pai - kei- and Sinelaii- stai-tt ' d their inninti ' s, Irvine and Rol)ei-tson hein»r iii ' l)()wlers. Kivc wickets fell foi- : 2 runs, hut on Rus- sel s ari-i al the riuis came steadily and our tieldei ' s wei ' e kept hnsy. At ! 4 for S wi(d ets the innings was decdared ( losed . We l)eiran disasti-onsl -. It is not i)leasant to lose -i wi d ets for as many i-uns and that ' s wliat happened to us. Nor was it niee to have to sit down foi- thirty-one. However, Robei ' t- son and Dawson t -ot toii ' ether rain stopped furtlier iday. The score : St. Andrew ' s Preparatory Parker, i-. Warden, b. Irviiif.. 8 SiiU ' lair i., i-. Cowperthwaite 4 . rinainl, run out 4 Black, b. Robertson 1 Barclay, e. Kirk, b. Irvine .... S) Sinclair ii., run out Russel, not out -5 ' osfirave, c. Irvine, b. Madden 18 Chubb, c. and b. Crossen .... 9 Morlock, not out 9 Gurnell, did not bat Extras 7 an l l ei t theii ' stumps up until Total (H wickets) 04 T. C. S., Junior School Madden, b. Russel S Ince, run out Kirk, b. Russel 2 Irvine, b. Russel Robertson, not out 21 Crossen, b. Annand 7 Fowlds, b. Annaud 4 Dawson, not out 9 Warden, did not bat Knight, did not bat Cowperthwaite, did not bat Extras 2 Total (6 wickets) . " )o Appleby School 3rd. Team vs. the Junior School This anie was phiyed on Tluusday, diuie !)th., on the •rroniids of the Toronto Cricket Club. We Avould like to thank oni- hosts for all tlieii- kindness and hosi)itality. We won the toss and went in lirst. Steady battinu ' by most of the team and a lui -lit inniiifrs by Cowpertthwaite i)roduced the rfsp -etable total of ci ' hty-iuie i-nns. This could — find TRIXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 slioiild — h;i.V( ' )vvn a liood d. ' al larger: for soiiic of otip team were ver ' slow l)etwi ' eii tlic wiclvcts. The Appleby team was in diffietilties with our l)owliiiy fi-oiu the heyimiiiiy- of their iiminji-s. and Iliintci ' , who played very steadily, was the onl oik who seemed at all coiidortahli ' . Our lieldiiio ' , too, was ([uite at itws l)est, and this helped the bowh ' rs to disjwse of oui- opponents for ' AS runs. With not vei-y much time left oui- p()li( y was to make runs (piii ' kly and oui- batsmen set about theii- task williu ' ily. So we made fifty-five runs for six wiekets and then declared, leavinii ' our opponents to make about a hundred runs in about an houi- and thiee-(|uarters. Rain, howevei-, stopped play, and we won the g-anie on the first innings by foi ' ty-fhree runs. The score : T. C. S., Junior School First Innings Second Innings Robertson, b. Bartlett b. Bartlett fi Madden e. Bartlett, b. Hunter 6 l.b.w., b. Hunter H Crossen, c. Gordon, b. Bartlett 11 b. Bartlett 21 ' Fowlds, b. Hunter 3 e. Allan, b. Bartlett ......... 10 Irvine, c. Bartlett, b. Hunter.. 1 e. Griffen, b. Bartlett 1 Knight, b. Gundy 19 not out 10 Kirk, c. Bartlett, b. Gundy ... b. Bartlett ' ' 1 Ini-e, e. and b. Bartlett 4 did not bat Cowperthwaite, not out 27 did not bat Warden, c. Davis, b. Bartlett.. 1 did not bat Dawson, b. Bartlett did not bat Extras 4 - Total 81 (6 wickets) . .! Appleby Grant, e. Dawson, b. Robertson 4 Proitor, b. Irvine 4 Gordon, b. Irvine 3 Gundy, b. Irvine ] Bartlett, b. Irvine 2 Mc-Lauohlin, st. Fowlds, b. Hunter, not out 12 Madden 3 Allan, C-. Cowperthwaite, b. Davis, b. Irvine 2 Irvine Extras 6 Al ' xander, •. Madden, b. Irvine Griffin, c. Dawson, b. Tr ' ine.. 1 38 Ii-vine took 8 wic ' :ets for seventeen runs — a very good i)er formanee. 46 TKIMTV COLLEGEi SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL DIARY Trinity Term, 1927 Tiic;;. A; IDtli. — T; ' i-)n ()i)c:i; (l. 33 hoy.s on tlio Roll. TliiKv-.. A])-.-. -JNi.— Fii-o Drill at r..:?;) a.m. Mo;i. Ani-. - ' ) h. — St. Mark ' s Da. -. nalZ-lio ' luay. rovin«i ' Picture?.. W.mI. .Ma. 4tli. A Papt r Chase— and ether thing.- ! Sat. .Ma 7th.- Moviiiji- I ' icturi ' S. Tncs. .May Idth. -. I. . . Irvine appointed Captain of Crickot. Wed. .M:i 11th. — The First House IMatch be jan. Sat. Ma 14tti. — Iiisiieetion Day. Moving Pictures. !Mon. ] ray Kith. — " Three halves a week,, l)eoan. Wed. Ma ISth.— The (Ji-ove vs. The Junior School— Won. Thurs. .May littli.— The • ' Conchut Half " — o-ained hy 52 boys. llalf-Tenii. First House lateh tinished — W on by the liip:by House. Sat. May 21st. —S. A. C. Prep. vs. The Junior School. Won . Movincr Pictures. -Mon. -May 2:5rd.—(;i-icket :Matcli with T ' .C.C. Prep, can- celled — rain. Tues. .May 24th. — Empire Day. Pii uic postponed — rain. Tiuirs. .May 26th.— Second House Match began. I ' ' ri(hiy lay 27th.— Ouj- Empire-Day picnic. A great success. with all tlie usual en.ioymcnts — ex- cept swimming! Sat, May 2Stli. — Tlie Sons beat The Fr.llic: ' ;?. Moving Pirliir. " .. Wed. .!:i::e ' :.... — LNccond lIouLo ] iatch — Won by The Fagby IIor.GC. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 Thurs. June " ind.— The Fifth T« ' fiin vs. TIu Junior Schoot — h)st . Gymnasium Competition. Friday June 3rd.— The Birthday of TT.: r. the Kill ITalf- lioliday. Sat. June 4th. — The (irove v.s. The Juni tr School — Draun — rain. Gloving Pieture.s. Tues. June 7th. — The Choir Pienie — Thanks to Mr. Crosth- waite and 1p. J. D. for seeing: to it that it was a success. Wed. June Sth. — S.A.C. Prep. vs. The Junior Sehool — Drawn — rain. Thurs. June !tth. — Appleby 3rd. Team vs. The Junior School — Won. Mon. Jiuie 13th. — Finals of the Tennis Tournament. W. S. Leggatt beat F. I. Southam. Tues. June 14tli. — The first leave for swimming (and the last!) was given to some 40 boys. who went with Messrs. J. D. and P. A. C. Ketchum. AYed. June 15th. — Mr. James ' Wedding. Thurs. June 16th.— Speech Day— and HOME. STANDING OF JUNIOR SCHOOL BOYS June. 1927 The folio wii]g is the " Final Order " of the Junior School for the year 1926 — 27. The marks of all three terms as well as those of the Christmas. Easter and Midsummer Examina- tions are all taken into account in the compiling of these lists. 1000 marks being the maximum for each Term and the same number for each examination. 4S TUINITV COIjLBGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper First Form 1 Kiik iiiM.. ( ' . I ' . K- (A) •_• Moss, T. r. (B) :? Irviiu-. J. A. (C) 4 Elu-rts, C. C. . " ) Robertson, S. R. C I ' lico iiii.. T . C!. 7 Knitrht max., ( " . H. 5 Simon. T. A. R. (1 ) (A) First Prize Oeneral Pro- ficii ' iuv; Hitmilton Bronze Medal; Bothune Scholarship; Entrance Scholarship to Senior School. B) Second Prize General Pro- fii ' ionc.v. (C) liH-c Memorial Kssay Prize. (U) Secon.l Martin Memorial Divinity Prize. Middle First Form 1 Field, G. W. (E) 2 Cox, W. G. (IF) ? Ince. W. G. 4 Dawson, D. B. .J Becher, J. C (G) 6 Covvperthwaite ma., L. 7 Carhartt. J. N. (H) 8 Fowlds, H. M. 9 Lash, Z. R. B. (E) First Prizf General Pro- ficiency. (V } Second Prize (ieneral Pro- ficiency. Martin Memorial Prize for Music. (G) Kirst Martin Memorial Divinity Prize. (H 1 Kcad Headinjj Prize. Lower First Form 1 Warden, .J. G. (K) 2 Howard mi., P. P. (L) A Wotherspoon ma., R. B. 4 r.- h(irne mi., P. T{ . . " Neville ma., G. L. fi Crossen, W. M. 7 Holmi ' s max., .1. 8 Madden. R. (M) 9 Hnme, .1. .1. Beck, B. H. 11 Ciirelly, .1. • ' . N. 12 Sonth:ini, V. M. 1? ilowlett ma.x., A. W. 14 Lejjcrat. W. S. (X) KiCoryell, C. X. Ifi iSpragge, E. W. (K) First Prize General Pro- ficiency. (L) Second i ' rize General Pro- ficiency. (M) Third Martin .Memorial Divinity Prize. (X) Martin Memorial Prize for Music. Upper Second Form 1 Couway, S. P. E. (0) 2 McConnell max., J.N.S.(P) 3 Taylor, T. L. (Q) 4 Francis max., C . o McConnell ma., J. T. S. 6 Irwin, W. E. 7 Van Buren, G. E. 8 Cassels, W. P. H. , 9 Moore, W. E. H. 10 Stikeniah max., H. H. 11 Carr Harris, A. R. 12 Wilkinson ma., A. H. 13 Chown ma., R. E. 14 Combe, J. O. 1.5 Allen ma., V. 10 Rol son max., C. X ' . 17 Gibson ma., M. W. (O) First General Proficiency Prize, (P) Second General Profic- iency Prize. (Q) Fourth Martin Memorial Divinitv Prize. Lower Second Form 1 Allan mi., H. W. (R) 2 Mickle, W. J. (S) .3 Hovvlett ma., R. X. 4 Ford-Smith, H. .5 Wilkie max., D. R. 6 Gunn. J. A. V. T. M. 7 Lines, T. W. 5 Paterson, H. C. 9 Dnncanson, . . A. 10 Knight ma., V. Z. 1 1 iRobson ma., C. X. 12 Coulson, .1. F. TlxIXlTV COLLKOE SCHOOL inOCORD 41) IH Stik( ' iii;iii Mia., J. 14 Hudson ma., A. D. (H) First Pri .o (Joiioral Pro- fifieney . (S) Sf.-diKl I ' ri .c (iciu ' ral I ' rd- ficit ' iicv. Upper Third Term 1 Wood, J. T. (T) •2 Band, J. T. (U) 3 Holmes ma., ( ' . R. G. (Y) 4 Castlo, ,1. II. . ' ) .Vuneslev, J . ( L. (5 Kogors, J. B. (W) 7 Lock wood, S. 5 Osier mi., P. G. J) Francis ma., V. lOGodshall, H. L. 11 Seagram, R. D. 12 Wilkic ma., T. S. (T) J- ' irst Pri c (icno-al I ' to- ticicncy. (V) Second Prize (General Pro- ficiency; Martin Memorial Prize for .Vature Study. (V) Third Prize (ienerai Pro- ficiency. (W) Form Drawin i Prize. Lower Third Form, 1 Ratlil)oiie, G. H. (X) 2 Bell, K. C. .3 Baly, C. H. 4 Russel, B. D. 5 Cutten, W. H. (X) First Prize, Midsummer Examinations. JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES. MIDSUMMER, 1927 GENERAL PROFICIENCY Upper First Form First Pi-i A ' V. H. K. Kirk Second Prize T. ] . loss Middle First Form First Prize (i. W. Field Socoiid Prize W. C. Cox Lower First Form First Prize J. (J. Warden Second Prize P. P. Howard Upper Second Form First Prize S. P. Conway Second Prize J. N. S. : rcConnell Thii ' d Pii e T. L. Taylor Lower Second Form Fiist Prize H. W. Allan Seeoiul Pi-ize W. J. : lickle 50 TKIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper Third Form Kirst I ' ri .i ' J. T. Wood S.coiid I ' ri .e -T- T. Band Tliird Pri " .. ' C. G. C. Holmes Martin Memorial Prizes Divinity 1st. I ' l-i o • ' • C Boclipr Divinity L ' nd. Vv ' v .e T. A. R. Simon Divinity : rd. Prize R. Madden Divinity 4th. Prize R. L. Taylor Xatnri ' Study -I. T. Band ] rnsie (Piano and Sincring ' ) W. C. Cox Music (Piano " ) W. S. Leggat Konn III. DraAviny Pri .i- -1. Pk Roaer-S Prize for Interest in Geology (prestMited by E. CowpfM-tlnvaitf. E.sq.) C. H. Kniaiit Form III. p]xannnation Prize G. H. Rathhone Tlie Heading I ' l-izc and Challenge Cup (presented hy E. S. Read, Esq.) J. N. Carliartt The lufc MciMorial Essay Pri::e J. A. Irvine The H.-admastei- ' s Cui) for Boxing .C. B. K. Kirk The ( ' i-i( ket Captain ' s Bat J. A. Irvine The Esniode Clarke Challenge Cup P. R. Usborne The Hamilton Bronze Medal (presented by : nss Vera : Iartin C. B. K. Kirk The Bethune Seholarship C. B. K. Kirk The Entrance Seholarsliip to the Sen.ior SehooL.C. B. K. Kirk SALVETE K. C. Dril. .son .f ( ' . W. IJell. Es(|.. M.i ' .. Hamilton. W H. (Orten. son of 11. .J. Gotten, Es(|., Tof(Uito. A [) Hudson, son of A. ,L. Hudson, Esc].. Toronto. ' ..|.( ' . StiUemau. sou of II. F.C.. StiUeuuin. Ks(|., Monti ' i ' al. TRINITY COLLKGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 VALETE Hale, S. Hale, A. We have found the new ( ricket pavilion, wliich has been placed to the west of the Junior School pla.Niu - field, a very great help. We havi ' ]ou needed sonic convenient place to keep our bats and other eiiuipnient, as well as a good vantage point for the scorer and the " telegraph " . Both of these wants ar; ' now supplied. Tennis has been limited to a shorter period than has been usual in past ' eai ' s. This is due to the fact that s|)riiig was very slow to make way for .summer and the court renuiined wet and soft until about ten days before the end of Term. When we were able to begin to use the court the touriuimeut took up a good deal of the time: however, a great many boys were able to get a fair number of sets. The Junior School is a great place for " crazes " . This term we had a new one : for some time kite-flying was a most popular amusement, and pieces of wood and i)aper still remain in the trees to rennnd us of it. On the evening of Speech Da} ' , those of us who were still in the School were entertained by some luoving pictures which were shown us by Ir. Castle. These were all taken at Port Hope and showed, amongst other things, the Fathers playing the Sons and several of the J. S. lioys anuising themselves about the School grounds. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD mti inys ' NutPB. Till ' a| |)i)iiit iiiciit of Dycc Willcocks Saiuiders, K. C, In the post of ( ' liiinct ' lloi-slii|) of th(» Anglicau Diocese of Tor- onto was amioimcvd on May -Itli. I) ' Ihc liishoj) of Toronto. Lit ' ii1.-( K ' Mci ' al Sir (uH)i ' »it ' .M. Kirkpati-ick, K.lMl, K.C.S.I., |).s.f. (H.K.) ( ' 7()), (Jciicral Officer Commandinf -in-Chief, Wcstcni ( ' oniniaiid. India, has been pi ' oiiiotcil to full General . l)ron .t ' tahli ' t to the uiciuoi-y of the late Lieutenant ' I ' ravers Willianis-Tayloi ' , ( ' 12), has been j)i-esented to R. l.(, ., King.ston. by all i-ank ' s of the 13th. -ISth. llnssars, (his late Reirinient). as a |)eiMiiaiient iHcoi ' d of theii- appreciation of a irallant sohlier and a lo al friiMid. In the ( iiadnatinji- Class at K.M.C. appear the following nam-s: 1. S.l ' .O. B. M . Archil)ald ( ' 21): 6, S-t. 1. H. C. Wotherspoon ( ' 20); 15, L.-Sjrt. (7. (laisford ( ' 20): 17. L.-Cpl. C. M. . . Strathy { ' V.)) : ] ' .). L.-Cpl. J. (J. Cassels (78); 22, Cpl. T. W. Darey ( ' 20) : :{2. C. q. U. S., G. S. Osier ( ' 16). Second . ' lass: :], II. M . .Jacjuays ( ' 22); 7. G. R. Blaikie ( " IDi: 2S. J. II. C. Massie ( ' 19). Thii-d Clas.s: 10. H. T. Dunioulin ( ' 21); HO. K. 11 Rogers ( " 21 ) ; :U. X. Kincrsniill ( " 20). Fourth Class (Recruits): 2. G. Wothers])oon : 0, G. L. lioon..; 41. ' G. II. Archibald; 45, L. S. Apedaile: 47.: B. : r. Oslei-; . " )4. F. A. )kes. In ihe exaiiiinal ioii.s at Toronto rni ' ersit. ' K. G. B. Ketcliuin. 1 . 11. Looseiiiore and R. K. A. P»al hvin i)assed •inl. Year Arts: X . K. Phipps. 2n(l. Class Uononis and J. S. ( ' art vri«rlit. ' - ' vd. ( " lass llononi ' s, WA. Sc. 2n(k ' (■al■: 1st. Vcai- . i-ts (pass): T. Crosth.waite. izrade B: X. O. ScaLrrani. L ' railf ( ' ; ( ' . F. W. P ni ' ns; V . A. ( ' uninuiiiis : (I. H. hownd.s: H. A. H. .Martin: A. W. Xisbet. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 III ihc Di ' partmciil ol ' I ' otlagogy I . I ' xtwcrs radiuilcd I). l ;it ' (l,: i. V. Spra.uiic -1 ' . A. ( ' . Kctcliiiiii, W . () ;1 ' . jjasscd ill llistoi ' N ' of iMhication, tlu ' latter two haviiiy (•(iinpleteil rc- (|iiii-ciiuMi1s I ' di- 1). l a( ' (l. At Osgootlc Hall, K. Ryi-it ' aiul (1. S. Rcycfaft liavc passed in theif i-cspectivc years. R. M. C. News: L.-Cpl- Str.itliN ' was i-UDiicr-iii) in tiie S(|iiash Toiiriianieiit. Ill the Iloekey Team, (i. S. Osier played right defcnee and N. Kiugsiuill goal. ' ' oUege ' Arms ' were awarded to G. S. Osier and X. Kingsinill. Winners of (V)llege ' Spoons ' : 0. R. Blaikie, J. IT. C. ] rassie. 11. M. Jaquays, G. Wotherspoon. At the elosing exercises on June " 21st. B. .M . Areliibald was reeommeiuhHl for a comraission in flit? ' Royal Engineers, presented with the Governor-CTeneral ' s gold medal, the sword of hononi- for conduct and ' discipline and the prize for highest aggregate of marks during the year. I. H. C. Wotherspoon was recommended for a connnission in the Governor-General ' s Body Guard and was aw arded sec- ond pri e for Civil Kngineering and Surveying in the Fii ' st Class. Heuprleg Stuart Mut xmtB. At Hyeres, France, April 18th., Beverley S. Maclnnes passed away following a heart attack complicated by pneu- monia after three weeks of illness. The late Mr. JMcInnes was the oldest son of Senator Donald Maclnnes. He was born in 18(i4. Durdurn Park, Hamilton, the family home heing given subsequently to the City of Hamilton as a pa? k, whi h still bears that iianir. Educated at the School and later at ] Iarlborongh, Enuland, tlie deceased joined the Staff of the C. P. R. in 188 ' J in the capacity of secretary to Ijord ] Iount Stephen, l)uil(ler of tlie C. P. R. He accompanied the latter 54 TRINITY re)LLKGH SCHOOL RECORD to Knirlaiiii following his retirenn ' iit, tiiul ronuiined with him tht ' iT till 1! ()7. Siiico that date .Mr. Maelnnes had not been ;ictiv(l. tii a ' cd ill hiisiness and had been living in Toronto till lML r . He is survived by his widow, two brothers, W. R. Mac- hines of Montreal and ( ' harles S. Machines, K.C, of Toronto, ;ind on ' sister. .Mis. . . 11. Campbell of Toronto. To them the School e.xteiids its sympathy on their sad bereavement. Symons — On May :{rd... 1! 27, to Mr. and Mrs. Harry L, Symons, 3 Meredith Cres., Toronto, a son. IHarrtagra. Ketchum — Ferguson — On Saturday, April 30th., 1927, at ' ■ h |)lehurst " , Port Stanley, by the Ven. Arehdeaeon J. C. Davidson. -Jean Elizabeth Ferguson to Hugh Ferrar Ketchum. James— Grant — On Wednesday, June 15th., 1927, at St. Mark ' s (. ' hurch. Port Hope, by the Rev. Canon 0. Rigby, as- sisted by the Rev. F. (rraham Orchard, Josephine Elizabeth Oi-ant to Hugli (Jerard James. Srall|0. Annesiey — Suddenly, on the 27th. June, 1927, at Burleigh Falls, Out.. Paymaster Captain .John Smyth Annesiey, R.N., (i-etired). beloved husband of Dorothy Leckie. Greey On Saturday. Apiil !»th.. 1!»27. -lohn William (ram- ble, at his residence. )()i Chestiint Park ' K ' oad, Torf)nto. aged 43 ycMis. Maclnnes M ilxcres. France, on Moiida.w .Xpril 18th., 1!I27. Px ' Veilev Stuart .Mai-lniies. of Toronto. T(K1NITV COLLEGE SCHOOL HECORD 55 EXCHANGES ■ " Acta l iillt ' iaiia " , Risliop Ritllcy College, Ontario. ■■ Aslil)iiriaM " ' , Aslihury ( " olle c, Ottawa. ■•The niack and lu ' d " , Univeivsity Se ' hool, Victoria, B.C. " The Black and (Jold " , St. John ' s Colleue, Winnipeg. " The Harrovian " , Harrow School, England. " The (ilenainiond (. ' hronicle " , Trinity ( ' ollege, ( Jlenalinond, Pei ' thshii-e, Scotland. " The Oakwood Oracle " , Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. " St. Andrew ' s College Review " , St. Andrew ' s College, Anrora. " The College Times " , Upper Canada College, Toronto. " Windsorian " , King ' s College School, Windsor, N.S. " Bishop ' s College School Magazine " . Bishop ' s College School, Lenuoxville. " Lower Canada College laga ine " . Lower Canada College, MontJ-eal. " R.M.C. Review " , Royal Military College, Kingston. " Blue and White " . Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B. " Tlie . ll)anian " , St. Alban ' s, Brockville. " Strachan School Magazine " , Bishoj) Strachan School, Toronto. " Vox Collegii " , Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ont. " High School of Quebec INIagazine " , High School, Quebec. " Aeta Ludi " , Oshawa High School, Oshawa. " Vancouver Tech. " , Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B.C. Qlrmitg Qlolbg? rlfool W ttath EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager Mr. W. Ogle Assistant Editor • J. H. Brewin Junior School Record Rev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS Page Editorial 1 Matriculation Examination Results 2 The Chapel 4 Music in the School 5 The School Calendar 6 Contributions 7 The Wayside Cross 7 The Spirit of Christmas 8 Borrowed Names 9 Boney ' s Christmas Embassy 11 Football 13 Colours 18 School Notes 19 Annual Sports 19 The Oxford Cup 23 The Football Supper 23 Shooting ...; 24 The Library 24 Valete and Salvete 25 Christmas Examination Order 27 Jimior School Notes 29 Junior School Final Order 32 Old Boys ' Notes 34 In Memoriam 34 Births, Marriages, Deaths 36 Exchanges 37 Srtnttg OlDUrg? irliDDl VISITOR: The Right Rev. The Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The ChauccUor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rev. F. Graham Orchard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The Hon Mr. Justice R. Max Dennistoun " Winnipeg His Honor Judge H . A . Ward Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., M.A Toronto R. P . Jellett, Esq Montreal L . H . Bald -in, Esq Toronto F . Gordon Osier, Esq Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq Toronto The Rev. O. Rigby, M.A., L.L.D Toronto Claren-ee Bogert, Es ! Toronto Brigadier-General G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.M.G. . . . Toronto Xorman Seagram, Esq Toronto I. H. .Alaynard, Esq., M.D Toronto Percy Henderson, Esq Toronto Lieutcnant-General Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B. . . . Calgary The lion. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dyce W. Saundei-s, Esq., K.C., Secretary Toronto D ' Arcy Martin, Esq., M. A., K.C Hamilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C Toronto (Trinttu (Enllrar §rlumL J nrl i npr. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanu el College, Cam- bridge ; D.D., University. Toronto ; Chaplain King Ed- ward ' s Seliool, Bromsgrove, England. 1903-1906; Head Master St. Alban ' s. Brovkville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Chargfe of Middle School. Lt. Col. C. CiOODDAY. Latr ot Lord Strathcona ' s Horse (R. C) The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., MeGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLE, Esq., M. A., Glasgow University. H. F. KETCHUM, Esq., B. A., Toronto University. C. P. GWYiY, Esq., M. A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. R. T. GRAHAM, Esq., Brasenose College, Oxford. House Master of the Junior School: The RE]V. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King ' s College, Windsor, N.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JA] 1ES, Esq., Leeds University. F. WILLCOX, Esq., Petei-house College, Cambiidge. P. N. Y. CRAIG, E.sq.. B. A., Corpus Christi, Oxford. Organist: E. COHU. Esq. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. Srinttg QlnllPiiP rhnol Kttarh VOL. XXX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. DECEMBER. 1B27. NO 3 lEbttnrtaL ND now at the moment of writing we are fast approach- ' JPI in the end of another term. Looking back, we have fJ nothing to regret but the advent of chicken-pox in our midst. Indeed, we are fortunate that it had been kept so well in check. Our numbers have Increased to 219, so that class- rooms are taxed and games side.-j larger than ever. Football was good only in spots. If the form that was shown in places had only been consistent, — well, there ' s no saying what might have happened. Voluntary and early practice in the rudi- ments of the game, what has made Little Big Four Rugby a cut above others, should be the end and aim of our budding footballers, for no system of signals will win a game, nor can we derive any satisfaction from a game that is lost, if mistakes are to be the rule rather than the exception. We have to accord a belated welcome to Mr. Gwyn, Bishop ' s College School and Cambridge, who has come to us from Montreal High; and to Mr. H. F. Ketchum, who returns to us after three years ' study in London, Eng., both of whom are on the Senior School Staff, and to Mr. Craig, Oxford University and Mr. Willcox, Cambridge, who are now on our Junior School Staff. To all our readers we wish A HAPPY NEW YEAR TRINITY OOLLEJeE SCHOOL BEOORD Iflalrirnlatintt txaminatinn fiwulta. i««p, 1927. COMPLETE HONOITR MATRICULATION F. R. Stone- Trinity Colleg-e, University of Toronto. H. Hownrd Wesleyan University. Mlddletown, Conn. HONOUR MATRICUL.ATION, PARTIAL, TORONTO J. Bell — Trig. 1st.; Geom. 2nd.; Alg. and Eng. Comp. 3rd. H. A. Martin — Spanish Auth. and Comp. Ists. C. R. Archibald — Trig., Geom. and Alg. Ists. T. London — Physics 3rd.; Chem. Credit. C. Pentland — Chemistry 3rd. W. W. K. Baldwin — Trig. 1st.; French Auth. 2nd.; Chem. and Lat. Auth. 3rd.; Eng. Lit.; History; Physics; Lat. Comp.; French Comp.; Credits. G. Hees — Eng. Comp., Trig. 3rds.. G. R. Dulmage — Geom.; Trig.; French Auth.; Credits. A. P. Ardagh — French Auth. 1st.; French Comp. 3rd.; Eng. Lit. and Trig.; Credits. COMPLETE PASS IMATRICULATION Toronto— J. G. Cleland, J. H. Brewin, R. P. Howard, P. Lash, C. E. Bedford-.Tones, J. Bell, H. A. Martin. R. M. C. — J. H. Burns, G. Hees, I. Croll, C. R. Archibald, A. P. Ardagh. K. T. Whyte. McGill— G. H. Johnson. Queen ' s — A. N. Chown, A. R. Winnett. University of B. C. — C. J. A. Dalton. University of Man. — C. Pentland. PARTIAL PASS (TORONTO) H. T. Biggar — Physics and F ng. Comp. Credits. J. Bridger AAs;. and Geom. 1st.; Brit. Hist, and French Authors 3i ' d. ; Latin Comp. and French Comp. Credit. J. D. Cummings i. — Alg. Credit. R. L. Evans — Anc. Hist. 1st.; Eng. Comp and Eng. Lit.; Lat. Auth.; French Auth. and Conp. 2nd.; Britihh Hist, and Lat. Comp. Credit. E. Gardiner — Geom. 2nd.; Alg. Credit. S. D. Lazier — 1st. Geom., 3rd. Anc. Hist. Credit. Lat. Auth. and French Comp. G. S. Lucas — Brit. Hist., Alg. and Geom. 1st. S. Martin — Alg. 2nd. Geom. 3rd. Eng. Lit. Anc. Hist, and Physics. Credit. R. L. Mudge— Brit. Hist., Alg. and Geom., Lat. Comp. and French Comp. Credits. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 P. V. Mussen — Geom. 2nd., Anc. Hist. 3rd., Brit. Hist.. French Authors and Comp., Credits. T. E. Nichol — French Auth. and Comp. 2nds., Eng. Lit., Eng. Comp., Geom., 3rds. Brit. Hist., Anc. Hist., Alg., Lat. Auth. and Comp. Credits. J. Orr— Geom. 3rd., Eng. Comp. Credit. R. F. Osier i. — Alg. and Geom. Credits. W. Ralston— Geom. 1st., Alg. 2nd., Brit. Hist. Credit. H. Read — Geom. 1st., Lat. and French Authors 3rd., Brit and Anc. Hist., Latin and French Comp., Greek Auth. Credits. F. R. Rous — Alg. and Geom. 2nd., Latin Comp. 3rd., Brit. Hist. Credit. P. D. Silver — Alg. and Geom. 2nd., Latin Auth., Eng. Comp. Credits. B. Stayner — Eng. Lit. Credit J. S. D. Thompson — Brit, and Anc. Hist., Alg., Latin and French Comp. Credits. D. K. Cassels — Alg. and Geom. Credits. P. Cleveland — Lat. Comp., Eng. Comp. Credits. F. F. Hogg — Brit. Hist., Lat. Comp. 2nds. C. L. Ingles — Phys. 3rd., Chem.; Fr. Auth. and Comp. Credits. D. McLaren— Phys. Credit. J. Millichamp — Brit. Hist., Geom. Credits. J. Turnbull — Alg. 3rd. G. Wily — Geom. 3rd., Eng. Comp. Credit. A. McPherson — Eng. Comp. Credit. W. L. Beatty — Geom. 2nd., Eng. Comp. and Physics, Credits. K. G. Southam i. — Geometry, Credit. J. D. Wallbridge — Chem. 3rd , Eng. Lit. and Anc. Hist. Credits. S. Wotherspoon — Alg. and Geom. 1st. C. C. F. Kirkpatrick — Alg. 3rd., Geom., Eng. Comp. and Eng. Lit. Credits. E. Wasley — French Auth. 3rd., Eng. Lit. and Anc. Hist. Credits. J. Usborne — Alg. 2nd., Geom. and Phys. Credits. C. N. Kirk i. — Lat. Comp. 3rd., Alg. and Geom. Credits. PARTIAL PASS (McGILL UNIVERSITY D. Byers — Hist., Alg., Geom., French Gram, and Trans. C. F. Harrington — Hist., Alg., French Gram, and Trans. R. L. Archibald — Geom. C. Frosst — Alg. and Geom. C. F. Gwyn — Alg., Lat. Comp P. S. Stevenson — Hist., Alg., Lat. Comp. K. T. Whyte— Hist., Alg., Geom. TRINITY OOLIjiEGE SCHOOL BECOIM) SIljp aihappL The offertories for this term amount to $214.15 and cheques have been sent to the following: The Widows ' and Orphans ' Fund $10.00 M. S. C. C 10.00 The Port Hope Hospital 10.00 The Canadian Legion B.E.S.L 25.00 The Special Offertory made at the Carol Service, December 18, is divided between: The Children ' s Aid, Port Hope $12.50 The Boys ' Home, Toronto 12.50 The Sick Children ' s Hospital 12.50 The Muskoka Hospital 12.50 THE CAROL SERVICE The Carol Service so admirably arranged by Mr. Horsley last year was repeated in Chapel on Sunday afternoon, December 18th. The Intention of the Service is to illustrate, with the reading of Scripture passages and the singing of Carols, the Promise of God and its fulfilment by means of the Word. It was opened by the Sentence " Unto us to Child is born, unto us a Son is given, " and followed by the Latin Hymn, Adeste Fideles. Suitable collects pre- pared us for the reading of Scripture passages, telling the story of our Lord ' s Birth, and each followed by carols old and new, sung by full choir or trebles or tenors and basses alone, supported now and then by the whole School. All who took part were undoubtedly quickened in heart and mind and strengthened in faith by this act of worship, which gath- ered in one short hour so much of the age-long tradition of Christ- mas hope and joy. The singing throughout was remarkably good, and a special word of praise is due to the trebles whose tone and pitch and enunci- ation were as clear and true as they have ever been; the parts, too, were subdued and well together: and the School surpassed itself by giving restrained, good-toned, well-timed volume in the full chorus passages. Our hearty thanks are due to Mr. Cohu who trained the choir and to Mr. Davidson Ketchum who played the organ accompani- ments with the help of Mr. Kenneth Ketchum on the violin. TRINITY COLLEGE eCHOOL RECORD. iJJxtBtr tu tltr %IjonL At the beginning- of the Term the choristers without fuss or bother took their accustomed seats in the Choir Stalls and settled right down to business as if summer holidays had never intervened to break, the regular routine of School life. A few changes in the Choir personnel were necessary. Boys who previously had made cheerful melody in the Treble or Alto sections but whose voices as a result of rapid strides toward man- hood were shewing a tendency to " growl " and " break, " at unex- pected moments were relieved and replaced by other aspiring song- sters. Such changes materially affect the tonal balance of action, but the newcomers realizing their responsibility have buckled to with zest and produced gratifying results. We have not taken up very much new music but contented our- selves with the process of " polishing up " and a more or less detailed study of the new Psalter whose intricacies we soon hope to conquer. The School singing is steadily improving and if only some of us could be induced to overcome our timidity and attack the first note of a hymn or a chant with almost as much " gusto " as we hurl our- selves at our opponent on the football field, another of our difficul- ties would be swept away. The importance of School singing practices cannot be overrated if only to curb slightly the Freethinker with a passion for inventing his own tenor parts or the Tailender who invariably finishes last! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RBGOBD ®lfe S rljnal (HaUttbar. Sept. 13 Junior School opens. 14 Senior School opens. 21 St. Matthew, half-holiday. 22 Half-holiday, Mr. and Mrs. Ogle ' s son. 24 Sports ' Day. 29 St. Michael, All Angels. Oct. 1 1st. XIV. V. Cobourg. Won 19-0. 8 1st. XIV. V. Trinity. Won 11-3. Tt Toronto. 12 1st. XIV. V. Trinity. Won 9-0. At Port Hope. 18 St. Luke. 3rd. XIV. V. The Grove. Won 21-5. At Port Hope. 21 Mr. and Mrs. Ketchum ' s half. 22 1st. XIV. V. S.A.C. Lost 6-16. 24 3rd. XIV. v. Lakefield. Won 15-7. 29 1st. XIV. V. U.C.C. Lost 13-26. 3rd. XIV. V. U.C.C. (Seaton ' s). Lost 1-17. 5th. XIV. V. U.C.C. (120 lbs.). Lost 16-21. Nov. 1 All Saints. 2 3rd. XIV. V. U.C.C. (Seaton ' s). Lost 13-9. 5th. XIV. V. U.C.C. (120 lbs.). Won 21-1. 5 1st. XIV. V. B.R.C. Lest 49-0. 7 Thanksgiving. 1st. XIV. v. Old Boys. McGee Cup Competition. 21 O.xford Cup. Half-Holiday. 30 St. Andrew. Dec. 2 Sir George Kirkpatrick ' s half. 13 Exams, begin. 16 General and Mrs. Rhodes ' half. 20 Junior School Term ends. 21 Senior School Term ends. TRINITY COIxLEGB SCHOOL BECOBD fflantrtbuttnttB. Qli)t Magsthr (Uross, Ave! our Cross, immutable Rock of Ages, All hail to thee, for we have need of thee, Straight pointing shaft of Celt severity Alone yet undismayed when tempest rages Seeking to fulfil the words of sages: All things perish save that entity Called Soul, that claims to span eternity. Yet thou hast soul outliving Rock of Ages, The soul of many souls in sacrifice Destined to die that we might safely live, Recall our heedless hearts, unseal our eyes To curb the selfish deed and more heed give To this: " That Cross for them is Glory won; For us the noblest tale of Duty done. " TI.lXrTV roi.LKCJE iSCHOOL iRECOED; THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS " Tell us a story of Christmas, Grandfather, clamored several small voices. I can still remember the scene. Picture to yourself a long, low room, with oaken panelling, a well-polished floor, covered with deep pile carpets, a large oi)en fire-place, with good fire crack- ling up, old pictures on the walls, the remoter parts of the room plunged in shadow, comfortable arm-chairs, and over all, an air of happiness mingled with excitement, and why not? Was ' nt it the night before Christmas? Probably " weren ' t we very small children? " I was one of the children, so you can believe the story. Then, in his big arm-chair, sat our dear old grandfather, silver-haired, ruddy- cheeked, with small Peter on his knee, Betty on the arm of the chair, and me, David, crouched up on a foot-stool. " So grandfather told us a story, and this is the story he told Many years ago, in a far-away country called Holland, lived a poor little boy, called Karl. He had no friends, no fine house, no warm clothes, no toys, none of the good things of life. His father had died several years before and his mother had very little money. They lived in a tiny little house near a. great city called Amsterdam Christmas time was arriving near, and little Karl was very excited. The good minister Mynheer van Zoler, had told him and the other children about the birth of the child Christ in the manger, and the little fellow thought he had never heard such a beautiful tale. The day before Christmas his mother said he could go to Am- sterdam and see all the fine toys in the store-windows, if he prom- ised to be back by half-past seven. She gave him some sandwiches in a little bundle, helped him into his worn coat, kissed him and told him to look, out for the carriages. Off he trotted to the canal which was frozen over. He ran along the canal, crowded with people, sleighs, parties of children singing and shouting, past old stone wind- mills, tall gaunt trees, cosy little red-topped houses. When he be- came tired, he walked, enjoying himself gre atly. At last he reached the great city with its busy wharves, tall ware-houses, teeming streets and bustling populace. He quickly found his way to the street where the toys were kept, as he called it, and lost himself in an ecstasy of rapture. " " What does that mean " ? piped Peter. " That means that he was very, very happy " said grandfather. " Well, as I was saying, he en- joyed himself greatly, wandering up and down the street, sometimes running into another street, drawn there by the alluring display in p ■ n c 3 3 X •f ' in CO ™ H o a a. H n 3- » a " S s — ? r LX OQ • • 73 o •8 5 m z • 3 o ( ) H H m n: o i • EH r n TRINITY COLI.EGE SOHOOb RECORD 9 some window. At last towards four o ' clock, he began to feel hun- gry, so he felt in his pocket for the sandwiches, but what a terrible thing had happened. They were gone! As he grew hungrier and hungrier, he felt more and more miserable. At last he made up his mind to start home. But where was he? He was lost! " Like the babes in the woods, grandpa? " chirped Betty. " Yes, my dear, he did not know where to go, so he wandered from street to street crying bitterly. No one noticed him, for all the people were thinking of the morrow. It grew dark and cold. Lights ap- peared in the windows and the toys looked finer han ever. At last he came to a tall church which seemed to soar up to Heaven. Out- side it was a statue of the Infant Jesus in His Mother ' s arms. The statue was illuminated and hung with mistletoe and green leaves. As he was looking at it, he thought of the story of Mynheer van Zoler, and he said to himself, " Its just as he said, only where is the man- ger? " He looked and looked, growdng colder and colder, and at last he thought he had better move along, if he didn ' t want to freeze. He started to cry once more, for it was bitter cold. A kind man, passing by, gave him a steaming bun which he took out of a parcel. How good it smelt! Just then, a poor little girl, even smaller and worse-dressed than Karl ran up to him and cried " Please, please give me a little wee piece! " Karl wanted to say no, but then remembered the good Little Lord Jesus, and thought to himself, " He wouldn ' t have said no, " so he gave the little girl a big piece, and ate the rest. She looked so cold that he said " Here, take my coat. " She couldn ' t answer, her teeth chattered so much, so he took it off and put it around her. " Come along, " he said, " And let ' s find a place to sleep. " She came along. Next morn- ing the police found them, curled up in a doorway, frozen to death, and little Karl ' s face wore a sweet smile, as if he were dreaming of the Little Lord Jesus. " " Bedtime, " called Nurse. C.F.H. BORROWED NAMES One of those SOMERS long ago. When sun with hot WRAYs shone, Alony the way I had to go A KNIGHT came riding on. ' Ho MANN! ' cried he in mighty tone, ' GUMMING Sire, ' I did say; ' Here am I I ' iding all alone. And I have lost my way. ' ' SOUTH AM I going, sir, ' I said. in TUIMTV ( OLLKGE SC TIOOL RBOOKD So you are going north. And if you ride on straight ahead You ' ll meet the Firth of Forth. ' ' And are there CASSELS hereabout. ORR HOLMES of chivalry? For if there are, go you and shout For men to joust with me; And HOWLETT loud till all men wINCE, And ROUSe them out of bed, Tell them I am a mighty prince, On blood and slaughter fed. ' So I went to the little town, And stood beside the KIRK, Ciied I, ' A Knight is coming down. To fight him you will shirk. HEES coming slowly through the trees, ' Twas armour he HADDON, His SOWARDS were ranged in TWOSE and threes, His steed with NICHOL shone. ' A GARDINER and FISHER stood Beside a sparkling POOLE, The Gardiner stealing FYSHE for food— The fisher was no fool — ' The LAW, ' cried he in accents loud, ' Says SILVER MAUGHAN you pay. But for the PRICE, I am not proud, Give me yon HOGG to day! The WILY gardiner demurred — •A BUSHEL of your fish Is not worth one of my good herd, I ' ll not do as you wish. ' But here the great knight now appeared. His armour shone like GLASS, His steed upon its hind legs reared, A RUSSELing steely mass. The fisher, he was frightened well. And seized a STONE PITCHER, He SMARTly used it as a SCHELL, And smote the mighty sir! ' There ' s trouble BREWINg! ' cried the knight, ' I ' LL PEARCE you through and through! ' The others did not stay to fight, — They fled in straight LINES two. — R. L. E. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RKCORD jj BONEY ' S CHRISTMAS EMBASSY " Aye, I ' m tellin ' ye, Master Jim, it was a grand Christmas that year, 1804, I believe it were. I, by the loss or me left mit, was not able to go abroad wi ' Nelson. They put me on a revenue cutter, brand-new she were. We had orders to pro- ceed to some place in Kent or such-like, it were. We hove anchor m the Lounon River, and in three days ' time we were standin ' -in for a village by name Nodsley or summat. ' Twere a nawful bad day. A great win ' tearin ' the sails out o ' her, every stick groanin ' sumpin tarrible. The clouds were scuddin ' low, and all aroun ' was a great dark waste o ' waters, wi a white-cap ' ere and there. Them wor the days o ' the great fear o ' Boney invadin ' Englan ' , ye know. Wal, as I was sayin ' , we was just off Nodsley, standin ' in for the river-mouth, when I seed someone runnin ' like mad across th ' shore. Be gobs, he lit a great bon-fire, and what du think happened next? A whole regiment o ' soldiers or sumpin ' come rooshin ' down to the beach! They was beatin ' drums and blowin ' horns and makin ' a awful kick-up. The skipper, he wor a fellow wi ' a lively wit, so he sez to me " Bob, " he sez, " Do you fire off one of our off-shore canon- ades. " I up and complied wi ' his request. Off she went wi ' a grand Bang! You airray ran off like a bunch o ' sheep. The cap ' n says as he ' ll go on wi ' the joke, so we runs the vessel into the river-mouth, where it was near calm. We put over the cutter, and rowed ashore! some ten o ' us, wi ' a w ' ite flag o ' truce. W ' en we got ashore, nary a soul were to be seen. The whole villidge had flewin, if it hadn ' t! We marches down High Street, and when we gets to the Square, there lay the big drum. A bit farther on, were a horn, and so on ' Well, we ups and follers the trail o ' musicale instruments and such hke, till we come to one o they Marteller towers, which was builded all aroun ' England ' , they tells me. On top o ' it were a lairge fat man, wi ' a tellyscoper. I ' eard ' im say: " I see three fregates and a 90 gun man o ' war, " he says. Cap ' n yells, " Charge, " so we made as If to attack the tower. Out comes their sairgent or summat, and e sez, shakin ' all over, " We be but the Loyal Wolunteers o ' Nods- ley, brave and untrained fellers. " We ccould not make a stand against you, the Weterans o ' Boney. " Cap ' n, ' e sez, " Sir all I asks IS your sword. " The feller gets rid o ' a most gigantick and feeroc- 12 TiRlNlTY OOTJ EGF. vSPHOOL T?ECORD ious lookin ' cutlash, makes a bow and hands it over. I ' erd one o ' is sodgers say, " Garge, ain ' t it strange, this here French ain ' t such a hard Hngo. " The other, ' e sez, " Naw, Willum, it hain ' t. " Cap ' n, ' e never cracks a smile. ' E sez, " We be ambassydoors from his most powerful Majesty King Boney, come over to wish ye a merry Christmas. (It were Christmas day, as I ' d forgot to tell ye.) The other, he makes a low bow, and sez, " Permit me to return the com- pliment. " W ' ereupon, he calls out his airmy. Wot an airmy it were! The butcher, the baker, innkeeper, and such like, togged-up in the most be-glorious uniforms I never did see! The one, ' is pants were too long fo him, the next too short. Some ' ad blue coats, some red. All was covered from ' ead to foot with gool lace and such-like. Each one ' ad a normous saber girt onto his belly. I thought I ' d lafif fit to bust, but I controls myself. Their ginral, ' e sez, " Will the hall-powerfa ' ambassydoors o ' Boneypart be so good as to share Christmas dinner wi ' the ' umble folk o ' Nodsley? " The Cap ' n, ' e sez, " Wi plaisure. " So, the Wolunteers formed up and marched off, wi ' us follerin ' . Cap ' n, ' e sez, " First man as moves, death to ' im. " As we went, they gathered up their instruments, so that w ' en we come to the villidge, the band was goin ' full blast. The inhabbytunts ' ad hall returned frum their ' iding-places, and they peeped out from behind the doors as us. It were comical! W ' en we got to the Square, the ginral, he sez, " People o ' Nodsley, we ' ave the privilidge o ' entertaynin ' the ambassadoors of Boney, come in peace. " W ' erupon, the whole villidge pours out and gives a cheer. Then we proceeds to the inn and sets down to a gordgis meel. Af- ter, Cap ' n, ' e toasts King Georgie frum Boney. The villidge, they cries, " Long live King Boney! Wishin ' ' im no bad feelin ' , may he lose the war! " Cap ' n, ' e sez, " The tide ' avin ' turned, we must back to France. " So the ' ole villidge escoorts us to the shore, drums bangin ' , horns tootin ' . We rows out to the ship and gets aboard. As luck would ' ave it, the ensign was not flyin ' . We got up sail, fired off again, and moves slowly off down the river. Wal, as I teld ye, Maister Jim, the ship, she were for to be a revenue cutter. Bout a month later, we happed in at yon villidge vnince more. Inn-keeper, ' e sez, " Yon cutter do look uncommon like one o ' they French friguts here on Christmas Day. " Sez I, " O, she were captured by Lord Nelson after a desprit battle, so mayhap it ' s the same vessel. " So that ' s the end, o ' that story, Maister Jim, and ye can easy see that it don ' t do to spend rill one ' s days ashore. The brain gets dull, it does. Don ' t ' ee fergit it. " C. F. H. TRINITY COLT.ECIE SCHOOL RKf ORD 1 JfontbaU- At the beginning of the season the 1st. XIV. appeared to be shap- ing up well, and we won three practice games. On Saturday, Oct. 1st., we were able to defeat Cobourg C. I. by the score of 19 — in a game that allowed our halves to get out fast end-runs. Thomp- son kicked well and the whole team ' s tackling was good. The following Saturday we met Trinity College in Toronto. Al- thougli this was Trinity ' s first practice, their line plays were power- ful and it was only by the strong tackling of our wings and by good individual runs that the School was able to win. Score: 11 — 3. On Wednesday, Oct. 12th., Trinity College were good enough to motor down in a driving rain to play us a return game. One of their cars containing several regular players broke down en route, but Trinity like good sportsmen put in their spares, played hard and went down to defeat by the score of 9 — 0. Our chief difficulty this year has been in getting sufficient prac- tice matches for the 1st. Team. We are therefore grateful to those at Trinity College who played or helped arrange these games. LITTLE BIG-FOUR GAMES Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 On Saturday, October 22nd., School were hosts to S.A.C. in the first fixture; glorious weather prevailed and conditions all round were perfect for providing the onlookers with a good fast game. S.A.C. kicked off against a slight breeze of which the School right- ly took advantage and early on S.A.C. were defending in their own territory. School pressed and Thompson ' s first big kick secured a B.R.C. 15 U.C.C. 3 S.A.C. 16 T.C.S. 6 U.C.C. 26 T.C.S. 13 B.R.C. 40 S.A.C. 1 U.C.C. 4 S.A.C. 3 B.R.C. 49 T.C.S. 14 Tf.MXITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rouge. From the scrimmage S.A.C. started off fast but again we had possession at their 40 yd. line. Two bucks gained us about seven yards, and Thompson ' s kick was a perfect drop, sailing high between the posts with plenty to spare from 35 yards. St. And- rew ' s were again on their mettle but couldn ' t make enough ground to take them into T.C.S. territory. The features of the quarter were Thompson ' s kicking which added another point before time, a long run by Johnson, and Mudge ' s perfect catching. School 5. S.A.C. 0. With the wind S.A.C. came more into the picture and carried play to the School ' s end; Thompson was now kicking well against the wind, but he kicked low into the S.A.C. charge and the ball rebound- ed over the line for a safety-touch. Despite this. School were hold- ing a much heavier line and the quarter ended with play in mid- field. School 5. S.A.C. 2. Thompson kicked off to open the third with the wind; here the School was expected to increase its lead, but the unexpected hap- pened. S.A.C. were being pressed when a blocked drop gave them possession about midfield and yards were made. Now the School were in possession in their own 45, still doing well, with every hope of still leading at the end of the third, but Thompson kicked into Johnson and the ball rebounded about 25 yards. Lough raced through to pick up and touch down, the kick being successful. From the kick-off School again looked like business but only one point was collected from a rouge at the end of the third. S.A.C. 8. the School 6. Now in the fourth S. A. C. were again pressing with the wind and kicking was their game. School was right back and in quick suc- cession S.A.C. added three points from a dead-line and safety-touch. But things brightened considerably when Mudge gained about 40 yards with a fine run. Now was the School ' s best opportunity; seven yards with the first buck; 15 yards from S.A.C. ' s line, Mc- Pherson was given the ball but interference lost us the ball, and our last chance was gone! Play returned to School territory and an onside kick took the visitors within easy scoring distance, and Rolph had no difficulty in plunging over for the final score. S.A.C. 16. The School 6. St. Andrew ' s — Smith; Carson, Broome and FoUett; Crocker; and Dunkleman; Rolp and Murphy; Craig and Deitweiller; Bowman, Brown and Grant, Lough. Th ' IXir ' i COLLKCiE R( I1( " )(:)I nKCORI) 15 The School — Mudge; Johnson, McPherson and Davy; Somers and Cassels; Cummings and Syer; Southam ma. and Russel; Gardiner, EUiott and Martin max.; Thompson (Capt.). The School v. U.C.C. On Saturday, October 29, the School travelled to Toronto to op- pose U.C.C. in the second Little Big Four fixture. Everything pointed to a good game, but the first quarter was dis- astrous in five minutes U. C. C. had scored two touches from long runs by Milton and Soper through the broken field. All through the quarter, the game continued to be loosely played, ana Somers pick- ed up a loose ball to race over for the School ' s first score. There- after play tightened up a bit with one line as good as the other, but before half time arrived U.C.C. had dribbled another loose ball over. In the second half they repeated with another dribble and dropping on the ball. In some loose play behind the U.C.C. line Syer rushed through to intercept and carry over for the School ' s other major score. The game on the whole was very desultory, both teams making mistakes unusual in Little Big-Four Rugby. Result, U.C.C. 26. T.C.S. 13. U.C.C. — Taylor; Davis, Soper and Blair; Heintzman; Kennedy, Walker and Carr; McLeod and McQuigg; Dewar and Farrell; Wil- ton and Anders. Subs.: Musgraves, Edwards, Swan, Clarke. T.C.S. — Mudge; Johnson, Thompson and Davey; Roper; Elliot, Gardiner and Martin; Russell, Southam; Cummings, Syer; Somers, Cassels. Subs.: McLaren, McPherson, Price, Russell. The School v. B.R.C. By defeating the School by the huge score of 49 — 0, Ridley won the Championship with ease. Our game with the leaders was play- ed at Varsity Stadium, Nov. 5, in good football weather. In the first quarter, Hardy dropped from 25 yards and as the quarter ended Thompson was forced to rouge, giving our opponents a lead of 4 — 0. In the second Ridley started with a rush and in no time Bell had run through the broken field to score the first touch, which was easily converted. The same player repeated towards 16 TRIMTV Coi.hEGB SCBOOI RECORD half-time, and the kick was again converted, which with the Ridley Thompson ' s long kick, brought their total to 17, the School sheet being still a blank. To open the third the School carried the offensive to Ridley ' s 20 yards, but a drop went astray and Ridley were back again, Mercer racing 40 yards for a touch after a School end-run was muffed. Rid- ley were again at work with good line play which culminated in a touch by Hardy, which was converted. B.R.C. 27, School 0. The last quarter was a procession, Ridley getting three more touches by Robertson, Fischer and Slanker, another drop by the last-named, and a single from Hardy ' s toe. B.R.C. 49. School 0. Ridley gave a perfect exhibition, playing an open game pretty to watch, and using as many as six or seven players on their end-runs. The School was outplayed in every position, but lost several scoring chances through their fumbles. B.R.C. — Thompson; Hardy, Steele and Slanker; Bell; Fischer, Keenahan and Stringer; Mercer and Smith; Fisher and Robinson; Subosits and Millichamp. The School — Mudge; Thompson, McPherson and Johnson; Roper; Elliot, Martin and Gardiner; Southam and Russel; Cummings and Syer; Somers and Cassels. Points Pl ' y ' d B. R. C 3 U. C. C 3 S. A. C 3 T. C. S 3 Won Lost For Ags 3 104 4 2 1 33 31 1 2 20 50 3 19 91 MIDDLESIDE Oct. 18 Illrd. Team beat Lakefield 21 — 5 home. 24 Illrd. Team beat Lakefield 15 — 7 away. 29 Illrd. Team lost to U.C.C. (Seaton ' s) 1 — 17 away. Nov. 2 Illrd. Team lost to U. C. C. (Seaton ' s) 9—13 home. From the above it will be seen that the Third Team made no more than an even break on ,the season. At Port Hope we beat Lakefield rather easily, smart end runs and good kicking by Cameron being the features. But at Lakefield it was a different story; our hosts p 2_ n n Q ■ ST P s Q- D3 oP- mP i 3 OQ " O TRINITY COLLKGE KPHOOL RECORD 17 were leading 7 — 1 at half-time but in the second half the School added two unconverted touches and four singles with almost con- stant pressure. Cameron, Walton, Bedford-Jones and Howard were the nucleus of an uphill fight in the second half. Our visit to U. C.C. was productive of a bad beating by Seaton ' s Seniors, whose halves got all the latitude they wanted in running back kicks, the sole reason for their three touches. At home we did better as the score indicates, but collected only nine points from one touch by Walton and four singles from Cameron ' s boot, to our opponents ' 13, two touches and three singles. Both major scores were obtained from dropped catches behind the line by our best catchers, Walton and Cameron. This game was a hard one to lose, as the School pressed for three-quarters of the game. The follovving played for the lllrd. Team: Cameron (Capt.), Wal- ton, Cleland ma., Hogg, Pearce, Bushel, Wotherspoon, Cleland max., Howard, Fyshe, Bedford- Jones, Maulson, Jordan, Cummings ma., Poole, Wray, Harris, Rous, Cundill max., Cundill ma. LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL Vth. Team 16. U.C.C. (Seaton ' s Juniors) 21 at Toronto Vth. Team 21. U.C.C. (Seaton ' s Juniors) at Toronto Owing to the increased number on Littleside (55) we were able this year to have four teams playing regularly, and so were able to pick and choose very carefully for the Vth. Team. The result was that the Team developed into a very good Team, as all had to play hard to keep their places. Owing to sickness in other schools we were not able to have as many outside matches as usual, but two games were played with U.C.C. and in the 2nd. game, at Port Hope, the Vth. Team played remarkably well, and it is difficult to under- stand how they were defeated in Toronto. Byers (Captain), Us- borne ma., Johnson ma., and DePencier shewed good football know- ledge and should develop into good players as time goes on. The Flats were not very evenly matched this year, and the bal- ance of weight was with the Uppers, who won easily. So many boys played well that colours were awarded freely, no less than eighteen being given. Orr, Bridger and Wilkinson greatly assisted in the coaching of the four teams an-l our thanks are due to them. Ig TKiNiTv ' ()lli:(;k snrooii recort) COLOURS. The following have been awarded First Team Football Colours: J. S. D. Thompson, J. D. Cummings max., G. S. Elliot, G. H. John- son max.. R. L. Mudge, S. Martin max., C. M. Russel max., G. B. Somers, H. A. Syer, with distinction caps. Extra-Colours: D. K. Cassels, G. M. Davy, J. P. T. Gardiner ma., A. McPherson, T. E. Nichol, T. H. Roper, J. D. Southam ma. Captain: J. S. D. Thompson. Second Team: J. H. Brevdn, J. P. Gilmour, P. E. Haddon, C. L. Ingles, H. Martin ma., D. W. McLaren, J. E. T. McMuUen, W. G. Price max., G. D. Russel ma., K. G. Southam max., J. H. Turnbull, P. D. Silver. Extra Colours: L. Hudson, J. M. Millichamp, R. F. Osier max., E. Wasley, G. B. Wily. Captain: P. D. Silver. Third Team: R. D. Cameron, C. E. Bedford- Jones, D. Bushell, J. G. Cleland max., W. M. Cleland ma., C. D. Cummings ma., T. M. Fyshe max., F. F. Hogg, R. P. Howard max., W. Jordan, J. F. Law, H. A. Maulson, J. Pearce, R. Walton, S. Wotherspoon max. Captain: R. D. Cameron Fourth Team: R. H. Cundill max., L. P. Harris, D. E, ff. Jemmett, J. Poole, F. H. Rous, T. H. Usborne max., G. K. Wray. Fifth Team: D. Byers, R. E. Chown, E. M. Cowperthwaite max., L. Cowperthwaite ma., A. E. De Pencier, R. F. Douglas, R. Fisher, H. R. Hees. J. A. Irvine, H. M. Johnson ma., C. B. K. Kirk ma., H. C. Patterson, A. D. Porteous, S. R. Robertson, H. R. Schell, J. M. Sowards, E. W. Spragge, P. R. Usborne ma. Captain: D. Byers. Oxford Cup Colours have been awarded to the following: G. S. Elliot, J. E. T. McMullen, F. J. Nobbs, C. C. F. Kirkpatrick, S. F. Wotherspoon. TRINITY COLLKdK SCHOOL RKCOKD 19 rljnol NntFfi. THE McGEE CHALLENGE CUP Kirk ma., C Becher Paterson Irvine Chown Usborne ma., P Nobbs Douglas Lines Spragge Carr-Harris Winner — Kirk ma. Gym. 10 7 5 3 1 Cross Country 3 10 7 5 1 Boxing 10 5 C. B. Total 20 10 5 3 4 11 7 5 1 7 5 ANNUAL SPORTS The Annual Sports were held during the week of 19th.— 24th. Sept., the finals being on Saturday, 24th. Sept., in splendid weather before a fair attendance of parents and friends. Fair times were recorded in the 100 yards and half mile, but the 220, quarter and jumps were not what they should be. Col. Goodday took chcarge this year and to him our gratitude is due for his efficient arrangement o f the pro- gramme. RESULTS 100 Yds. Open 1st. Heat— 1. Johnson max., 2. Bedford-Jones. 2nd. Heat — 1. Russel ii., 2. Poole. 3rd. Heat — 1. Haddon, 2. Osier max. 4th. Heat— 1. Cundill max., 2. Millichamp. 5th. Heat — 1. Somers, 2. Southam max. 6th. Heat — 1. Cassels, 2, Roper. 7th. Heat— McLaren and Mudge, dead heat. 8th. Heat— 1. McPherson, 2. Russel max. 1st. Semi-final 1. Russel ma., 2. Johnson max., 3. Cundill max. 2nd. Senai-final 1. Cassels, 2. McPherson, 3. Mudge. Final 1. McPherson, 2. Cassels, 3. Mudge. Time 11 1-5 sec. 20 TRIXITV rOTiljEGE srilOOT, REOORT) 100 Yds. Middleside 1st. Heat— 1. Elliot. 2. Harrington. 2nd. Heat— 1. Cleland ma.. 2. Twose. 3rd. Heat— 1. McMuUen, 2. Hogg. Final 1. Cleland ma., 2. McMullen, 3. Hogg. Time 11 9-10 seconds. 100 Yards Littleside 1st. Heat— 1. Hume, 2. Douglas. 2nd. Heat — 1. De Pencier, 2. Paterson. 3rd. Heat— 1. Pitcher, 2. Johnson ma. 4th. Heat l. Kirk ma. and Cowperthwaite ma., dead heat. 5th. Heat— 1. Usborne, 2. Chown. 1st. Semi-final 1. Hume, 2. De Pencier. 2nd. Semi-final 1. Usborne ma., 2. Johnson ma. and Chown dead heat. Final 1. Usborne ma., 2. De Pencier and Chown. Time 11 4-5 seconds. 220 Yds. Open 1st. Heat — 1. Johnson max., 2. Poole. 2nd. Heat — 1. Roper, 2. Thompson. 3rd. Heat- 1. Davy, 2. Bedford- Jones. 4th. Heat — 1. Cassels, 2. McLaren. 5th. Heat— 1. Haddon, 2. Silver. Final 1. Davy, 2. Cassels, 3. Johnson. Time 26 3-5 sees. 220 Yds. IMiddleside 1st. Heat— 1. Elliot, 2. Fyshe. 2nd. Heat — 1. McMullen, 2. Cleland ma. 3rd. Heat— 1. Hogg, 2. Twose. Final 1. Cleland ma., 2. EUiot, 3. McMullen. 220 Yds. Littleside 1st. Heat — 1. Fisher, 2. Douglas. 2nd. Heat— 1. Byers, 2. Sowards. 3rd. Heat— 1. De Pencier, 2. KirK ma. 4th. Heat — 1. Usborne ma., 2. Knight max. Final 1. Usborne ma., 2. Douglas, 3. Fisher. Quarter Mile, Open 1st. Heat — 1. Johnson max., 2. Cundell max. 2nd. Heat — 1. Cassels, 2. Russel ma. 3rd. Heat — 1. Russel max., 2. Thompson. Final 1. Cassels, 2. Russel ma., 3. Thompson. Time: 58 4-5 sees. Middleside 1st. Heat— 1. Elliot, 2. Twose. 2nd. Heat— Hogg and Howard max. dead heat. Final 1. Elliott, 2. Hogg, 3. Howard max. Time: 64 3-5 sec. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Littleside 1st. Heat— 1. Douglas, 2. Kirk ma. 2nd. Heat — 1. Fisher, 2. Byers. 3rd. Heat— 1. Usborne ma., 2. Chown. Final 1. Usborne ma., 2. Douglas, 3. Chown. Time: 62 4-5 sec. 120 Yds.Hurdles, Open 1st. Heat— 1. Johnson max. and Somers, 2. Thompson. 2nd. Heat — 1. Russel ma., 2. Nichol. 3rd. Heat — 1. Cundill max. 4th. Heat— 1. Cundill ma„ 2. Wily. 5th. Heat — 1. McLaren, 2. Pearce. Final 1. Somers, 2. Cundill ma., 3. Nichol. Time: 20 2-5 sec. IVIiddleside 1st. Heat— 1. McMullen, 2. Elliott. 2nd. Heat — 1. Hogg, 2. Jemmett. Final 1. Hogg, 2. McMullen, 3. Jemmett. 21 sec. Littleside 1st. Heat — 1. Cowperthwaite ma., 2. Pitcher. 2nd. Heat — 1. Spragge, 2. Cowperthwaite max. 3rd. Heat — 1. Sowards,. 2. Holmes. 4th. Heat — 1. Douglas, 2. Duir. 5th. Heat — 1. De Pencier, 2. Kirk ma. 6th. Heat — 1. Usborne ma., 2. Robertson. 7th. Heat — 1. Hume, 2. Byers. 8th. Heat — 1. Fisher, 2. Price mi. 9th. Heat — Johnson ma. Quarter Finals — 1. Cowperthwaite ma., 2. Douglas, 3. Us- borne ma., 4. Fisher, 5. Johnson ma. Final 1. Douglas, 2. Usborne ma., 3. Johnson ma. Time: 21 sec. Half -Mile Open 1st. Heat — 1. Usborne ma., 2. Thompson, 3. Cun- dill ma. 2nd. Heat— 1. Elliot, 2. Bedford-Jones, 3. Kirk- patrck. 3rd. Heat — 1. Russel max., 2. Fisher, 3. Ingles. 4th. Heat — 1. Cassels, 2. Mudge, 3. Russel ma. Final 1. Mudge, 2. Elliot, 3. Thompson. Time: 2 min., 23 2-5 sec. One Mile 1. Cassels, 2. Elliot, 3. Usborne ma. Broad Jump.Open 1. McPherson, 2. Southam max., 3. Cummings max. 17 feet. 22 Ti;i.MTV COlJiEGE SCHOOL REOOBD H l(llrsldo 1. McMullen, 2. Elliot. 3. Hogg. 16 ft. 4V, in. Littleside 1. Usborne ma., 2. Douglas, 3. Duff. 15 ft. Hijjh Jump, Open 1. Somers, 2. Russel ma. and McPherson. 4 ft. 10. liddl« sidt ' 1. Elliot, 2. Jemmett, 3. McMullen. 4 ft. 9 in. Littleside 1. Douglas, 2. Kirk ma., 3. Becher. 4 ft. 4 in. Throwiiis: Crirket-ball 1. Orr, 2. Jemmett, 3. Sowards. 91 yds. 2 ft. Ihittin;; 12 lb. Shot 1. Nichol. 2. Syer, 3. Russel max. 32 feet. THE CHALLENGE CUPS Read Cup— Upper Flat— 2100 pts. Osborne Cup — Half Mile Mudge R. S. Cassels Cup — 100 yds. and 220 yds., open... McPherson and Davy J. L. McMurray Cup — 120 yds. Hurdles Somers max., G. Montreal Cup — 4 Mile, Littleside Usborne ma., P. W. W. Jones Cup — 220 yds., Littleside Usborne ma., P. ATHLETIC SPORTS CUPS Bigside Winner 1 Mile, presented by A. A. Harcourt Vernon Cassels max. 2 Mile, presented by Geoffrey Phipps Mudge U Mile, presented by J. B. Waller Cassels max. 220 Yds., presented by W. M. Stratton Davy 100 Yds., presented by C. A. Bogert McPherson Hurdles, presented by J. C. Maynard Somers Broad Jump, presented by G. B. Strathy McPherson High Jump, presented by Dyce W. Saunders Somers J Iiddleside U Mile, presented by P. G. Campbell Elliot 220 Yds., presended by H. L. Plummer Cleland ma. 100 Yds., presented by H. E. Cochran Cleland ma. Hurdles, presented by H. L. Burns Hogg Broad Jump, presented by R. C. H. Cassels McMullen High Jump, presented by Dudley Dawson Elliot Littleside ' , Mile, presented by N. B. Allen Usborne ma. 220 Yds., presented by J. B. K. Fisken Usborne ma. 100 Yds., presented by F. G. Osier Usborne ma. Hurdles, presented by P. E. Henderson Douglas Broad Jump, presented by G. E. Spragge Usborne ma. High Jump, presented by Norman Seagram Douglas TRINITY (X)liLBGE SriTOOL RECORD 23 THE OXFORD CUP On Monday. 21st. November, The Oxford Cup race was run over the usual course and resulted as follows: Upper Flat Lower Flat Cassels max 2 Elliot Poole 4 Kirkpatrick 3 Martin ma 7 Nobbs 5 Bedford-Jones 9 McMullen 6 Russel ma 10 Wotherspoon max 8 32 23 Lower Flat wins the Oxford Cup Although the going was decidedly heavy, the runners finished strongly. Elliot had his work cut out to keep his lead on Cassels 200 yards from the finish. Both runners spurted and gave the spec- tators as close a finish as one would wish to see, Elliott crossing the line about 5 yards ahead of Cassels. THE FOOTBALL SUPPER On Wednesday evening, December 14th., the members of Bigside gathered round the festive board once again. After a most enjoy- able supper Russel max. reviewed the School ' s activities smce the last similar meeting and proposed a health to the School. In reply the Headmaster hoped that we did not measure the season ' s success by the success of the team in our School games. We must rise through victory to defeat, as was our experience last year. At any rate it was a happy enough season, with each of the sides increas- ing and likely to be further increased, so that we would be picking and choosing from larger number in the future. Speeches were short and to the point and the Headmaster then ended by proposing a toast to the team coupled with the name of Thompson, our Captain. Thompson spoke on the work of the other teams and the gratitude that Bigside owed Mr. Ketchum, who replied thanking the footbal- lers for their appreciation. The season, he said, was one of ups and downs, when at one time the team played really very well and others much below form. His final admonition to coming players was to play with no thought of filling an individual position, but to play with every ounce of energy they had for the team and the School. Silver then proposed a well-merited vote of thanks to Mrs. Logan for the tasty supper she had provided. 24 T K1N ' ITY roTJ Er.K SCHOOL RECORD THE CHRISTMAS GYM. DISPLAY The Christmas Gyrn. Show, held on Saturday, December 17th., was a triumphant victory for— S. M. Batt against obstacles and conditions which at the commencement of the term seemed insur- mountable and great credit is due to his untiring efforts. Coupled with the loss of those gymnasts, Stone, Ardagh, etc., whose names will be remembered for a long time whenever ' gym. ' is mentioned, was the fact that a large number of new boys had to be trained into some semblance of discipline. In spite of the rather gloomy weather, a number of spectators saw a programme including a Physical Training display, exhibitions by Horizontal, Parallel and Horse Teams and an exhibition by the Demonstration Class. In the fore part of the afternoon the Junior School put on a special pro- gramme of their own and the P.T., Horse Team work, club-swinging and demonstration work was very well done by the youngsters. The music provided by Messrs. Cohu, J. D. Ketchum, K. G. B. Ketchum. T. E. Nichol, greatly enhanced the attractions of the show, and judging by the remarks of the spectators, the event passed off very well. SHOOTING The School headed the Residential School Group in the Laura Secord Competition, and C. L. Ingles wins the Silver Medal for best shot in our team. THE LIBRARY The Library has a very good report to make for this Term. We wish to thank all those who have been generous enough to donate books to the Library. The number of acquisitions from members of the School stands at about 42. The number of damaged books is not very great, and most of them can be repaired without much difficulty. The call for works by popular authors such as Edgar Wallace and Valentine Williams and other writers of modern detective and mystery stories has been very urgent, and donations of this type of book will be received gratefully. We venture to suggest that boys who have to read special works for their Matriculation should begin to read these books next Term, for there is always a very pressing demand for these beeks in Trin- ity Term, and although we have sufficient books to go around if p -0 •s S- Duo - -n -0 c — r- o- 03 O p 7s " ' sS- 2- n X 2 I C 5 o n ■X H m D X o ■ s P ■ o • ■0 TRINITY roLLEftK SCHOOL RECORD ' S.) you start early, we cannot guarantee to have the most interesting books at the last minute. We beg to acknowledge the late Dr. Worrell ' s bequest of a large number of books to the School Library. We are glad to see so many members of the School using the Library, and we have done our best to satisfy their many and di- verse requests. Stone max., F. R. Fyshe max., T. G. Baldwin, W. R. W. Croll, I. B. Balfour, S. C. Ardagh, A. P. Dulmage, G. R. Bell max., J. Howard max., H. London, G. T. Hees max., G. Winnett, A. R. Bums, J. H. Campbell max., J.D. Turner, W. Archibald ma., R. Chown max., A. Lash max., P. Pentland, J. Gwyn, C.F. Beatty, W. L. VI.A Form— Head Prefect. 1st. XIV. 1st. VII. Choir. 2nd. VII. 2nd. XI. Bronze Medallist. VI.A Form— Prefect. 1st. XIV. 1st. VII. 1st. VIII. 1st. XI. Choir. Oxford Cup. VI.A Form — Sub-Librarian. 2nd. XI. VI.A Form— 3rd. XIV. 2nd. VII. 3rd. XI. 2nd. VII. VI.A Form— Capt. 3rd. XIV. 2nd. VIII. VI.A Form— 2nd. XIV. 3rd. XI. 1st. VHI. VI.A Form— Prefect. 1st. XIV. 1st. VII. 2nd. XI. VI.B Form— 1st. XIV. 3rd. XI. VI.B Form— 4th. XIV. VI.B. Form— 2nd. XIV. 2nd. VIII. Choir. VI.B Form— 2nd. XIV. 3rd. VII. VI.B. Form— 1st. XIV. 2nd. VII. 1st. XI. Choir. VI.B. Form— 1st. XIV. 2nd. XI. VI.B Form— Prefect, 1st. XIV., Captain 1st VII., 2nd. XI. VI.B. Form— 2nd. XIV. V.A Form— 5th. XIV. 3rd. XI. V.A Form— 1st. XIV. 3rd. XI. V.A Form— 1st. XIV. 3rd. VII. V.A Form— 3rd. XIV. V.A Form— Prefect. 1st. XIV. 2nd. VII. 2nd. XI. Oxford Cup. V.A Form — Prefect. 1st. XIV. Captain 3rd. XI. 1st. VIII. Choir. 26 TRJNniV COLi.EGB SOHjOOTj RE( " 0RD Biggar, H. Wallbridge, J. Whyte, K. T. Dalton, C. Stevenson, P. S. Usborne max., J. Read. H. Lazier, S. D. Frosst, C. Mussen, P. Davidge, P. Stayner, B. Allan max., P. Newman, W. V.A Form -Prefect. 1st. XIV. 1st. VII. Cap- tain 1st. XI. V.A Form— 3rd. XIV. 5th. VII. 1st. VIII. V.B Form. V.B Form— 2nd. XIV. 3rd. VII. 1st. XI. V.B Form— Prefect. Captain 1st. XIV. 2nd. VII. 3rd. XI. Sub-Librarian. V.B Form— 2nd. XIV. 1st. XI. tjnoir. V.B Form. V.B Form— Prefect. 1st. XIV. 1st. VII. 1st.. XI. 1st. VIII. IV. Form— 2nd. XIV. IV. Form— 3rd. XIV. Choir. IV. Form. IV. Form— 3rd. XIV. Remove B— 1st. VIII. Remove B — 2nd. VIII. Kirk ma., C. B. K. Irvine, J. A. Eberts, C. C. Robertson, S. R. Price mi., D. G. Knight max., C. H. Simon, T. A. R. Ince, W. G. Dawson, D. B, Ambrose, S. H. Atchison, R. Broughall, W. H. Bushell, D. Davy, G. M. DePencier. A. E. Duff, R. P. Fisher, R. A. Gardmer, J. P. T, Glass, D. C. (From the Jimior School) Becher, J. C. Cowperthwaite, ma., L. Usborne mi., P. R. Holmes max., J, Hume, J. 3. Southam, F. M. Howlett max., A. W. Spragge, E. W. McConnell Max ., J.N.S. E. Haddon, G. P, Inglis, R. S. Jordan, W. E. Mackenzie, M. B. Mann, R. M. Maughan, A. H. McLean, D. W. McCloskey, R. D. Negrete, J. L. Nobbs. F. J. Stikeman max., H. H. Carr-Harris, A. R. Chown ma., R. E. Allen ma.. J. Robson max., C. N. Mickle, W. J. Lines, T. W. Paterson, H. C. Knight ma., V. Z. Pitcher, P. B. Poole, J. C. Southam ma., J. D. Stephens, A. K. Twose, A. J. E. Vaughan, J. L. B. Williams, R. D. WorreU, J. C. R. Wray, K. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 ilutitur rl nol Nnlra. We cannot look back upon Michaelmas, 1927, as a term packed full of excitement. If the truth be told, it has been the least event- ful of all Junior School terms since we came into the new building-, and there has been little to break the regularity of our life since we came back in September. The weather man has not been altogether to blame, for if the latter part of the term has seen a particularly unpleasant assortment of wind and mist and rain, September and Ortob ' r were exceptionally fine. It is very mvich to be regretted that the outbreak of chicken-pox prevented us from having any Rug-by football matches with other schools. We are tne more sorry for this as we had a team which seemed superior to that of previous years. When the Term opened on September 13, there were 83 boys on the Junior School list, and this in spite of the fact that we had sent up a larger number than usual tc the Senior School. We welcome to the Staff of the Junior School Miss Morrow, who has come to be our nurse, and Messrs. Craig and Willcox. We are grateful to Mrs. G. S. Osier for a gift of indoor games for the use of Junior School boys. These have been used and enjoyed a great deal and are much appreciated. We wish also to thank Mr. Britton Osier for some specimens which he has given to increase our geological collection. TRE JUNIOR SCHOOL ATHLETIC SPORTS The Athletic Sports were, as usual, held at the beginning of the Term, the preliminary heats being run off on September 17th., 19th. and 20th. and the finals taking place on Saturday morning, Septem- ber 24th. We congratulate Crossen on his success in winning the Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup and also the handsome cup present- ed by Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels. The following is the list of events and winners: — 100 Yds. Open — 1. Crossen, 2. Leggat, 3. Cambe. Time 12 3-5 sec. 100 Yds., under 13 — 1. Hudson ii., 2. Moss, 3. Howlatt ii. Time 14 1-5. 100 Yds. Under 12 — 1. Godshall, 2. Francis ii., Molson ii. Time 14 sec. 100 Yds., under 11 — 1. Rathbone, 2. Russel, 3. Armstrong. Time 14 sec. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIiOOL RECORD Thrnwinir tlie Cricket Ball — 1. Crossen, 2. V.Buren. 3. Brown i. 69 yds. 4 in. 120 Yds., Hurdles — 1. Crossen. Time 21 2-5 sees. H:ilf Mile. Open — 1. Leggat, 2. V. Buren, 3. Crossen. 2Time, 2 min., r 1-5 sees. lliuh .lump, under 12 — 1. Hudson iii., 2. Armstrong, 3. Savvers. 3ft., 1 ins. High Jump, Open— 1. Brown i., 2. Taylor, 3. V. Buren. 3 ft. 11 ins. Lons: Jump, Open — 1. Crossen, 2. Allan, 3. Leggat. 14 ft. Quarter Mile, Open — 1. Crossen, 2. Leggat, 3. Taylor. 1 min. 10 1-5 sees. 220 Yds.. Open— 1. Leggat, 2. Crossen, 3. Allan. 30 2-5 sees. Sack Kace 1. Band, 2. Beck, 3. Roughton. Quarter Mile Handicap — 1. Russel mi., 2. Holton, 3. Gunn. 1 min. 15 1-5 sees. JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY FOOTBALL A.S we have already said, our team this year promised to be a good one and was unfortunate in not being able to get any outside games. Crossen has been a good Captain of Rugby and has " hand- led " the practices well. We are grateful to the Senior School peo- ple who made it possible for us to have games with some of the Lit- tleside teams, without which the season would have been more monotonous than it was. The House games this year were excep- tionally good and much more closely contested than usual. " Colours " were awarded at the end of the season to the following: W. M. Crossen (Capt. ), A. A. Duncanson, E. Van Buren, T. L. Taylor. A. H. Wilkinson, G. W. Field, S. Leggat, J. O. Combe, H. Allan, P. P. Howard, K. Dawe, R. Madden, G. Neville, C. Francis and I. Rice (extra Colour). HOUSE MATCH, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 25 Rigby House 16. Bethune House 5. This was a very good game, with really hard work by mose play- ers. Cro.ssen ' s play was the outstanding feature of the Rigby team, while Field ' s tackling and general good play were noticeable on the other side. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3| In the first quarter the Bethunes were the first to score. Leggat kicked to Crossen behind the goal line, Crossen dropped the ball and Field fell on it for a touch-down. Crossen shortly carried the ball across the Bethune ' s line, to even the score, and just before the end of the period he kicked a very good drop goal . In the second quarter a dropped goal— by Crossen again- — increased the Rigby ' s score. The third quarter was hard-fought but added no points to the score of either side. In the fourth quarter Crossen scored another touch-down for the Rigbys. HOUSE MATCH, TUESDAY, NOV. 1ST. Rig-by House 12. Bethune House 12. This was a very keenly contested game. Two touch downs (scor- ed by Leggat and Combe) and a rouge made up the Bethune ' s dozen points, while two touch downs and two kicks to the dead line (all obtained by Crossen) brought the Rigby ' s total to the same Igure. HOUSE MATCH. NOV. 5TH. Rigby House 19. Bethune House 5. This game was somewhat less interesting than either of the other two. The Rigbys scored something in every period, their points be- ing gained by three touchdowns (Taylor 1, Crossen 2) a dropped goal, and a rouge. The Bethunes ' only score was made by Wilkin- son who was responsible for their touch-down in the last period. We congratulate the Rigbys on winning the House Cup. " SOCCER SEVENS " After the Rugby Football season the Junior School was divided into teams of seven each for Association Football. Each team play- ed every other one and at the close of the term Wotherspoon ' s team had proved itself the best. The standard of play this year was con- siderably better than that of last season and a very great deal of interest was taken in the games. 82 TRINITY COLiLEGB SCHOOL, RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER— CHRISTMAS, 1927 lipper First Form 1. Moss. T. P. 2. Field, G. W. 3. Cox. W. G. Middle First Form 1. Lash. Z. R. B. 2. Warden, J. G. 3. Neville ma., G. L. 4. Wotherspoon ma., R. B. 5. Howard ma., P. P- 6. Crossen, W. M. 7. Dawe. K. C. 8. Armour, W. E. 9. Currelly. J. C. N. 9. Roughton, P. R. W. 11. Leggat, W. S. 12. Midden, R. 13. Beck. B. H. Lower First Form 1. Taylor, T. L. 2. Irwin, H. E. 3. McConnell ma., J. T. S. 4. Van Buren, G. E. 5. Cassels ma., W. P. H. 6. Francis max., C. F. 7. Holton, W. V. A. 8. Combe, J. O. 9. Gibson ma., M. W. 10. Moore, W. E. H. Upper Second Form 1. Allan, H. W. 2. Hewlett ma., R. N. 3. Duncanson, A. A. 4. Browne ma., A. D. 5. Ford Smith, H. 6. Wilkie max., D. R. 7. Coulson, J. F. 8. Gunn, J. A. V. T. M. 9. Robson ma., E. W. 10. Osier IV., P. " Special " Second Form 1. McCrea, A. E. 2. Wilkinson ma., A. H. 3. Molson mi., W. K. 4. Reed, L. McN. K. 5. Hall, C. P. 6. Boyd max., St. G. M. 7. Brown max., C. M. 8. Maulson ma., V. F. 9. Stone ma., J. R. 10. Whitehead max., W. T. 11. Doolittle, J. R. Lower Second Forna 1. Staunton, J. A. 2. Band, J. H. 3. Castle max., J. H. 4. Wood, J. T. 5. Annesley, J. C. L. 6. Holmes ma., C. R. G. 7. Stikeman ma., J. 8. Osier mi., P. C. 9. Lockwood, S. 10 Rogers, J. B. 11. Godshall, H. L. 12. Seagram, R. D. 13. O ' Neill, T. P. 14. Hudson, A. D. 15. Rice, J. Third Form 1. Dykes, C. P. J. 2. . Somers ma., D. C. 3. Francis ma., V. 4. Boyd ma., W. 5. Kirkpatrick ma., J. G. 6. Whitehead ma., R. L. W. 7. Baly, C. H. 8. Bell, K. C. 9. Rathbone, G. H. 10. Armstrong, J. D. 11. Renison, R. J. B. 12. Russel, B. D. 13. Wilkie ma., T. S. 14. Brown mi., L. G. 15. Roper ma., P. K. 16. Hudson mi., M. E. 17. Cutten, W. Ferguson, A. McD. Langmuir, A. W. Lowe, W. B. Castle ma., G. V. (not ranked.) y p o I 3 P 5- Z 3- rt O i = 73 n n 3 c CO ? t I r- i W TEINITY CObl RfiE SCHOOL REuORD 33 VALETE Allen. J. Carhartt, W. P. Fowlds, H. M. Conway, S. P. Coryell, C. N. SALVETE Armstrong, J. D., son of Mrs. I. Armstrong, Gananoque. Boyd, St. G. M., son of Mrs. M. S. Boyd, Bobcaygeon. Boyd, W., son of Mrs. M. S. Boyd, Bobcaygeon. Brown, C. M., son of W. J. Brown, Esq., M. D., London, Ont. Browne, A. D., son of Mrs. G. K. Browne, Montreal. Brown, L. G., son of G. N. Brown, Esq., Toronto. Castle, G. V., son of J. H. Castle, Esq., Rochester, N. Y. Dawe, K. C, son of C. J. Dawe, Esq., Mexico City. Doolittle, J. R., son of C. N. Doolittle, Esq., Hamilton. Dykes, C. P. J., son of Rev. P. J. Dykes, Toronto. Ferguson, A. McD., son of D. V. H. Ferguson, Esq., London, Ont. Hall, C. P., son of C. C. Hall, Esq., Toronto. Holton, W. V. A., son of L. J. Holton, Esq., Hamilton. Hudson, M. E., son of A. L. Hudson, Esq., Toronto. Kirkpatrick, J. G., son of Mrs. C. A. Richardson, Montreal. Langmuir, A. W., son of A. W. Langmuir, Esq., Toronto. Lowe, W. B., nephew of Mrs. B. DeLom, Cobourg. McCrea, A. E., son of T. A. McCrea, Esq., Toronto. Maulson, V. F., son of Mrs. M. V. Maulson, Toronto. Molson, VV. K., son of Walter Molson, Esq., Montreal. O ' Neill, T. P., ward of F. J. Dalley, Esq., Hamilton. Osier, P., son of Glyn Osier, Esq., Toronto. Reed, L. McN. K., son of H. K. Reed, Esq., Calgary. Rice, I., son of J. B. Rice, Esq., Montreal. Roper, P. K., son of W. H.Roper, Esq., Port Hope. Roughton, P. R. W., son of R. Roughton, Esq., New York City, U. S. A. Somers, D. C, son of J. Somers, Esq., Toronto. Staunton, T. A., son of G. Staunton, Esq., Toronto. Stone, J. R., son of J. E. Stone, Esq., Cobourg. Whitehead, W. T., son of Mrs. L. M. Whitehead, Montreal. Whitehead, R. L. W., son of Mrs. L. M. Whitehead, Montreal Denotes son or brother of an " Old Boy. " 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wlii Idiib ' NotPB. Captain M. E. Sharp ( ' 09), of the Prince of Wales Volunteer Soutn Lancashire, has recently been appointed instructor in the Staff College, in England, though still in his twenties Capt. Sharp has already had a brilliant military career. Through the war he fought with the 2nd. Leinsters, which he joined on leaving the Military Col- lege at eighteen, wnile with them he was wounded and recommended for the M. C. On Sunday, Nov. 13th., the School had a visit from General Sir George and Lady Kirkpatrick. Mr. Herbert Greaves ( ' 11), and Mrs. Greaves visited the School on Oct. 29th. Peter Lash, who left us last year, is studying at the Chateau du Rosey, Rolle, Switzerland. The Rev. J. F. Davidson ( ' 14), now returned from Missionary work in China, visited the School on Nov. 26. In Athletics at the University of Toronto, the School was repre- sented on the O. R. F. U. Team by G. S. Cartwright ( ' 25) and H. F. Jeffrey ( ' 24), on the Juniors by F. R. Stone, ( ' 27) and N. O. Seagram ( ' 26), and on the Track Team by R. R. A. Baldwin ( ' 24). H. Hyland, Football Captain and Prefect ( ' 24), came down and played against the 1st. team in a practice game in the mdidle of term. 3tt Urntnrtant- Richard Birdsall Rogers ' 71 — ' 74 died at Peterboro October 2nd., 1927 R. B. Rogers had a distinguished career at the School and in his last year was Captain of Cricket: and throughout his life he main- tained his interest in our doings. He went to McGill University where he graduated and afterwards became famous as an engineer by designing and constructing the celebrated hydraulic lift locks at Peterboro and Kirkfield, Ontario. He was a charter member of the Engineering Institute of Canada and also of the Instituted Civil En- gineers in England. TRINITY COLTi-BGE ROHOOIj iRECORD 35 Roland Cameron Stanley Mackintosh ' 15 — ' 17, died July 13th-, 1927 Roland Mackintosh passed into the Royal Naval College at Esqui- malt, B.C., but owing to ill-health he was unable to pursue the pro- fession of the navy. He then studied to become a lawyer and had almost reached his aim when death called him. His fight against difficulties largely due to sickness is a tale of heroism which is an example to us who enjoy advantages of health and other opportuni- ties denied to him. Campbell Percival Gwyn, died September 28th., 1927 Campbell Gwyn was entered in the School Regrister but died at the tender age of 9 before he joined us. His father and uncles were here before him and many of his cousins are on our roll. It is rare for one so young to show such marked character as he undoubtedly possessed and the School has lost one who would have proved to be a worthy son. Vernal W. Biadburn ' 13— ' 18 With tragic suddenness Vernal Bradbum met his death in a motor accident while in a car driven by a friend on the Hamilton Hign- way on July 13th., 1927. Only a few short weeks before, he had visited the School with his bride, and now our heartfelt sympathy goes out to her and his mother and father who mourn the death or an only son. Bradbum was an outstanding athlete while at School: he was a triple colour and for two years was the best gymnast: in his last year he was a prefect. At the time of his death he was associated with his father in the firm of McColl Brothers, and seemed to have a useful and successful career before him. 86 TIUNITY OOI LBGE SCHOOL BECORD IBtrtlia. Martin — On June 29th., 1927, at Victoria, B. C, the wife of Carew Martin COS), of a son. Ogle — On August 12th.. 1927. at Port Hope, Ont., the wife of Wm. Ogle, of a son. Huultain — On November 29th., 1927, at Winnipeg, Man., the wife of Robin M. Haultain ( ' 04), of twin daughters. lEarrtaqpa. Greaves — O ' Neill— On Wednesday, Sept. 14th., 1927, at the " Church of Our Saviour, " Elmhurst, 111., Ruth Margaret O ' Neill to Charles Stromberg Greaves, ( ' 13). Rackham — Kathbun — On Saturday, Sept. 17th., 1927, at Rosedale Presbyterian Church, Ruth Gwendolin Rathbun to Gerald K. Rackham, ( ' 99). Bletcher — Barber — At " Stonehenge, " Port Credit, Ont., October 19th., 1927. Mrs. Agnes Freeman Barber to William S. Bletcher, ( ' 68) of Port Hope, Ont. Phipps — Morgan — On Wednesday, Oct. 26th., 1927, at Grace Church-on-the Hill, Toronto, Eileen Elvins Morgan to Geoffrey Ed- mund Phipps, ( ' 19). Davidson — Stockdale — On Wednesday, Nov. 9th., 1927, at Balti- more, Md., Betty Keys Stockdale to Philip Cheyne Davidson, ( ' 15). iDpatbs. Wicksteed — On Saturday. July 23rd., 1927, at St. Michael ' s Hospital, Toronto, Henry King Wicksteed, ( ' 69). Bnidburn — On Wednesday, July 13th., 1927, Vernal William Bradburn ( ' 13), only son of H. H. Bradburn, Winnipeg. Mackintosh— On Wednesday, July 13th., 1927, at the HamUton Sanatorium, Roland Cameron Stanley Mackintosh, ( ' 17). Rogers — On Sunday, Oct. 2nd., 1927, at Peterborough, Richard Birdsall Rogers, C. E., ( ' 74). TBINITV COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 f EXCHANGES " Acto Ridleiaua " , Bishop Ridley College, Outario. " Ashbiirian " , Ashlniry College, Ottawa. " The Blnck and Red " , University Sohool, Victoria, B.C. " The Black and Gold " , St. John ' s College, Winnipeg. " The HarroN-ian " , Harrow School, England. " The Glenalraond Chronicle " , Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perthshire, Scotland. ' The Oakwood Oracle " , Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. " St. Andrew ' s College Review " , St. Andrew ' s College, Aurora. " The College Times " , Upper Canada College, Toronto. " Windsorian " , King ' s College School, Windsor, N.S. " Bishop ' s College School Magazine " , Bishop ' s College School, Lennox dlle. " Lower Canada College Magazine " , Lower Canada College, Montreal. " R.M.C. Review " , Royal Military College, Kingston. " Blue and Wliite " , Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B. " The Albanian " , St. Alban ' s, Brockville. " Bishop Strachan School Magazine " , Bishop Strachan School, Toronto. " Vox Collegii " , Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ont. " High School of Quebec Magazine " , High School, Quebec. " Acta Ludi " , Oshawa High School, Oshawa. " Vancouver Tech. " , Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B.C. z Q J 5 CQ X u (0 IT g z D -) UJ X I-

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


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


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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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