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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 594

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 594 of the 1927 volume:

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P1 uf: ily ' u Jn ' W'U,'w A Aff r f VW" . 4- ' " r-- u w I W . 5 1 A an '1':f,2!55..Y'5 I 'ut f ' I' P lv'1,..Q'n ' f 1 ,L ' 'Tn H WI: -A .Y n N ' Ai'vust!.im4'h'f VN 'V' , I' c"'n w 3 'H I1 fg ' ' v 1 -r 1" 5, v If , ' I 'I i 'I ' kk 1.7! i " J l Q ' , fn 1 4. xo l"'1 Irinitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl Zivrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager .............. Mr. G. W. Spragge. Sports ............... . . . .. . W. Boulton. Junior School Notes .. Rt-V. V. H. Boultlcn. CONTENTS. The Chapel .U ................... l. . . . . Music in the School . . . The School Calendar ...... Hockey .................... First Team Games .............. V. the Old Boys ............ V. Delta Upsilon Fraternity V. Sigma .Q hi .Fraternity .... v. .uplift Delta Phi Fraternitpin V. U.C:C. .... ............... . V. Trinity llffollege ........... V. Kappa Alpha. lfraternity . V. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity V. U.C.C. ................... . V. Zeta Psi 'Fl'I1tl3I'lllty ...... Second Team Games ............ V. the Grove, Lakelielcl Under 16 Games ............ Littleside Game Hockey Colors . School Notes ...... Boxing .. Shooting ............... The Gym, Competitions .. The Library . .H ....... .... . . . Lecture on Toc H ................. Bishop Brent's Address to Toe H A Generous Gift ............... Piano 'Recital ...... Boris Kotliar .............. The Ladies' Guild Annual Report . .. Old Boys' Association ............ Annual Dinner .......... Annual General Meeting .. Old Boys' Notes . ........... .. In Memoriam . . . . . . . . Junior School Notes . .. Page l 0 .- Q J ll . -1 . 4 . -1- . 5 -J . ti . 7 . 8 9 ..:lU ...io ...11 12 1-' - 14 l5 15 16 Ili 18 . . . 19 -1-r Tl -I Lf., . 226 . 26 .27 my lj-J . al- 322 2-P5 41 -Hi -19 Erinitg Qlnllvge Svrhnnl, Hurt iqnpe ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: VI Y. I9. HIIAII.-UI OIIVIIARIJ, MA.. I':lllIlI2lIllIOI College, Cillll Ivri1lu'1': IH7., I'11iw1'sity, 'l'o1'onTo: f'haplain King Ecl- w:n'4I's School, I31'on1sg1'ow, EIIQIIZIIIII, l903-1906: Head Maxtor St. .XlIman's, l3ro0kvillc. 1906-15113. House Master: S. llI'lI.Il,XIill. lisq., IIA., 'I'1'inity ffollegc, IIlillllIJl'lLIgC'. Assistant Masters : II I. II. I'I'I'I'RY, Hsq., ILA., D.C.L., Bisllops College Lennoxvillc. lhv REV. Ii. S. 'l'II'l'I'IT, ISA., Mc-Gill I.'11ive1'sity, Montreal H. W. Sl'RAHGIC, Iisq., ISA.. 'I'1'inity College, Toronto. X. V. MORRIS, Esq., HA., Kingfs Collegre, NVi11clso1o', NS. '. H. LEWIS, Esq., IIA., IIUIIIIIFOICL' College. C3ll1bl'IdgC. N. HILL, Esq., London Vnivorsity. W Nl OGIIE. Iflsq., BIA., Glasgow I'11iv01'sity. I I -FUI, IQINIIIJIIAY, Imtc of Ilorcl SIIIEIIIIUOIIEIIS Horse CR.C.l I House Master of the Junior School: , rut- mzv. mx II. laolmorzx. mm., longs mllegf-, Winclsor, X.S. W. H. MORSE, Iisq. II 15 JAMES, Iisq., In.-mls I'nivc1'sif5'. I' X 1' KIC'lIll'lII'BI, Iisq., IIA., 'I'rinit5' College-, 'l'oronto. 'II 'I' 44' XYI IVY I" Il IS X 'lllillitx' I'oIl4-Uv 'I'ol'ol1fo. . . . A 4 , Ag ., .. .. . ,. . Organist: ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' vffv Toronto. -I. IP, Ixluli III NI, Izsq., ISA.. Illllll-X Ioll ,. , Physical Instructor: SI'IIIH'I' RILIHII I5.X'I"l', Iu1.- of R.1I.C.. Kingston. Efrinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl illvrnrh Uhr Glhapel. The following visitors have p1'eauln-ml in t'hap0l: January 25th.-The Rev. Dr. Mei-sw of Trinity Vollvgrf-. February lst.-The Rev. F. II. Fosgravc of St. t'lvinvnt's, Eglinton.. Marcrh 22nd.f-Tlie Rvv. F. J. Monro of St. Cathedral. March 29th.-Tile Rev. BI. P. G. Leonard of Tom' H. The offortories amounted to 514108.25 and Choa nos haw I boen sent to: The St. A.lban's Cathedral Building' Finnl .. 934.4513 M. S. C. U. ................................ 3220.00 Port Hopo llospital ............ 1410.00 Confirmation. The Bishop of Toronto C'0llfll'lI1Qll the following- boys on April -lth. : SS.-John Mvwclitll -f'apv. Rott-r l'lI'l'tlt'l'l1'li llavitlgrv. l'harh-s lwyvvster Ingles, Mattlnfw Ilvinlriv lmggzit, John VVallacc Millivhainp, John Aston Rohortson, Hoorgro Rn-.-hunan Sonivrs, 1,lll2lllS Svarth Stevenson, Harry Ansloy Syor. J.S.--Robert .Livingstone Archibald. John Rt-grinahl liridgter, XVilliam Hndspvth Chisholm, Ralph John Collyvr. Robert Lewis Evans. -Iainvs Morton Gibson, John Pc-ntlznnl Gilmour, Stephvn Alfred William Lea, Sm-ott Adu-rinzni Mt-thl. Robert Frm' Usler, VVillia1n Hilinonr Pricv, hvllllillll Pasinort- Ralston, Thomas Frocloriok llenry Ropor, l"l't'tll'l'l1' Ilanington Rous, Guy Dennistonn Russell, John llarvaral Turnbull, Thomas Harrington l'sborn0, Robert Georgo Xhnlllllll, llortlon Ellis VVilkinson, Gordon Bridgelancl VVily, Stuart l"n-mlm-i'ix-lc McPherson NVothorspo0n'. Q Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'llhe address was based on Ezekiel 37, verse 5, "Behold I will eause breath to enter into you and ye shall live." On the following morning, Palm Sunday, the Bishop eelebrated and H5 members and friends of the School, in- eludiug the newly eonfirmed, eonnnunieated. +--.1..i.T... MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL. The singing in Vhapel has this term been quite goodi the eongregation are more -consistent and self-controlled than they have yet been, a11d the ehoir is slowly improving. More Junior Sehool boys have been taken in, and some of the sing- ing in treble verses has been excellent. Vv'e 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 i11 our book a large amount of interesting material which we have not yet tapped: some of it will not be effective until the Sehool has fully realized the 1"9lll2i1'k3,lJlQ beauty of a large mass ot' voiees singing quietly. The great volumes of sound are impressive only when there is a -certain amount of con- trast provided, and the one sur-e method of attaining this S0 far has been the inelusion of hymns which only the choir know well. But that is not a very satisfaetory solution, parr- tieularly as the Sehool appears to learn new tunes so quickly, and it is eneouraging therefore to s-ee signs that the differences between various types of music' are beginning to be felt. in the Sshool at large. Some of the best singing of the t-erm was done in "Art thou weary" on Mar. 22nd. and, more not- ably, in the Passion t'horale on Mar. 29., both being taken heartily and yet quietly. The eonfirmation serviee was well up to the standard which has been set in other years, livans and Brewin singing the .Xttwood setting of "Colne, Iloly Ghost" instead of the plain- song' whieh we have used previously. "Soldiers of Christ" lo Naylor! stirring tune, and lSunyan's "Pilgrim" supplied TRINITY UOLLEGIC SVHOOL RECORD 3 a bright frame for the quiet devotion of the serviee. On Palm Sunday Brewin and Evans sang a very beautiful duet from one of l'3oyee's old anthems and brought out the skilful von- trapuntal writing very effectively. During singing periods Mr. Ketehum has been giving the Sehool some of Dr. Seashore's ingenious "tests of mush-al talent", and the boys have beeome quit-e interested in the ac-uteness of their pitch and time discrimination. Next term we should be able to publish an interesting analysis ol' the results. A great deal of time has been spent this term on the preparation of "H.M.S. l,lllilf01"Cl, which we hope to produee in May. A word of appreeiation is in order for 'Miz Kenneth Ketehum whose violin playing every Saturday night is looked forward to and much enjoyed by the inemhers of the Upper Flat who are within hearing. Srlpnnl Qlulenhar. Jan. 7-Junior School term began. 8-Senior School term began. J7-School v. Old Boys QJ. l'apreol'S teamj. Won 2-l-School V. Delta Upsilon Frat. Won. Under 16 Team V. l'.C'.C. Midgets. Won, 27-School Second Team V. Lakefield PS. Lost. 28-1School v. Sigma Phi Fraternity. Won. Under 1'6 Team V. S.A.C. Midgets. Lost., 31--School v. Alpha Delta Fraternity. Tied. Feb. 21-aHalf holiday. tPurifieation B.Y.M.D 34Second Team v. Lakefield P.S. Lost. Junior School v. L.P.S. Juniors. Lost. 6-Littleside V. S.A.f'. Bantams XVOn. 7-School v. U.tC.C. Lost. l3-School 14-School Junior 18--School 19-School V. Trinity Vollege. Lost. V. Kappa Alpha 'l'1I'Zlil'l'lllfY. Tie. Sellool V. S..-X.f'. LOWe1' Seliool. XVUII. V. Alpha Delta Fraternity. Lost. V. U.-f'.C. Lost. Half holiday. Qlmperial Vhal. Shield 4'omp.j 20-Littleside Flat Match. Won by Upper Flat. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. L31-'Svll00l V. Zeta Psi. Lost. 24-Half holiday CS. Matthiasj, Mor. 3-Boxing eompetition began. 6-4Littleside v. 'S.A.iC. Bnntams. Won. 14-Boxing Finals. Ili-Half holiday CMrs. Ol'l'llIlI'd'S Birthdayd. Apr. 4-Confirmation Service by the Lord Bishop of Toronto. 6-:Choir half holiday. 7fJunior Sehool term ended, llalf holiday. 8-'Senior Sehool term ended, Qnrkrg. School v. Old Boys. The Sehool opened the hockey season on Jan. 17, when they defeated by 8--L a team composed of Old Boys, eaptained by John Capreol. I For the first game of the season it was quite a good ex- hibition though at times the play grew ragged. Heap was the outstanding player for the School, s-eoring five goals. Seott also played a useful game. Delahey was the best of the visitors. Both teams scored a goal in the first period. Delahey seored for the Old Boys, and Bibby, taking Owen's pass, evened the eount three minutes before the bell. The Sehool led by -I-3 at the end of the next period. Seott got a niee goal from a difficult airgle. In the Iinal period the superior 'condition of the team told. and. though Johnston tied the score on a hard shot from outside the defenee, the Sehool came back with four goals and settled the game. 'lllle Old Boys: tloal, W. S. Merry, defence, II. C. Johnston, t'. Hale: eentre, V. ll:-lahey: wings, J. Capreol, A. Trow: subs., J. H. Spragge, ll. T1'ow,F. Dodge. The St-hool: Goal, Kingsmill: defenee, Burns max., Scott? 1-entre, Smith: wings, Heap, liibbyz subs., Owen Johnston, Seagrain max.. Phipps, Noble, lVebste1'. TRIXITY f'0l,LEGl'I SFIIOOL ltl'If'Olll7 5 School V. The Delta. Upsilon Fraternity. The Sehool defeated the Delta l'psilons on -lan. 24th. in a medioere exhibition of hoekey. Apart from the seeond period we never showed the hoekey we were -vapahle ol' playing. For the Sehool lleap was the outstanding player. lle was ahly assisted hy Burns, who gave him passes for two of his three goals. Kingsmill played well in goal lllilliill! many elever saves. llntehison was easily the best of the visitors, seoring all his team 's goals. The l7.l'.'s opened the scoring when llntehison stiek- handled his way through for a goal. Heap tied the game a few minutes later when he batted in a rehonnd. The same player pnt ns in the lead when he took Burns' pass in front of the goal. The sec-ond period was the hest of the game. Bihhy s-4-ored from the faee oiiu. Hntehison got his seeond two minutes later: Heap took another pass from Burns and made the score four to two. Hntehison got his third and last goal he- fore the period ended leaving the seore 4-3 with the Sehool leading. In the final period Smith seored the only goal when he fooled Stanton on a long shot that he never saw. The Delta Vpsilons: Goal, Stanton: llt'l:0ll'-VHP, G. Findlay, D. Findlay: centre, llntehinson: wings. Evans, NVorsley5 snbs., King, Webster. - The Sehool: Goal, Kingsniillg defence, Burns max., Stott, centre, lleapg wings, Smith, Bihhy: snhs, Ow-en. Seagrani max. School vs, Sigma. Chi Fraternity. Un Jan. 28, in a close and exciting game the S-ehool de- feated the Sigma lfhi Fraternity hy 4-22. It was anyhody's game nntil the last minute when Bibhy seored the winning goal. Though Hihhy won the game with his goal he lost numerous other ehanmes of s-roring hy not passing the pnek. Heap haekelle-1-ked well but did too mneh loafing oll'side. Q TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD Smith played well at left wing but his shooting was weak. Kingsmill in goal was the real star of the team, stopping a rain of shots from all angles. Delahay was easily the best of the visitors. His first goal was a good one from a hard angle. The score at the end of the first period was one all, both tt-anis setting a fast pace but with vc-ry little combination. The teams were tied at two all at the end of the second poi-iod, lleap seoi-ing for the School and Delahay for the visitors. With the score thr-ee all in the last period and one minute to go Bihby pi-eked up a loose puck and drove it into the nrt for the necessary goal. 'l'.C.S.: Goal, Kingsinill, defence, Burns, Scott, cent-rc, lleap: wings, Smith, Bibbyg subs., Owen, Wetbste1'. Sigma Chi: Goal, Simpson, defence, Brady,'Hall5 centre, lh.-lehayg wings. Chanib-erlain, Gardner. -.li..i. School V. Alpha Delta Phi. l'laying the best hockey they have shown so far this sea- soil the School played a 6-6 tie game on Jan. 31st., with the strong Alpha Delt team. The game was even throughout and altliongli the visitors were the better skaters the superior A.-onilition of the School team offset that advantage. It is hai-d to pick out any one star for the School, Kingsmill plays,-d well in goal, Burns and Scott blocked well on the de- t'i-iit-o :ind most of the Alpha Delts' plays ended in a corner. lleap ami Smith w-c re good on the forward line, the former sooring tour goals and the latter assisting in two. Bibby, afti-r loafing through the first t-wo periods, came to life in the last and was as good as anybody on the team. F. A. Smith and Soinervillt- ilid most of the scoring for the Alpha Dclts. Moore was thi- stronger of the two defen-ee men. Soiiif-rvillo soot-rd within the first minute of play. Heap tit-il it up xi ith the help of liurns. The Alpha Delts took a :wo goni lt-ati when F. A. Smith and Somerville each scored on-, 'e-. ll:-:ip gui two more before the end of the period, leav- I fb D 'J in 'muvu8eaS 'M W r.: '1 : 5 ss x UD G O -v - "1 :r na I rw ew Q- 3 sw SL cu F' CD D 1 Q- sw "s 9- 53" 42 wb 1-EI, . 'Ill .e fp M I , 1 w ' , . 1 A -1 P A I n 1 . - F Q -. Tl . 4 ' n 'P 4 . ,wx li 'L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T ing the score three all. The second period ended with the visitors leading by one goal, Somerville and Smith playing 'ex- cellent hockey. For the School, Heap and Scott each scored 2 goal, the former on a pass from Smith, while the latter bat- ted the puck in during a mixup around the net. The last period was the best of the game. Bibby scored the tying goal half way through the period when he received Smith's pass and drove the puck in from the -right boards. Play for the remainder of the period was fast but without fll1'fll01',SC'Ol'l11g.!'. No overtime was played. T.C.S.: Goal, Kingsmill, defence, Burns, S-eottg centre, Heap, wings, Smith, Bibby, subs., Owen, XVebster. Alpha Delta Phi: Goal, B. L. Smith: defence, Moore, Ross, centre, Somerville, wings, McKnight. F. A. Smithg subs., Lazier, MaeDonell. School V. U.C.C. The School suffered its first defeat of the season 011 Feb. 7th., when they lost to the fast lfpper 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 w-ell together throughout the game and their three man defence was almost impossible to penetrate. For the School Seagram, who replacel Bibby, had more success than the rest, scoring one goal and assisting in the other. Smith baekeheeked well but the heavy iec 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 the game progressed. Kingsmill saved the School from a worse defeat, stopping shots that looked like certain goals. Seagramat centre for the winners was the best man on the ice, s-coring five goals and helping in one other. Ile marred his effective work, however, with tive penalties. Darke and Bruce on the wings also played good hockey. Melntosh and Bagshaw gave Little good protection S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and niost of our shooting was done from well outside the defence. ' l'.t '.t'. forced the play from the start and Seagram scored the tirst goal when he took a pass from M-elntosh, drew the defence and slipped the puek past Kingsmill. Darke made the score 2-0 when he knocked in the puck 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 ot' the next period remained unchanged until Seagram, who had heen playing well at right wing, knoeked in a rebound off liittlt-'s pads for our first score. I'pper Canada then came hack with three goals in quick succession raising their score to seven. Our defence were leaving men unche-rked in front ot' the net and two goals resulted from this. Heap scored our last goal on a pass from Seagram. Ifpper Canada increased their total to ten in the third period on goals by Seagram and liagshaw, while we were held scoreless. l'.t'.t'.: Hoal, Littleg defence, Mc-Intosh, Bagshawg e-entre, U. A. S1-agrani: wings. Darke. Bruce: subs., -I. Grey, Barnet, Xvoocls, S-.-hool: tioal, Kingsmill: defence, Burns max., Seottg ei-!ltl'e, Heap: wings, liihbv, Smith: suhs., Seagram IIIHX., H' 1 C Hwen, Webster, Phipps. I School v. Trinity College. ln an exhilvition game played at the Arena on Feb. 13, 'l'rinity t'oll4-ge elefeatecl the School liy 4-0 in 21 closely .-ontested gauze, For the first two periods there was 110 s --ii re, lint halt' way through the final period our defence :noni--n1aril.v weakened and four goals were s-aored in quick si.---ession, Nlainln-rt scoring two and 'llllOIll1lSOl1 and Smith one each. Iiingsniill plant.-tl a very good game in the nets for us :null non' ot' the goals eonhl he attributed to him. Smith TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 back-checked well but his failure to pass the puck perhaps cost the School a couple of goals. Thompson and Smith were the best for Trinity. Trinity College-Goal, Bonnycastleq def., Ross, Arm- strong: centre, Thompson: wings, F. A. Smith, Mambert: subs., Morris, xvflgllt, McPherson. School-Goal, Kingsmill: def., Burns, Scott: centre, lleap: wings, Smith, Bibhyg subs., Owen, Seagram max., Phipps. School v. Kappa Alpha Fraternity. On Feb. H the School played to a 3-3 draw with the Kappa Alphas in a friendly game on our own ice. Although the gam-e 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 Bibhy 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 defence. Smith put the School two up on an easy shot from the left boards and Heap scored our' last goal taking his own rebound off the boards and shoving the puck in the net. McLaren scored their first goal in a scramble around the net. Wright scored in the first few minutes of the last. period on a hard shot from inside the defence and Lyon tied the gam-e when he was left uncovered in front of the goal. Play for the balance of the game was scoreless. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kappa Alpha-Goal, Col. Lashg def., Strickland, NVrightg centre, Alu Lareng wings, Lyon, Robinson, subs., Selby, Jennings. The Sehool-Goal, Kingsmill: def., Burns, Seagram, cen- tre. Heap: wings, Smith, Bibbyg subs., Webste1', Owen. School v. Alpha Delta Phi. The Sehool lost the return match with the Alpha Delts hy 4-2 on Feh. IIS. The team put up a good tight against their more experienced opponents. Thompson, the ex-Varsity goal-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, lim-ns and Kingsmill played well for us, though they had difficulty in making much headway against their faster opponents. Somerville opened for the Alpha Deltsg Heap made it one all a minute later, and M':'Causland scored the last goal of the period, taking Smith's pass in front of the goal. Somerville and lletlausland 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 puek into the net. Alpha Delta Phi-Goal, Thompson, defence. F. A. Smith, Ross: eentre, Somervilleg wings, MeCausland, McKnight. The Sehool team was composed of the same players as in the first game except that Owen took Webstei-'s place as suh. L School V. U.C.C. The S-ehool lost the return game with U.C.C. hy 12-1. The ii.-atm-e was played at thc Arena on the afternoon of Feb. lil, and from the outset our opponents demonstrated their superiority. Although hadly defeated the team tried hand throughout, and our laek oi' experienee on thc larger ice sur- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCORD 11 faee probably handieapped us. Sleagram, who had moved himself baek to the defenee,, was easily the best man on the ice. scoring nine times. Ile found little ditlieulty in piercing our defence for the majority of his tallies. Iirnee at eentre scored the balanee of the goals, one ot' them on a pass from Seagram. Bibby was our star, playing good hoekey at right wing. He scored our lone goal when he sti-ekhandled his way through the Vpper Canada defenee and flipped the disc past. Little. Smith did lots of baekeheeking but got. nowhere otlensively. The defenee was weak, giving little protection to Kingsinill in the nets. l'.C.C. led at the Hrst intermission by 4-l. 9-eagram seor- ing all his l93ll1,S goals on individual efforts, heating the de- fence in each ease. Bibby seored for us shortly before the end of the period in the manner deseribed above. Their margin was inereased by three in the following period, Bruee seoring from the faee-off' while Seagram added the other two. The final period saw their total increased to twelve, while we were again held seoreless. Seagram and Bl'll'-"0 divided the five goals, the former seoring three and the latter two. Upper Canada: Goal, Little, defenee, llelntosh. Seagram, eentre, Bruce, wings, Darke, Bagshaw, subs., Grey, Doherty, Baker. School: Goal, Kingsmill: defence, Burns, Seottg -centre, Heap: wings, Bibby, Smithg subs., Owen, Seagram max., Phipps. School v. Zeta Psi Fraternity. The School on Feb. 121 lost the final game of the season to the Zeta Psi Fraternity by 8--1. Apparently stale, the team showed their usual form only at intermittent intervals. The heavy condition of the iee probably aeeounted for the slowness of the game. Greey was the outstanding player on jj TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL RE ORD the i-ee, scoring five goals and showing some splendid stick- handling. 'Fhompson at e-entre also played well. Bibby was the best ot' the School team and, although he only scored once. he iigured in the majority of the plays. Heap scored the re- maining three goals, one of them from centre ice. Uhisholm 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 scores by Heap and llihby. Greey netted all the goals for his team, beating the defence in each ease. In the last period the Zates again outscored us three to two, th-eey 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: defence, Seagram, Burns: centre, Heap: wings, liibby, Smith, subs., Scott and Johnston. Zeta Psi: Goal, Jolmston: defence, Shearson, Chisholmg centre, Thompson, wings, Greey, Lynn: sub., Ketchum. SECOND TEAM G-AMES. School Seconds v. Lakeield First Team. Laketield's Junior O.H.A. team had little difficulty in winning from our second team by 8-3 on Jan. 27th. on our iee. 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 others had an off day For Lakeiield Faw-eett at left wing and Christmas O11 the de- fenee played good hockey. Laketield pressed from the start and kept us bottled 11,13 in our end of the rink. The first period score was 3-0 Fawcett Sl oring all the goals. Phipps replaeed Noble in the nets in the next period, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I3 and, though play was more even, Lakefield scored twiee and held us to a single goal by Campbell. Laketield inereased their total to eight in the final period, and though Webster and S-eagram scored for the Sehool we were unable to overeome their early lead. Laketield: Goal, Griffiths: defenee, Uhristmas, ,Loose- more: centre, Rainnie: wings, Fawcett, Young: subs., Cock- burn, James. Barnard. School: Goal, Noble: defence, King, Webster: centre, Owen: wings, Campbell ma., Seagram max.: subs., Johnston. liazier, Phipps. O11 Feb. 3 the Seeond Team went to Laketield to play the return game. It was a bitterly -sold day. and our train was so late that we just had time to have luneh at the hotel, play the game, and run again to the trains-the baggage car of whieh was appropriated as a dressing-room! It was quite a good game to watch, as tl1e result was in doubt until the end. The School at first played well. though with little eomtbination, and the first period ended in our favour 3-2. However, in the second period the efforts of the Grove were much more sue-ressful and they scored 4 to our l. They played a very aggressive game, .worrying us a good deal by going after the puck near and behind our own goal-perhaps an old-fashioned style of play, but a successful one. The School team played a game half way between the old and new styles, with disastrous results. In the last period Lakeiield also had the better of the play. The score was one all, but only very excellent goal-keeping by Phipps prevented the score against us being mu-4-li larger. The iinal scor-e was Laliefield T. School 5. To a spectator it seemed that the School had a team of better hockey players, but they laeked the aggressivenyess of their opponents. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The tirove: Goal, Griffiths: defence, Christmas, Loose- more: eentre, Rainnie: wings, Fawcett, Young, subs., James, liaruard. The Sehool: Goal, Phipps, defence. King, Webster, eentre, Owen: wings, Johnston, Seagram max., subs., Camp- bell ma., Lazier, Noble. "UNDER 16 TEAM" GAMES. v. Upper Canada Midgets. In a game playcd against Vpper Canada Midgets on Jan. 2-l on our own iee the School team won by 5-3. Play for the first two periods was even, the teams tied at 2-25 in the final period the School outscored their opponents by 3-1 and won the game with two goals to spare. For the School Campbell ma., Lazier and Croll played a good game. Lazier, whose goal was the prettiest of the game, stiekhandled his way through the whole team. Todd and Darke were the best for the losers. , l'pper Canada: Goal, O'Neillg defence, Dewar, Clarke, centre, Todd: wings, Darke, Anderson, subs., Edwards, Pierce. Sehool: Goal, Crollg defence, Lazier. Wi1111ettg centre, Fampbell ma.: wings, Johnston max., Fyshe max., subs., Lash max., Hees. v. S.A.C. Midgets. S.A.t'. Midgets on Jan. 28 defeated the School llnder 16 Team by S-3 due to a last period rally when they scored five straight goals and held us to a single score by Campbell i11 the last few st-.-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 period. The next period though outscored we managed Io bold a one goal lead. S.A.U. in the final period tluiekly wipt-.1 out our lead and on goals by Lough and Maclean established a four-goal lead for themselves. For some un- 9? Q UQ W -1 lu M9308 'd 'H 'XU Z E 5 5 D F -v Z E -4 I EFI! so f'I MO 50 'LE Q.. 5--4 rn-1 Em IP QZ 3. 56 N 3 U1 Q . E E O P .fljv i l ,fp Fig ' n'- W P .4 5, J.-. A I-, :ll , f- ' fi Ki u ".l . L" ' . A. V . 1 ,.N ,f, 'fvirwal P1 w ' W Y - " f'1u - . +1 '. ' ' 1 FL Pr. L I 4.9 1 ,, 6. . . u x .A M 'P' I . ' U f 1, A'- X 1 , I ', -I ' 4 1 u 1 "AJ ' .D if N, 1 ' Tin a 5 I ...I ' ' I . , N -I fc. . l ' 1' 79 1 Qw:f!4". - I R ,J Q . A f ...L- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REf'ORD. jj known reason our subs. were used almost eontinually the last period and while they were on, four goals were seored. Lough played a great game forthe winners, while for the School, though all tried hard, Campbell ma. was a little more prominent than the rest. LITTLESIDE GAME. v. S.A.C. CBantams.D The School llittleside team defeated the S.A.tlf. Bantams on Feb. 6, on a heavy sheet of ie-e. 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 on-e in the seeond. VVe won the game in the last period when we scored three goals to none. For the S-chool Lash, Lazier and Winnett played well. Stronach and Taylor were good for St. Andr-ew's. Shortly scored their only goal. T.C.S. Cliittlesidel goal. Croll: def., lVinnett, Lash, een- tre, Heesg wings, XVallbridge, Fyshe, subs., Laztier, Somers, Dalton, Pearce. S.A.C. fB311lHl11Sl goal, Ilannam: def., Broome, Taylor: eentre. Armstrong: wings, Strona-sh, Ellsworth, subs., Shortly, Robinson, Carlisle Cgoall. HOCKEY COLOURS. First Ttlillll-Iill1gSllllll, Seagram max., Seott, Burns max. tCapt.l, Bibby, Heap, Smith. - Second Team-Phipps Ct'apt.l. King, NVebster, Campbell ma., Owen, Johnston max., 'Noble Third Team-Rogers max., Martin max., Xisbet, Biggar. Thompson, Glasseo CCapt.l. Extra Colours allewitt, Mellaurin. Wright. Littleside-Croll, VVinnett, Lash, Fyshe, Lazier, Ilees. T XX allbridge. 16 TRIXITY UOLLEGE SUHOOL RECORD Svrltnnl Nntw. BOXING. 'Fbv prt-lintinztry rounds of the Boxing Competition stznrtt-tl on Mztrvln fbwi., anal, as tbere was 21 total entry of 115, bouts wort- fought nt-ztrly t'V01'j' day for the next fortnight. 'I'ln- rt-xnlts of tht- .Innior School boxing' are given elsewhere. In tbt- St-nior St-bool boxing' the Pup for the best boxer was ztwzmlt-tl to tl. S. i'artwright. The results follow: Preliminaries and Semi-Finals. M'iddleweig'bt. Run-ns nntx. bt-at Stew-itson. Burns max. beat Gray: London beat Nisbret. ' XVQ-lterweiglit. lnizivr bf-at fi':1ssartig Oslor max. beat Nobleg Osler ma. bt-alt Horclon nm. Lazit-r bt-:ut Olscr max.: f'3l'tXVl'igilf bout Oster ma. Lightweight. Art-bibabl brett Robertson: Owen bt-:tt Pape: titwyii beat gllliiil. Burns n1:l.b0atBc-attie: Archibald beat Owning Gwyn be-at Hwl.m'a-11 nm.: Massie beat Lyon ma. Burns nun. bt-at Archibald: Gwyn bent Massie. F4-atin-1'wei,f:l1t. Martin nm. bt-at Dalton: Arclagh beat Ritchie: Stone beat Room-. Mosse-n boat Pentlznnig Martin ma. beat Inglesg Fyshe bc-at Artlaggbz Stone- bt-:tt XVallb1'idge. Man-tin nm. bt-at Mnssvng Stone beat Fyshe. Bantaniweight. Read beat Balalwin. Kingrsmill bt-at Sonic-rsg Read beat Malinsg Defries beat Martin max.: Ur-oll beat Evans. Killg'Sllliii be-at Readg Defries beat Croll. TR-INTTY POLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11' Flyweight. Dingwall heat Butlin: Ilees heat Miller: Balfour heat Davidge ma.: lllilliehanlp beat lledford--Tones. Ilees heat Dingwall: Balfour heat llilliehamp. Finals. Middleweight. Burns max. heat London. Although the latter fought very pluekily Burns was older, more experiena-ed and taller. and won fairly easily. ' Vlfelterweight. Cartwright heat Lazier. This bout was exeellent. lloth boys boxed well and the hout was not won until the final gong. In the first round Cartwright gained a margin ehietly by getting under llJi1Zl6l'7S guard hy rights to the hody and at the same time by countering -effectively his opponents speedy attacks. In the seeond round the hout continued fast with Fart- wright ou the defensive, showing real seienee hy drawing his opponent 's attawk and avoiding the same with mininuun of effort, thus multiplying its effect, and then eouuteriug quiek- ly. There was no slowing' up in the third round. llazier made a good point, hut C'artwright quickly shook oit the ettet ts of this and retained the lead whieh he had gained earlier. Lightweight. Gwyn heat Burns ma. This was also a good hout. The three rounds did not seem long enough to luring out their best, for hoth hoys defended themselves earefully to the ex- elusion of initiative and attaek. Hwyii, although having the longer rea-ch, did not make proper use ol' it, and hettered Burns' seore hy only a small margin. Featherweiglit. Stone heat Martin ma. This hout, postponed heeause Martin was ill, was quite up to standard. Stone won on points. Bantamweight. Kiugsmill heat llefries. The lattery although having a better style, was not ahle to ward oti' the rushing taetits adopted by his opponent, who gained the vel-diet on points. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Flyweight. llees beat Balfour. This bout was also fought at a later date on aeeount of the loser's illness. Hees won on points. Paperweight. Pearce won from Macdonald by default. the latter being prevented from boxing by an injury. SHOOTING. The Imperial Challenge Shield Competition. V The results of this Competition were not published u11til early i11 January and did not reach ns until some Weeks later. The delay was dn-e to the large entry from all parts of the Flnnpire and the long work of checking the targets. The total number of boys competing was 16,786 representing 622 eorps. Of these units Canada furnished 67 with a total of 2,142 boys. And it is gratifying to note that the highest proportion of expert shots 'came from this country. The conditions, under .whieh this Competition is shot, were changed in l924 to concentrate on "mass efficiency" in- stead of produeing small lC3lllS -of expert shots as in former years. The Senior Shield, award-ed to the eorps in which Senior Cadets predominate, is based on the combined seore of both Senior and Junior Cadets. to which is added a handicap allow- anee ot' .025 per ead-et in ex-.C-ess of 50. In this eonnpetition the results were as follows: l. New Zealand 649 Senior, 26 Jnniorl net average 65.337, handieap .ti2, gross average of 88.99 per eent. 2. Trinity College School 185 Senior. 15 Juniorl net av. 83.64, lldep. 1.25, gross HV. 86.93 pet' t't'lll. Il. NVinghani ll. 9. C37 Senior, 233 -luniorl net av. 86.74, hd--p, JDS, gross av. 86.79 per eent. 'l'o .lnalit'y for this eoinpetition a eorps nnxst have a min- ilnnln strength ul' 50. TRINITY COLLEG E SCIIOOL RlCl'ORiI3 19 In passing it will be observed that the Sm-bool is ineligible to compete for the Junior Shield as our eorps will invariably have more Senior than Junior Cadets. To obtain seeond plaee in sueh a world-wide -eompetitiou is a performance of a high order and we enthusiastieally eon- gratulate th-e boys and Sergt. Maj. Batt. From the results obtained in these competitions an Ilon- ours List of the best 50 eorps in the Empire is drawn up. Ranking in this list is based on the handicap pei-.fentage, as given above, irrespective of the proportion of Senior and Junior Cadets. In this group VVingham takes first plaee C24 Senior, 56 Juniorsj with a score of 93.61. Cthis eorps won the Junior Shieldl, and the School ranked sixthl. A third Honours List of the best 100 teams or units Cwith a llllllflllllllll strength of 10 to qualifyl is drawn up. The standing is based on the net seore without referenee to pro- portion of Senior or Junior Cadets. In this list the St-bool ranked 27th. It will be seen that in this list a small unit has an ad- vantage over a large one. South Afriwa ranking lst. has a platoon ot' 25: Hreat Britain 2nd. has a troop of 33. ete., whereas we fir-e as arom- plete Corps of 100 strong. The leading Canadian unit in this list is VVinnipeg with a tiring of 80 Juniors, whieh took 3rd. pla-ee. The standard' of shooting eontinues to improve. This years the conditions under which the Annual l'ourse oi' Musket- ry were tired were more dittirult than in the past-no prav- tiees with rests being allowed-,yet the average seored by the Corps is higher tha11 last year, viz., 13-L.-1 tmaximum 1503. THE GYMNASIUM COMPETITIONS. On Saturday, Mart-h 1Z8th., the annual lii.Yll1ll2lSllllI1 Vompe- tition was held before a large numb-er of speetators. The standard was very high throughout. On the hor- Q0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD irontal har Kingrsmill and Stone hoth 1VOlllZ-ll11'0llgll the pro- grauune almost fanltlessly, showing' perfect control and har- mony ol' movement. The work on the parallel bars, high and low, and on the horse was very steady, but special praise must he given to P. T. Rogers, who scarcely dropped a point in these exereises, keeping perfect position in passing from one halance to another, and doing' the long-arm Walk with ahsolute steadiness and ease. The following is the order of the 'competition :- A Rogers i. 9-1 3--1: Stone 93 l-8: Burns max. 87 7-8g Kingsmill S5 Z3-4: Xishet 85 1-25 Malins 81 3-8g Fyshe 80 3-43 Ardagh T9 33-4: l,azic-i- T9 1-2: Beatty 78 1--lg Croft 67 1-85 Vlrallbridge Q36 Z3-4: t'artwright 55 5-8. "ti.X'lll. Eiglit" Colours were awarded to the first eight THE SECOND EIGHT GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. Ou Monday evening, April 6th.. the Second Eight Gym- nasium t'o1npetition was held. Ther-e was an entry of sixteen hoys. Keen competition for the first four places .was shown and sullle very good work was done. Taken as a whole, how- ever. and allowing for the different standard of work there was not the Iinish and precision which marked the First liig-ht Vonipetition. Nonetheless the hoys are to be congratu- lated ou their performance. The final standing was as follows: Clll2lXllllllll1 1405 l. l,azier 129: 2 Beatty 126: Il, 'Wallhridge 123 1-2: -l,,Cassard llTg 3, Vartwright ltlfi Il-lg 6, Vroft 1051 T, Allen 101 1-2g S, l'4-:ll'1'1' lllll l--l. IS.-low is given a list olf the exereises for the lst. and 2nd, I-Iilht Hyun. Vompetitioiis. These exereises have heen set as standzuds and will he used for all future -eoinpetitions-at lvnsl lor some time. lst. Eight. Horizontal Bar: I -sreuil-v eirele, doun, knees between Ill'lllS, Inuek I-ull over, llucli su lllg nit. TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIOUL RICVURID QI 2-fflvslr circle, upstart, short. cirr-le, upstart, shoot to front. 3-'IvIYSt2ll'lrv, short circle, upstart, shoot to front. -1-Leg acting, leg on, set swing ronnel, legs out, upstart, shoot to t'ront Parallel Bars: 1-'Swing' to short 2ll'lIl bnlzuu-0, clown, rest on right bar, up to she :xrnx lmlum-0, clown, rest. on left bar, up to short :xrln bnlnnu clown, nstritle bars, hollow buck bzufklit't.. 2-l3':u-li pull to short bzilzlncc. 34Running, oblique, baleklift. 4 twine, vress or ball or buck to lon0'-zlrm b:tl:mvo, clown to bznk .IH U f'3 lltt. Low Parallel Bars: Long urln bzxlzum-0, lllIll'Cll to cnel of bars, holrl l0ll,LZ-Ill'lll lmlzmvv at l end of bars. High Horse: l-Hollow back bzu-klift. I2-Long arm Vllllll. El-Sitting vault right. Horse Lengthwise: l-Hollow buck lmvlzlift, 2-Sitting vault bzu-klift. 3+St-issors. Ground: 1-Hand or hearl spring. 2-'G1'Ollll.tl upstart. 2nd, Team. Horizontal Bar: 1-tflezll' circle, upstart, shoot to front. 2-Stezicly' virt-lu from hanging position, shoot to front. 3-Upstart, short circle, upstart, shoot to front, -L-'Clear Cirvle, leg :wti11g,g', log' on, leg swing oil. Parallel Bars: l-Back to short nrln, ltilltlllvt' in rentre of hnrs, 2-Bzltk pull 0V0l'. 3-Swing to short arm lltll2llll'C in centre of bars, tlown, :nstritle bzus, backlift. ' -1-Circle up from under bars, jump between the hnnfls. Low Parallel Bars: 1-Long arln balance. High Horse: 1-Hollow back, bzleklift. 2-Neck roll. 3-Sitting valut right. Horse Lengthwise: 1-Splits over. 2-fRound back between the hands. 3-fHollow back baeklift. Ground: 1-Hand or head spring. 2f+Tiger balance. Q2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE LIBRARY. Since the beginning of the year we have re-eeived many books from various donors among the boys and from friends outside -the School. NVe have to thank Kirwan Martin, Esq., for "Famous l'ricketers" and Mrs. L. H. Baldwin for "The Life and Let- ters of VValter Ilines Page-z" The Headmaster for two volumes, S. lleldard, Esq., 3 volumes: G. T. London: H. L. Gordon. two volumes: H. F. JeHrey, three volumes: A. L. Smith, tive volumes: CQ. H. Archibald, two volumes: J. P. Roberts, two volumes: R. P. Lyon: C. B. Van Straubenzee, two volumes: A. L. MaeLaurin: J. Robertson: M. O. Heap: D. NV. McLaren: E. B. Rogers: HI. A. Martin: D. C. Ding- wall: W. Boulton: G. BOOIIC. From R. A. Fessenden, Esq.. sometime Head Chemist to Thomas A. Edison: Professor of Post Graduate Mathematics and Electrical Engineering at the University of Pittsburg, et-'., we have received an interesting and learned treatise on "The Deluged Civilization of the Caucasus Isthmus," for whieh we extend our thanks. MR. LEONARD 'S LECTURE ON TOC. H. Three years ago the S-.-hool had the privilege of hearing about Toe Il. from its founder, th-e Rev. P. B. Clayton. At that time this great movement was just beginning to gro.w and Mr. Clayton came to this eountry to tell people what Toc ll. stood for. As a result of that visit branches have been foimi-d in two or three Canadian cities, and this year Mr. Vlayton and Mr. l'at. Leonard are touring the world in an endeavour to establish branehes throughout the Empire and in the l'nited States, so that the world may be encircled by groups ol' men who are trying to keep alive the spirit of s-'ll'-sacritif 1- shown at the Front: 'Kstretchers-beal'e1's i11 tllllC ot' pt-an-e," as Mr. Leonard called them. E 'HQU 'llSU"l 'fl N4 m S' fb O SL C5 S Q. Q. D '12 'T' - fi 'D m .1-.4L , : . v ll rl F,-J l..l V, 1: -' " L "- w .-,' ' r V, I lf A V A r O I . ,C ' 1 A "-' 1 G . '. 9- 1 4 o r O- I ., ' . : ' ' ,H b '. . g " j -.Tl r - Y' ' . ff ' -0.-:O 115' 4' .I I t 5-Q ,L J A 1" 0 'F-J 'lu k.8 I : 4 , J.. ' 'F' v O 's 5 F' I I' .ff P 'vo 4 4-1 TRINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q21 The lecture was illustrated with excellent slides. Many were chosen which depicted life at the front and which showed that .war is not a glorious adventure, as it may perhaps be regarded by some, but something altogether damnable. Never- theless during the war men showed qualities of sell'-sat-ritiee and Service of which they would not be suspected of being capable. The purpose of Toe H. is to preserve a11d to hand on that spirit. Vtfherever' 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-inastiers, to visit disabled soldiers, to teach boxing at a boy's club, etc.: men who are "paying the rent for their room on earth." Vile saw on the screen the house in "Popl' where Toe H was born, the "baby Toe Il" in Ypres, and then some of the houses in lflngland, 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. Mr. 5Leonard emphasized the appalling loss which the Empire had suttered 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. I BISHOP BRENT 'S ADDRESS T0 TOC I-I. Last December Toe H 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 VVales, 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. CCheersD. It is a fine thing that such an eminent American Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD should he present on our festival evening and get to know something about our movement, and he may take some ideas hai-k with him. tliaughterl. Ile is sailing to-morrow, and we wish him a smooth journey and a happy Christmas. tt'heersl." Bishop Br-ent's address in All Hallows Church was as follows: "It is a great pleasure for one who has come from Over- seas, but who shared the life of a soldier in France during the War, to he with you on this festival occasion. Toe H Was not unknown to the soldiers of the American Army. It eomes to my mind as a eentre of hospitality, fellowship a11d serviee. In the midst of war's organised confusion it was a haven of peaee and rest. I always think of it as roses in De- eemh-er. lt was a plaee where the fragrance of the Chris- tian life was the soul of everything that was said and done. Fellowship and serviee-is there anything in life than can eompare wtih them? VVithont fellowship there is no lifeg loneliness is death. "t'ln'istian fellowship is that door hy which we enter into others' lives Zlllti see the beauty that is there and appre- ciate it for ourselves. Then we in turn must give all we have in order to eement 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 blaek or the yt-llow man and another for the white. It is the same human nature heueath the surfaee of every personality of whatever sort, north, south, east, and west, and when the world t-oim-s to if.-4-ognise that and to give -equal reeognition and equal iw-vei-eiu.e to human nature wherever you find it. then the worhl will he at peaee. and not until th-en. "S1'l'X'l1'4- how ian we render good serviee? l'erhapS sulllt' ol' you are l'auiiliar with Joseph t'onrad's novels-now .-ls that are l'ull ol' knowh-dg'e ot' human natureg we recog- 97? TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL R'l'1CORIib 25 nise this great author as being a servant to his generation. He tells us the seeret of his power to serve in some reffeetions concerning his own life. He had an instinctive horror of los- ing that 'complete possession of himself, whieh is the first eondition of good serviee. None ea11 serve unless first they have stored up in themselves a power and a suhstanee whieh has been won by the sweat of the human brow. Anything in the way of serviee which does not eome from eharaw-ter eannot be of high value, and character must consist in that ability to eontrol all our powers and gifts so as to use them' to the best. advantage. "Now to-night thereis 3-l'9-Ll'9lll'i,'iil'l0l1 going on through- 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 us that which can Com-e from only one souree-from our great white Com- panion, Jesus Christ, and when onee we know what it is to have Him as a personal friend we are equipped to be true friends to our fellows. "May I just say one word about a defect in many so- cieties which stand for fellowship and service. Men are too easily discouraged when they find no immediate results eom- ing from their etforts, 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 off Toe H that all the comrades will -re-dedicate them- selves to the central Comrade. Then whatever difficulties lie ahead they will not be swept aside but .will press on towards the goal until the shadows lengthen and the evening eomes and the busy world is hushed, and their work is done. God grant to us that our fellowship may be stauneh and strong and stable until Ile gives us safe lodging and holy rest in His home beyond this." go TRINITY COLLEGE seHooL RECORD. A GENEROUS GIFT. The S-g-hool has reeeived a very valuable gift of two eabinets of geologieal speeimens of Canada, one for the Senior and one for the Junior School. These have been given by a distinguished inineralogist, Mr. E. Cowperthwaite, with the idea of interesting the boys of the School in the study of i'anada's niost valuable asset, her ininerals. Mr. C'owperthwaite also offers two prizes, one in the Senior and one in the Junior School, for the best essay de- seribing a boys own researe-hes in the geological field during the snnnner holidays. XVe are extremely grateful for this useful addition to our equipment and for the substantial interest whi-eh should en- courage a very wide use of it. ' The Ileadniaster has received an interesting souvenir from F. D. Maefie C1892-65 : his Prefeet slate of Trinity te-rin, '96, The slate eontains the names of tl1e masters and boys who were at the Sehool innnediately after the erection of the pres.-nt building. PIANO RECITAL. Un Sunday evening. Feb. 22nd., six pupils of Mr. J. D. Kenlnnn gave an interesting progrannne of elassieal and modern eoinpositions, and aeouitted themselves very well ill the ir-sein-e of several visitors and quite a nuinber of boys. The perI'oi'nn-rs all showed eonsimlerable eoniid'e11':'e and poise, in-:wo-ls-ness was less than might have been expected, and the iinerpretntion oi' the works played was earefnl and Slll'G. A pleasant variety was given to the prograinnie by the inelusion ul the vol :nl tloet by lirewin and Evans and by the playing ol' the V.-sar lfianek Sonata for Piano and Violin by Messrs. llavitlson and Kenneth Ketehnni, and Mr. Davidson Ketel1uni's TR-INITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 eonmgents on the pieees played helped the audienee to appre- ciate them. The programme was as follows: l. Sonata, Opus 31 No. 2 ........................ L. van Beethoven J. D. Ketehum ZZ. Sarabande and t'orrente ................. Georg Frederic Handel A. G. Miller 3. Strange Lands and Peoples A Funny Story-from "Scenes of Childhood" .. Robert Schumann W. K. XV. Baldwin 4. Allegro from Sonatina in F .. ........ L. van Beethoven Early Morning To a Seahird-from "Sea Idylls' .... J. L. Evans 5. Prelude in C Minor ..... ............ Mxnuet in G .... . ...... ........ ...... G. H. Lowndes 6. Romance in F Sharp Major ......... J. Defries T. Impromptu in A Flat Major ......... Romance in D Flat Major ........... N. O. Seagram .. Frank Carroll Freflerie Chopin . . Ignaee J. Paderewski NR F. Mendelssohn-Bartholtly J. Brewin and J. L. Evans 8. Vocal Duet "I would that my love" 9 Traumerei, from "Scenes of 1t'hildl1ood" R ' VV. K. XV. Baldwin obert Svlllllllllllll Franz Schubert Jean Sibelius obert Svlllllllflllll Sebastian Bach Richard Wagner .. . .. ll. Gliere Eduard Schutt Sergei Raelnnanilnoll Claude Debussy Selina PZlllllgl't'll Frederic. t'hopin I Franzc Lispcl Kllautle llclmssj' 10. Prelude in C Major .................... Johann Pilgrims' Chorus from "Tannhauser" ..... A. G. Miller ll. Prelude in IJ Flat Major ........... Vlfaltzz "A la bien aimee" ....... .. J. L. Evans 12. First Arabesvgue .. .............. .. "May Night" .. ................ . J. Defries 13. Prelude in tj Sharp Minor .......... .... . . Prelude in t' Sharp Minor ........... N. O. Seagram l-1. Concert l'lllltlL' ' ' Waltlesrausehen ' ' . .. ... "La Calhedrale Engloutieu .............. I ..... . J. D. Ketchum 15. l-'irst and last movements from the Sonata for Piano and Violin in A t'es'ar l'l"'lll1'li ............. .4 .1 - li. G. B. Ketchum and J. ll. Ketchum BORIS KOTLIAR. For more than two years the School has been helping to educate Boris Kotliar, one of the Russian ret'ue'ees at the British School at Constantinople. NVQ give below a letter re- QS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD vein-tl from him this term and we should like to remind the hoys that Boris hopes, as he says in the letter, that they .will write to him. During the holidays the Headmaster received a letter from Miss t'artwright. Principal of S. Hilda's College and Treasurer of the Fund, expressing her appreifiation of the help given by the School. British School for Russian Boys Erenkeuy, -Constantinople, February 23rd., 1925. Dear Boys:- I am very sorry that I have 11ot written a letter to you for nearly three months, but, I all the time waited a letter from you. H As our 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 Clll'lSflll3S holidays. VVe had nineteen days holiday. Holidays began Janu- ary lst. O11 the Qnd. and 3rd. days of- Christmas we had theatrirals. NVe had a Christmas tree January 10th. Two weeks ago our play was 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 day 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, Boris Kotliar. iiuruta nf Erinitg Germ. Mgiy 1 tiflth, lilfflllllly uf the Hvhool. Zi .Xxiniu-rsznry Service- :md Sermon. 9 l"irst Xl, Y, li, t'l:lrkc's Xl. lei First Xl, v. I't-terhorough LHC, Chomej. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-IVURID QQ 223 'First XI. V. Toronto t'.tt'. Chomcl. 25 Pcrforinanro of II.M.tS. "Pinaforv." 28 Som-ond Xl. Y. IT.C.t'. Qawayj, fel First XI, V. Peterborough i'.l'. Cawayb. Littlosido V. Ul'.U. fhomoj. .Ilene 3 Inspection of tlu' Uzulot Vorps. P1'CSOIlfflfl0ll of King's Colour by Major Gonvral Sir A. V. Mzwdonvll, llfllllllllllltllllll, Royal Military Vollt-gc. Old Boys' Lunvhoon. fi First XI. v. Old Boys. 7 Nll'lllOl'l2ll Scrviuu CTrinity Sundzlyj. "tl Littlvsidc V, U.li'.f', fnwnyj, 9 Third XI. v. U.C.1C. Cawayj. I3 tl"irst Xl. v. S.AJl'. Qlioniel. 16 First Xl. V. Ugi'.tC. QIIWVIIXD. 18 Spoon-I1 Day. Sermon by the Lord Bishop of Ottawa. 20 First XI. v. BvRt.C. Cawuyj. Irinitg Glullrgv Svrhnnl iliahiva' CEuilh Annual ifwpnrt fur 1924. The Twenty-first Annual Meeting ol' the 'l'.t'.S. liadit-s' Guild was he-ld at the residont-0 of Mrs. llarrux' Putt-rsou, on Tuesday aftvruoon, the Thirtccntli of January. Thcro wore forty inenihvrs prosvnt. Tho KQV. Mr. llouldvu, Mastt-r-in- -char to of the Junior Sthool, o ienod tho nietg-tiuv' with wrawiz I. T1 u The uiinutvs of the last niet-ting wvro road and approvt-tl. Tho Sem-eta1'y's roport. was then 1'l't't'lYUtl, showing tho inuinlwr- Ship of the Guild to have lllf'l'l'21SOCl from 225 to 255-annual foes having horn l"L'L'ClV'l?Ll from 168. The financial report tht-u followvd with recoipts for the year 2l44tlS.T2, oxpt-uditure 522825, leaving a llillilllvlj on hand of 5180.-LT. Tho Pre-sidviit vxprosscd hor approx-iatioii of tho liinduvss of Mrs. William Invc in -roiisonting' to act as Swi--otz1ry-T1'oa- surer during' tho ahst-nee of Miss -Iuka-S Johnson and her thanks to Miss Margart-tt Cnylt-5' for rt-ailing thc rt-ports and taking tht- minutes of the meeting. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD She also said how mueh she regretted the absence of Dr. tlrehard who was just returning from England where he had gone to attend an important Confierenee of Headmasters, but that we were very glad indeed to welcome Mr. Boulden and to hear from him something of the life and work going on in the Junior Sehool. Mr. Iioulden in his opening words spoke of the work of the Ladies' Guild, the members of which had been brought together and kept together by their interest in the School Chapel. It is interesting to note, he said, the importance ever plaeed in a school ehapel: 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 fox-ee in a sehool, and exercises influence apart from the re- ligious point of view, for in many it is the only refining in- rluen-ve. The young boy, the speaker added, is rarely bored by a reasonable service-he loves the singing alltl beauty of the serviee, and throws himself into it-but, he said, a boy at this age often does not think for himself, but borrows his ideas, and it is these ideas and opinions that are liable to govern him. Mr. lloulden then spoke of the War, Zllltl the boys .whom he met in France, and whose minds always went back to the eel--hrations illltl serviees in the Sehool Chapel. He also re- ferretl to the inevitable gap, which owing to the lVar, came ln-tween the Master and the boy. YVe were reminded that many ol' the boys in the Junior Sf-hool were very young when the war ended, some being only four years old.--You .anuot make war inglorious to a boy, the speaker added, they 1-annot put themselves in our place and it is dittieult to make flu-ni muh-rstaiul the eruelty and horror of war. Mr. lkoulden said that a new lease of life had come .with the building of the New Junior Selhool, which owes its exist- ent-e to the un-:-easing work, interest and pluck of the Head- master, and those who backed him up. ln closing Mr. Boulden -r 9 I , --, '. V .I -af? 1 1 .A.,,E,-Ye ...ll 'E'ir,.!NTf!f1 ' M .if If: 'Y 4 v'--.- ,, - - V ifiu "' , ri. T,-' 'JT' P'-.5 ., ., " I 'll' ' w b 1 L' . 5 - v W l- - ,, ' Q, ' mgf6'gf .A Q. ' . 4, V Q - . .5 , I ' ,- fr, .14-,SZ ' J hw. . +- slf . 5 ,A , . I - . '- -.' l A NX. 1 ' Ili, ' Q ., i J J 0 I 1 . A- k -C., , ' v- I + I. Q , 7 I I u , . f l C l I .- OI ' ,I , ' . g o :- I, l i i. iv' L. V . 5. 1 - 4 41 ,-, , In U .v-. -:pf . 4 ,,.,, I 1 - l-J. I, 34' A . ,- . 'Y' ' , -in Q. f g ' "' t n as 4- , ,Mg .. H ' A - O .H-fi '-J', Il. --53:7 "1-L A X- THE CHAPELUFROM THE CHANCEL. TRINITY COLLEGE SFIIOOL ltI'It'ORD 31 read the following inseription from the temporary tablet Clater to be replaced by one ol' bronzej whieh is now at the entrance of the new building: "Un the Glory of Goo ooh to the memorg of those ehuratrh at the Srhool who hieh in the Great mar, on the fielh of battle. or from mounhs or sirknrssg some in earlg youth, some full of gears anh honours, hot who all alike gone their lines for their roontrgg this house was ererteh bg their olh Srhoolfelloms ooh Zllrieohs in token of sorrow for their loss sinh of prihe in their ualuur. io full assuranre that the rememhranre of their heroism in life ooh heath will inspire their surressors with the some rouroge emo self-he notion." 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 i11- teresting address, laid before the meeting a suggestion from Dr. Orchard, as to the work of the Guild for this year. naine- ly, that their efforts be directed towaids the re-seating ot' the Chap-el-for convenience the seating capaeity has been divid- ed into four parts or bloeks, one has already been given. The cost of each blo-ek will be 214-L50.00. It was inoved by Mrs. Britton Osler and seeonded by Mrs. Bigwood that this year the Guild should undertake the placing of one bloek of seats in the tf'hapel.-This was unani- mously carried. It was decided that when the Annual Reports were sent out an app-eal for the suni required should be sent with them. 25100.00 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 XVaysid-e Cross, and suggested that in plaee of the Counnittee who found it dit't'i-cult to aet at a distanee. Mrs. Orchard be asked to undertake the supervision ot' the garden, which suggestion was most warmly endorsed by the 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD members, who also expressed their deep appreeiation of Mrs. Urehard's eonstant care and interest in that heautiful garden. Mrs. Baldwin then expressed regret that Mrs. Lionel Clarke and Mrs. Robert Cassels had res.igned from the Execu- tive Vonnnittee. The following resolutions were then earried: That Mrs. Kirk and Mrs. Godfrey Spragge be appointed 1llCll1lll'l'S of the Executive Committee. That the President, V1-:'e-President, Seeretary-Treasurer and other lnenihers of the Exeeutive Conunittee be reeelected. The I'resident niade a strong plea to the nlenibers for their help in increasing the membership by personally invit- ing, or hy sending' to her the nam-es of possible new mem- bers, espeeially the wives of Old Boys. A - After a hearty vote of thanks to Mrs. Paterson for her kind hospitality Mr. Boulden pronounced the hen-edietion and the meeting adjourned. Otficers: l'resident-Mrs. Lawrenee Baldwin. Vlf'C-l,l'l'SlLl0l1l-Bi'l'S. Britton Osler. Sen'retary-Treasllrer-Miss Jukes Johnson . Iixeeutive t'onnnittee--Mrs. George Blaikie, Mrs. J. L. Capreol, Mrs. Fisken, Mrs. XVillian1 Iuee, Mrs. A. J. Johnson. Mrs. Kirk, Mrs. Orchard. Mrs. Gordon Osler, Mrs. Playter, Mrs. llyee Saunders, Mrs. Hodfiey Spragge, Mrs. Harry l'aterson. QBID ilnga' Aaanriatinn. THE ANNUAL DINNER. The .Xnnual Dinner ol' r-ennion ot' Old Boys. was held in King litlward Hotel, Toronto, at 7.230 p.1n. on Thursday, .lanuaruv find., W23. Mr. t'. ll. Vassrls, li.t'., President of the Old Boys' .XSS1NlilllUll, presided. and the guests were the lleadnrasterg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 Col. Jack Lash, Mr. A. F. Barr, Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum fO.B.l, a member of the School Staff: Mr. D. II. Macf'aul. Secretary-Treasurer of the Kingston Branch, and C. W. Burns, N. E. Phipps, H. F. Jeffrey, VW. D. Lyon, W. D. Boulton, K. A. Bibby and G. S. Cartwright, Prefects at the School, besides whom about 80 Old Boys were present. 1881, F. G. B. Allan Toronto, 1909, N. B, Allen, Toronto, 1899. R. G. Armour, M.D., Toronto, 11914, Edward W, C. Baldwin, Milton West, 1872, L. H. Baldwin, Toronto, 1917, R, R. Archer Baldwin. Toronto, 1-904, L. C. Martin Baldwin, Toronto, 1919, Harpin Beaumont. Toronto, 1896, Major W. H. B. Bevan, D.'C.M., Toronto, 1878, C. A. Bogert, Toronto, 1920, C. H. Bonnycastle, Toronto, 1876, Rev. G. H. Broughall, Toronto, 1880, Rev. Canon J. S. Broughall, Toronto, 1919. H. L. Burns, Toronto, 1915, lt". L. 'Capreol, Toronto, 1919, J. H. Il. tfapreol, Toronto, 1916, R. F. Casscls, Toronto, 1916, D. R. tlarke, Toronto, 19111, Eric S. Clarke, Toronto, 1919, B. A. E. Clouse, Toronto: 11889, Dudley Dawson, Toronto, 1916, T. C. B. DeLom, Toronto, 1920. E. W. Dixon, Oshawa, 1889, S. S. DuMoulin, Hamilton, 1912, G. K. Fisken, Toronto, 190-1, J. B. K. Fisken, Toronto, 1914, C. W. Gale. Toronto, 1909, Brookes F. Gossage, Toronto, 1891, D. G. Hagarty. 1905, H. A. Heaton, Toronto, 18-92, P. E. Henderson, Toronto, 1902, Major E. A. Hethrington, Toronto, 19112, W. A. M. Howard, Toronto, 1873, Col. Norman G. Hugel, Toronto, 1907, A. Strachan Ince, Toronto, 1I9l2, Gordon Inee, Toronto, 1878, James Ince, Toronto, 1897, Major C. J. Ingles, Toronto, 1-917, D. C. Johnston, Toronto, 1909, E. J. Ketchum, Toronto, 19112, K. G. B, Ketchum, Toronto, 1903, A. W. Langmuir, Toronto, 1906, J. W. Langmuir, Toronto, 1914, K. M. Langmnir, Toronto, 1907, G. L. Lumsden, Toronto, 1882, M. A. Mackenzie, Toronto, 1-914, Arguc Martin, Hamilton, 11881, D'Arcy R. C. Martin, KQC., Hamilton, 1905, J. C. Maynard, M.D., Toronto, 1881. L. L. McMurray, Toronto, 1893, G. XV. Morley, Toronto, 1907, G. S. 0'Brian, Toronto, 1887, F. Gordon Osler, Toronto, 1916, W. R. Osler, Toronto, 1919, G. E. Phipps, Toronto, 1f9L2, G. M. Pinkerton, Toronto, 11897, Capt. H. L. Plummer, Toronto, 1899, G. K. Rackham, Toronto, 1886, Rev. R. J. Renison, Hamilton, 19115, J. Ryrie, Toronto, 1877, D. W. Saunders, K.'C., Toronto, 19116, S. B. Saunders, Toronto, 1917. G. P. Scholfield, Toronto, 1890, Norman Seagram, Toronto, 11118, G. E. Shortt, Toronto, 119116, B. Larratt Smith, Toronto, 1916, F. A. M. Smith. Toronto, 1920, Waltou'Smith, Toronto, 111191, G. E. Spragge, Toronto, 11918, J. G. Spragge, Toronto, 1920, A. NV. B. Stevenson, Bradford: 1895, G. B. Strathy, Toronto, 1910, VV. VV. Stratton, Toronto, 1890. Col. J. M. Sycr, D.S.O., Toronto, 1.91-0, J, NV. Thompson, Toronto, 1878. Rev. H. O. Trcmayne, 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, which was appreciated much more than the usual banquet of' innumerable courses. . 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD Mr. Norman Seagram and XV. Dv. Lyon at the piano helped to make the party a great success. Mr. Cassels proposed the toast to the King, and then to the School. The llezulmaster then asked all to stand in silence for the spa-ce of il minute in honour of 'Thu' Beloved Dead". In replying for the School he said he l1ad just returned from England where he had attended the Headmasters' Conference at C'ambridge. The School was justly proud of being reek- oned among the great schools of the Empire. After referring to the chief event of the year, the opening and dedication of the new Memorial 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 which 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 Osler. Mr. Cassels, in proposing the health of "Our Guests," regretted the absence of Mr. Britton Osler 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-eh time and -energy in assisting Mr. Ketchum in coaching the football team. f'ol. Lash in response said that he had always imagined that Dr. Orchard .was a sort of dreadfu-l 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. NVith regard to th-e School team, he said that they were partly handicapped by lack of experience, but it' they were going to win a gallll' they must go on to the field with the fe-cling 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 to rem-embcr that it was Mr. Ketchum who did the real work. . TRINITY tl0I1l4l'lt.il'l SIUIIOUI4 l!.l'll'Oltll fm Mr. tlassels then stated that now that the Memorial Junior School Building' was in use, the Old Boys should do their utmost to inereas-e the number of boys at the School. Everyone then left the dining'-room, so that the tables might be cleared and the room prepared for the Annual Meet- ing of the Old Boys' Association whi-sh followed. ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING. The Annual General Meeting of the Old Boys' Association was held in the King Edward Hotel, Toronto, on January 22nd., 1925, innnediately after the Annual Dinner. The President, Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, Kill., was in the chair. There were 83 present. After the minutes of the previous meeting had been read and confirmed, the President presented the following report for 1924. which .was adopted: Since the last Annual Meeting your Committee has met from time to time and has dealt with such matters as required attention. Copies of a list of Old Boys whose addresses were not, recorded were gone ov-er by various members of the Com- mittee, with the result- that the Association records have been more nearly completed. There are still, however, a large number of Old Boys' whose present addresses are not known to the Association. The subscriptions of all Life Members and Annual Mem- bers to th-e School Record 'were duly forwarded to the School by the Association. In connection with the Record, 1 desire to call attention to the lack of news of Old Boys in the Reeord. I do not think that in this 'respect the School Reitord 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 tln-onghout 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the year. News of Old Boys in the professions, in business, in academic work, in the army and navy a11d i11 athletics, is al- ways interesting to some memb-ers of the Assoeiationg also news of births, marriages and deaths. Notices of the School football, -cricket and hockey matches and all other important events during the School year were sent to all members of the Association, and a special notice of the opening and dedication of the new Memorial Junior School Building was s-ent 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 S-:hool in September. As a result of the efforts of the Association nearly 360,000.00 was donated to the Memorial Fund, all of which was used in connection with the building of the new School. In addition to that the Association was responsible for the sale of a substantial amount of the School Bonds. . During the year Major Wotherspoon has spent a lot of time and done a lot of work in connection with the prepar- ation of the NVar Service 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 year from 310 to 330. Letters were sent to all Old Boys whose addresses were known on January lst., January 25th. and February 2lst., requesting' them to join the Association. Of those to whom these letters were sent some 350 did 11ot reply at all, 22 had so far lost interest in the School that they stated that they did not wish to join the Association, 98 stated that owing: to financial ditliculties they were unable to join during the past year but hoped that they would be able To do so at some future time. During the year the balan-se to the credit of General .hetwllllll intreased from 14257.70 to 4225-1.l5, and Life Mem- bership fees received during the year amounted to 93325. I feel that this re tort would not be com ilete without a l l V" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 refer-ence to the death of the late Mr. William lnee. For very many years Mr. Inee was one of the St-hoolk most loyal and devoted friends and at different times he st-new-tl as zz lneinher of the Governing Body of the S-chool and as at mem- ber of the Connnittee of this Assoeiation. The S1-hool sutter- ed an very real and serious loss in his death. I suhmit the above report for your approval. CSig11edD R. C. H. Cassels, I'i-esident. The Seeretary-Treasurer then presented the following financial statement, which was adopted: CAPITAL ACCOUNT. RECEIPTS. By Balance Brought lForwnrrl: Cash in Bunk .......... . . .34 it-1.37 T.C.S. Bonds ..... . . . . . l.5tl0.ll0 --- s1,5:s4.::7 Life Fees 13 at 3425.00 . . . 3225.00 Bunk Interest ..... ..,. S .90 Premium and I':Xt'llZlllgC .. 13.10 +l,s7o.:-:7 DISBURSEMENTS. To General Account: Bank Interest ....... ... if 8.90 Pl'0lllIlllll :ind lixeliunge 2.10 Balance Vzirried 'I'I0I'YVIll'llf t':1sh in llzink ..... 59.37 T. t". S. Bonds . l,Htf0.00 -d-- s1,s.w.:s7 Sl,8T:I.It7 GENERAL ACCOUNT. RECEIPTS. By Bzilznure Brought .I-'orwzird ............ rf 137.70 Annnztl Fees 3120 :lt :li3.00 for H024 .. 155101.00 ti at 583.00 for 1925 ........ lS.tl0 Dinner Tic-kets Jzinuznry, 1934 23.3.00 Donation ......... ............ 2 5.00 Interest on T.i'.S. Bonds .......... .... 1 00.00 Bunk Interest General Af-eount .......... lil.-10 Premium and Ext-lizulgeftienerzal Aer-ount.. 3.54 Bunk Interest Vupital A1-count ........... 54.110 Premium :ind lixehnnge t':ipitul Aw-ount .. 2.10 if-l.llU.4.i 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DISBURSEMBNTS. To T, C. S, Record ......................... Si 304,00 Membership Letters January lst. . .... Si 51.62 January 25th. ..... ........ . . 22.30 February 21st, . . . . 18.43 --- 92.35 Dinner ..... . ... .. 215.65 Stenographer .. 25.40 Stationery ....... ... 58.16 Printing ..... ..... ........ 6 9 .50 Stamps and Telegrams ......... 122.21 Notices re Cricket, Rugby, ete. .. 69.23 Exchange ......... .......... J 018 Balance 'Carried Forward .. 254.15 551,110.73 I eertify that I have examined the above statements of the Ac- counts of the Trinity College lOld Boys' Association and that I have seen the vouchers covering the receipts and disbursements and that I have seen the Bonds and verified the eash balances and that in my opinion the above is a true statement. W. W. STRATTON, Toronto, Deeember 29th., 192-4. Honorary Auditors, T.C.S.O.B.A. A letter from Dr. Rigby and a telegram from E. S. Read of VVin11ipegr were read. Moved by D'Arey Martin. K.Cl., seeonded by D. W. Saunders, K.C., that Rev. G. H. Broughall be made a Life Member of the Association. Moved by Norman SQZIQFBIII, seeonded by P. A. C. Ketehum, that the Association present six seholastie prizes Oll Speeeb Day. Dr. Maynard said that the School possessed som-ething which was infinitely more desirable than the winning of many games, and that was true sportsmanship. The attitude ot' the boys was "Cricket" rather than "Baseball," But he pointed out that it would also be a very excellent thing if the F--bool did win a few games, or even a championship. From his own observation he concluded that the boys playing: on the School teams were immature, and that it would be a good thing.: for the School, as well as for the boys, if the boys remained at the Sehool a year or so longer than was the vase at the present time. It was not only his own opinion, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 1:1-:CORD 39 but the opinion of authorities at the Vnivei-sity. that boys were coming to the University too young. He heartily endorsed Dr. Orchard 's remarks at the dinner about pensions for the masters. It was the only way for any school to attravt the best type of man to take up a ealling which was o11e of great importance to the whole nation. Dr. Maynard pointed out that there were a number of Old Boys who worked hard forthe 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 Animal Dinner, but to get behind the Association and do something. Moved by Dr. Jack Maynard, seconded by Norman Sea- grain, that the Association present prizes on Sports Day not exceeding a total of riS50f.00. Dr. Orchard thanked the Association for the generous offer, 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 ,Lower Flats i11 the School. In this way the boys felt that they were competing for their Flats rather than for themselves. The prizes offered by the Asso-ciation would be a welcome addition. Dr. Maynard offered to give a prize for the High Jump, A. A. H. Vernon 'for the Mile Open, Norman Seagram for throwing the cricket-ball, J. VV. Thompson for the winner of the Oxford Cup Race. and D. W. Saund-ers and E. S. Clarke for the Chess LY Checkers Tournament. Moved by G. VV. Morley, seconded by Rev. J. S. Broughall, that the Secretary write to Arehdeaeon Ingles, wishing him a speedy re-eovery and regretting his absence. Moved by P. A. C, Ketchum, seconded by C. A. Bogert. that the Association appoint a Publicity Agent. to see that School activities are properly reported in the Toronto papers. If 40 TRINITY COIQLEGE SCHIOOL RECORD Dr. Ori hard annonne-ed that tliengx-liool had taken second place in the linipire Rifle Shooting Competition. Major Ingles ofi'ered to give a prize to the boy who showed the greatest improv-ement in shooting during the season. The following were nominated for oficiee, and elected by acelzninit ion :- Ilon. President-Rev. F. Graham Orchard, D.D. llreeident-G. B. Strathy. - Vi-se-I'residents-C. A. Bogert, P. E. Henderson, H. E. l'ochran. . Vonnnittee fto Dee. iilst.. 19275-F. ll. B. Allan, Martin Baldwin, R. li. Merry, fleorge Scholtield. Representatives of the Old Boys on the Governing Body ol' the School-D. VV. Saunders, KC., D'Arcy Martin, K.C., R, l'. II. Cassels, K.C. Moved by C. A. Bogert Cwho incidentally offered to give a prize for any one of the events on Sports Dayj, seconded by ll. li. Strathy, that a vote of thanks be tendered to the re- tiring President for the work he had done for the Association, and parti-snlarly for his hospitality before the dinner. Mr. Strathy said that he hoped to he able to live np 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 .Xniniali Dinner of the Kiiigs-ton Branch ofthe Uld lloys' .Xssoeiationi was held in the Officers' Bless at the Royal Blilitar-v Vollege hy the kind permission of the Coin- lllilllllillll. 'l'li-- following were present: Sir A. C. Blacdonell, Rev. 4'. ll. lionlili-n lr:-presentiiig the Scllooll. Messrs. Bridger, llnhlonlin, Bl-4-Howan, lim-ey, Mzirlfniil, l'ass.i-ls, VVotherspoon, Vownn, Nlzissie, Hlnsseo, llcliairen, Strathy. Gaisford, Tll0lll1J- 'rR1NrrY COLLEGE senoon RECORD. 41 Son, Jaquays, C. Strathy, Archibald, llinnes, Donnelly, Blaikie, Gow. The Dinner was enlivened by songs and by the music supplied by an orchestra eomposed of 0'l3.'s. A toast to "The Old Boys" was proposed by l'. Dullouliu and the Connnandant replied, dwelling on the spirit of T.t'.S. Old Boys and referring to some he had inet while serving OVCFSPHS . Jaquays proposed "The School," and Mr. liould-en in reply gave a detailed explanation of the new Junior Sehool building, and spoke of the reeent a-.fhievements of the Sc-hool in shooting. 9 After the Dinner the members went to the "Red Rooni' where the bilsiness meeting was held. The election of officers for 1925 resulted as follows: Hon. President-The Headmaster. Hon. Vice-President-Sir A. C. Maedonell. President-Grant Minnes, Esq. Vice-President-P. Dullloulin, Esq. See.-Treas.-R. M. Gow, Esq. Vie-e-Seeretary-Cadet 0. D. Cowan. OLD BOYS' NOTES. John Maynard has been elected a member of the Govern- ing Bodv of the School. He was also reeentlv eleeted a meni- ber of the Board ot' Governors of the l'l1lY0l"Sllj' of Toronto. R. P. Jellett. Assistant General Manager of the Royal Trust Company, Montreal, gave an address of "Inter-proviw cial Agreements respecting Inheritance Taxes in t'anada" at the Conference on Inheritanee and Estate Taxes. held in Feb- ruary, in Washington, D.C. It is interesting to note that C. A. Bogert has been re- elected President of the Toronto Golf Club, the Vi-4-e-l'resident of which is G. B. Strathy, and one of the directors R. C. Il. Cassels. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll. ti Coles V095 is attending: the Branch of the College of Agriculture, l'nivcrsity of California. His address is: Davis, Pal. Victor Merrill has been playing hockey with Napanee this winter. A. -I. M1-lean is with the firm of A. Maclean and Son, Kingston. Walker Taylor is with the Illlp'8l'l3l Oil Company, andis Sl2lllOIl1'Ll in Peru. M. IS. Donnelly is with the Donnelly VVre'cking Company. We were glad to have a short visit from him recently. R. K. l'I'llll'liSll2lllli is .with the Bank of Montreal, Moose -la w. The i':X2.lllllllilllOll results in the Faculty of Applied Svicxim- and EllgIllll'Pl'lllg' nt the University of Toronto 'soli- tziined the following' items of interest: tl. R. t'ui'i'y f'l7l--llUllOlll'S in Bl9Cll?lIll0?ll El'lg'lll0Pl'lIlg'. -I. liyrie t'l5l-Honours in xhI"l'llll9l'llll't'. l'. V. llavidson t"l5l-Pass in Electrical l':llg'lll9t'1'lllg'. The Silver M4-dnl was awarded hy the Departinent of .hl'l'lllll".'lllI't' to .I. Kyrie for exeellelng-e in Arehitectiwal HPSIQIII. Ri-V. ll. II. iiltlllfllilii is resident i,2Illl't' Of Toe II, Toronto. oLD BOYS' REUNION. I The School was opened on May lst., 1865 Our 6th. Birthday will be celebrated on Wednesday, June 3rd., when all Old Boys are invited to como fto ,an Old Boys' Reunion. In the morning the Cadet Corps will be inspected and the King 's Colour will be presented to the Corps by Sir A. C. Macdonell, Cornmandant 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 REPURD 43 It twill be of great iassistance 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 se-ems a long time sinee the greater part of the 'l'.l'.h. 51 Old Boys at Trinity left tl1e School, and it is doubtful whether most. of the School will still reinember them. As. however. the "Record" goes to at great many of the old timers as well as the present generation, the following few notes may llc of interest. Of 2T-1, Art 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- 11ing. He is First Vl'J'Q-l,1't?SlClGI.li of the Literary Institute Council, and Vice-President of the Athletic Association. "Caesar" de Lom, whom hopes to graduate this year in Arts, is second AYlC0-PI'6Sltl'E11t of the Literary Institute, a member of the "Review" Board. and a Private in the -lrith. High- landersw. Of QT5, Bruce Robertson and Harold Laxier are in the Graduating Year in Arts, the former is also on the "Review" Board. The latter played a good game of rugby and hockey for the College this year. Canieron Crosthwaitc is back at College this year, and is writing busily for the "Review," of whi-Q-h he is an Associate Editor, and Exchange Editor too. The Old Boys, however, are getting thinner,-that is to say, their numbers, and now we have but one in BTH. And that one is C. ll. lionnycastlc. Ile has been distinguishing himself as usual in athletic lines. particularly in hockey, of which team he was this year's captain, playing himself a sterling game in goal. More than once his unfailing quick- ness prevented a score being run up against us. "Bonny" is 44 'raisrrv COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD also a member of the "Review" Board. In spite of his appar- ent juniority, he also is due to graduate in the spring. 'l'he only Old Boy in QT7 has left, that was John Larier. Ile is now working in Hamilton, so with that we pass on to QTS, whi-Ph year contains Archer Baldwin and Gordon Miulge. Archer assisted behi11d the scenes in this year's Trinity Dramatie Production 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 l'eneier. 2'l'l, who took the leading male part in Frances' "Man Who Married a Dumb NVife." And this year "Count" Beaumont QT-1, played 'excellently the role of Androcles 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 Osgroode this year, but managed to find time just the same to give a great deal of attention to his by 110 means easy part. And that 's the lot! Why ar'en't there any more? You know. it is astonishing how little 'l'.C.S. boys know about Trinity. Any number of them save said,-and ev-en Old Boys at that,-that they thought Trinity was a place where they turn out parsonsl Possibly that is why more of lhCl11 tlon't come here. As a matter of fa-ct, the only Old Boy at present in l'ollee'e who is going to be 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 inthe new Vollege, and living in S. George Mansions. Everything will be, as the boosters say, Hliigggei' and better than ever." Trinity has been distinguishing herself in every line of activi- ties lately. ln the last tive years her record has been remark- able. She has won the Debating tfhampionship once, the Iloekey Championship once, the Soft Ball Championship once. She has been in the llaskethall finals on-ee. and the Football tinals twiee. She has the best amateur dramatic productions in Tor-onto,e:ulmittedly,-and, to switch to the academic, she has had three Rhodes Seholars in that time, one Ontario and TR I XITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R ECOR Ib. .1 5 two Manitoba. Her registration is inereasing steadily. When 2T-1 entered College, they did so as a -:-lass of sixteen men. QT8 came in with forty-odd! So let's have more Old Boys. It has heen the Trinity Old Boys that have heen the most outstanding in athleties a.ll along, and who have been the leading spirits in College generally, and we ea11't have too many of them. At present there are more Appleby men, and quite as many from Ridley. Very fine. but are we going to l-et this eontinue when five years ago they outnumbered all the other Prep. Sehool men put together? NVell, what is the answer? HILIARY CLAPP. Under the heading "Made Good", a rem ent issue of "The Living Message" published the following aeeount of the work of Hiliary Cllapp, whom many Old Boys will l'l'lllt'llllN'l' very well. Some of the older members of the VVA., esp-e-.-ially those living in Toronto, will rememher when Bishop Hrent,-then Bishop of the Philippines-hrought a native lad, an Igorot, the son of a head-hunting savage, to lie a pupil at the Trinity College School, Port llope. "Ililiary t'lapp" as he was ealled after the Missionary who had taught him. proved himself an apt seholar as well as an all-round athlete. and very soon won the admiration Hllll respeet of his eompanions, who at tiist were inclined to seotl' at having an lgorot lioy in. their st-hool. In the last nulnher of "The Spirit of Missions" the Fol- lowing ax-eount is given z- W "The eleventh of July was a day of rejoicing in the Mis- sion at Bontoe in the Philippine mountains, for on that clay Dr. Hiliary Pitapit Clapp arrived to take up his appointment as 011e of the two physieians in eharge of the liontoe Hovern- ment Hospital. There were all sorts of festivities, enlminat- ing in a reeeption in the puhlie hall of the government huild- ing. Bonto-Q' turned out en masse, headed hy the Hovernor 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the Mountain Province. Clement Irving, another Igorot who was one of the late Deaconess Hargreaves' pupils, Was the ehairman and introdneed the gn-est 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 Toroifto, on April 5th., the wife of Hugh Heaton, C053 a daughter. Haultain-At St. Catharines, on April 2Oth., to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hanltain V125 a daughter. MARRIAGE. Cumberland-Phipps-At Toronto, on April 23rd., ID. Erie f'nmherland C153 to Phyllis Phipps. ' DEATHS. Wood-At NVeybnrn, Sask., in March, Judge Charles Edward Dudley Wood C'73D. Simmons--At Calgary, on Deeemher 30th., 1924, Reginald Lindsay Simmons Q'15D. ilu illllrmnrmm. CHARLES EDWARD DUDLEY WOOD. We were very sorry to hear reeently of the death of Hon. Nlr. .lnstiee Wood, of lVeyhnrn, Saskatehewan. He eame to the S-vhool in 1873 and liltel' returned as a master. ln 1879 he joined the Royal Northwest Mounted Poliee and was employ- ed as orderl.x'-room 'clerk at Fort Meleod. After his retire- ment from the for-ee he assisted the Indian Agenti. After leavin: the l'oliee he entered the field of journalism and in 'HQ in partnership with the late E. T. Saunders, estab- lished the hlaeleod Gazette and later founded a weekly paper in Lethhridu'-. The diH'ienlties eneomitered by these two TRINITY eoLL12GE seHooL in-zeoinm 47 pioneer newspaperinen in Southern Alberta in publishing' a paper on the prairies, thousands of miles from the sou:-ee of supply of equipment and materials, a.re mentioned in a ret-exit issue of the 'l,ethbridg'e Herald' "The presses used both at Maeleod and Lethbridge were transport-ed by rail through the States, then by steam-boat up the Missouri River to Forty Hen- tou, thenee by bull train an-ross the lone prairies to their iles- tinationf' The Gazette was one of the most important papers published in the XVest in the old days and was the second paper published in Alberta. "Determination and ambition were strong" fam-tors in the makeup of the late Judge Wood, as evidenced by his study of law when long past the prime of life, when he gave up journalism in Alberta and moved to Regina with his old friend, Fred Haultain, Know Sir Frederieki, the present. Chief of Justice of Saskatc-hewan." Judge VVo0d always took a keen interest in the Sehool. He was a ineinber of the Old Boys' Assoc-iation at. the time of his death, and when the lleadniaster was in Regina i11 1921 he 'Same from NVeyburn, 100 niiles away, to get into toueh again with his old School. REGINALD LINDSAY SIMMONS. It is with the deepest regret shared. we know, by his room-mates and friends of the years 15115-15318, that we reeorel the death of 0110 of our Old Boys of reeent years. "Rex" Siinnions eaine to us from Falgary in St-pteinber, 1915, number 2,172 on the Si-hool Register. From the first h-e entered whole-heartedly into the life ul' the School, was a steady worker, a "cheery soul" tas one of his -classmates puts iti, a good 'iSP0l'lSlll?tl1'i Kas distinguished from "spo1't"Q in a11d out of class, willing to take a 4-hanee but bearing no resenteinent whatever the turn ot' fortune: and played middle wing' on the lst. XIV. in the years lftlti- 1917. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. After three years .with us Rex matriculated at the Uni- versity of Toronto, hut, like several of his friends and class- mates who left in -lime 1918, entered as Cadet in the Royal Air lforee, and trained at Long Branch. The war terminated, liowt-ver, hefore he proeeeded overseas and he retm-ned to the West and entered the l'niversity of Alberta as an under- graduate in Medic-ine. At the end of the second year of his 4-ourse, he left the l'niversity and aeeepted a position with the lmperial Oil Company. in which firm he was an assistant chemist at the time of his death. H On November 25th.. 192-1, Rex married Miss Hilda Wilsoll of Irrieana, whom he had met during his university studies at Edmonton. Some three weeks after his wedding Rex, while at work, hm-ned his leg on a steam pipe, hut thinking the injury slight, paid little attention to it, and remained at work. Blood poisoning, unfortunately, supervened. i11 a very short time his condition beeame serious, and, in spite of the etforts of three llO'Q,'lOl'S, Rex passed away on the afternoon of Monday, Deeember the 29th., at Holy Cross Hospital, tknlgrary. He was horn in Toronto o11 Hay 1-lth., 1900, and was the elder son of l'hief Justice NV. U. Simmons. To his widow, his parents, sister and brother we extend our most sineere and heartfelt sympathy. Requieseat in Pace. Qalnvtr. XV, J, Gordon, son of Dr. tl. ll. Gordon, Kemptville. QQIQO Yli. l,. S. .Xi vu-4 laile-Cird. XIV., 192491-hoir. IV. A. ll. lit-r. . -I, 1, pagan 1 . ,1- 'Ph-A' 4? A571 "A -Q '- "i -,535-' 7 ' " + ,, . t . .l... 3, Q ii -2 .- ' '- 5 ,ae - 4' .. '- . I ., I 1 ., - e, ,' . A, -A 1 .rg ., Ji., - x . 4 11- - Q V 4 A ' 54. as K I 1 1 f 41475 pa 'Q Fr , , 'E 1 l R'u"w'9 f n . 1 l , 1 ?'5 'Sify L-514-1" ,L ' P "'v4'S"'f f' . -. fi u v 1' , -E' . 4 . IO- 1 i' ' ' . 1 .,-L: , ,. J ?,. Jr k '5 ' - - JI. U- I Q- - . 'E 'L ' , . . , , " p PS P" I s 'll .li .. 4. ' r I t . ll V lf L., - . ,J r ay, V I' 6 1 ' 1. . u A ' 1 . . R T. ,' -Q ., I Pl' ,, -O 1 ,5 1-- , 6 '12 I 3 n , v .---wr , . . . , 1 ' P Q . . 4 I L ' . , P1 I v ' ji! . o f U ,,fm..q P . -Q .".l4' 7-x 1 . , Q - .fs Af N E Q E -Ld ' 252 Q 52 U ..: I-. 2 Q4 E mi -3 X4 U-5 0? Iii' -I-1 of Om 'Dr Ei Zi 'J -1 C O va C .C O 'x O rl Q. o I I4 TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIUOL REVORID. -10 the 3luninr Svrhnnl illvrnrh. The Lent term, like the Miehaelmas term, has been a re- markably good one in the matter of health and in the matter of weather. The steady winter and the consequent uninterrupt- ed opportunity for skating, skiing and other winter sports have helped to make the term a really good one, and the fat-t that so few boys have been on the siek list has enabled us to make good progress 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- eome quite good at it and all seem to hav-e enjoyed it. Sleigh- ing a11d toboganning have taken the interest of a considerable nuniber of the younger members of the School and all of us have -enjoyed the skating and hockey. Since the winter broke up-which it did more qniekly 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 i11to the spirit of spring. Th-e 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 ahnost certain to be laden with un- pleasant things in the way of illness and bad weather. But Lent 19125 has been remarkably good to us: and we shall look baek upo11 it with feelings of friendliness and even of regret. For it has helped the Junior School to gain something more of the corporate spirit which we felt was beginning to grow last term. THE SCOUTS. , Mr. Philip Ketchum has reorganized the Seouts, and about thirty boys have ,joined the patrols. The work of the Seouts has this term been limited to the passing of the tests: next term we may be able to bran-eh out into other activities. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Our thanks are due to Mr. Carman, .who has frequently eome up t'rom Port llope to help us 'get going', and has given us a great deal of his time and taken a lot of trouble with us. llis long experienee with the scout-movement has been at our disposal, and we have benefited greatly by it. THE J.S. HOCKEY SEASON. Un Jan. Sth., Turnlnill, who had been on the team for two years, was appointed captain of Junior School Hockey and praetiees were begun. Mr. Cayley has coached and watt-hed over the team and largely owing to his advice and direetion it ltas become a good one. Price max. in goal has made great strides during the term. He has improved far more than we dated to hope at the beginning of the seaso11 and should be really good one day. Not naturally a goal- keeper twe doubt if many ai-ell, he has worked hard to b-e- eome one-and has been a really useful member of the team. Johnson ina. and Elliot have worked together well on the de- fen-re and Turnbull, Cameron and Roper' have made a good forward line. Turnbull himself has been rather disappointing this year as a eentre-forward: but the duties of a Captain are not light and it frequently happens that a captain's own play falls ott' eonsiderably 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 Svltool have been very fortunate in their opportunities this year. They have had a great deal of practice and have learnt a lot about the game. Certainly there was a very marked itnpt-oyement in the style of their play and particu- larly in their team-work. Other boys have had eonsiderable --hanee tu improve their game. We started a fleague' for all boys who were not on the 'first turn-out' and, although the sehedule was not eompleted, many good games were played and a great deal ol' enjoyntent resulted front them. 'l'h.- llighy-lietltttue games were disappointing-but of these we shall say more later on. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 T S. Andrew's. Prep. vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This game was played on our ice 011 the 30th. of January. The lnost useful member of each team-on the day 's play- was the goal-keeper. St. Andrew 's started well, scoring ont-e in the first period and twice i11 the second, while we were able only to su-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 th-eir team-mates on side. The team was as follows: Goal: Price max., lV.G.g defence: Elliott, Johnson ma., G.: centre: Turnbull: r. wing: Roper: l. wing: f'ameron: subs.: Wilp' and Cassels. There was no change in the regular members of the team throughout the season, though the substitutes were not al- ways the same. The Grove vs. The T.C.S. Junior School. This game. which was played on Feb. Sth. in Port Hope, resulted in a defeat for us by a score of fl-2. This was largely due to the play of COl!lilJll1'l1 of the Lakefield team, he being directly responsible for tive of our opponents' goals and having a good deal to do with others which they seo:-ed. Our boys played together well and their -combination was exeel- lent at times. though 'l'urnbull at centre was very mm-h 'oti' colour' and lost several opportunities to su ore. The team was the same as that whieh played against St. Anelrt-w's ex- cept that Osler iii. took Cassels' place as a 'subf St. Andrew's Prep. vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This return game was played in Toronto on the morning' of Sat.. Feb. l-ith., and resulted in a win for lls by a seoin- ol' live to nothing. Turnlnill showed up very well in this game and the rest of the team ba-.fked him up splendiully. The Grove vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This game was played at Laketield, and our boys gave a 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. splendid aeeount ot' themselves. They were quite at their best and the tlrove were defeated, in a really good game, by a seore ot' 3-Il. THE HOUSE MATCHES. On Tues.. Feb. l7th., a Second 'Team House game was played, resulting in a win for the Bethune House. The tirst House Match on Thursday, the 18th., was a really good game, though inditi'erent goal-keeping for the liigbys made the seore rather one-sided. The Bethunes won by a seore of 9 to 5. Johnson ma., Cameron a11d Brewin .were the best players on the losers' side, while Turbull, Price max. and Roper did good work for the winners. VVe should like to have seen more 'vombination' on both sides. The seeond Cand lastl of the House games was played on Feb. 2Tth., and resulted in an easy victory for the Bethun-es by a seore of 8 to l. This game was a very similar o11e to the last: neither of them Could be ealled good exhibitions of hoekey, and we hope to see something better in future house games. HOCKEY COLOURS. -lunior Sehool Hockey Colours were awarded to: Turnbull, Roper, iifameron, Johnson ma., Elliot and l'riee max. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING COMPETITION. The -lnnior St-hool Boxing Competition took place on Mart-li Zird., Jfth., 5th., flth., ltlth. and l-ith. Some of the bouts were ex-.-ellent and it was gratifying to find that so many boys are already quite good boxers. The lleadmast'er's Cup for Boxing was awarded to Roper, whose all-round style was quite good. Johnson ma. was, perhaps, the 'next best' boxer, his foot-work being partieulal-ly clever: but in the finals his boxing was rather disappointing. The following is the re- snlt ol' the various eonlpetitiol1s:- 1 -vv v ' v A,,- ' ' N ' . i .1 b., MQQ1 Hg -.,--N ,W lb' , -U , -s,..w . .1 ,., D ' -:gl 4 , k N A 4 ' ..- Q ' w W W 4 , 9 A 1 I, ' .5 Q4 d ln -' V '-7 'Y a u . i- .X . 9,' - - .' ' I A V5 F Vu' ' if nf 1 ."-'s ' Q, O. ,K Q +V - 1' x' ' ' 'tts I4 .. 3 if fl - 1' , fl ' p I f . -. W C 1 1 ' . , 'vu I I . J- A . . , - I . f W X i I v A ' Lb , ,, 5 . , ' ', t ,I . ,T. 'Q KJ xr . . V, f I 4 , F v fi , i' 1 . I 5 -B. 1 V v U Y 4, . , , . I 5 , W . 4 in 'gf 1 ui -, Y .44 Q 0 . I' 'f - L 1 N , -.. J, 'I' j If V 4 . . n-v V . ' ' L 1-'v - ,. + --A, K' 1 " A' - U 'LF . I pf' V . 1 F .,. 4. 5 xv 'y -" 'O W v , V. v,g - '.l 5 ' r X ' fbi., Y f' ' i N, . - ' 1 L L 'Ml' 1 N ,. M I - . I - ' Q, -3.7: ' m - n JA - - I , , U al " . of ' ,I 7 I' W - . . Q , . 4- Y - V 0' . I .QI ,. -' I . -. ' 3, V 1 . i 1 . . , - L . T X Y :L -1 K. ,Q 'Y' ' 1 .L""", " ' . ,, -' 'ur' F". -.' , if ' - 'vd' . . 4. ' 5 l ap A U . ' 17 , '. A , d ' ' J' 1 " ' ' . -. .' kv X-- -Q Y , , r I f, I ', 'i 1,31 ': f ' .nl Qs. f-' VY' T, ,Aa -1 'ful-'. .mlm A--I' - X w n L 1 S :L-4 2 . A DORMITORY N THE JUNIOR SCHOOL. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 B0 lb. Competition. Lash beat Ai-mour'g Warden beat Lash. 70 lb. Competition. Kirk ma. beat Spraggeg Kirk ma. beat Fowhlsg Johnson mi. beat Price ma.: Johnson mi. beat Price ma. 80 lb. Competition. Taylor beat Ilitehinsg Kirk max. beat Patersong teh-under beat Cowperthwaite 1na.g Buck beat Cowperthwaite max. Taylor beat Kirk ll1i1X.g Grunder beat Buck. Grunder beat Taylor. 90 lb. Competition. Vtfalton beat Simon. VValton beat Vllilyg Roper beat Collyerg Cundill ma. beat lrvineg Cundill max. beat Rous. Roper beat Waltong Cundill ma. beat Cundill max. Roper beat Cundill ina. 100 lb. Competition. Howard beat Finng Bridger beat Gibsong Russel ma. beat Price 1naX.g Johnson ma. beat Brewing VVilkinson beat Evans ma. Howard beat Bridgerg Johnson ma. beat Russel ma.5 Wilkiiison beat NVotherspoong Elliot beat Archibald. Johnson ma. beat Howardg Elliott beat Vtlilkinson. Johnson ma. beat Elliot. 110 lb. Competition. Gilmour beat Turnbull. Gilmour beat Fyshog Prestley beat Cleland. G'llll10lll' beat Prestley. Over 110 lbs. Medd beat Osler iv.g Cassels beat Osler mi. Cassels heat Medd. Halen. Corrigall 111ax. S. Corrigall ma. D. Helliw-ell, A. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RfEC'ORD Qalurte. Lash ma., Z. R. li, son of Col. J. F. Lash, Toronto, Carhartt ma., J., son of VV. W. Carhartt, Esq., Detroit. Cilhsent for one i0I'llll. tlihson ina., M., son of F. M. Gibson, Esq., Toronto. We had an "extra half" on March 18th., in honour of Mrs. fll't'll21l'Cl,S birthday, and another on March 25th.-the Feast of the Annunciation. .lilii-..- The confirmation servi-ce, of .which an account is given elsewhere in this number, took place on April 4th. Twenty- one Junior School boys were confirmed. f ,l ......i. Mrs. Boulden, who has been staying at the Junior Sehool during the winter has gone back to her' home in Nova Scotia. We shall miss her very much indeed. THE LIBRARY. W-e wish to acknowledge with thanks the following gifts to the Junior S-ehool Library :-Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin, 2 valiunesz Mr. tleldard, 20 volumes. We have also to thank Mr. Paul Hahn for two very fine speeilnens of the "l'repona Meaunder"-a butterfly from the shores of the Ama.: on River. These framed specimens are hung in the Lihrary, and we helieve that Mr. Ilahn has very kindly promised to send us more butterflies to keep them eompany. ' Yet another very handsome gift eomtes from Mr. Cow- perthwaite. This is a eolleetion of geological specimens, well arranged and aevonipanied hy a very good lecture upon them. We holu- that hoys will find these hoth instructive and in- tt-resting. Irinitg Qlnllrgv Srhnnl illrrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor anal Business Manager ............. Mr. H. W. Spragge. Sports ........................ . .. NV. Boulton. Junior School Notes .. ....... Rev. C. Il. Boulalen. CONTENTS. Page Editorial Notes ..... ................... .... 1 The Chapel ................. , 3 The Memorial Garden , -1 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 C.Il'. ...... 11 The School v. The Toronto C.C. ..... 11 The School V. Peterborough CJC. .. 12 The School V. The Old Boys .... 12 The School v. S.A.C. ......... 13 The School v. UiC.C. ...... 14 The School v. B.RrC. .. 15 Bigsicle Flat Matches .... 16 Averages 1st. Xl., 1925 . 19 Littlesicle Cricket ........ . . . 20 Middleside Flat Matches .. 22 Awarding of Volours .... 23 School Notes ................. .. 24 "H.M.S. Pinafore" ...................................... 24 Echoes from "lH.M.S. Pin1afore" .......................... 27 Celebration of 60th. Anniversary and Presentations of King's Colours ................ .......................... 2 9 The Trip to R.M.C. . .... 31 Shooting .... . ......... . . . 33 Lecture by Mr. Rose ....... 34 Our New Bell ................ 35 Littlesicle Gym. Competition . . 35 Squash Racquet Courts ...... 37 Speech Day ................ 38 School Honours . 40 Prize List .................... . . . -10 Junior School Prizes ........... -Hi The Life of Sir VVilliam Osler .......... 47 Old Boys' Notes ........................ 48 In Memoriam-'Steven Howard Caswell . . . . . . 49 Midsummer Examination Order, 1925 .... . 50 Junior School Record ........ '11 Erinitg Qlnllrgv wivrhnnl, Hurt Munn ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Ma.ster: k 1lIY, lf, HllAll.Xll UHVIIARIJ, NIA., Elllllllllllllll C0llQg0,l'illl1- lwinlgrez IND., l'11ix'm-lsify, Toronto: Vllaplaill King' Ell- wamlk Sm-hool, l4l'on1sgi'oVe, Hliglallcl, 1903-1906, Head Master ST. Aillmifs, Bro-:'kville, 15306-1913. House Master: S. lil-11.17.-X RD, lflsq., l5.A., Trinity College, C3ll1l7l'lll'g8. Assistant Masters: ll J, II, l'lC'l'HY, lisq., BLA.. D.C.L., Bisl1op's College lienuoxville. The RICV. R. S. 'l'll'l'ET, BA., Ma-Gill I'1iive1'sity, lllOIll1'6ill. H. W SI'HMHlI'1. lflsq.. HA., Trinity College, Toronto. X. l'. MORRIS, lslsqu BA., Kings College, XYl11LlS0l', NS. l'. H. LICWIS, I-lsq.. l3.A., Pembroke li'oll-ego, Canibriclge. N. Hlllili, Esq., l1Ollll0l1 l'nive1'si'ry. W. ll. UHLIC, Iisq.. BLA., Glasgmv. l'11ive1'sity. '1 I 1',-l 'l H.. HUHIJILXY. Late of Lord Sl'l'iillN'0Ili1lS Horse CRLJ House Master of the Junior School: Thi- RICV. V. H. l30l'l.lJl'IN. BLA., Kiugk College, XVlllLlS0l', NS. W. ll. MOHSIC, lflsq. ll, H, 'l.XKll'lS, Hsq., lm-L-mls lil1iVCI'sif,Y. l'. A. V, Kl'1'I't'lll'M. lisq., lS..X., Triliity Vollm-gc-, 'll0l'Oll'f0. ll, V. t'.XYl,l'IY, lisq.. HA.. 'l'rinity College, T0l'0Ilt0. Organistz I ID Kl"l'1'llI'Nl lkq I' X 'l'1i11itx l'olli-ge, Toroiiio. i i A 'Phi'sioa,l'I1istructoi': Sl'IlI1i'l'. Kl.X-Hill I1.X'l"l', lah' of ll.Kl.f'., Kingston. Glriniig Qlnllvgr Svrhnnl 'Qlvrnrh VOL. XXVIII. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. AUGUST, l925. NO. 2 3 hitnrial nina. 'With the passing of another school year, we have many successes to record i11 our later pages, and then are expected to forget about school for two months. but it will be bard tu forget our near approach to tieing with Ridley for the tfrielcet Championship. At one stage l3.R.C. 120-'1'.C.S. 106 for ti!!! If our last three batsmen were nervous, we little wonder, for all of us who watched the game were on edge with every delivery of the last three overs. It was a great game and we congratulate Ridley 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 hockey games and lost but one cricket match. Last Trinity Ave announced the appointment of Mr. l'. A. C. Ketchum and Mr. ll. C. Cayley to the Junior School Staff. This Trinity we are able to eongratulate them on the enthusiasm they have infused i11to the buys both in and out ot' doors. We are selfish enough to be glad that the Junior S-:-lmol lives apart, for all the improvements that their departure rendered possible have come into being. The visitors bt-114-tit 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 showers. No doubt Mr. Boulden will he eager to express in the -l. S. notes an equal or greater measure of happiness tfhfat the Senior School lives apart. In faet, they have been so in- sular as to shun us like the plague on o11e occasion and the climax has come. for Mr. James has deserted us altogether, but we can understand and h-ere take the opportunity of ex- tending to him and l1is fiancee the best Wishes ofthe Senior School t'or their perfect health and happiness for all time. A description of the Presentation and Dedication of the Kings Colour has a section of "The Record" all to itself, but we feel we must comment here on the feelings that the Grand Old Flag inspired on that occasion. Oonteinporaneous 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 satisfying than to see the Union Jack .waving a silent challenge on that day of all who desired its removal, for the solemnity of fthe occasion both on the parade ground and in front of the Cross aroused in our hearts all that the Flag meant and will always mean to ns-honour and sacrifice in our service to both God and the King. An announeem-ent was made on Speech Day that Mr. J. lb. Ketchum was leaving us, sin-se he has been appointed to- or shall we say, has accepted?-a position in Toronto Univer- sity. lt came as a surprise to many Elllil now our surprise has heeonie a ditiiculty to express ourselves in suitable apprecia- tion ol' his talents, his invaluable services to the School, and the editying inlluence that his friendship and musical genius exerted on us all. Once Mr. Ketchum was proud to be Head lioy ol' Trinity College School, and lately Trinity College School has been proud to have Mr. Ketchum 011 its staff. What be gained from the S:-bool, he has repaid a thousand fold, for, to quote our lleadmaster, "in music Mr. Ketchum has made the School famous by his genius." NVe are very sorry TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD 3 to lose him, very, very sorry, but h-e takes with him the sincere wishes of all who knew him. for happiness and prosperity in his new sphere of activity. A11d now our Matriculation candidates are writing their papers in ditfer-ent cities, but, wherever they are, we wish them all every suecess, and to all connected with the School a very happy holiday. Ellie Glhaprl. During the term the following visitors have preach-ed in Chapel: May 31-d.-The Ven. Arehdeacon Renison, D.D. May 17th.-The Rev. D. M. Rose, of Kangra, India. May 24th.-The Rev. Canon Rigby. Jun-e 18th.--The Lord Bishop of Huron. The sermon on May 3rd, was in commemoration of the opening of the School on May lst., 1865. The Archdeacon, who was Head Boy in 18912, preached from Hebrews XII.: 1 and outlined the ventures of faith made by the Jews, by the early settlers of Canada and by the School. Ile recalled the names of Old Boys tand among them the great names of Osler and Brent? who had made valuable contributions to our church and our country. The otfertories of the term amounted to rF203l.U-L and cheques have been sent to: M. S. C. C. ........................ 3420.00 W'idows' and Orphans' Fund . 10.00 Divinity Students' Fund ...... . 10.00 Port Hope Hospital ............... 10.00 Next to the stalls given in memory of Herbert Moore has been placed a beautiful picture given through the good offices 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. of his aunt. Miss Holland, 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 by the Chaplain, the Rev. I-I. 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 ill 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 concerned, the first few weeks of the term were given over entirely to "H.M.S. Pinaforef' and the forty odd hoys concerned deserve a word of apprecia- tion for their never-failing patience through th-e numerous and exacting rehearsals on days when there was so much else to do. But their work was rewarded in the only way that matters: the performance on the Wediiestlay' evening was re- markahly fine. and gave the greatest pleasure to the School and the visitors, who were both astonished and delighted. The whole School learned nuzvh from the performance, and the strains of "l'inafore,' still float from the showers and .other places of asfemhly 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 forge? their experience. Some of the principals were almost moved Tu l4'2llh when they took off their costumes for the last time, and a number of hoys have temporarily set their hearts on a stage ear.-er with Mr. D'Oyly Carte. The singing throughout was ex-.-ellent. and the enuneiation and phrasing i11 the dia- logue surprisingly good. Training of this sort is very real TRINITY FOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 education, and it is to be hoped that t'urther etlorts will be made along this line. The Memorial Service on Trinity Sunday followed close after Pinafore, but with the aid of extra singing periods we were able to give the Modal Communion Service sung last year adequate preparation. There were some rough spots, but the serviee as a whole was reverent and beautiful. With only ten days left before Speech Day, and these crowded with events of all sorts, it was difficult to get time enough to prepare the service satisfactorily. The new Te Deum, a very interesting modern setting by Vllalford Davies and t-he "Community of composers" who work at the l'ni- versity of Wales, proved tso 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 practice of each phrase by the whole sehool. Wli-ile the final performance lacked the freedom and ease which will 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 music is, atgfirst hearing, un- usual and austere,-a striking contrast to the brilliant at- tractiveness of Stanford in B Hat which we have sung for some years. But it is sound, and will wear long without growing tiresomeg it subordinates itself to the .words instead of forcing them into artificial patternsg 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 lll0S't skeptical. The 23rd. Psalm was sung smoothly and quietly to the Temple Chant setting, not perhaps as fault- lessly as on other occasions, for this year's choir is compar- atively inexperienced, but well enough to cause one of our distinguished visitors to exclaim: "I have not heard singing like that sin-ce I was at the ,Temple Church in London!" The School excelled itself in the unison hymns, there being scarcely a harsh voice audible in the great volume ot' tone. The introduction of Sea Shanties and school songs at the 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD afternoon proeeedings was a popular innovation and mireh enjoyed by the large number ot' visitors. The School ap- peared to feel a little less at home than in the comparative seclusion of the dining-hall at sing-songs, but after they had warmed up to their work they did the songs full justice. Osler max., Stevenson and Winnett sang the solo parts. ' Looking baek over six years, it. is not difficult to see that. while progress is always necessarily slow, the attention devoted to singing in the sv:-hool has had a very great effect. No longer is the participation of the wthole school in the 'ser- viees regarded as an unavoidable blot on their beauty, the tone now is, for the most part, pleasant a11d good, and the number of boys who still introduce an element of erudeness into the musie is steadily decreasing. If .one is not deceived the moment is rapidly approa-ching when all the music in ehapel will have to be arranged primarily for that great mass of unison voiees, and partdsinging by the choir cut to the minimum possible. Witili time enough in the Junior Sehool for the learning of faux-bourdons and deseants to provide seope for the treble voiees in their natural range. our problems would then be almost solved. But nnrch has been aeeomplishefl. and the foundation laid for great devel- opments in the future. TESTS OF MUSICAL TALENT. ' The testing of the l'pper and Middle Sehools by means ot' the Seashore Tests of Musical Talent eonld not-, unfort- unately, be eompleted owing to lark of time, while it was not possible even to begin on the Junior School, really the most interesting and useful field. The in-eomplete results, however, do present eertain features of interest. The tests used were two: one of the sense of pitch, in whieh the boy had to distinguish the higher and lower of two tones when the ditterenee between them was very slightg TRINITY l'ULLEUl'l SVIIOUL 1tl'1tjOltlJ 1' and one of the sense of time, in whieh the longer and shorter of two intervals ot' time had to he distinguished. In the pitch tests, the dit't'erenees between the tones, tre- produeed on spe-cially prepared gramophone records! ranged from 30 vibrations to only U2 a vibration per setoud, ti.e. from about o11e-third to about one two-hundredth ot' a tone on the piano.l The highest scores in this test were made hy Rogers max. CSPZJ, Stone 15115, Massie UMD, t'aml,bell max. 15533, and Seagram max., Seagram ma., Russell and Ilees 1889. The seores of the first three, while not very unusual among ho-vs of tlhat age, represent the power to detect ditterenees of from one to two vibrations per second. In the time tests the ditterenees between the intervals ianged from one-tifth to one-fiftieth of a seeond, and the highest ssores were those of Seagram mea. C9-lj, London 1919, Smith, Fyshe and Stone QUOD, Boone 111111 Turner ISSN, Rogers lllil., Bell, ftfape and llsborne QSSJ. Seagram's seore is un- usually high, and represents the ability to judge ditterenees of one-fiftieth of a seeond with -.ronsiderahle aeeuraey. The other boys mentioned may be regarded as able to judge av- eurately to one-twentieth of a second. The two tests of tone and rhythm, taken together. rep- resent the most fundamental native requirements for sueeess in any form of musie: the highest averages of those who took both tests, were those of Seagram ma. filly, Stone t5l0.5J, ,Lon- don 68.51, Pape NTU, Wotherspoon, Evans and 'llurner 186.5 n, Vsborne. Winnett and Bedford-Jones WOW. Fjhlll? Q35-5', Russell, Ilees and Mussen QSBD. It is interesting to see how far those who have the greatest natural eapaeity to respond to musieal training are aa-tually studying piano, violin or ehoral singing, and it will be noted at onee that thirteen out of the fourteen boys with averages of 85 or over are ehoir-boys or musie pupils at the sehool. Ifurther, on dividing all the boys tested into two groups, Cal those who are or have been ehoir-boys or musie I TRINITY COLLEGE SVHOOL RECORD pupils. and Chl those who have been neither, and comparing the average st-ores of the tuo groups, we get: l'pper S-ehool. Pitch tal 82 tbl 77 Time tal S2 tbl T8 Middle School. Pitch 81.5 tbl 71 Time Cal T9 thi 78.5 lt might he thought hy those who have not read Prof. Sea- shore's hook that these results reflect merely the greater praetiee and training which the Cal group has had. In fact, however, it has heen found hy exhaustive tests that even long training' has no effect on su-ecfrss in these tests, and that they tlo. therefore. measure the inhorn capacity of the hoy to dis- criminate hetween ditterent tones and intervals of tinie,-a eapaeity which alters very little during life. It would seein, then, that the various musical a-.ftivities of the School are, with certain individual exceptions, tending to enlist the in- terest and effort of the htoys most fitted to profit hy them. The tests would he of the greatest interest and service in the early years of the Junior School as a means of picking out those 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 he alone. Not only would promising musicians be iliswovered where this had not heen previously suspected, but, just as impoirtant, those to whom music can never mean more than a particular type of noise would he we-eded out and much lahonr and worry saved to boy, lnusic-master and parents. Srhunl Glalrnhar. Apr, 21 Junior St-hool term began. 22 Senior School term began. 123 Half holiday. IW I-'irst Bigsifle Flat Match. Won hy Upper Flat. May 1 S, Philip 6: S. James thalf holitlayj. liflth. Birthday of the School. 3 Anniversary Serviee and Sermon. Jun. J une 5 7 9 1 -1 I-l I9 ll O5 0.5 .27 JS .QQ 0 3 4 3 6 7 R 9 13 in 17 is in -'o TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD First XI. v. Mr. Lewis' team. Won. aldirst Littleside 'Flat Match. VVon hy Lower l"lat. First XI. v. Eric iUlarke's XI. Won. Littleside Gym, lC0llllll'lIti0ll. First Xl. V. the Headtniaster's Xl. First Middleside Flat 'M2ltL'll. VVon hy llpper Flat. Under 113 team V, S.A.'f', under I0 team, XVon, First Xl. v. Peterborough IHC. Won. First Xl. V. Toronto C.'C'. Drawn. Half holiday Qfor M1'. and Mrs, J. T. Vllehbj. "Pinafore." First Night. Whole holiday. CPostponed from the 25th.j ' ' Pinafore. ' ' Second Night . Second Xl. v. ll.G.'l'. Second XI. Lost. Second Xl. v. Appleby Second XI. Lost. 30 .First XI. V. Peterborough CHC. Lost. Fnder 10 Teain v. U.f'.C'. Under 10 Team. XVon. Junior School XI, V. S..-LC. Lower School. VVon. Second Middleside Flat Match. Won hy l'pper Flat Cadet Corps Inspection and Gym. Display. Gym, Team v, Recruit Class- at Kingston. Sch Second Littleside Flat Match. WVon hy Lower Flat. Ynder 16 Team v. I'.l".C. Under 16 Team. Lost. Half holiday QGen. Macdo11el1'Sj. 9 ool Won School v. Old Boys. Drawn. Trinity Sunday. Memorial Service. Half holiday Qfor Shooting and Gylnnasiuin snccessesj, Second Bigside Flat Match. Tie. Third Xl. v. U.C'.C. Under 17 Team. Lost. Junior School XI. Y. S.A.C'. Lower School XVon. 12 Sehool v. S.A.f'. Won. Half holiday. Speech Day. 'll0I'lll ended. Choir whole holiday. School v. l'.C.P. Lost. School V. B. Ii . fl. Lost. Qlrirkvt. Little Big Four Cricket. 6--l'.C.C'. 01 10--B.R.C. 133 13-T.C.S. 123 B.R.C. 123 v , 16-L .C.C. 170 20-B.R.C. 1220 SAI' S.A.l' SAI' 6: T0 for 2 l'.l'.l' K 1-I for 1 'l'.t',S N 112 for S T.f'.S. fill. . 50. 101. 30 X 162. 00 K 92. 106. 10 TRINITY POLLFIGITI SVHOOL RFIFOR17 FIRST TEAM GAMES. The School v. The "Headma1ster's XI." 1111 'l'111-s1lz1y, May 12111. t11c 111'a1l111aste1' got up a team 1'1l1llllt1St'll of 111z1st1'1's 111111 boys to play thc School. l'll1:01'111ll- 2l11'l.Y 1111- 1ll2lS1Q1'S 111111111111 111111111113 I11'2l'l'1l1T0 1'kl111t'l' 11a1l1y with 1111- l'1'Sll11 that when 8111111118 .NV1'l'0 t1l'2111'Il at 5.30 thc School 111111 111111111 1111 wit11 1.11110 wiclict still to fall, whilc thc ll12lS116l'S, 111111111114 was 1111itp11111'1l. For the S1--hool Boone 11121110 50 not 11111, liilmlmy 28, S1'2lg'1'illll ma. 27, Biggai' 21, 1Vinnctt 220, and 1i11l1llt1Il 151. A fcw days l211'C'l' the following account of the 11111110 was 111111111111 to thc Editor of this 111ag'1171i111:, i11 which wc fear t11l'1'l' is U1ll0I'C 11'l11'1l than poet1'y": All 011 a 1ll01"l'y s11111,111e1' 11ay Thc hoys a1111 lll21Sl81'S wcnt to play A f1'ie1111ly ganie of crickctg 11111 when thc niastcrs came to bowl, T111-y 111111111 us all with 12l11g'1l161' roll, For, g'00tlI1ChS g1'a,ci011s! 1111-ss my soul! Thcy got nonc 011 thc wicket! Thc POOI' 11c1-p-1111111 was working 11211111- Hc SIl1'llll'Ct1 llltllly a wcary yard ghlltl L'll1'SQ11 the inighty hatterg '1'h1- 111'iv11s all l1it the 15igrsi11c 11-ct 11411 l11'2lS11j' 11itTi1'111t to gctlj- '1'h1- 1112181013 ll2lVt,'I1,1 l1att1-11 yet- XVl1tl10Vt'1' is the 11121111511 -R. 311011. W. IlHX1'i'Yt'l'. the lll2lS1t'1'S 11111 11ilV1' thcir innings, whcn the 1111111-11 was 1-11111111111-11 Ull May 18111, 11111 this time thc masters 11l1l1211'1'111l.V 11111-111-11 11211111151 p1'a1'ti11-, for th1- 1si1l1' was all out t'111'4f1, Mr. 0211- 111 not 011171 lwingg the only 11111: to s1f01"e 1l1111l111- 1ig111-11s. TRINITY f'OI,I,l'lGlC SVIIOUL ltl'It'HltIl 11 The School v. Peterborough C.C. O11 Saturday, May ltith. the l'eterhm-ough Xl. motored to the School, but soon after the match was hegruu rain fell heavily and the game had to he stopped. l'eterho1'oug:h kind- ly arranged to come again on the ltlth.. when the School dc- feated them 80 for T wickets to 68. Mr. Lewis and t'ol. Hood- day 'suhstituted for two of the PClCl'l30I'0llgl'll Xl. who were unahle to get down, and the latter took four of the Schools wickets. Our howling was quite effective, Seagrram ma. uct- ting 6 wickets for 21 l'1l11S and Biggar 3 for 1-L. The School. Peterborough C.C'. Lazier, l.b.w., b. Lewis .. .. 22 Manning, lm. Seagram .... . . 1 Biggar, 1.b.w., b. Gooday .... 12 Stuart, h. Seagram . 1 Kingsmill, c. Langley, b. Good- Langley, b. Seagram ,,..,,.,. -L day ..... ..... ..... ..... 6 I J elaffosse, b. Seagrain ....... ll Winnett, b. Goodday .. .. 5 Coutts, e. Seagram, h. Wiuuett -I W. Lyon, b. Lewis .... .. 0 Thorpe, b. Biggar ..... ...... I H N. Seagram, b. Thorpe ....... 19 Lewis, not out ..... ......... 1 Zi Boulton, not out ............ 10 Col. Goodday, c. Kingsmill, h. Boone, c. Manning, b. Gooday. 0 Biggar ..... ..... ..... . . 2 Cartwright, 11ot out ..... 1 Monkman, c. Boone, h. Biggur 0 Owen, did not bat .. . Elliott, b. Se:1,e,fra1u ..... .... 4 l Bibby, did 11ot bat .. . FOX. b. Seagrzuu ..... ...... f I Extras ..... ..... . . 5 Extras ..... ... ... 14 Total Q7 wieketsj .. .. S0 Total 68 The School v. The Toronto C.C. This match was played on May 23rd. All the previous night we had a severe thuiiderstorm, the wicket was very slow, although matting was used, and the day was hitterly cold. Unly two of our batsmen made douhle-figure scores. but with Burns, T5 our total, 13-1, looked fairly imposing. Stulnps were drawn when Toronto had mad-e 38 for ti. Of the Toronto bowlers Leighton was the most successful, taking 5 wickets for 45 runs, while Biggar took 3 for For the School Bibb-v took 3 wickets for 9 runs, and Biggar 2 for 13. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RE ORD The School. Toronto C.C. Lazier, v. Ross, lu, Mellivern .. 17 Leighton, b, Winnett ,,,,,... 3 liiggar, l.lm.w., ln. Gawthorpe .. 6 G. l". Biggar, l.b.w., b. H. Big- Uweu st. Ross, h. Leighton .. 4 gill' ..... ....... ......... 3 liingsunill, e. Leighton, b. Big- Rogers, b. lliggar ..... ..... 6 gar ..... ..... ..... ...... 1 L l awthorpe, l.b.w., b. Bibby .. 8 Wiuuett, st. Ross, lm, Leighton 4 Ross, h. Bibby ..... ........ 1 2 l', Burns, e. Davidson, lm, Rogers 75 Mn-Givt-1-11, h. Bihby ...,, , , , 2 Boone, r. Rogers, li. Leighton .. 0 Goodday, not out ..... . . 2 N. Seagranu, lu. Leighton .. .. 1 ,Mori::ou, did not hat. Boulton, h. Biggar ...... 5 Davidson, did not bat. W. Sl'2lj,fl'lllll, e. Davidson, lm. Neill, did not bat. Leighton ..... ..... . . 1 Deane, did not bat. , l'iihlv,v, not out ..... . 9 Extras ..... ..... . .. 2 W. Lyon, lm. Biggar .. . 2 Extras . . . ..... . . 9 Total .... 134 Total Qsix wieketsj .. 38 The School V. the Peterborough C.C. I NVe lost our return iuateh with the Peterborough C. C., played at l'eterh0roug'h May 30th. For our opponents Thorpe leowlsd very well, taking 6 wickets for 27, while Dyer took 4 for 25. The Sc-hool bowling was not very successful, W. I,-von having the best average with 2 for 37. T.C.S. Peterborough C.C. Lazier, ln. Thorpe ..... .. . 5 ifoutts, e. and b. Boulton S I-iiggar, gg Dyer, b, Thorpe 0 Dr. Hewitt, li. llilrtill ....... 68 Martin, l.l1.w., b. 'lhorpe .. . 9 Langley, 0. Biggar, b. Owen .. 5 4':ll'fXYl'l.Lfllf, li, Dyer ......... 2 Dyer, 0. Martin, b. Winnett.. 5 Wiuuett, ln, Thorpe ..... 0 Thorpe, b. Lyon ..... . . . . .. 17 f'. Burns. c. Hewitt, b. Thorpe S Manning, b. Lyon .. 2 l'llllll.'x', ll. llyer ............... 9 Monkinan, not out .. 6 liiugsmill. li, Thorpe ..... 1 Fenton, not out ..... .. 9 Izoalzon, lt, llyt-r 32 f-ltuart, did not hat. Lvun, lr. liver ,... 12 Elliot, did ll0f lint. U'w,,,,' not fmt , 0 lfox, did not haf. l',XIl'Ili , , . . . . . 13 1'lXtl'I1S ..... ..... . . . . . . 9 Tqitgll N ,, 91 Total Qfor 6 wktsj ...129 School v. The Old Boys. The annual Uld Boys' male-h was played on June fith., and 1-1-,anltl-ll in a draw. l'.-roy lleudl-rson eaptained the Old IG..-vs and lll'llllgIlll down seven players, two Old Boy lll2lStCl'S 'r111N1'rr COLLEGE se11ooL 1115eo11o I3 played illlll two present hoys. lt was a very hot day but the lllil1'L'll was played 011 an excellent wick-et. and l'Vt'l'yHllt' en- joyed the Q'illll't.'. For tl1e S-shool, linrns, Winnett and llonllon l1it 0111 well, illltl 1Vll8ll tl1e tirst few 0.14. wickets ll-ll l'il1lll'l' quickly, it looked as if tl1e School might easily win. NUl'lllilll Seagrani illltl Martin 111ax. 11121118 a stand, however, and stumps were lll'2l1Vll with only ti 0.13. wickets Cl01Vll. T.C.S. Lazier, b. Henderson .... . ... S Bi-ggz11',. l'llll out . ..... . . . . . .. 1 .lXlllgSllllll, e. Cl1ll'liL', b. Sea- grzun ..... ..... .......... 4 1 Fyshe, c. 1Cllll'li0, h. Hender- S011 ..... ........ . . . . . . . . 7 C. Burns, b. Henderson ....... 46 Winnett, b. Seagram ..... 25 Bibby, c. Sauiiders, h. 1Se:1g1'an1 7 Boulton, b. Seagraxn ..... 11 N. Seagrazu, c. Seagram, b. The Old Boys. D. W. Saunders, l'llll Ollt .. . 8 H. C. Cayley, l'llll out . 3 C. L. lngles, 1.1. Biggar .. 2 VV. VV. Stratton, run 0111 ..... 3 S. Clarke, h. Se:1g1':1111 ll P. E. Henderson, h. Se:1g1':1111. .. ti N. 1Se:1gr:1111-. not 0111 ......... 145 H. A. ll.l'2'll'illl, 1101 out ....... 18 G.W. Spragge, did not 11:11. G. S. C:11'twri,Q,'l1t, did not 11:1t. L. 1Vilso11, did 1101 hat. Henderson ..... ... .. .... 1 Extras .. . .... . ... ... 11 VV. Lyon, b. Henderson .. .. 3 W. Seagram, not out .. .. J Extras ..... ..... . .. 4 Total ...... 119 Total C6 wktsj .. 67 School v. S.A.C. O11 tl1e School 2101111618 on June 13th. we defeated St. :kl1Cll'01VlS College 121-101 i11 a slow-scoring Hillllt' wl1iel1 seemed rather l1lllll10l'CS1ll1g for some time, lint .whi-ch towards the Gllil developed into a very exciting race against ti111e. The School XVOII the toss and decided to hat. Starting at 10.-15, hy careful playing they ran llp tl1e total of 121 lay 2.30. Kingsniill, Martin and lVi1111ett l1atti11g' well. The rnns hy wickets were: 1 for 17, 2 for 37, 3 for 50, -1 for 65. 5 for 92, 6 for 92, 7 for 103, S for 103, 9 for 112, 10 for 121-. St. Andrew's apparently decided to play with extrezne caution, hoping hy tl1at ll191l10ll either to win or draw. illltl the runs came very slowly. At nearly 5 ol:-lock tl1e score stood at 75 with only -1 wickets down, but Lazier relieved the situation for tl1e School by taking 2 wickets i11 his first over 14 '1'RlNl'l'Y COLLEGIC SCHOOL REVORD for U runs. This left the School .with an hour to play and 4 wirkets to got. With I5 minutes to play there were two wick- .-ts to gut. and the lllth. wicket fell 10 minutes before time. For S..X.i'. Mvln-un was top svorer, making 37 in two and a hull' hours, while Paul, Rolph and Dunlop all scored double figures. The runs hy wickets were: 1 for 8, 2 for 16, 3 for- 19, 4 for 423, 5 lor 77, 6 for TT, T for 53, 8 for 85, 9 for 98, 101.for 101. T.C.S. liingsmill, r. Reid, b. Burry .. 28 Lnziur, v. Puul, b. McLean .. 7 t'. Burns, c. l':iul, h. Cover . .. 77 ll. Martin.. l.h.w., h. Ar1.l'LPZlll.. 11 Winns-tt, h. Mrhoun ......... 22 Bihby, c. Vurelcss, li. Uover.. 10 Boulton, r. :intl h. 'VOYCI' .... 6 Fyshc, r. l"isl10r, h. McLean .. 5 I1lgg'2ll', u. C2ll'l'1l'SS, h. Cover, , 8 Thompson, lm. Holph ...... .. 7 Swnggrnni nm., not out . . 2 Extras ..... ..... . . . . 8 ,- Total ..... .. . ..... . . .121 S.A.C. McLean, b. Seagram ,,., , ,. 37 Sprott, l.b.w., b. Biggar .. . .. 5 Fisher, c. Martin, b. Biggar . . 4 Bui-ry, c. and b. Seagrzun .... 2 Paul, 0. Biggar, b. Martin 15 Rolph, b. Lnzier ..... ....... 1 2 Cover, h. Lazier ..... ....... 0 Dunlop, b. VVinnett .......... 18 Cnrelossv, 1.b.w., b. Seagram .. 0 Reid, not out ..... ........ . . 6 Miller, 0. Thompson, b. Biggar 0 Extras ..... ..... ..... ..... 4 Total ..... ...... ........ 1 0 1 For S.A.l,'. Mein-an took 4 wickets for 41 runs, and Cover 4 for 425: for 'l'.t'.S. Lazier took 2 for Sl, and Biggar and Sea- gruiu muh Cl for 30. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. T.C.S. lst. Innings. 1Qlllg'SlIllli, v, llolwrty, ln. Woocls 10 .l,:lZim-l', li. XVooalS ..... .. .... 1 Iiihhlv, 1-. T1lUlllllSUll, ln. XVoo1ls 3 Marlin, h. St-:igl':un ...,. .... 1 liurnf, lv. lizigsliuw ....... 145 Winnvtt, run out ..... ...... 1 Boulton. 4-, Hl'll1'l', li. liugslinw U l'.v-ln-, li. Sl'1lj,fl'Illll ... ..... .. 7 liigggzir, ln, lizigshuw .. . 3 'l'hompson, h. 11IlLfS1l1lXY .. . 0 N':ng,fl':illl ll., nu! Ulli . . . . . . l-lxtrzis . .... .. ..... 14 Total ... ... U0 2nd, Innings. liingsuiill, c. Matthews, b. Sea- gruin ..... ..... . .. . . . . 8 Songruin ii., b. VVoo1ls . . . 1 Burns, h. 501111111111 .... . . . 29 ltioullon, lm. S0zlg'1':lln . . . 7 Winnc-tt, h, Bugshnw .. ... 15 Thompson, not out .... . . . 25 Biggnr, h. Bugshziw ..... .... 0 Rihhy, ln. SL'2lg'I'Illll .. . . . ... .. 1 Fysliv, v. Matthews, li. Bagshaw 2 Lnzivr, li. Bugsliuw ..... .... 0 Martin, v. llurku, lm. B2lgSllHW'. 2 Extras ..... ..... ..... ..... 2 'l'ot:1l 92 q'o.ldg 'song fold, 'souug -I U" O 3 E O Fm tg. 'Um 'fr' Q U' 5' Us 554 :L-3' 5.. ,An I. 4,,CD E 5 sf' 2 0 5' 253, 3 cam io I:-i 5' f-F D N 5.06 mi 00 WZ! N. "1 D 5 Z 1' :U QSM E 4 so N 9' Sv - '-'mf F Fr' n I 1 , . ' 1 I I 1 J ,h-.. , . - .4 x "I F' t ' . if- if'-'f 4 ,md ' X54 .I ,slr 4 . , .wg . ' L. 5 l ?r1 . F Q 3 ' - 5 Q, T sr a , s. " 1, .J O J J I L o 'I I A v 1 0 x A Z n 5 O 0 s N 'v 6 . Q-,-Qld . - - I 1 . l,u I 1 5' 4 o " , 1 7 "' 'Q 'ffff' 4 i I ' -A - 1 I '-. ' a v Q 1' QQ ..' On" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl'Il'0RD. 15 Bowling: Bowling: 'Seagranl-2 for 25. Woods-1 for 26. Woods-3 for 29. Seagrnm-4 for 47. Bugshaw-4 for 19. Bugslmw-45 for 19, U.C.C. lst. Innings. 2nd, Innings, Woods, 1.b.w., b. Martin ..... 223 Seugrzuu, not out ..... ...... 4 3 Doherty, e. and b. Seugruni 17 Logic, c. Boulton, ln, liiggnr 7 Logie, sr. Burns, b. Biggnr 5 Doherty, not out ,.,,. ,, 1 Thompson, c. Biggnr, h. Martin 19 Seagram, l.h.w., b. Bibby ..... 46 Brut-0, v. Seugimni, b. Bihby . 16 Darker. not out ..... ........ 1 5 Connell, e. Martin, b. Bibby .. I Barnett, h. lVinnett . . . . . . . . 2 Bugshaw, st. Burns, b. Winnett 4 Matthews, c. Boulton, b. Win- nett ..... ..... ..... ..... 7 Extras .. 15 Total ----- ---- 1 70 ,Total Cfor 1 wit-ketj .. 14 Bowling: Bibby--3 for 5. Winnett-3 for 46. Martin-2 for 15. S02l,L'1'1llll-1 for 29. Biggzir-1 for 37. School v. B.R.C. On June 20th. Ridley won the Little Big' Four Cililllllllllll- ship at l'.C.f7. grounds hy defeating the Sm-hool hy 150 to 105, after one of the most sensational finishes steel-11 in these 2311189 for some time. Ridley batted first and rolleeted 120. of whit-ll BlL'C0l'lll2lL'iC contributed a well-played 36. The School went in before luna-h, Martin and Kingsmill opening' for us. The teams retired for lunch when Kingsmill was caught off the first hall of iil'0lll72l,S over. Un re-sumingr our hoys, playing carefully, ran up our total to 106 for six wickets. nmiking victory almost assured. But Ridley, nothing dnuntvd. conferred for a moment and trusted their hopes to l1z1vey's slow bowling. It was the second last over, for first 'liiggrur was stumped and thou Seugrani sent the last hull of the over iuto G1'0lJlJ2l,S liauds. with still 15 runs wanted for u win. UQ 'l'lllNl'l'Y f'Ul.l.l'IGI'I S-UHOOL RECORD t':n-twrigrltt eann- in to partner Burns for the last wi-sket who playvtl the lirst four tl.-liveries ol' Soanes safely, hut on the fifth hall was retired by McAvity, who hrought off a sensa- tional eatvh to end the game, .grivingr Ridley the victory by 1-L l'llllS. B.R.C. llell, e. Lazier, ln. liiggar .... 20 liianger, l.h.w.. ln. Higgar .... 0 Soant-5, ln. Winnt-tt .. 12 Snyder, l.h.w., Winnett ..,.. 18 xIt'l'lll'lllill'li, run Olll ..... 36 Hrohha, e. Kingsxnill, b. Martin 2 lnnes, l.li.w., b. Seagranl .... . 7 Mt-Avity, not out ..... ...... 1 2 Tnvkcr, v. and h. Seagraln 4 Imvuy, e. S02lgl'2lIll, b, 'Cart- ' 0 wright .... . .. llearn, c, Thompson, b. Sea- grani ..... ..... . .. 4 Extras .. .. ..... . .. -J Total .. .. ...120 Howling: Heagranl ii.-3 for 39. Winnett-42 for 26. Biggar!! for 23. Martin-l for 122. Cartwright!-1 for S. T.C.S. lqillglillllll, C. Soanes, b. Grobba 0 Martin, tr. Snyder, n. Davey.. 0 Lanier 1.lm.w., b. Grobba ..... 25 Thoznpgson, b. Soanes ........ -18 Burns, e. MeAvity, b. 'SO2lllGS.. 33 Winnett, e. Tucker, b, Soancs. . 6 Boulton, 0. MC'COTIllHCk.. b. Grobba ..... 7 Fyshe, b. Davey ..... ....... 9 Biggar, st. Snyder, b. Davey.. 0 Seagggram ii., c. Grobba, b. Da Vey ..... ..... . . . . . . 0 Cartwright, not out .Q . . 0 Extras ..... ..... . . 8 -Total .... ... ...10b Bowling: Grobba-3 for 43. Davey-4 for 30, Soanes-3 for 25. Bigside F1a.t Matches. Lower Flat. f'art.wrigl1t, b, Biblay ...... .. 6 Lanier, v. Biggar, b. Bibby .. 6 Martin, h. Hihby ..... ..... 9 Sldilgflllll l., 4-, Winnctt, b. Bib- ln' ..... ..... ........... 4 lionlton, st. Burns, lt. Winnett .1 SL'IlLfl"1llll ii., e. Stratton, lr. Bib- lnv ..... ..... ..... ...... 4 King. ln. Winnett ..... .. 2 Thmnp.-on, not out ..... . .. 3 l"y'alu', l.Ia.w., ln. liilnlry ...... 2 Hn-ap v, Burns, ln. Winnett .. S Art-hilaalfl, v, Lyon, lm. VVinnett U Extras .. .... . . ..... . 12 Total .. 61 Upper Flat. Big',qz11', b. Archibald . . 9 Owen, b. SGHQTZIIII i, ...,,,,.. 6 Burns i., 1-. Boulton, b. Archi- bald ..... ..... ..... .... 1 Iiingsmill, b. Iioulton ........ 17 Winnt-tt, run out .... .. 5 Rihhy, b. SOZIQTIIIII ii. . . .. 2 Lyon, h. 'SC2lg'l'Zllll ii. . .. .. 3 Iioone, h. Seagrarn ii. ........ 13 Burns ii., not out ...... ..... 5 Carnpbt-ll, e. Ileap, b. Boulton 0 Stratton, st. Thonnpson, h. Sea- graln ll. ..... ..... . .. 0 Extras ...ll Total .. .. ETD- I 1 f hr- ff v ' f 9- 4' W ' 1. I ff ' K I: t H X' fs-.rw W"'m,,,m t 5 'wr my - Q i NX WI I ,, qi 11 ' 5? IBN' 1 -I -,, J 3 -ff? 47 6 W Q 4 ' " ' ,, ' 'ff, N ' 'HY rW' ' X fl! : 1 I-'U U xx..-ff N 1 A . !. :I .VXI xx VJ ,' . 'A' 'M' V 1' 5 . 4 J i ND ' .K i ' 'fx ' 1 IJ-X YI 3 IS TRINITY f'OI,Ll'IGl'I SCHOOL Rl'1f'0RD Bowling Analysis. 1Vinnott .. .. liiliby ,,, H Lyon .. .. litmllv. . . , , St'ilgl'illll i. .. r51l'lf1lliH.l1l1 .. . . St-agraln ii. . . . . 14i1Z1l'l' .... . . Boulton .. .. Lower Plat. Lazicr, b. Biggar ..... ..... 9 Scagrzuu ii., c. Kingsmill, b. Biggar ..... ..... . . . .... 12 Thompson, 0. 1Vinnett, b. Big- 1" gar... .. Martin i.. c. Burns i., b. Big- gar . .... ..... .... . ..... 0 Boulton, b. Biggar ..... ..... 6 4.'zu'twright, c. Calnpbcil, b. Big- gar ..... ..... . .. .......14 Fyshe, b. Biggar ..... 532 Scagrani i., b. Bibhy ...... .. 2 Phipps, run out ..... ....... 6 lla-ap, 1-. Burns i... b. Lyon .. 3 U. M.O. R. W. Ave. 16. 6. 15. -1. 3.75 19. 7. 230. 6. 5.0 3, 0, 3, O, 1. 0. 1. 0. O. 31.0. R. W. Ave. 7. U. 17. 1. 17. 5. 0. 21. 2. 10.5 9. 2. 12. 4. 3.0 0. 6. 0. 3. 1. 2. 1.5 Upper Flat. Bibby, b. Martin ............. 29 Winnett, b. Cartwright ....... 6 Burns i., c. and b. Cartwright 22 Biggar, c. and b. Martin ..... 21 2 Lyon, b. Martin ..... ... . . . 1i1l1gSlll1l1, b. Martin ..... .. 0 Owen, b. Martin ..... . . . . . . 3 Boone, l.b.w.. b. Seagram i. .. 2 Campbell, not out ..... .... 9 Burns ii., tb. Martin ..... .. 4 Stratton, b. Martin ... . . 4 Extras ..... ..... . . . . 12 King, not out ..... ......... 9 Extras ..... . . . . ..... . . 19 Total ... . . .15 Total . . . . . .lil- Bowling Analysis. O. 11.0. R. XV. Ave. Bigrgar .. .. 20.-1 6. -17. 7. 6.7 XVinnt-tt . . . . 10. -1. 1-1. 0. Bibby . .. 11. 2. 14. 1. 14. ilylbll 1. . . . . 10. -1. 9. 1. 9. Uwvn .. . . 1. 9. 0. 1-l2ll'1XVl'1Q'111 Seagrsnn ii Martin . .. Seagrrauu i. Boulton .. Burns i. .. Thompson Wi1111ett .. S0ag1'21l11 ii Lazier . . . Bibby . . . Boulton .. Biggar . . . Kll1g'S1l1lll . . . . Martin . . . Fyfalle . . . Bibby . . . Seagranl ii CHI'1.W1'1gl1t- Biggar . . . Lazier .. Martin . . . NVim1ett . . . . Boulton . . TRINITY C'Ul.I.lC1'i1'I Hl'.1lUHl. l1l'I1'Ul1tl1 lf! 35 ll. 47 NL 20 4. W -D 0 7 1 0 Timvs Total Highest . .X vc. 121.5 2.31 20. Runs Svorv A verage 0. 31.0. .. 16. 4. .. 12. 2. .. 11. 2. . . 4. 0. . . . . . . 3. 0. AVERAGES lst. XI., 1925. I. Batting. I1l1l11lg'S Not Out 0 0 298 4 1 - 50 12 1 156 10 3 02 12 1 144 9 2 78 11 1 101 12 0 104 12 0 107 0 1 ' 54 7 0 334 II. Bowling. No 78 2511 25 27 25 28 32 43' 133 181' 9 33.11 16.67 14.18 13.14 13.051 11.14 10.10 51.67 8.92 6.75 4.86 Wides Balls Ov-ers 11111110118 Runs Wkts. Avo. 3 33,3 0 98 0 25 0 05.3 2 20 0 33 2 67 0 17 7 32 4 25 6 U 14 0 S4 12 178 "4 54 7 210 41 4 77 7 182 72 4 7.00 7.42 7.71 0.96 10.25 11 11.37 18 20 TRINITY VOLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE CRICKET. "l.ittlvsimlv" was at littlo nnfortllnatc this season as thrve llll'IlllH'l'S wow found good enough for liigside ant only one lnzltvh wvro they nblc to have the svrviu-es of l in Win- nt-tt, linzit-1' and Fyslw. 'l'ln'oc lnatches were played, two Iw- ing won and tho third lost. Tho batting of the tcznn was quite good, Baldwin and Msn-tin ii. 'llIlWlllQ g'l'0ill I3l'0llllS'i' for the future. In howl- ing' Sym' proved llllllS0lf to ho VPl'y vnlualmlv. lllartin ii. avtecl us Villllillll und displayed grvat enthusiasm and 6I10l'g'j'. 'l'ln- following arv thx- sm-orvs i11 the Flat lllatchvs and 1llll'l'-Sl,'ll00l QIEIIIICSZ-' T.C.S. Under 16 v. T.C.S. Baldwin, c. Dinnivli i., lm. Din- nit-h ii. ..... ..... .....,.. 2 3 Luzivr, ln. Taylor ...... ...... 4 S ,lfysln-, b. Taylor ..... ...... 1 2 Nlzxrtin ii., l.lr.w.. b. lillswortll .1 Winnctt, v. Taylor, ll. lillswortll 9 llnlton, v, l,l'lll'f', lx. "I':1ylo1' .. 0 l't-:nn-v Pnttc-rson lm. lillswortln l'l Vhown, 1-. Ilnllvig, lr. Dinnivli i. U Nlvlizurn-n, 0. lllllllIt'll, b. ilulls- wol'tl1... ........ 2 Syl-r, not out ..... ......... 0 livll, v, Taylor, li. Ellsworth .. l Extras ..... ..... ..... .... S 'l'ot:ll .. . .......... 118 T.C.S. Under 16 V. T.C.S. liuldwin, run ont ..... ..... 3 llllllIlII,1Il', v. .Xll1'n, lm.. Ifvuns- Smith ..... ..... . .. l I-'.vwln'. l.lv.w., ln. llt'XV1ll' .. .. 43 ' 6- 1 lrlHlI'llI', lr, 5-tzuplvton .. .. Martin ii., rnn out - 0 1 roll, ln. IM-wanr ..... . 2 Sy.-r, ll. Stupln-ton ..... ...... . l Mt-l.:urvn. ln. Sllllwllllll ....... 0 IN-znw.-, I-, Nll1sgl':n'u-, lv. l,l'WIll' 2 lin-ll, v, Stnpln-ton, lv. llcwzir .. 0 4'Iu-wn, not out ..... ....... f l luxtru- ..... ..... .... .... f l Tullll .. .. S.A.C., Under 16. S.A.C. Dinnich i., b. Pearce :lw1lf'l0I', l.lz.w., ln. l"ysl10. Sxnil-V. lo. Peurvv .... Dinnivh ii., b. Fyshe Grant ii., b. Winnett . Ellsworth, f'. Bull, li. Sym' llrnry, c. lfvll, lr. SYQI' ....... l,1lllUl'SUll, v. Ht-ll, lm. L1lZl9l' .. Hullnig, ht. wiukvt, lb. Syer .. f'olt-nmnn, not out ..... ...... .l"1':1s01', st. Martin i., b. Sycr.. Extrns . . Total ..... ...... . . U.C.C. Under 16. U.c.c. II1-intzinnn, run out ......... Stnpvlton, run out ........,. l':Y1lllS'SIlllfll, l.lm.w., lJ.Dllllll2lgK' llvnalvrson, v. lN'I4-L:11'vn, lm. llnl- nmgo ..... ..... . .. Andvrson, lr, I'0:nrv0 ..... . . . Allvn, ln. l'0:1r1'0 ..... ....... l'l'2ll'1'1', 1-. Vhown, ln. Ilulmngv.. IM-wnr, lm. lllllllliljfl' ........ .. NIIISQITIVP, ln. Sym' ..... .. . Gurney, not out .. .. limwlill, lb, H.Vl'l' ,, ., ' . . lzxtrns ..... .... . . Total .. .. 13 'J 1 5 3 0 9 0 -L 1 0 3 4-1 33 0 1 7 3 0 1 3 1 12 0 7 68 'l'lllX IT Y f'ULI.EGl'I st noon mzcolen 3, U.C.C. Under 16 XI. v. T.C.S. Under 16 XI. T.C.S. Baldwin, b. Heintzlnan .. Pearce, b. Heintzrnan Dulmage, l.b.w., b. Dewar Winnett, b. Dewar ........ . 0 McLaren, b. Dewar . .... . 0 . . 4 ,.0 13 Croll, b. Heintzlnan .. . 3 Qhovnr b. Dewar ..... . 0 Martin ii., b. Dewar . 0 Bell, run out ..... .. . 5 Usborne, not out . 0 Syer, lu. Dewar .... . 0 Extras ..... .... . 0 Total ..... ..... ..... . . 95 Lower Flat V. Upper Flat. Chown, c. Croll, b. Syer .. . 5 Baldwin, b. Stevenson ....... 6 Martin, 1.b.w, Stevenson ..... 13 Ritchie, c. Croll, b. Sys: ..... 4 Pearce, ht. wkt., b. Stevenson - Osler ii., b. Stevenson ....... 1 0 Lash, b. Sver ..... ......... 2 Millichamp, b. Sver .......... 3 Wallbridge, c. Syer, h. Croll.. 3 Evans i., not out ........ I2 Bedford-Jones, e. Mt-Laren, b. Proll ..... 1 Extras .. ... 14 Total . .... ..... ..... . . . 46 Upper Flat v. Lower Flat. Croll, C. Ritchie, b. Baldwin .. 0 McLaren, 0. and b. Martin ii. 27 Dalton, b. Pearce . Stevenson, b. Pearce ..... Bell, run out ..... .. .. 1 Syer, l.b.w. Pearce .. 3 Hees, b. Baldwin ..... .. 6 Cape, b. Baldwin ..... ..... 0 Somers, e. and b. Martin ii. 0 11 0 Russel, not out ..... ........ 4 Massie, b. Baldwin ..... . . . . O Extras ..... . .... . . 3 Total . . . . . . 55 U.C.C. Evans-Smith, c. Winn:-tt, lr. Syer ..... ..... ..... ..... J S . 7 Heintzman, l.lm.w., lr. l'eart-c .. Z2 Stapleton, c. Sivcr, la. Baldwin 2 Musgrave., c, Usborne, ln. Mt-A Laren...........,.. .. 8 Anderson, b. Dulmage .... 39 Dewar, c. Martin ii., lr, Win- nett ..... ..... . . . ...... 13 Pearce, b, Winnett ..... . . 0 Henderson, b. Winnett 45 Gurney, c. Dulnnage, ln, Suver.. l.7 Stewart ii.. c. 9-ver, b, Winnett 3 Boeckh, not out ..... ....... 4 ,Extras........... li Total ..... ..... . . . . 133 Upper Flat. Lower Flat. Croll, c. Baldwin, b. Pearce.. ll Massie, b. Baldwin ...... 5 McLaren, c. Evans, b.Baldwin lf Cape, b. Pearce ..... ... ,... 7 Sver, c. Ritchie: b. Pearce .. 3 Dalton, l.b.w.. b. Pearce ..... 1 Stevenson, c. Usler, b. Baldwin 3 Russel, b, Baldwin ..... ..... 0 Bell, not out ..... .......... 7 Balfour, l.b.w., b. Baldwin 0 Somers, b. Baldwin .. Extras .. . 4 Total ..... . . .. .. 50 Lower Flat. Upper Flat. Baldwin, b. Stevenson l Pearce, c. Dalton, b. Mt-Laren 6 Ingles, b. Stevenson ..... 4 Lash, b. Stevenson .. . . ...... an EVHHS i-. b. Syer .... . . .... . 2 Martin ii., l.b.w.,. ln. Stevenson 0 Ritchie, b. McLaren .... . 5 Davidge. b. Croll .... . si Chown, b. Vroll ..... . 1 Csler ii., not out 2 Millichamp, b. Croll .. . 0 Extras ..... .... . 3 Total 3-1 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside Game. The Third XI. played their only game this year against the l'nder 17 Team of Vpper t'anada at the latter's grounds on June flth. The mateh resulted in our being rather badly beaten: 176-TT. NVe played on matting on a very fast wick- et, hut, while this may he some ex-suse for our comparatively small seor.-, the l'pper Vanada team were at least equally good at bat and were much better i11 bowling and fielding. Ilowever, the team enjoyed the game. and we hope to be able to play a return ganie on our grounds next year. The School. Upper Canada. Vshorne max., b. Hooper .... 4 Tliompson, e. Usborne, b. Dul- ltogers ma... b. Thompson .... 5 mage ..... ..... . . . .. . . . 17 IJuln1:1,f1e, e. Thompson, b, Hoop- lily, b. Dnlnlage ..... . .. 'Z er ..... ..... ..... ...... 1 S 1 nith, e. llsborue, lb. Dulmage 12 Malins, run out ..... ..... . . 11 Northgrave, e. Wriglit, b. Me.- Hewitt, e. Ely, b. Gundy .... 21 Laren ..... ..... . .. 29 tktrhartt. lr. Hooper ... .. 8 Hooper, b. Melaaren ... ...... 33 All'l"Y'SUll, law. Hooper .. 0 Grundy, e. Usborne.. b. McLaren Ql Allen, st., lm. Thomp-on 'Z f'IllllQl'0ll, b. Dulmage 16 Wriglir. b. Thompson .. ..... Poynty, b. Dulniage . . . . . . . . . 1 M1-Laren, e. Stott, b. Hooper.. 3 Wilton, e. f'2l1'h2ll'llf, b. Dlllmilge 5 Stone, not out ..... ..... 0 Powell, not out ..... .... . .. 3 lixtrns ..... .. 14 Stott, e. Hewitt, b. McLaren .. 0 Extras ..... ..... ..... .... 3 6 Total , , , , 176 T0l2ll . . . - - 77 MIDDLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. Won by Upper Flat. 'l'hf- first mateh was played on May 12th., and was won easily by the l'pper Flat. who made a total of S2 to the Low- er's 21. For the Vpper Flat Dulmagre made 24, Rogers max. ZH, and Wright ll, while lVrig'ht's howling, though perhaps not vt-ry good, was eertainly devastating. Ile took 8 wickets l'or ll runs, and llnlmage 2 for 5. lleliaren bowled well for the Lowers, taking -L wiekets for 230, while Gwyn took 3 for 16. The st-1-ond game, also a fairly easy vietory for the Upper lflnt, pl-otltg-'11-tl lliglier !4.t'lll't'S by llOlll ll'2llllS, tile l'OSlllfl of 2 good deal ol' praetire at nets in the interval. It was played on TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL IIICVUIIIJ Q3 June Qnd. The score: Upper Flat. Lower Flat. Usborne, run ont ............ 1 llltogers ma., b. Ilnlmage .. .. 4 Rogers max., e. Hewitt, h. Gwyn 3 v1'arhartt, b. Rogers max. ..... 13 Dnlnmge, run ont ..... ...... -I 8 Moliaren, 1-. Allen, b. Stone .. H Marlins, b. Gwyn ..... ..... . . 226 Gwyn, run ont ..... . . . . . . . H Wright, e. Mussen, b. Gwyn .. 0 Scott, lm. Rogers .. 3 Stone, e. Svott, b. Gwyn .... I Hewitt, b. Wright .. .. -13 B1-atty, not out ..... ... .. 6 Mt-Donald, rnn out ..... ... 3 Defries, did not bat. Gordon, b. lllright ..... ..... L! Allen, did not bat. XVilliams., hit wht., b.W1'ig'lnt.. 5 Anderson., did not bat. Roberts, c. Rogers, b, llnlmagm- I Lyon ma., did not bat. Mussen, not ont ....... .. 0 Extras ..... ..... . .. .. 7 Extras ..... .. 5 Total tfor 6 wktsj ... ... 92 Total .. .. SI THE COLOUR COMMITTEE HAVE AWARDED THE FOLLOWING COLOURS: First 'llt?t'.lll-Blll'1lS max., C. XV., Kingsmill, Boulton, La- zier, Biggar, XVinnett, SQZIQFEIIII ma., N. O., Martin max.. ll. A. R., Bihby, Thompson, Fyshe max., T. M: Extra Colours--Cartwright. Seeond Tearn-llartwrigrht, Geagram max.. J. XV., Pliipps. Boone, Owen, King, Fampbell ma., -T. D., Heap, Stratton, Archibald max., G. ll., Burns ma.. J. Third 'l'ean1-Hewitt, Anderson, Dnlniage, llvliareli max.. R. E., Rogers ma., li. B., Vsborne max., J.. Stone max., l".. Allen, fl2ll'lliIl'll max., NV., Blalins, Gwyn. Extra Colours-Glasseo, XVOl'll0I'Sl'500l1 max., G. Littleside-Martin ma., S., Baldwin, Pearee, Syer, Fhown. Meliar-en ma., D., Bell, Croll, Dalton, Stevenson, t'ape. First Gym Eight-Rogers max., l'. T., Stone max.. F., Burns max.. C. W., Kingsmill, Nixhet, Malins, Fyshe max. T. G., Arclagh. 24 TRINITY POLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Extra Volonrs for R.M.t.'. Competition-La:ier, VVall- bridge. Se-fond tlynn liigbt-iliavier, Beatty, Vklallbridge, Cassard, f'artwright, Vroft, Allen, Pearce. liittleside tivm t'olonrs-Balfour, XVinnett, Evans max., J. Erhnnl urea. H.M.S. PINAFORE. The two performanees, on the 12th. a11d 13th. of May, ot' Hilbert and Snllivan's famous old opera, withiits tuneful ans and stirring ehoruses, were a fitting a11d reniarkable elimax to the steady increase of interest and enthusiasm in things mnsieal that has marked the history of the last six years at T.t'.S..-a result due to the genius of Mr. J. D. Ket-.-lnnn,-to his unique eapability. not only of training boys to sing eorreetltv 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 a11d sueeesfsful effort. The first performanee o11 the Tuesday evening, although we-1-y ey-editable, was marked here illlil there by some little hesitation, dne to nervousness. but the second, on VVednesday. was a veritable triumph, witbont any doubt the best thing ot' its kind in the history of the School. There were some in the andienee who had heard th-e opera long ago at the Savoy in London: one of whom- mus- ieian himselt'--remarked to the writer, i"l'his is marvellous, I eonld not have believed it possible to obtain sn-eh a result fl'UIll lmyslu TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL Rl'If'ORlD Q5 The part of Ralph Raekstraw, which, both as regards acting and singing, is probably the most ditfieult in the opera, was taken v-ery ably by Mr. P. H. Lewis, who sm prised many of us by revealing that he is the possessor of a pure and pleasing tenor voice with quite a high range of notes. His acting was natural an-d restrained, and showed a eareful and appreciative study of the part. Boewin, from the Junior School. took the part ot' Josephine, the love-lorn but naughty daughter of the flaptain, and made a splendid girl, not only in appearance Zllltl in acting, but also in his songs which he sang clearly and with real feeling. He was rather nervous on the tirst evening, but, on the second, he lose to the occasion and well deserved the hearty applause which greeted him. Both Burns max., as the gallant Captain Corcoran, and Osler max., as the pompous Sir Joseph Porter, Klfli., sang well and went through their respective parts wit-h animation and becoming dignity, while special praise must be given to Roberts for his etlficient r-enderiing 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. Cummings max., as Dick Deadeye, whose make-up was extremely effective, and Lyon max., as the "l5osuu", super- intending the sailors at their work. gave a very satisfactory interpretation of their parts. while Dulmage made a charm- ing Hebe. The singing of the chorus, girls and sailors, de- served and won much praise, while the acting and dancing were spirited, but at the same time marked by admirable restraint. When the first Lord appeared on the stage ae- companied by 'his sisters, his -cousins, and his aunts, so et'- fective were the dresses and the make-up that it was bard to realize that these dainty maidens were a set ot' sehool boys: in fa-ft, many parents in the audience failed for the moment to recognize their own sons. Much ot' the success of the p'd1'f0l'll12ll'l'I'0 was due to the excellent and artistie ae- companiment of the orchestra, made up of Mr. J. D. Ketchum Q6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. at the piano, Mr. Kenneth Ketchum. first violin, Mr. Fred Winfield, second violin, and Rogers ma. at the drums. We take this opportunity of expressing our high appreciation of the kind assistance given hy Mr. Kenneth Ketchum a11d Mr. Winfield. Grateful thanks are due to friends of the School who were good enough to lend costumes and dresses, and especially lo Miss Kitty Bighy and Miss Gertrude -Petry for their ,in- valuable help both i11 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 a11d Mr. Gill who so kindly and ably assisted with the mak- ing up and the prompting. , Rogers max., who had charge of the properties, and Gill and Malins, who handled the lighting, also deserve grateful mention for their painstaking and thoroughly successful work. Cast of Characters. The Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, K.-C.B., First Lord of the Admiralty W. E. Osler Vaptain vforeoran, Conimanding H.'MJS. Pinafore ...... C. F. W. BHTIIS Ralph Ravkstraw, Able Seaman ........................ P. H. LCWiS Dick lleafleye, Able Seaman .... .... W . F. A. Cummings Boatswain ........................ ......... W . D- Lyon Josephine, the Captain 's daughter . . . ..... . .. J. H. BI'eWiI1 Hehe, Sir Joseph 's first cousin ...................... G. R. Dulmage Little Buttercup, a Portsmouth Bumboat Wonran ....... J. P. Roberts Sailors:-N. 0. Scagram, A. R. Winnett, J. S. Wright, J. G. King, 12 S, Glasseo, I". li. Stone, A. P. Arclagh, M. l0. Heap, W. L. Beatty, J, W. Seagram, H. A. R. Martin, J. A. Robertson, G. Ballantyne, P. S. Stevenson. Sir Joseph 's Sisters, Cousins and Aunts:-J. L. Evans, J. E. Us- borne, T. G. Fyshc, P. V. Mussen, W. K. W. Baldwin, St. C. Balfour, V. lieflfortl-Jones, G. T. Somers. J. R. Bridger, W. H. Chisholm, IF. H. lions. G. B. Wily, G. D. Russel, R. G. Walton, G. HT. Johnson, O. E. Gardiner, ll. M, Johnson, T. P. Moss, R. D. Cameron, 'T. M. Fyshe, J. ll. Huck. TRINITY f'OLLl'IGl3I SVIIOUL RICVURID 1 iirhnw from "E.!IH.S. llJim1furr." Chorus of Girls and Sailors fOVQI'll921l'll at 1'L'llCHI'152lll. Sliding, slipping, Stumbling, tripping, Flock the maidens to the shipping. Hat-lmrinis tipping, Dresses ripping, Iionnce the maidens to the shipping. How can we respond to ramping VVhen npon our toes they're traniping? Singing sadly, Struggling madly, Seems to me we'ro doing it hadlvl D 1 Say, girls. can't you smile ll101'Q brightly? No, you fool, NV6,I'G packed too tightly, Pa-aked in much too tightly! XYorse and worse the crowd is growing: Now where do you think y0u're going? Sliding, slipping, Skirts a-gripping, Rush the maidens to the shipping. Hat-briins tipping, skirts a-ripping, Charge the maidens at the shipping! I don't know which .way Iilll going: See, Miss Righy's tears are flowing, Gently flowing! This way? That way? XVhich way 1? What way? O11 for goodness' sake go back to the beginning! Q5 TRINITY UOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Song: Josephine. lleavy the head that wears a wig: Sorry his lot who tries to act: Saul are the sighs when feet too hig Into a lll2llCll'll'S shoes are pack-ed: Ileavy the lmrtleu that hows the head, A monstrous wig' with 1-urls like lead! Sail is the hour of making up: Deeper the sighs, the grroans much loiuler, When on your fave Miss Petry dumps Ilandfuls of rouge. 4-old ei-team and powder. Pity the hoy who has paint on each lip, NVhoR squeezed at the waist and clad in a slip, NYho's pim-lit-tl at the waist and clad in a slip. CELEBRATION OF 60TH. BIRTHDAY AND PRESENTA- TION OF KING'S COLOUR. The fine weather on June Bird. favoured a brilliant Cere- mony when the St-hool ec-lehrated its Gtlth, birthday hy a re- imiou of Old Boys, and tht- Vadet Uorps was inspected by an Oltl Hoy, Biiljtll'-iil'l1i'l'ill Sir A. U. lll2l'iQ'LlOI1110ll, K.C.B., C.M.G., lD.S,H.. iitlllllllilllllillli of Royal Military College. Thi- Hem-ral was attencletl hy lit.-f'ol. Goodclay, late of liorfl Stl'2lillt'Ollil.S llorse, Vapt. Heron, ROR., the IIISIICCIIIIQ' otl'i1-er, :mtl Vatlet ti. V. hlvt'aul, R.M.C'.. another Old Boy, who at-tt-tl as ,X.D.le'. to the iiitlllllllilllllillli. When tht- Ht-:ulmaster eomlut-tetl them on to the Parade H:-ouml, thi- iiL'llt'I'2Il was l't't'0iVl'll with the general salute hy tht- Vault-1 Vorps, whivh, 1-oniprising' the whole of the Senior St hool, pri-seiitt-tl a smart appearam-e in their white uniforms. 'l'ht-5' w.-rv well supportt-tl hy mt-mhers of the Junior Sehool lf-tl hy' tkisst-Is. TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIOUL REVORIJ QQ The Kings Colour, which was given by the Old Boys' Association, was dedicated by Canon Oswald Rigby, l,.Ii.lJ., former Headmaster, and present-ed by General Mac-doinn-ll at'- ter Dr. Rigby had eondu-eted a short service over our won- derful tlag and had conveyed to us th-e true signiticanee of the Union Jack i11 our serviee to God and the King. "In the Name of God We NVill Set Up Our Banners." Ps. XX., 5. The Prayer for The King. Let us Pray. "Almighty God. Whose kingdom is everlasting, and power intinite: Have mercy upon the whole Church, and so rule the heart of Thy ehosen Servant. George, our King and Hov- ernor, that he, knowing whose minister he is. may 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 hmnbly obey him, in Thee, and for Thee, according to Thy blessed XVord and ordinance: through Jesus Chsist our Lord, who with Thee and the lloly Ghost liveth and reigneth, ever o11e God, world without end. Amen. Prayer for The School. O God and Father of us all, Bless we pray Thee this our School. Take away whatever is unworthy, cherish and strengthen whatever is best in it, and grant that all who go forth hence may manfully tight Thy battles in the world and conquer through the might of the Captain of our Salvativll. Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. Prayer of Dedication. ,Lord of all power and might, VVho art the Protector and Strength of all who trust in Thee, we beseech Thee to bless the colour now -entrusted to our care. .May it be to us an em- blem of duty to this Dominion, the unity of our Empire and 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD alleeianee to our King. Grant that all who serve u11der it. may uphold its ancient traditions and ever he forward in the dc- fenee of right and justice. the sue-sour of the oppressed and the service of mankind. NVe ask this for the sake of Him whose Cross it earries, Thy Son our Saviour Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. Act of Dedication. In the faith of Jesus Christ we bless and d-edieate this eolour in the name ot' the Father and of the Son and of' the lloljv Ghost. Amen. The blessing' of God Ahnighty, the Father, the Son, and the Iloly Ghost, be Z1lll0l1,Q'St you and remain with you always. Amen. The National Anthem. The Corps, an-coinpanied by the tife and bugle bands, then marehed past, after which they were inspected by the Ht-neral and Vapt. Heron. The smartness with which the lforps performed its drill and rifle exercises .was stimulated by the intertlat competition, and the Inspecting Otticers gave their decision to the l'pper Flat under Cadet C. S. M. Lyon, to whom the litlllllllilllllkllli- presented the Bethune Challenge Cul-. The Corps. followed hy the spectators, then marched to the Memorial V1-oss, where all stood i11 silent reverence for two minutes. The guests were entertained to luncheon by the School and among' the Old lio-vs present were General Cal'tw1'ig'l1t of Toronto, i'ol. Kenneth Canieron, C.M.G., of Montreal, A. M. liethune of Hamilton, and the Rev. J. Scott Howard of New- eastle. llr. Rigby, in proposing the toast to the School, referred In the ohjeets of the founders which were to prepare boys "to serve God in t'hureh and State." Ile then mentioned a DEDICATION OF THE KING'S COLOUR. 'fr CADET CORPS AT THE MEMORIAL CROSS JUNE 3RD. vv I I d,"l"n. 14, , .U Q -, v ra' U 5 N -L,I A-X v . L' - - HJ' 4 H .v ' V ' 0 9 J . '43 1, Q . ning 1 1 Q7 ,I , -Y tg -' , . q-.,,,.u,.5.. , . LQ. . P 'Y 4 w , v , ' ' Q n 9 ' A . -Q. QQ1' 15,- , 4 -1 .. , f 1 -A 1 1,, I -r 'Y 4 - , I I "W - 5 Q . ii' ,vhegl ji g 1 - ' V "fy, I' "ry 'Asif'-Q 5. t QC 5 1 -Q rf-. , , -af' , - - .a, V. N' nv TRINITY COLLEGE SPHOOL RECORD 31 long list of Old Boys who in the ipast tit! years had fulfilled the aims of the founders, prominent among' whom were Bishop lVorrell, Bishop Anderson, Bishop Brent, liishop Du- Moulin, Sir XVIII. Osler, Arehie Lampman, the poet, E. O. VVheeler, the explorer. Sixty years of the best traditions had made the Sehool distinguished, but one of the finest intluenees on the Sehool was Dr. Bethune, who had been eonneeted with it sinee its foundation and who was for thirty years its llead- master. On aeeount of advaneing years, Dr. liethune was unable to be present in person, but was represented by his son, A. M. Bethune of Hainilton. In -gonelusion, Dr. Rigby tur11ed to more reeent intluent es. emphasising Dr. Orehard's wonderful work for the School and the impetus he has given to his staff to earry out the primary aims of the founders. Dr. Rigby evoked great ap- plause when he spoke of Dr. Petry's devoted serviee to the School for over twenty years. After luneh there was a P.T. and Gj'llll121Sll0 Display by the boys. whieh was ex-gellently done and showed thorough and 'careful training. The exeellent showing' made by the Cadet Corps, the thor- oughness of the Physieal Training and Gyninastie work, and the splendid results obtained in the Ritle Competitions during the past season all show the efiieieney of the organization and training in their Department, and no praise is too high for those responsible, viz., Rev. R. S. Tippett and Serg't.- Maj. Batt. THE TRIP TO R.M.C. This year we were unable to sei-ure a date suitable to R.M.C'. early in the term as we had hoped, June -lth. being the only day available. lVe went down on the morning train tseveral prospeetive Candidates for R.H.f'. entrance eanie with us for nn-di-val ex- aininationl, and were inet at the station by Capt. F. ll. Harvey, V.C. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The afternoon was spent in, wandering about the various places of inter.st in 1-onn-eetion with the College, and in swim- ming, whieh gave relief from the intense heat. The competition was held at 8 o'elo':k in the evening and was witnessed by the Commandant and Lady Maedonell and several of the statfz the Cadets were off on trek, however, so we did not have the pleasure of seeing any of our O.B. is. ex- eept lilaikie, who was on the gymnastic team. The team came to the contest straight from camp, and ineidentally 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 emerge the .winners by the small margin of 15 3--1 points. After the 'qfontest we were entertained at supper by the Voll.-ge, and shortly after 10 o'c-lock the Cadets returned to vamp and we to Company B Dormitory. Humour has it a couple of bold UD spirits took a noe- turnal trip across the bridge, looking for the bright lights in Kingston but returned after an unsuccessful search. XVe returned next morning tan extremely hot dayl after a most enjoyable trip throughout which we were most hospit- ahly entertained by the authorities at the College. For the many kiudnesses 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. 5 R.M.C. The School. 1. Blaikie ..... .. ...133.75 0 Nisbet ..... . .. .... 130.25 4. llnrling ... ...l2fi.2' Rogers, P. T. ... ... .129.75 43, Cushing , 126 Kingsmill . . . . .... 126.25 7. Clouston .. .. . 123.75 Lazier . . . . . . .121.5 H. Thorne ... ...121.2- Stone .. .. . .121.25 1.3. Scott . I l 114.- BOZ1'fty . . . . . . .119.75 17, Flnrke . . 112.75 Ardagh . . . . . .... 119.25 li, Savage , , 112.-I lVZlll'bl'itlgC . . . . . . .118.5 Walker. .. . Fyshe ... ... .. McGowan Malins . . . . '-'Tl iq. 970.75 986.5 TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIOUL REFORD. 33 Hciylll. Eight" Colours were awarded to Rogers max., Stone, C. XV. Burns max., Kingsmill, Nisliei, Malins, T. H. Fyshe max., Ardaghg Zllld Extra Colours tfor the Ii.3l.l'. Competitionl to Lazier and Wallhridge. Littleside Gym. Eight Colours were awarded to lialfour. VVinnett and Evans max. SHOOTING. Much enthusiasm has be-en shown this year in shooting and we have been very successful. In the D.C.R.A. I11door Matches VVinter Series our Senior teams s-ecured 2nd. place with an average of 96.8-1 cclliltllkilll NB., the winners, scored 97.365, llth., 2Tth., 41st, and 65th. out of 135 competing teams. Our Junior teams se-cured lst. place with an average of 9-1.8 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 Fraser Bros., Montreal-the results of which will not he known u11til after the close of term. Of individual medal prizes we secured 2 specials C95 per cent. and 96 per eent.D, 5 lst. -class, -11 Qnd. 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 t.wo years. We thank Lt. R. S. Haneo-ck and Maj. A. Ht. 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 an11ual course of Musketry a11d at the Competi- tions, N. O. Seagram takes first place with T-16. Cartwright is runner up with 735: Seagram therefore gets the Barlow Cumberland Shi-eld. Major C. J. Ingles CO.B.D has generously presented a prize for the -Cadet showing the most marked improvelnent 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD siuee last year. 'l'his goes to ll. Martin with a seore of 385. lliggar follows elosely with 373. The Imperial Vhallenge Shield f'ompetition was shot off at the heginning of term hut, pending further information from liislenv, we are unable to determine our score. Results ot' the eompetition will prohahly not he known until well on in the autumn. LECTURE BY MR. ROSE. ' On May ltith. Mr. Rose, who has just returned from the mission fields of Kangra, India, gave an interesting lecture to the Sehool on th-e work which is being done there and the eonditions under which it is heing done. Ile showed some excellent slides which eonveyed to us The hardships under which the missionaries have to work, the little squalid villages, poor shops, epidemics and poor trans- portation tthere are only some eighty miles of motor road i11 the tountryl. As an example of their religion he told us of a man he saw going to make saeritiee to a god Cthere are -about 230.000,- tlllll of themt. He was travelling the whole distance lying down, getting up and lying down again. lVhen he arrived at the temple he would lnrv a goat and give it to the priest to saeriliee, only to have him st-ll it again to the next person. .Xt't.-r -:-ertain prayers and rites he would he allowed to look in the temple and see hurning there a jet of natural gas. This is all he eame those weary miles to see. When he reaehes a eertain age he has to heeome a hermit and heg for his living. - .Xt een-tain times of the year all the minor gods are ltrought together to worship the main gods. The mission is very anxious to teaeh the ehildren, but most ot' them are working in the tea-fields from morning till night, as India is a great tea-growing eountrtv. PHYSICAL TRAINING, JUNE 3RD GYMNASIUM SQUAD. JUNE 3RD. r. 1,197 'T- sSf + 0 -. .ll 4 A Q if fa ' .'n ,. --n , , A 7115, 'U' 5 1' 4 . ., u 4 r 'T r . 1 , - 1 r ,y- ,bl . ' L V ' its ' ' ?""L 'H . , ' 1' ff Q . I' 0 U 3 "'.' . , , M -'11, e , :fc- .- Vu f, X-vw ' , -Q J, el -' ' V 1 ' 1 J -. ' , f . ' 0 'X l - I. ., .-, O Q ' , ' Q "kit , ,. 1 I Y . A O , - , 1 , 4- ' ' ' , ' . af 1 ' f .. - 0 .fig ll 1 . ' -if-' 9751 ae" w 5 - QUI ' I 4, 0 1'- ' - any-ff 4 ll . 4.' . .. :I "gs .,1'o. Y 4 ' 1 'a TRINITY L'Ulil.l'IUl'1 HVIIOUII lilittblllll 255 In thanking' Mr. Rose the Ill'illllllilSlt'l' nu-ntioneil that this was the hest thing' Clll'lSli2lIlS eoulml alo the worlml over, try- ing to ululerstanml their fellow men. OUR NEW BELL. After doing selwiare for nlany years--does anyone know for how long?-the old School l1ell cracked this term and had to l1e replaced. lt had to he used for a few days until the new hell came, and inado a very queer noise. The wee In-aw hell wha' wakes us up, And hangs sae high and 21, that, Sounds like a tea-spoon in a 01111- The l1el1's still there for a' that. For a' that, and a' that, The sonnd's uae wnrth a twa cent stamp The l.1el1's still there for a' that. XVith 'leetric hells and iron trays XVe get the -slang and a' that-- Bnt name sae guitl as the guicl aulcl days Nvllttll the hell still rang for ai that. For a' that, and a' that, The sound's uae wurth a twa cent stamp The l1ell's still there for a' that. R. MeD. W. LITTLESIDE GYM. COMPETITION. This l'0ll11lCllllOl1 was held on May Sith. The stalnlarfl reached was quite creclitahle and showed that the hoys have put i11 il great deal of work. The result follows: l. Balfour, 85 11.e.: NVinnett, 8-L 11.0.1 33, Evans, 835 pm.: -1, Chown, T3 15.0.2 5, Rowlatt, 72 11.0.1 ti, 3lX'l12ll'Cl1 lllil., IST 11.1-.: 7, Croll, 66 11.e.: 8, Somers, 6-I 11.0.5 Sl, Martin rua., 515 11.e.: 10, Massie, -19 11.0. :ga TRINITY eoLI.Eor-1 SPIIOOL RECORD TENNIS. Owing' to the very dry iv-eatliei' this spring: the tennis- eonrts were in eonstant use for the last month of term. The tournaments resulted as follows: Open Singles. llihhy heat Nishet. Martin max. heat Biggar. llihhy heat linrns ma., Seagram max. heat Scott, Jett'rey heat A1-.-hihald, linrns max. heat Arclagh. Macdonald beat Rogers max., Camphell ma. heat Hewitt, Seagram ma. beat Phipps, King heat Owen, Dulmage heat Osler max., Boulton heat tllasseo, Lyon max. heat Gwyli, Boone heat Cummings max., Thompson heat Anderson. Cartwright heat Stratton, Gordon max. heat Beatty, Martin max. beat Kingsmill. liihhy heat Seagram max., Burns max. heat Jeffrey, Camphell ma. heat Macdonald, King beat Seagram ma., Boul- ton heat Dnlniage, Boone heat Lyon max., Thompson beat i'ill'fXVl'l5Illi, illilldlll max. heat Gordon max. linrns max. heat Bihhy. Campbell ma. beat King, Boone heat lionlton, Thompson heat Martin max. Vamphell n1a. heat Burns max. 6-2, 3-Gp 6-4, Boone heat TllOlllpSOI1. Boone heat Camph-ell n1a. G-1, 6-4. Littleside Singles. Ritehie heat Russel max., Hees heat Evans max., Cape heat liell, Croll heat Pentland, Fyshe heat Melaaren ma., Sonn-rs heat lialfonr, Dalton heat Osler ma., Martin heat Syrr. llees heat Ritchie, Vape heat Croll. Fysh-e beat Somers, Dalton heat Martin ma. Pape heat Islces, Dalton heat Fyshe. Dalton heat t'ape, 6-22, 2-69 7-5. TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIOUL 1lI'Il'0RlD Q17 Littleside Doubles. Russel 111111 Ilocs l111z1t l'lv1111s Zlllll l'1-nllz1111l: l':1111- 111111 Martin 11111. I11-all Syor Zlllil 9111no1's: llillillll illlll Holl ll1'2ll Mv- L:11'1121 lllil. z1111l l3z1lt'11111': Fysho z1111l Ritvliio l111:1t Osl1-1' ina. and ll'1'oll. 1211111 z1111l BIu1'ti11 11111. boat Russel z1n1l H1-cs: Dilllllll :1111l Roll l1oz1t Fysho z1111l Rit1-l1ic. Dalton z1111l Boll ln-at C3110 :1111l illartin lllil. SQUASH RACQUET COURTS. 3011111 lll0llillS ago we e111111i1'e1l into tl11- 1'11st of l111il1ling tl11'eo 'JOll1'tS o11 tho oast si1l0 of the iiif'lllIl2lSllllll. A c111't:1i11 1111n1l11f1' of 1111111 wore so11111le1l and the 51111101111 1111i11i1111 s-1111111111l to I11- tlmt, owing' to l111si11oss co111litio11s i11 tl1is 111'11vi111'0 an1l 11111' own 1'e11011t l:11'g'1- 'L'X1JGllLliill1'9 due to the J1111io1' 91-l111ol, the 1ll'l'S1l1i ti1111- was a little 111'e111z1t111'1-. Ho11'111'111', all 11111li111l to 11111' 11-tters with s111111111't 11111l 1-11- 1-11111'z1Q'0111e11t :1111l 111'11111is1-s of s11l1sC1'i11tio11s lYlll'll tl11- lllilfivl' 111111111 111 11 lllliltl. ll. Il. Ilo111-1's, Jr., sont 21 cl11?1111o for 5 1111llllLlS 11'l1i1-l1 W1- g.El'Zli0fllllj' 11-.'li111111'lo1lgr1-: illl 21111-o1111t was i11 1-o11s11111111111'1- 1111011- 01l at tl11- lo1'z1l lill'lll11,'ll of tl111 Royal liilllli. txlillflllgfll 111 1ll't'S0llt 1-111-l111icz1lly at El st:1111l-still. this lllili- te1' 18 not 11111- that Sllibllltl he allowml t11 lllll illlll w1ll l1c l1I'0l1QIlll 1111 as soon as 21 11111111 se:1s11nz1l1l11 ti1111- 111'1-s1-11ts its1-lf. NVQ 11'1111l1l lilio to fllilllli all tl111s1- who l1z1v11 111'11n1is1'1l their l1ol11 z1n1l gi1'011 llS 111111111111111111111-11t 111111 I111111- 1l1z1t it will llflt l111 long l10li111'1- wo 2ll'C z1l1l11 to go :1l11:z11l. S. lil'1l,ll.XlllJ. C. HOUIDIDAY. KS TRINITY l'OLLl'IGl'I SUHOOL TQEPORU Spvvrlt Bag. On Thursday, -lnne Nth., we held onr Syeeeh Day, in very heantifnl weather. The day hegan with Iloly COlllllllllll0l1 at S, when lnany of the hoys who are leaving C0llllllll11lC8.t0d. The annnal s-erviee, fnlly whoral, at 11.30 i1.lll., was attended hy an nnnsnally large innnher of parents and friends, who, with the hoys. filled the chapel to eapaeity. The singing was ext-optionally good, hoth hy the School in unison, and the ihoir in harniony. The Tellenni, set to a fi ee measure and entirely fresh in treatment, was most effective, the Sehool and -:hoir singing antiphonally or in groups, now trehles, now tenors and hasses. The 2I3rd. Psalm, to XValford Davies' set- ting, was elear in elnnieiatiou and pure in tone. The Bidding Prayer was read by the Headmaster and the sermon was pri-aehed hy the Lord Bishop of Huron. He took as his text 1 tforinthians, IV.. 3--L, and gave a telling address on a 111211178 eharaeter as seen hy l1is fiiends, by the world, hy himself and hy God. .Llllll'llt,'0ll was provided for 150 guests in the dining hall and for the hoys n11der the Li'ylIl11i1Sllllll. At 2.30 the Head- master, znfeoinpanied hy the Bishops of Toronto and Huron, Tolonel Ushorne and several inenihers of the Governing Body, went to the gyninasinni, where the prifes were to he given. The Iiishop of Toronto, in the ehair, eongratnlaed the School on attaining' its 60th. birthday. lllld thanked the Bishop of llnron for his sernion in the lll0I'l1lIlg. A new feature was now introdneed: the speeches were interspersed with Sea Shanties a11d Sehool Songs sung' by the St-hool with Mr. -I. IJ. Ketehinn at the piano. These gave a very ph-asing variety to the stereotyped progrannne of the or- dinary Spet-eh Day, and also show-ed what hinding and refin- in: inthn-nt-es ninsie van eyert in school life. These were not ln'e-pared spec-ially for theoeeasion, hnt have been snug Call hnt onet during: the Sm-hool year. Ygfv E' 1'1llNlTY C'OLLl'IGE SCHOOL Rl'It't1lt11 :ASQ After giving il XVG1l'0lll0 to tl1e Bishops 211111 visitors 1110 Hea1l111a1ster 1l021lt with 21 fcw ll111Nll'l'ill1lf l'Yl'l1lS lll 1111- .Yt'2ll' and en1p1121sizc1l llllx great hlessing of 21l111ost l'tlllll7lt'll' 111-111111. The pbtllllill' flllll10l'l2lll'.'0 211111 11i1t'ic11lty ot' work 111 il sthool where 2111 t110 hoys are l1U2ll'll01'S lie i11 its ll02lV'V 11-spo11si11ility, wl1ic11 21981111108 the -whole 1l11ty of the boys i11 2111 its 2lSIN'l'lS during the most lll1l1I'L'SSl0l1Z1lJl9 years. It is i111p0r21tiv1- thcre- fore to Ullt'0llI'l1g0 21 sense of proportion 211111 to 0xt0111l the ffilllllllg 1195111111 the class rooln 211111 to 1-11ltiv21te l12111its which will pro11111e an inspired and disciplined lcis111'0. This work 02111 only 110 1111110 hy 111911 of il l'Cl'li1lll type, XVlllCll thc School has 110-en 111110 to attract 211111 ret21.i11. T110 Hea11111ast01' gave ll11SllIll8Ll praise to t11ose whose loyalty 211111 L'll'lClt'11l,'j' 111211111 his task so happy. Departing from his llSlli1l cnstoln 110 1'0- ferrcd especially to one, Mr. Davidson KL'lL1ll1ll11, who has made tl1e School f21lllOllS for its music. T1l9l1 tl1e School sang' a NOI'll1llll1lJl'l2111 Cillhlilll Sllillll-Y 211111 afterwards the lI0ac111121ster int1'o1l11-.i'e11 tl1e Sl'10211il,'l' for the afternoon, Colonel H. C. Osborne, all 0111 Boy 211111 0110 wl1o 112111 spoke11 011 the iirst Speech Day of the present H0211l- master, twelve years ago. Almost before l1e hegan to speak Colonel Osborne Sl"Ulllt'l1 to 11reatl1e a happy, 1llllll01'0llS 3l1HOS1JllQ1'9 i11to tl1e g'i1l11Ul'lllg and at once captivat-ecl his 31111101106 with his 1Jrilli21nt t121sl10s of wit 211111 Lleflly-lE1l1'l1l'Ll phrases. Elders 3.1111 boys alike will 1'6ll1Ul11lJ91' thc occasion more. perhaps, from this l1l'PGZj' speech tl1a11 f1'0ll1 Hllylllillg' else. After 21notl1er sea-shanty the Bishop of Toronto present- ed the prizes, a1111 at suitable intervals other songs were sung by tl1-e School. The National Anthem 21n11 tl1e Be111-diction by the Bishop brouglit 0110 of our .happiest Spec-1-11 Days to an end. Tl1e guests then took te21 on the front lawns of t110 School. 40 TRINITY c'Oi.1.15OE SCHOOL RECORD A. llnlilwin I.. lioiiiivi-:istlv S. lhirtwrig I' " . lzllaston XI. P-iIll'kl'llZi0 ll, K. llililvj' li. J:iqll:lj'S .X Xvvhsivl' J. G. King ii. A nrh-rson ii -Il'ii'l'l'y W. Lyon A. Huhvrisoll X. Svziglwiiii V. White L. Gill TI. Blniki.,-. ll. M. -lzulilziys. SCHOOL HONOURS. UNIVERSITY or TORONTO, 1924 JUNIOR MATRICULATION Honours M. lim-I":i1'l:n10 T. Nic-hols ht X. Phipps R. Ray G. S4-holfivld Pass Qf'0ln plcfcj Pass fpilffilllj R. Blziikic Burns V. H. M1-Lnreu W. Boulton NV. Cnnuninga H. Martin A. G. Miller A. L. Smith ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE Entrance 192-1 UNIVERSITY OI' TORONTO, 1925 J. Hyriv, Silver ML-dnl for Al'Ci1i'fGL'flll'0. SHOOTING The Imperial Challenge Shield, 1924 Znil. Plrivc ln thi- Hr-ninr i'0lIlIbl'i'ifi0ll. D.C.R.A. Winter Series-Indoor Matches Sn-i. l'l:wc in thi- H4-niol' fuinlwfitinn. lst. i'I:n-'- zinfl whzilh nge Shivlrl in the Junior Conipcti ' HI-I Hoi' ilnlllws Of General 5' Arm YI. i'l'l'i1'IliQ"i Vgiln-r Y. 1,l'L'Fl'ili'l"i Low--r Y. i'l'4'5l'lli'l'4i I-'Orin IV. Pr-.-sviitwl VI'i"'rR:-:nm'1- i'l"'SI'llfl'4i l.On:-r'iC-'1l1Ox'q- I'i'--svliivrl ri- Il lgrizv Elini. Privus :irc ninrkm-rl with :ln asterisk UD. Proficiency, Christmas, 192-1. ilf inlk' iw' tion. 'llyvv W, S2lllll1il'I'S, Esq. N. E. Phipps Hzm-mir? Vernon, Esq. .R. T. DnM0ulin Ihr' Um Boys' rhSS0l'i2lii0ll G. L. Boone . A.. 4- , 4- ....... hy 'II I" XIvI'ii'vii Fsq Lin fhirho, Esq. .... . .. hy44w.. ,I , 1 'rj J. G. Dc-fries B. M. Osler A. J. i',l'i1'0, lisq. .. .... I. B. 'Croll A. N. Uhown Middle Sesool .Form VI. Upper V. Lower V. Form IV. l'pper Remove Lower RDIIIOVO Shell Form VI. Upper V. Lower V. Forxn IV. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. .ll Special Prize for Easter Examination. l'. J. A.Imlrm1 General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1925 The Chancellor 's Prize ............ V ...... N. li. Phipps Presented by His Honor Judge Ward . . R. T. liunklonlin Presented , G, de S. Wotherspoon and .l. l'. Roberts ft'tlIl1lif by fC. Bogert, Esq. Presented by Harold B. Robertson, Esq. ..., W. li. Osh-r Presented by i'Gordon ffrowther, Esq. .... V, M, Russel R. A. Ritchie .. ........................ . . A, N. t'hown Divinity. Presented by the Bishop of Toronto ...... N. li. Phipps Presented by the i'Archbishop of Nova Scotia lR. T. llullonlin by the i'Arc-.hbishop of Chicago, G. ll. Lowndes by the flBishop of Western New York, Presented Presented G. H. Archibald Upper Remove Presented by the 'Old Boys' Association F, R. Stone Lower Remove .................. l ...................... R. A. Ritchie Shell .......................... ............ A . N. Chown Mathematics. Set A The Governor General's Medal ...... .... N . E. Phipps Set B The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize ............ .... - C. S. Glassco Set rj Presented by ifLawrence Baldwin, Esq. .. W. M. Malins Set E The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize ........... ...... I C. ill. Butlin Set F ...................... i ...... . .. J. D. iVallbridge Set G ........ ..... ........ ..... 1 X . N. l'hown Latin. Set A Presented by iiMajor G. B. +Strathy ....... N. E. Phipps Set B Presented by 9917. G. B. Allan, Esq. ......... R. T. lluMoulin Set D Presented by the Old Boys' Association .. G. W. li. Macdonald Set E ........................................ W. K. XV. Baldwin Set F .. ........ . .... W. M. Turner Set G .. ... . . .............. . . A. N. Vhown , French. get A Presented by PE. C. Cattanaeh, Esq. .................. N. E. Phipps and G. S. Cartwright fequall Set B Presented by the Old Boys' Association .... R. T. Iiulloulin Set L" Presented by QP. D. Dullonlin, Esq. ........... A. P. Ardagh Set E Presented by the Old Boys' Association T. G. lfyshe Set F .......... ........................... G. T. London Set G , .......... .. C. J. A. Dalton Greek. Set A Presented by the Rev. Dr. B'ethnne .... G. S. Cartwright Set B Presented by the Headmaster ..... .. R. T. Dnhlonlin Set IC .......... t ....................... ...... . -X. P. .-Xrdagrh Set D .......... , ...... 1 ........ - .... .......... B . M. Osler Set E .... Itf. E. Bedford-Jones 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Science. Set A Silver Medal presented by His Honor the Lieutenant Governor Sm-ond prize ............................. A. R. K. VVebster Het li Presented hy the Old Boys' Association .. ..... J. G. King Set 1' ........................................ .. 'R-. K. Wurtele Set I7 . . . ........... ......... .......... . . C. lM. Russel Set IC .................................... .... J . T. Bell English Literature and Composition. ' Hot A I"1'esented by iD'Arey Mm-fin., Hsq. ............ N. E. Phipps History and Literature. . Set B Presented by the 'Rexx Canon Rigby .. .. R. T. DuMou1in Hot D Presented by "Major G. D. Rhodes ..... B. M. Osler set l-I ............ .................... .... P . J. B. Lash Set F .................... . . . C. J. A. Dalton SPECIAL PRIZES. The George Leym-ester flngles Prize for Classics in Form VI.Not awarded. The Inc-e Memorial Essay Prizes Vppvr Sehool ............... .. NL E. Phipps Middle Sl-hool .................... B. M. Osler The Armour Memorial Cup ................ ...... i Not Awarded The .lnliilee BIZllllE'lllIliiC2ll lixannination .. G. S. 'Cartwright Scholarships. l-'orrn V. The F. A. Bethune Seholarship .. R. T. DuMou1in Remove The F. A. Bethune Scholarship .. C. M. tRussel Head Roy and t'haneellor's Prizenian ....... .. N. E. Phipps THE BRONZE MHILXL .............................. X. Kiugsmill ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES. Cricket. faptaink VIII!-PI'C'4L'lltf'li by ERN: J, Scott Howard .. I". F. NV. Burns Best liatsxn.:un"l'I. V. l"urry .Challenge fup, and Bat presented by +Nornian SOFlg'l'2llll, Esq. fC. F. W. Burns In-st Bowler-fB:1t presented hiv ........................ ....... ..... Best i"il'lllt'l'vUill Boys' Vhallenge Cup. and Cricket Ball u't-+1-ith-tl luv ill'Aruv Martin, Esq. ., XV. O. D, Boulton I . . 1'rof't-ssion:ll's lint for General Improvement ...... NV. K. XV. Baldwin lit t B mt in in Cl lttlr lflml 1 L B -s : - : .' -5 - fhalleng- Vup, presented hy an Old oy .. XV.K.VV.Ba1dwin Gymnasium. liigfillt-effl'rizv lDl'l'SQ'Ili4.'4i by ill. li. Prim-e, Esq. .. P. T, Rogers I.it.le4i.lvW'l'l1e 'Gwyn L. i'1I'Zlll1'iS Vhallengle liup .. T. G. .Fyshe lawn Tennis. O1-on Silugla-sef'I'lie XVOTIICTSIHHIII Vhallenge Cup ........ G. L. Boone l4iliil'Si4il' Nillglvi .................................. C. J. A. DHHOII 'R. I'. .lt-ll.-1, lisq., Ravliet, for eneouragexnent of Tennis .. T. G. Fyshe f VD L30 D HO Sd 33dSNI 'NOU. 4-.. A Inv - 1 s D A Q . 'fl ' I v 4 J-,' Q ' U L ' 1 . ' , - 5' -' ' 'V ' 'Q ' 1 , I N -- a 9 , nr . ' , k af 1 ' ,. 1 -, 4 . 0 1 4 0 - i U I 'Q I ' '1 ,Q N ' - .tj - . . ' 4 " X '. Y. , . I O I ,. '-.nv ,HJR 4, r U -- , Q .. QM .f , - :.. VJ'-. gf' " 5 . N " A . . ,: .- , - I 4 A ', ' vr ' V 1 1 f- si' - 1 1 uw -- 1 Q, P I J' ' 1' 2 J L Y 'L I v O . ' USA '.!. The The The The The The The The The The TRINlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Football. ,Jamie Eaton Cup-Held by H aptain of 3rd, IN Athletic Sports. Ewart Osborne f'll1lll0llQP top, half mile open +R, S. f'assels lt'hallengel dup, llltl and 220 yards J. L. Mellnrray Challenge rCnp4JHurdles open Montreal Cup --Quarter Mile tLittlesidel 'W. W. Jones liill1lilt'llg'0 Pup C220 Littlesidej Long Distance Championship Shield ........ -X' 'McGee fCup ............................ ill". Gordon Osler Littleside Challenge Cup Grand Challenge luv . ..................... l Trophy presented by S. 'Senkler, ESQ., to winner of Grand lL'hallenge Cup Highest Aggregate on Sports llay - 43 ll. T. lilggar ,, A, K, NVl'ilSlPl' open. .Il. I". Jeffrey . H. F. Jeffrey .. P. J. H, Lash S, D, Lazier . A. li. Wielbster S. ll. Lazier S. ll. Lazier t'. I". W. Burns . P. F. VV, Burns Prize presented by HA. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. H. F. Jeffery The Sergt.-Major's tup for Best lfadet ............ G. S. i,'2ll'fWV1'lght Barlow 'Cmnberland Shield-Best Shot in Sehool ...... X. O. Seagram 4Major C. J. Ingles' CupAMost Improved Shot .. . H. A. R. Martin Inter Flat Challenge Cups. The Read Cupifor Athletic Sports ............ Wo11 by Oxford loup tor Cross 'Country Race, given by Old Boys ......... . Upped by Lower Bigside Football Cup, given by 'x'3I0l'gi111 Jellett, Esq. .......... . by Vpper Middleside Football Cup, given in mieinory of 4Rev. E. C. t7115'10Y. byUppe1' Littlesiide Football Cup, given by WA. L. Dempster, Esq. ........ . Won by Lower Bigside Hoekey l up, given by iii t'ampbell, lisq.. .Won by Vpper Littleside Hockey Cup given by +I", H. BIZ'lil10S-Dil, Esq. ......... . by Upper Bigside lL'1'ieliet Cup, given by TSUIIQITIIII Bros. I.liddle.4ide Cricket fFord Strathy tup ........ lVoi1. Li f it ttleside t rieket Cup, given by il". Teviotdale, Esq., NVon by Lower The Gymnasiuni Cup . ......................... Won bv Upper Flat lim D.D. Flat riili Flat if'15k Flat l"l:1t The Djibatiiig Pup, given by W. Il. P. Bridpger. ESQ. ...... i Not awarded The Headmaster's Cup for Kicking and Catching .. XVon by Lower Flat The Bethune Cup for Best Platoon ................ lVon by Upper Flat The Inter Flat Shooting lup .................... Won by Upper Flat Boxing. Paper Weight ........ .. -l. P. Pearl-e Fly Weight ...... .. G. H. Ilees Bantam NVeight .. .. N. liingsmill Feather Weight ...... F. ll. Stone Light Weight ....... P. I". Gwyn Welter Weight ............................ G. 9. f"1ll'fWl'i,2!llf Middle Weight .................................... F. F. W. Burns The Bradburn Cup for Best Boxer in Sehool ........ G. S. lfartwriglit The G. Larratt Smith for Best'Boxer in Middle Sehool .. S. D. Laxier 44 'I'R!N1TY 1'01.L1'1H1-I SCHOUI. REPORD Chess and Checkers. 'l'l1.- '13, Y. 11:1rri-a F1111 for V111-as Vlxzlxnllvimxship ......,. N. O. SOIlg'I'211l1 lvl111l'l' 81-lmul 1l'1u'4s1, 1'I'l'81'll1l'41 11-V li. S. 1'12ll'1il', 15811. .. N. O. 5L'2lg'l'I1lll 1'I1l1l'l' 8-howl 1111v1'1i0l'81 ............................ J. NV. Sczlglrsnln N1i114111-81-lmul 1l'1:1-ssl l,l'l'8t'lI10l111j' S. SZllllll1l'l'S, E811. ,W, K, NV, Baldwin 3111111111 S1-honl 11'1wn-lcvrsj ............................ U. M. Butlin HEAD BOYS AND THE CHANCELIORRS PRIZE MEN 18136 18157 18158 1869 1870 1871 1872 1873 1874 1875- 1875 1876 1877 1878 18751 18811 1881 1882 1883 1884 18813 1887 1888 18811 185111 18111 18512 181121 18.114 18115 1Sf11i 18811 1881 1582 11s1e1'. VV. 1Vm'l'1'11, J. A xvl1l'1"911, J. A. Suoff, H. J. VVm'1'011, C. C'2'lllll111C11, H. UEIIIIITDC11, 11. J. 1'I0ll510I1, J. A. C L L. -Ingles, Parker. A. L -1,i11'1i81'. A. --gxuilll, Cl'1l11011l10l1, NV. M. Lzllllplllan, A Lillllplllilll, A '1 -Bl'011tfI1liL11, 1.1 -Dzxvidson, N -lfalyley, E. C -Lewin, XV. A -1S1'o11g11a11, . II. J. A. 1883-151-11fo1'11-Jrmes, A.C.M. 141-clford-Jmles. H. M. -1Vhitv, XV. II --A12l1'11ll, A. F. R. -A12lI'111l, A. F. R. -'l'ur'km-r, NV. l -121-nwll, J. G. -RL'll1S11ll, R. J. -112llll111f1Il, 11. F. -llzmlilton, 11. F. -I11ll'2lS, S. 15. -Lllvas, S. 13. --112lY111S111l, N. 1 l'm-rry, V. N. 1897-Strathy. G. 13. 1898 - J11l'?lS, F. T. 1899- I LIICEIS, F. T. 1900-C'reig'11t0n, F. N. 1901- 19112 1903 Farncomb, C. -Smith, R. S. -Boyd, M. deG. 1901-Rhodes, G. D. 1905-Spencer, V. C. 1906-A111-11, T. W. 1907-W11eele1', E.'O., and NVi11is, J. S. Cequalj 1908-Pinkham, E. J. V. 1909-XVilk0s, M. F. 1910 1911 1912 -11'B1'ic11, G. S. 1913- -Ket-chum, J. D. -Spragge, G. W., and Martin, C.K.C. Cequa11 Young, M. C. 11-eB. 191-1-Bird. M. H. 1915--Mchachlin, M. 1916-Smith, H. G. 1917-Smith, H. G. 1918-Ryrie, R. 1919-Petry, H. H. 19211-dvhom, T. C. B. 1921- 1922- 1923- 1924- 1925- Robertson, A. 13. 1110111Q'0ll10l'j', H. G. AI'01111121.1d, 13. M. Ray, R. H.. and Phipps, N. E. Coqualj I'11ipp8, N. E. THE GOVERNOR-GENERAL'S MEDAL 18813-Mackenzie, M. A. liz-vnt, 11. 11. F. 188-1-Broughall, J. S. 1885-B011ford-Jones, II. II. TRIXITY COLYLICGIC SCIIUUL Rl'I1'URD. 1886-Falmcmlmlw, 'l'. S. 1887- 1888-1'1'ing1e, Rv. H. 1889-Ma 1890 l'11ll, A. F. R -1'zl1'11T, U. D. 1891-Papps. 1'. C. 11. 1892-Lm-ko, R. II. 181121-H1L12lX'l'll, C. A. 1811-1-Hdll1111fIIl, H. F. 1895- 1896- Lucas, S. B. S11'?1111y, G. B. 1897-Luvas. S. B. 1898- 1899- 1900- 1901- 1902- Hzuris. R. V. Harris, R. V. Creiglztou. F. N Plumb, D. B. Smith, R. S. Kir'kpat1'ivk. A. T. 1903-Murphy, XV. H. and Passy, P. de L. D. 161111311 190-1-Spou-.ro1', V. C. 1905-Spencer, V. C. 1872 1900 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911- 1912 1913 1914- 1915- 1916 1917 1918 1919- 111211 1921- 1922 1.:1wr1-nw, VV. S 1 1 VVi11iN.1'. 101111211 WIN-4-14-r, 15. U, Wilkvs, A. li. Wilkvs. A1 I", Uslvr, R. F. L. Sl11'2lQ.f,Q0, H. W. 1,El11l.'l'S0ll, i'. V. Tlzmnpexon, 11. K Not AYx'2'l?'f1W1. Not 41XV?l1'414'l1. Smith, 11. 41, Smith, 11. H. Ryxio, Ii. 1JvTl',V. H. 11. Nickle: D. F. Lafivr. 11. F. -NUT Awz11'clz'c1. 1923-A1-w1111mzl1c1, 13. 31. 192-1- 1925- 1W'2l1'1XV1'12l'1l1, G. S Fllipps, N. 19. THE BRONZE MEDAL. -f.'a111p1Je1l, H. J. 1873-Meredith, H. 187-1-Ingles, C. QL. 1815-1,21l'1i-P1', A. L. 1876-Allan. A. 1877-Coldwell, G. R. 1878- SZlllI1l1P1'S, D. XV 1879-Jfmvs, D, O. R. 1880 -Haguv, S. D, 1881-Stollllett, A. B, 1882-Cayley, 141. C. 1883-Lewis, 11. R. 1884-Peck, S. C. 1885 -Louuks, XV. H. 1886-3121l'11ll, D. R. C. 1887-Allan. F. fi. B. 1888-Grzlllzlm, NV. C. 1890-Mc-Caltlly, M. S. 1891-VVi1lces, G. S. 1892-Papps, P. C. H. 1893- 1894- 1895 1896- 1897- 18 18- 1899- 1900- 1901- 1902- 1 9021- 190-1- 1905 1906 1907 1 908- 1909 1910 1911 1912 Lyon, L. 11. 1Iilll11110I1, 11. F. Spmlcor. R. P. S Balmlwin, XV. A. 11i1ulvi, H. R. IF1im1vs, G. R. Plumnzf-1'. 11. L. LIIUXPS. F. T. 111c:'1'li1n'iL1:1'0, 11. R M1'1J11v1'Snn, F. I1 112110, 41. 11. Rlmdvs, 471. 11. R01l1llS0ll. X. 13. Digby, R. NV. 1Vl1e'010l', 12. 11. 1Vi1kos. A. 14. -Ilurris. 1'. 13. Leung, f'. F. 11i1u'kl95'. R. U. 1'atT0l'so11, C. 1. .UI TRINITY COLLICGH SCHOOL RECORD 19115-Young. M. C. do B. V120 Cayley. Isl. C. 1914 Blau-kcml1'i1-la, H. K. 1921-Wilson, R. l!ll3.-l'ullo11, ll. C. 1922-Montgomery, H. G lflllis-1'1'11i0ksl1a1ik. H. 1923-Osler, G. S. 11917-llllillmr. A. 1924-S-slioliiolml, G. l!llS-l'lul'k0. E. 3. lfl25-Kiugzslnill, Nicol. llllfl-l'llIlll1iHl'lilllll. D. F THE REV. F. A.. BETHUNE SCHOLARSHIP. 1HS-L--Boilforml-Jones. A.C.M. H105-lVilliS. C. lH83--B1-Llford-Jones. H. H. 188:5- ISS?- 1888- 1890- White. XV. II. Dumhle, WV. C. Martin, A. F. R. Tucker. XY. E. lS!l2-Lovko. R. H. ISSUE- Hamilton, H. F. lS?lJf-Lw.-as, B. 1895-F1'z111f'is, YV. XY. 1S!l6-Stmtliy. G. B. 1599- 1900- H104- Harris. R. Y.: held by Cl'1"lgl1l0l1, F. X. Pllllllll, D. B. Spencer, V. C. 1906-XVillis. J. S. 1908-VVilkes. M. F. 1909-Ketchuin, J. D. 1910-Martin, C. K. C. 1911-Patterson, C. C. 1912 Thompson, H. K. 1917-Davidson, J. F. 1918 1920 1921 1922 1923 -Petry, H. H. -Robertson, A. B. -Doupe, C. S. -Arcliihalcl. B. M. -Phipps. X. E. 1924-Jaquays, H. M. 1925-Dullouliu, R. T. JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIBNCY First Prize Se-voiifl Prize First Prim- . Sm-mill Prize First Prizm' . Se.-vnliil l'riZL' First Prizm: First Prizm- First Prize First Form Upper Second Middle Second Lower Second Upper Third Lower Third R. P. Howard . J. C. Cleland G. H. Johnson . J. R. Bridger H. M. Johnson W. H. Chisholm .. A. G. Stone .. J. C. Becher W. E. Armour TRINITY C"OI,I,l+lGE SVIIUUL lil-IVORI1 47 Martin Memorial Prizes Divinity-i"i1'st Prize ......................... ... J. il. lil'l'lVlll Second Prize .. H. li. .lolmson Third Prize ... .. ill. ll. ilIllll1'l'Ull l"Ulli'iil Prize .. ... J. V. lice-I11-r Drawing ............... .. S. A. M1-dd Nature Study .......................................... H, S. lilliot Music .............................................. ti. ll. Jolinson The likillllilg' Prize and ilflinllenge 1f'up Qpresented by E. H. Read. i'Isq.q, T. l'. Moss The i'll0l1'l!l1lSl0l',S Prize for Singing .. .. J. H, iil'l'VVill luce Mennorial Essay Prize ....................... . J. P. iiiillltblll' Tl1e IIC21flIllZlSlfCl"S iffup for Boxing ........ I ............ T. I". Ii. Roper Form 111. Prize for Repetition tpresentcd by Miss I-3. Syxnondsj L. COWVllt'l'lill'V1lill' Form IH. Drawing Prize Qpresented by Miss B. 1Sy111ondsj . .J. B. Rogers The Cricket CZllJt2llll'S Bat . .1 .... I ...................... T. F, II. Roper The ESlllOll1lC l'l:irke 'Challenge lflllll ...................... IJ. Vnsscls The Hzunilton Bronze Medal Qpresented by Miss Vera Martinj G. Ii. Johnson The Bethune Scholarship .............................. J. C. 1 lelaud The ElliI'2ll11C0 Scholarship to -Senior School J. Ii, Brewin 'THE LIFE OF SIR WILLIAM OSLER. VVe have awaited with a specially intimate interest the publication of this book and have just received a copy forthe Library from an Old 'Boy who was a pupil of Sir lvllllillll at M-gtiill. It bears the following Inscription:- "This Copy of the Biography of th-e Schools first and inost distinguished Head Boy, who "at the time of his death was probably the greatest figure in the medical world, the best known, the inost l1li'lll'Ul1tltll, the 111ost beloved" tpage -1285, is I1l"USQlllt'fl i11 grateful lllGIl1U1'y of hini to the T1'i11it,V College School Library by an Old Boy who had the privilege of having come under his influence as a teacher and a friend". , ' Kenneth Cameron BA., 31.11. tlictiilll, 1875-1880 NVQ are deeply grateful for this gift and were delighted to see Dr. Cameron here 011 June 3rd, last during the visit of his school-fellow, Major General Sir Archibald Mat-donnell, K.C.B. .18 TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD. 09121 Tgnga' ntva. thnigratiilatioiis to Sir Art-liihald Mavdoncll on his pro'- motion lo the rank of ihii-iiti-iiaiit General in l'8f'Og2,'Illfl0l1 of his woi-li as t'ommamlant of the Royal Military Collvge, from whiz-li position hi- is i'0ti1'ii1g'. t'. A. Hogort has ll'?l'll appointed Vice-Prvsiclviit of the Doiiiiiiioii Rank. ' Sir Ari-hihalil Mamloiinell is Vvtiriiigr from his position as l-ltillllllillltlilllf of tho Royal Military Collcgro. He has been pro- inoti-tl to tho rank of l1ltPllit'll2ll1f General. l'. V. llaviflsoifs atltli'-oss is Tac-oma Sinoltor, Tau-oma, NVashingrton. l'.S.A. ' A. liriivo ROlM'l'lSOlllS address is 510 Charles St., Victoria, l3.f'. Rev. Vaiioii Low-ics has llttllll illlllfillllfllll rwtoi' of Holy Tl'illlY,V, Toroiito. I". H. li. Allan is with VVillis. Faber X Co.. of Ontario, Ltd. lfliglit-liim-lit. Svtoii liroiighall, MF., U.F.l"., is statiouecl in liiiglaiiil. llis aililrvss is, in varv of The Royal Air Force Vinh, 123 l'i4-1 aililly. lioiulon. Hoiiloii Ig. Iiiimsrloii is an iiisiirziii-so lirokm' with ottives in tht- th-iwiwil Assiiram-Q lilllllllll-Q, Ray sti-1-vt, Toronto. S. li. Saiiiiili-rs is with lilmos llt'lllll'l'SOll N, Son. Rval listati- :mil liisiiraiiw-. IS 'llOl'OllfO St.. 'l'o1'o11to. I". S. 1'Iiailwivk's afhlrvss is now S3235 fit'ill'j' St., San Frau- t'lS4'4I , ll. K, Yipoml is with f'Ol'llI'illl, Ilay X Co., ISilUf'll0Il6I', Hiitzirio. - TRINITY COLLEGIC SVIIOOL R1'I4'ORl3. -111 11. Il. linker is with the l'rovineial .Xir St-xviee at Sioux Lookout, Ontario. II. J. liroek Sllllllll is living at 2121 Xvilllllll Street, Bellingham, XVash., l'.S.A. P. 1'. Davidson is at 3801 North 33111. Street, Taeoma, 1Vash.. l'.S. Howard NV. S1l0'ill'I1l3I1'S address is 3437 Usler Avennee. F' Yan-.-onver, B.C. Col. Norman Hngel has heen spending' the winter i11 To- ronto and expeets to he there for part of th-e snnnuer. BIRTH. Mortimer-At Toronto 011 May Gth., to Hr. a11d Mrs. 7 A. B. Mortimer C'O2D, a son. MARRIAGE. Ma.CKendI'ick-Piper-At Toronto. April 30th., Dane Evan MaeKendriek 1093, to Madeline Kathryn Eaton Piper. IDEATHS. McLa.ch1i.n-At St. Thomas. Ontario. on May Tth., Martin- ell II. Mehaehlin CHD. - Caswell-At Regina. Saskata-hewan, on April 13th.. Steven Howard Caswell t'051, Menlber of the Old Boys' Assoeiation. Ein fflirmnriam. STEVEN HOWARD CASWELL. XVe were very sorry to learn recently of the death at Regina, Saskatchewan, of S. II. Caswell. Caswell was overseas with the Fort-es, and was one of the 290 Canadians who held the line in front of Ypres when the 50 TRINITY FOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tirst poison-gras elontl was sent over hy the GGIIIIHXIS. He was wonnfletl as well as gassecl. and as a resnlt he had to nnclergo several operations a few years ago, lint it was thought that he hall regainetl his health. Lately, however, another opera- tion was eonsitleiell necessary, and this unfortunately proved fatal. Ile hall married Miss Kathleen Hudson only eleven months previously. To her and also to his mother and the Bishop of Qn'Appelle we oifer onr sincere sympathy illihaunlzmvr ixaminatinn Q9rher, 1925. Upper School. ' Upper Sixth. Billfiillllllll 1000 1 Phipps QA! 847 23 Vartwright QBQ T69 3 Webster glfy 696 4 lfilihy 433 LU General Proficient-y Christ- nms. Governor-General's Medal for Blatheinaties. Latin Prize. lfrent-li Prize. Lieutenant-Goyer- nor's Medal for Seienee. English Lilt-ratnre :intl Voniposition Prize. ln.-e Memorial Essay. Head Boy .1111 t'hgmeello1"s Prizeman, 114+ lfreneh Prize. Greek Prize. Inlnil-'e Matheniatieal Exhibition. tty Set-ontl Prize for Seieuee. Upper Fifth. Maximum 1200 1 llnkloulin llil 976 2 Martin max. Il. SW l-2 Glass.-o Hij S07 4 Miller 764 3 XVilliarns 743 Ui Humane' 1131 707 T KlllLfSlIlill 705 s tiorelon max, H. 6713 U Xiwlwl INT I-1 Hnulton 602 ll Smith aeg. Lower Sixth. Maxiinnin 1200, Anmlersou Mt-Laren max, E. King QDQ St'fIg'1'Hlll ina. X Cnnnniings max, WV. Jeffrey Bowles Gill Burns inax. C. Lyon lnax. YV, QDJ Science Prize Set Lower Fifth. 112lX1llllllll 1100 B. xV0llIl'l'SIlO0ll nnax. Lv, CJj liolmerfs QKJ Sontham Rogers max. 1Vurtele CND llefries UID Stratton 'Rogers Ina. E. Heap Lowneles QLQ Mt-Laurin Malius QMJ 7-Ll 706 68-1 682 673 651 6-L5 640 637 616 690 690 682 679 65-1 651 619 591 578 566 556 556 Q sr 5 2. C 1: fN . . W un rn fb In T O 'O G I' I5 G U 7. N4 O 2'- 'B -1 3 sf F1 4 sv :: ul F 'saumf 'D F1 ,A .Q E o F Q Ll m :1 E1 -1 C 'S D U' C lin o :- 3 Ui o P 0 TP E. fb 3 5 K4 L C Z O JU U7 O I O O I' E -o co ro 9' New xc x A r:-....: 1 1 1 V, 5 13 n'i-n'-ii'-Ti'-iii iiiiz E!!! had: I Nil..- :si 9 'L H . 4.5-49" , 1, I 9 v,, . . Iv, ' I i., ' 1 'iffy ' . . - dr -rv uv. ' i 'iq' 'a'. U .. ' I., .1-.,L1 vat if P li - '. ' . f 4, L1 , 0 ' 41 A-gn "E 4' 4 . 'Ik 5 U. ' , vu I Q, Y. 1 , . ,Pal , T x Y v s V 'N T I f .IJ ' 1 . Q 1 5--L I I "', !'.U HI 1 " 1 IAP: gig- 0 503 , , -av yi ' ,' I' k mfr: ,fp nl C 'v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fourth Form. Maximum 1000 1 Osler nnax. W. E. COD 585 2 Arclagh CRD 574 3 Burns ma. J. 561 4 1vtIlt'1l0Illllf1 CQD 557 5 Hewitt 532 6 Gray 526 7 Archibald max. G. H. CPD 508 8 Lyon ma. R. P. 497 9 Biggar 492 CED General Proficiency Christ- mas. General Proficiency Midsum- mer. Divinity Prize. Latin Prize. French Prize. Greek Prize. His- tory and Literature Prize. CFD General Proficiency Christ- mas Lower V. CGD Mathematical Prize. CHD General Proficiency Christ- mas IV. CJD General Proficiency Mid- swmmer. 10 Gordon ma. ll Davislge max. S. 12 Wright 13 Beatty 14 Brain 15 Scott 16 Owen 17 -Campbell max. J. M 18 Seagram max. J. W. VU. 51 447 443 440 429 400 304 296 252 216 CKD General Proficiency Miri- summer. CLD Divinity Prize . CMD Mathematical Prize Set t'. CND Science Prize Set C. COD General Proficiency Mid- summer. CPD Divinity Prize. CQD Latin Prize Set D. CRD French Prize Set C. Greek Prize Set C, Middle School. Upper Remove. Maximum 1450 1 Russel max. C. CAD 2 Stone max. F. CBD 3 Fyshe max. T. G. CCD 4 Balmlwin CED 5 Osler ma. CFD 6 Evans max. CJD 7 Balfour 8 Dulmage 9 Butlin CGD 10 Cape 11 Campbell lllll. .L D, 12 Bell CHD 13 Croll CJD 14 Hees max, G. 15 Thompson 16 Read 17 Mussen 18 Johnston max. E. G 19 Cassarrl 20 Van Straubenzee 1 Chown CRD 2 Dalton CSD 3 Ingles Lower Remove. Maximum 1050 0 1156 1 1Ritf-hie CKD 1131 - London CND 1114 3 Stevenson 1094 3 Gwyn 1087 5 Winne-tt 965 6 Pentlancl 948 6 Lash max. P. CPD 920 8 Turner CMD 916 9 DVallbri4lge CLD 903 10 Lazier 890 11 'f'llllllllll'lgS ma. J. F481 12 McLaren ma. D. 849 13 Frosst S01 14 Usborne max. J. 712 15 Dingwall 697 16 Noble 677 17 Carhartt max. YV. 645 18 Allen 630 445 Shell. Maximum 1300 1192 4 Beilforml-Jones CTD 1120 5 Rowlatt 1086 6 Millichamp q- 1.11 74.5 GS! 687 674 608 G68 650 638 616 5430 5.73 539 493 4522 476 414 339 1014 928 H68 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 7 Martin ma, S S Croft 9 Somers 10 Syer ll Pearce Shell wontinuedb 8220 791 726 678 672 QA? General Proficiency Mid- summer. Science Prize. QB! Divinity Prize. UW French Prize. QE! Latin Prize. tlfp General Proficiency Christ- mas. Greek Prize. History and Literature Prize. Iuce Memorial Essay Prize. XG? Mathematical Prize. KHJ Science Prize Set B. QJQ General Proficiency Christ- mas Lower Remove . 12 Robertson 661 13 Davidge ma. P. 614 14 Ballantyne 572 15 Miassie 543 16 Leggat. 384 CKJ General Proficiency Mid- summer. Divinity Prize. CLD Mathematical Prize. QNJ French Prize. CPJ History and Literature Prize. , . CRD General Proficiency Christ- mas. General Proficiency Mid- summer. Divinity Prize. Mlathe- niatical Prize. Latin Prize. QSJ General Proficiency Easter Special Prize. French Prize. His- tory and Literature Prize. CTD Greek Prize. af'-fc 'i i J! ' N TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 Uhr liluninr Szrhnnl. Refurb. Readers of Junior School Notes will, we hope, not be dis- gusted if for the third time in succession we begin by making remarks about the weather. VVe should be ungrateful if we did not. The weather man has been unusually good to us all through the year. XVe said so at Phristmas: we repeated it at Easter: and, at the risk of being monotonous, we are saying it again now. XVe have no recollection of a Trinity term which has been so favourable for cricket, pi-cnics, swimming and out-door enjoyments of all ki11ds: 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 we should pay tribute to the weather,-which we are always ready to blame if there be the least kind of an excuse to do so. The 24th. of May Picnic. The 24th. of May picnic which was held on Tuesday, the 26th. was 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 was 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 -cooks of the var- ious parties performed their duties so well that there were no sad after-ettects. The "soft-ball" match took th-e attention of a good many during the afternoon, nature-study amused others and experiments in the making of pottery -entertained a few. The chief regret was, of course, that no swimming was allowed: but. then, some people are very hard to please! The picnic was over at four o'elock, at which time the 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOOL RIECORD 'hns arrived to take hack the smaller memhcrs of the party and the -lnnior School performers of "H.M.S. 'Pinafore." Mr. Ketchum and the rest started hack at the same time-with many regrets that the end had -irrived. Which after all is I , , the iight feeling to have at the end of a picnic. i.-Q.-. .,...... 'l'hose of ns who were not there can only guess how en- joyahle was the "Choir whole" which was given on Thurs- day, May the 28th. 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 inost 'of the things in which the Ketchum family has a hand,-whi-eh 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. l"ortunately he is not going far away, and we shall Certainly expe-rt to sec him from time to timc. More certainly we shall not soon forget him. Beyond all doubt the tgriiidilig, puffing, panting and roaring of an asthmatic collection of nuts and holts and springs HJ will always raise hop-es within us,-hopes that Maggie is coming hack again hringing her smiling and beloved lord and master to a place in which ,he .will always he welcome. All of which means that we wish him lu-ek- everywhere and always. ' And this reminds ns ol' others to whom we want to off-er good wishes. Mr. James has hecn with us now for t.wo years, and-well, he's a jolly good fellow,-which means that we think a great deal more of him than that: only we don't say these things, without flittieultyl And so we wish Mr. James and the lady to whom he has hceome engaged, all health and happiness-and evcrytliing else that's good-always. TRINITY NVe congratulate ament. Some of the good, and the finals particularly so. t'oLLi:G-R senooii REUORIW. 55 lVilkinson 011 winning the tennis tourn- niatehes in this tournament were really between XVilkinson and lloward were ..n+.1i.?..l JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET. This season has been ta good one: more eri-nket has been played than usual, although we have had fewer matt-ln-s with outside teams: and a great deal of interest has been taken i11 the game by everybody. Mr. James has had charge of "Bigside'l and-as usual- has worked hard and successfully with them. Much good work has been done. too, by Grace and Greaves. Roper has proved a good cricket vaptain, having led his team to vietory in every game. Turnbull's batting has been exceptionally good, Cl-eland's steady and Roper's good at times. Tfhe brunt of the attack has been borne by Turnbull who has bowled very well. But the second innings of the Toronto game against St. Andrew 's did 11ot improve his average. llis '12 wickets have eost almost 13 runs apieee. VVily's sue-cess in taking 10 iwiekets for 26 runs in the same innings makes his analysis for the year read H13 wickets for -18 runs",-which is most ereditable. ,Osler iii. has 'come on' a great deal as a bowler, and NValton and Cameron both promise to be good. St. Andrew's Lower School Vs. T.C.S. Junior School. This game was played in Port Hope on Saturday, June 2nd.-on the Senior School First Team piteh by kind permis- sion, for which we are duly grateful. Our innings began disastrously, our first three wickets falling early-all run out! After that, thanks ehiefiy to 'l'urnbull who played a beautiful innings, we did much better, and managed to score 119 before the last man was out. Good fielding land steady bowling by the members of our team aceount-ed for a fairly small s.-ore 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RiECO1RlD by the St. Andrew's team. and the game ended in a victory for us by a score of 65 runs. The score: T.C.S. Junior School. i Flelaud, run out ........ . 2 Price, b. i'0S,Lfl'llV0 . . . , , , 23 Osler iii., run out .. , ,, 11 Elliot, run out ..... ..... . 1 Turnbull, not out ...,. ,.,,,, 6 1 Repelx e. Strathy, b. Macdon- 'llll . ..... ...... ..... .... 9 Johnson ii., b. Cosgrave ,,,,, 0 Wily. c. Russel, b. Cosgrave .. 0 Vameron, l.b.w., b. Cosgrave .. I Walton, e. and b. Macdonald. 0 Vassels, b. Cosgrave ,., .,,,,. 6 Extras ..... ..... . . .... 5 Total .. , , , 119 -St. A.ndrew's Lower School. Gordon, c. Turnbull, b. Wily .. 4 Rea, run out ..... ..... .... 7 Robertson, b. Turnbull . . . . . . 0 Strathy, c. Cameron, b. Osler iii. ..... ..... ..... ..... 2 0 Duufield, c. Cassels, b. Turnbull 1 Edmonds, b, Turnbull . . . . . . . ' 2 Cosgrove, b. Turnbull ..... . 7 Macdonald, b. Osler iii, ,.,, , Russel iv., b. Turnbull ....... Russel v., c. Johnson., b. Osler 3 0 Robinson, not out ..... .. 3 Extras ..... ...... . 5 Total.. 54 Fathers vs. Sons. This game was played on Saturday, June 6th., and proved to be a most enjoyable one. lVe 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 turned up. Mr. Boulden and two boys completed the teami. It was quite in accord with the spirit of the game that Mr. Roper should captain his son's opponents, and that Mr. l'ri--t-'s howling should prove too much for Price max. Th-e game was a great success. and most of the Fathers showed lls that, though it was a long time since they had played trim-ilu-t, they had once known a great deal and had by 110 m.-aus forgotten all. The Fathers who played were Messrs. ll, l-I. l'ri '.'- e, Wilkinson, Roper tt'apt.l, XVotherspoon, Russel and t'owperthwaite, Dr. Cleland and Capt. Simon. The boys, team was composed of those who played i11 the previous game with St. .Xndri-w's. The l"athers managed to compile 53 runs, and tlu- boys scored 120. For the Fathers, Dr. Cleland made '71 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REUOIRIU 57 11 and Mr. xVlllilllSOll S, while Cleland Clfll, Tlll'lllDllll C2Tl, Roper 1165, Elliot 4225, Caineron flflj and Wily flll all reached double figures. VVe hope-very mueh-that tl1is game is the first of a series, and we are very grateful to the ge11tle1ne11 who gave up their ti111e to eo111e illltl play. St. Andrew 's Lower School -vs. The Junior School. This retur11 mateh was played 011 tl1e St. Andrew 's Col- lege ground 011 the 9th of June, and result-ed i11 a lVll1 for our team by fifteen ru11s. St. Andrew 's having XVOII tl1e toss sent 11s in to bat, and our i1111ings began quite ni-eely. Cleland, Turnbull and Roper all played well, but 110 one else did mueh and our total score was 86. - The St. :hI1d1'6NV,S wickets fell fast until 9 were down for 355 but the last pair added 21, and we started tl1e second i11- ni11gs with 301 runs to the good. So far our team had play-ed well. The fielding Hilti howl- ing were both good, a11d the .play wl1iel1 got tl1e first St. .AllClI'6XV,S wieket was really worth seeing, Roper's quiek re- tl11'l1 and Elliot's p11tti11g down of the wicket bei11g do11-e re- markably well. But a ehange seemed IIOXV to -some over most l11t?ll1b0l'S of the team,-it looked as if they were quite sure it. didn't lllattC1' what they did. After Cleland left, nobody ex- cept Turnbull Hlld Roper batted at all well, and these two were rather more lucky lllall skilful. On the whole we were fOl'lllll?lt9 i11 lllillilllg as many 1'lll1S as we did. However, St. A'ndrew's were left with 9-I to get in 90 minutes a11d casual confidence again reigned among our tean1. The less said about SOIIIC of our fielding tl1is innings, tlhe bet- ter. When 60 had been scored for the loss of only 3 wielcets and about 50 minutes .were left, it looked as if we might lose the game. However,-in spite of the plu-.rky stand of Rea illlll 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Russel, who deserve a great deal of -c-redit for the spirit in whit-h they played,-the last St. Andrew 's wicket fell at 77, leaving ns vietors by 15 runs. The most notable piece of work in the game was done by Wily, who bowled steadily through- out the last innings and obtained all ten wickets,-for which we eongratnlate hiin niost heartily. The score: T.C.S., .JUNIOR SCHOOL. . First Innings. Q Second Innings. Cleland, l.b.w., b. Cosgrave .. 23 b. Strathy ,,,,, ,,,,, , , 19 Price i., c. Strathy, b. Rea .. 2 l.b.w., b. Strathy ..... .. Osler iii., b. Rea ..... ...... I b. Strathlv ..... ..... . . Turnbull, b. Robertson .... . 23 e Macdonald, b. Strathv Roper, e. and b. Cosgrave .... 2-L Elliot, b. Robertson ..... .... 0 Vanneron, e. Rea, b. Robertson 1 Wily, b. Cosgrave ..... ...... 3 Cassels, b. Robertson ..... .. . 3 Johnson ii., l.b.w., b. Cosgrave 0 Evans ii., not out ..... ..... 0 Extras ..... ...... . 6 Total.. .. ....SG ST. ANDREW'S First Innings. Gordon, b. Osler ..... . 19 Rea. run ont ..... ..... ...,. -L Robinson, b. 'l'urnbnll ..... . .. 0 Strathy. e. Usler, b. Tllfllljllll .. E: lqlllIlOllllS, ln, Oslel' ..... ..... 3 t'osgrave, l.b.w., b. Osler ..... fl lll1llflQ'lll'll'. and b. Turnbull .. 0 Hola-rtson, b. 'l"nrnbnll .. .. . . 1 Texnple, e. Vleland, b. Osler .. 0 Mzn-donald, b, Wily ..... 3 C. Robinson, lb. Robertson e. Strathy, b. Cosgrave .. 4-. Edmonds, b. Strathv .. b. Strathy ..... W ..... b. Cosgrave not out ..... b. Strathy Extras ... Total ..... .. LOWER SCHOOL. Second Innings. b, VV1ly ..... ....... . . e Osler, b. Wily ....... e. Cleland, b. Wily ..,. e. Johnson, b. Wily b. Wily ..... ..... b. VVily b. VVily not ont b. VVily b. lVily ..... ..... . Russel, not out .... 12 e. Roper.. b. Wily .. 26 Extras ..... . 7 Extras .. .. 11 Total .. ... 56 Total .. - - 77 Vrif-ket Hl'OlOlIl'r1u were awarded to Roper Ci.'apt.D, Turn- bull, Hgh-r lll., R. Ia, H1151 ilg-land, Llllfll, l'illllCI'01l, Pri-ce max., H.. -lohnson ina., H., XValton and Cassels. TlllNl'l'Y t'tll.l,I'IllI'I HVIIUUI. ltl'If'0Rll. 59 Junior Schcgol House Games. The liethune-llighy games this term hotlh resulted in favour of the 'l3ethunes,' though the 'Righys' did v-ery well in the first innings of the sea-ond game. The first mateh was played on Monday, May lSth.. and was not a particularly good one. The Ilethunes batted first and, with tlanreron and Osler mi. howling quite well, only managed to make 51, of whieh 12 were extras. Cleland, Elliot and l,l'lL'0 max. made 9, 8 and 7 respectively: and these were the only seores which are worth mentioning. The Righys did even worse, and were all out for 1-I,-the last 10 of which were scored after the seventh .wicket had fallen! Following on, the Righys did a little better: hut even then they only made 31, and so lost the game hy an innings and six runs. l Some of t.he bowling i11 this game was quite good. In the Bethunes' innings Cameron took six wickets for 13 runs, while Turnhull's analysis reads as follows: Overs Maidens Runs lViek-ets First Innings . . . 7 5 2 5 Second Innings . . G 1 2 5 The second Bethune-Rigby game was played on June 11tl1. and 12th.. and resulted in a win for the Bethunes by 60 runs. The Bethunes seor-ed 39 in their first innings, their low score being due largely to the howling of Cameron, who did the Nhat triek", and Kirk max., who in two overs took four wickets for five runs. Thanks to a nicely made 28 Thy Brewin, the Righys scored 68 and so had a lead of 29 lon the first innings. H In their second venture the Bethunes did very well. Cun- dill ii. t23j, Roper t35D, Elliot CHD, Wily C203 and Cassels gill 'l'lllNl'l'Y 1'UI.lil'Illl'I St'llUUl. lll'N'Ulll3. f IHK :ill hnttloml 4-onliili-ntly, and tho sitio made 129 runs-thus It--iring tht- liighys to nrziko one lnnnlroil runs to tio. This thvy xwn- nnznhlc to :log noni- of thi-in l't'2ll'llCLl clonhlo fignros, and tht' innings vlosi-il for forty runs. THE J. S. GYMNASIUM COMPETITION. Thi- -I. S. Hynnnisinni Voinpetition was held on the ovoning ot' Wi-tlin-stlny, April Bflth. Some of the work was very Well ilonc. tht- llonsi- work living' partiunlnrly good. It is encourag- ing to know that s-L-vcrail of tho younger boys who will be with ns next yi-nr arc well able to hold thcir own in the gymnasium. Wi- an-it gi-ati-t'nl to Mr. Gt-Inland and Mr. Norse for acting as jnilges. Tho following' list givcs th-c result of the Competition: Mu xinium 105, 1 Wily ...... .... . .. 9251 9 Kirk max. N. . .. . . , 76M 2 Vnnilill innx. R. .. .. 8615 10 Johnson ina. G. .. 76M 3 Qi2lI'4l.illl'l' .. .. S3124 11 Roper .... .... . . 75M 4 Vzinnrron . .. . .. SQEQ 12 Chisliolni ..... . . . . . 74 5 Kirk mu, V, ,, 8015 13 Johnson ini. H. .. 6355 ti lirnnilor ...... . .. SOM 14 Cnssols .... .. .. . 6215 T Vnnflill inn. J. .. 80 15 Lon ..... . 60 s 0511-r mi, R. F. . .... YSFEQ 16 Wilkinson .. 4215 Tln- first i-ight on this list arv now menihers of the Junior Si-hool "l'Iight" and, as such, haw the right to wear the -lnnior St-hool First Tcznn sweater. VALETE. Prcstloy. Taylor. SALVETE. llt-4-s. inn., li., son of H. Ili-vs, Emi., Toron TRlNlTY l'OiLLl'Illl'I S1l'IlOUL Rtl'l4'0lllD til THE JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZE LIST Uno or two 0Xl7l2lll2lII0llS -of tho prim-s awardvd on Spot-vll Day lllllj' not ha' out of plavo. The livnoral l'i-oti-.-imufy prmis aw awarded to the- hi-ad boy in each vlass-and the lwad hoy is he who ohtains thv gruatcst nmnhor of marks during' the Whole year. Of tht- max- imum 0000 ohtainahle, l,000 are given for the work of car-h term and 1,000 for vavh I01'lll'S'l'X2lllllll21l.l0ll. Tha livtliune Sc-liolarship is awarded to tiho hoad boy of thosv going up to the Middle School, whilo the H121-lII'21l1l"l' Ex- hibition" goes to tho hoy, of those going up to the Middle Svhool, who is tirst in the June examinations. The Hamilton Bronze Medal is given as an atvlciimvlwlge- ment that its winnor has made an "all l'0lll1tlH '.'01lI1'llJllIl01l to the life of the School. Points are awarded for Swliolarsliips, Team HC'0l0ll1'S,H membership in the choir and other school ac- tivitios, the boy who gets the largest Illllllllel' of points gaining the medal. QQ 'I'RlNlTY FOLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD FINAL ORDER, MIDSUMMER, 1925. - The Junior School. I. Maximum 6000 l lloward QAJ 5014 i' Vleland Qlij 4873 il lwrewin QFD 4610 -L Turnbull -134-2 .1 livans ma. R. L. 4248 6 lions 7 Vassels 3915 S Wily 3730 II A. Maximum 6000 l Johnson ma. G. H. QDQ 5020 2 Bridger QED 4969 .S Ralston 4785 4 Kirk lllll. C. B. K. 4620 3 xV0ill0I'SlPO0ll ina. S. F. M. -1611 6 Gilmour QFQ 4506 7 Roper 4361 8 Irvine 4045 9 Kirk max. F. N. K. 3917 10 Osler iv. J. G. 3836 ll Gardiner 3536 I2 0:-iler mi. R. F. 3505 I3 Wilkinson 3392 l-l Archibald 3372 13 Collyer 3102 Maximum 6000 1 Johnson mi. H. M. QGJ -1747 2 i'lllShOllll QS, 4636 3 Price ma. D. G. 4415 4 Vanieron QHQ 4387 3 Moss QKQ 4317 6 Fyslie ma. T. NI. 4030 QAQ General Profieieney Prize. QBp Bethune Scholarship and Seconrl General Proficiency Prize. HW Entrance Exhibition. Mar- tin lbivinity Prize. t'hoirmaster's Prize. Qlbg Hamilton Bronze Medal First General Proficiency Prize. Second Martin Prize for Divinity. Ixlartin Prize for Music. 41-ly Second General Proficiency Prize. 1l'n Inee Memorial Essay Prize. flip General Proficieney Prize. 7 Simon 3996 8 Gibson max. J. M. 3860 9 Price max. VV. G. 3565 10 Russel ma. D. G. 3278 11 Cundill ina. R. H, 2661 12 Cundill max. J. P. 2556 II. C. Maximum 6000 1 Stone ma. A. G. QLJ 4752 2 Grunder 4293 3 Lea 4171 4 Cowperthwaite max. E. M. 4068 5 1Valton 3887 6 Elliot QMQ 3667 7 Usborne ma. T, H. 3442 8 Buck 3071 9 Carhartt ma. J. N. 2998 10 Medd QND . 2678 11 Hees not ranked III. A. Maximum 6000 1 B'eeher Q01 5014 2 Fowlds 4851 3 Cowperthwaite ma. L. QPH697 4 Hitehins 4543 Warden not ranked III. B. 1 Armour fQl 4657 2 Lash ma. Z. LR. B. 4500 3 Spragge 4073 4 Wilkie 4461 5 Madden 4019 6 Paterson 3245 7 Rogers ini, J, B, QRQ 3076 7 Gibson ma. M. W. 3076 QSJ Second General Proficiency Prize. QHQ Third Martin Prize for Divinity. QKJ Read Reading Prize. QLJ General Proficiency Prize. QM7 Martin Prize for Nature Study. QNJ Martin Prize for Drawing. QOH General Proficiency Prize. 1"ourtl1 Martin Prize for Divinity. QPU l-'orm Prize for Repetition. QQJ General Proficiency Prize. CRD Form Prize for Drawing. Irinitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl ifirrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager ................ ...Mr. W. Ogle .Sports .......... ..... ....... .... li I r . C. Glassco Junior School Notes Rev. C. H. Bouldcn CONTENTS. Page Editorial Notes ........................ ,, 1 Upper School Examinations , , 2 Middle School Examinations .. ,, 3 The Chapel ................ .. 5 School Calendar ........... .. 6 Music in the School ......... ,, 6 Thanksgiving Concert . . . , , 7 Football, 1925 ...................... .. 9 First Team Games ............... .. 11 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. I. .. 13 The 4School v. Ridley ....... . . 14 The School v. St. Andrew's .. 14 Second Team Games ............. .. 15 The School v. Lakefield .... .. 15 The School v. Appleby .. . . 16 Old Boys' Game ........... .. 16 T.C.S. UI. v. S..-LC. III. . .. 17 Middleside Football ............. .. 17 Third Team Games ..... .. 17 Littleside Football ...... .. 19 Littleside Flat Matches .... . . 21 Colours ................. .. 22 Alfred Roland King lVebste1' . . . . 23 Sinclair Laird Miller ........ . . 23 G. W. S. ................... . . 27 Reviews .......... . . 27 "Ariadne" . .. 28 ' ' Yule-tide ' ' ..... . . 30 Social Notes ............. . . 31 The School Sports .......... .. 32 Athletic Sports Cup ....... .. 35 The Oxford Cup ............. .. 36 The McGee Cup Competition .. .. 37 The Cadet Corps .......... .. 38 Gymnasium Display ..... . . 39 The Football Supper ...... .. 39 Christmas Examination Results . .. .. 41 Salvete and Valetc .............. .. 42 Old Boys' Notes ...... . . . . . . 43 Junior School Notes .. ..49 Glnrpnratinn nf 'rinitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl VISITOR : Thr- Right ,Rc-v. Thr- Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY ' Ex-Officio Members. The i'hznn'1-llor of Trinity l'nivcrsity. Thr- Rev. thi- Provost ot' Trinity College. Tho Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. Tho Rev. I". fililllillll Orvharml, M.A., DD., Headmaster of the Svllool. Elected Members. I The Rev. l'. -T. S. Bethune, BLA., D.C.I,., Life Mm-inber, Guelph The Hon Mr. -lllstivu R. Max Donnistonn ......... AVIIIDIDOQ Ilis Honor Jlulgrv ll. A. YVarcl ........... . . . Port Hope -T. A. Houston, Hsq., Al.A. ..... Toronto R. l'. -Tm-llvtt. lisq. ....... .... ll Iontreal Ii. II. Iiuhlwin, Esq. . Toronto I". Horalon Oslor, Esq. ........ Toronto H, H, Stratliy, Esq. ........... Toronto Thr- Re-V. O. Riglm-V, M.A., L.l1.D. ............. . .. Toronto f'l?ll'Q'll'4'l' l3og1v1't, Plsq. ............................. Toronto Hrigznlir-r-1lem-ral H. S. lVli1l'lXVl'l,lIlll, f'.I3., C.M.G. Toronto Norman SUZISIIYIIII, Esq. ........................... 'Toronto Elected by the Old Boys. - 1 -l. Il. Nlnuvnnml, lisq., BI.D. .............. Toronto l,0l'l'.Y llc-nth-rson, Exo. ........................... Toronto l.ivlltm1m1t-4ivm'l':1l Sir A. V. Al?l0ll0llllt.'ll, K.l'.I4. Calgary Tho llon. Mr. Senator H. H. lg2lI'll2lI'tl ........ Victoria, B.C. ll-ww W. Sanlnh-rs, limi., K.t'., Sw-rotary ......... Toronto IVA:-I--x' Al2ll'1lll, lisq., ALA., K.l'. ...... Ilaniilton li. V. ll. Vnss:-ls, lisq., K.t'. .. .. Toronto Eriuiig Glullrgv Svrhunl, Hurt Mnpv. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Einmanncl Follegv, Fam bridge: DD., l'11ivorsity, Toronto: Cllilplillll King' Hd- ward's School, Bl'0lllSgl'0V0, England. 1903-1906, Head Master St. Allmalfs, Bro':'kville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., BA., Trinity College, C3ll1lJ1'ltlQt'. Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bisl1op's Collegrv Lennoxvillc. The REV. R. S. TIPPET, BA., McGill l'11ive1'sity. Montreal G. VVT SPRAGGIC, Esq,. BA., Trinity College, Toronto. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. BA., Iill1g',S College, XYindsor, NS. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., BA.. Pcinbroke College. Caniliridgc. W. M. OGLIC, Esq., MA., Glasgow. l'niversity. LT.-COL. GOODDAY. Late of Lord Stratln'ona's Horse CRF. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOYLDEN, M.A., Kings College, XVinclsor, NS. VV. H. MORSE, Esq. II. G. JAMES, I-Isq., Leeds l'11iversity. P. A. C. KETCIIVM, Esq.. HA.. Trinity llollcgze, Toronto. H. f'. CAYLEY, Esq., BA., Trinity College, Toronto. Org-anist: W. S. VROOKSHANK. Iisq.. A.R'.l-'.M., and Trinity Vollt-gt Dublin. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.ld'., Kingston. l x 1 Q x I ' ' 1 . 4 4' ' 0 ' , v -' . ""Ll. I v, ' - , A "IAN, vi " " . tif" " . '- ,fl .1,' I I '- 1 il -- . 'I ' 'Z K . .Y I , n- t . 1 . ,KL .IJ Irinitg Glnllvgr gvrhnnl lllrrnrh Ehitnrial Netra. Mr. Spragge is leaving us andf with his departure we los" our Editor. He it is who has made The Record what it is and thereby has left to his su-eeessor 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 eforts he has put into the management and editoi-shin 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 will only say: "Au revoir", and on behalf of the School an-d Old Boys extend to him and his good lady one best .wishes for everything that is good in their life to come. At the moment of writing we are in the fmidst of exams, Messiah practices and gym rehearsals: a blessing too. for the vagaries of th-e weather have prevented all forms of outside activity since early November. Yet, despite the frightful weather, there has been little sickness beyond our football injuries. Th-e football 'pages elsewhere in this issue tell the story of 'ou-r games, fbut, although. we lost all three Little Big-Four matches, our defenee 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, ibut ultimately wavered when our halves chould do next to nothing when in 'possession of the ball. It will surprise our Old 'Boys that there was no Big- side Flat Game this year, lbut both teams were so depleted in numbers by injuries that it was thought advisable to vaneel the game for this year. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. NV. S. Crookshank has joined us this term, hringing with him a In-eath of "Onld Ireland" in his geniality and mastery of that feature that PlltI0al'S the Irish to us, music. Modest in the extreme he will never admit that, but the strains of his viola and violin in his leisure inolnents tell their story. Welt-nine, Ireland! A The Matrieulntion results of last -Iune were 'highly grati- tyiiigr, and tn the Honours' List we add the name of Nornnan li. Phipps, winner of the 3rd Edward Blake Scholarship for 3IilIllt'lllilIltfS Profieieuey. W. S. Bowles gained the C.P.R. Seholarship at McGill. XVork has been going on this term in levelling and returf- ing for net-praetiee a space on the west side of tthe field by the path. l'nfortunately alternate periods of rain 'and frost intervened early, so that the entire area is as yet uneompleted. UPPER SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. Cnrtxwiglit-Alg., I.: Geoin. I.: Trig. I.: French Auth, I.: French Vemp. I.: Greek Comp. C. t'nnnnin,qs--Eng. Comp. C.: Eng. Lit. fC.: Trig. C.: Phys. C. Phipps-Eng. Coinp. I.: Eng. Lit. J.: Alg. I.: IGQOIII. I.: lTrig. I.: Phys. I.: Chem. I.: Lat. Auth. I.: Lat. Comp. I.: French Auth. I.: French Comp. I. Sezagrznu, N. 0.-Lat. Auth. C.: Lat. Comp. JC.: French Auth. C. King -Alg. I.: Gtoin. I.: T-rig. I.: French Auth. C.: Fren-c'h C:-mp. V. BvIJll'IllI"Ellg. Vonip. III.: ling. Lit. III.: Frencli Auth. III.: l"rn-nvh Vnnip. III.: Greek COIIIP. C. BI--Lziren-Eng. Conip. ff.: Eng. Lit. C.: French lAuth. C.: l"re-nel: Vnnip. :t'. An-lersnn-l'Ing. Lit, l'.: lfreneh Auth. III.: .French Comp. III. liihltx--A-l'Iiig. Voinp, 4'.: Alg. If.: Geoni. C.: Trig. C.: Lat. Auth. III.: l.nt. Vmnp. Ill.: l-'reneh Auth. If.: I-'reneh lfomp. C. Miller-+l'Ing. Vonip. V.: ling. Lit. If.: Lat. Comp. C.: FFUIICII Ifnnip. V. Hill ixlg, 1',g Hi-mn. 1'.:Trig. V.: Phys. II. XY.-it-ter allg. I.: Geoul. I.: Trig. I.: Phys. III.: VIICUI- C-5 lint. Auth. V.: Lat, Voinp, 1'.: I-'french Auth. C.: l"reneh FUIIIII. C. .I.-t't'r.-.vel-ling, Vmnlv. V.: I-Ing. Lit. V. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 MIDDLE SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. Anderson-Alg. I.: Geom. II.: Phys. II.: Chem II, Cummings: W. A..-1Chem. Il.: Lnt. Auth. Ill.: French Auth, U.- French Comp. III. Gilrl-fBrit. Hist. C. Jeiroy--+Alg. C.: Lat. Auth. II. : 'Lnt. Comp. C.: Front-h Voxup. 1'. King-Phys. C.: Chem, II. Martin, H. A. 'Rt-Ane. Ilist. C.: Alg. II.: Geom. C.: Latin Auth. III.: Lat. lComp. C. Miller-Brit. Hist. II.: Alg. II.: Geom. 'I.: Phys. I.: Chem. I Seagrzlm, N. O.-Eng. Lit. ttf.: Anc. Hist. C.: Phys. C.: Chem. III. .Southam-Brit. Hist. II.: Ane. wHist. IC.: Alg. II.: Geom. II.: Chem. II.: Freneh Auth. C.: French Comp. C. Boone-4Eng. Comp. II.: Eng. iLit. C.: B'rit. Hist. II.: Anc. Hist. C.: Alg. II.: Geoni. III.: Phys. C.: Lat. Auth. III.: Lat. Vomp. LII.: French Auth. III.: French Comp. III. Boulton-Eng. Comp. I.: Eng. Lit. C.: Ane. Hist. III.: Geom. C.: Greek Aeeid. C. Buvrns, C. F. W.-Brit. Hist. II.: Anc. Hist. C.: Geoni. I.: Phys C.: 1C.hem. III. Burns, J. H.--Eng. Lit. C.: Brit. Hist. II.: Lat. Authl II.: Lat. Comp. C.: French Auth. C. Lat. Auth. C.: Lat. ICOIIIP. 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-Ane. tHist. II.: Alg. C.: Geom. II.: Lat. Auth. C.- Freuch Auth. 1C.: Greek Auth. C.: Greek Accid. IC. I Lowndes-Eng. Comp. III.: Eng, rLit. C.: Geom. III. Lyon, W. D.-1A1g. C.: Geom. III.: Phys. III. Rogers, P. T.-qEng. Comp. C.: Eng. Lit. C.: Brit. Hist. Cn Ane. Hist. I.: Alg. Il.: Geom. III.: Phys. II.: Chem. I. 7 Smith, A. L.-Left. Comp. C.: Freneh 'L'omp. 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. l Me-Laren, R. E.-4Anc. Hist. II.: Alg. I.: Geom. I.: Lat. Auth II.: Lat. Comp. C. Q .Roge'rs,: E. B.-Eng. 't.'omp. C.: iEug. Lit. C.: Alg. III.: Geom I.: Phys. C.: Chem. III.: French Auth. III.: French Comp. III. DwMoulin-Eng. Comp. I.: Eng. Lit. III.: Brit. Hist. I.: Anc. Hist. I.: Alg. II.: Geom. III.: Lat. tAuth. I.: Lat. Comp. I.: French Auth. I.: French Comp. I.: 'Greek Auth. I.: Greek Accid. I. Heap-Eng. Comp. III.:4Eng. Lit, C.: Anc. Hist. C.: Lat. Auth. I. Lat. Comp. C.QFrench Auth. C.: French Comp. C.: Greek C. v Q Defries-Eng.'C0n1p. II.: Eng. Lit. C.: Geom. C.: Phys. C.- 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Mulins-Alg. C.: Geom. C. Nisbet--'Eng. Lit. C.: French Comp. C. Roberts---Eng. Comp. 'C.: Eng. Lit. II.: Brit. Hist. C.: Anc. Ili-'L C.: Gt-om. 1t'.: Lat. Auth. III.: French Auth. C.: French Comp. t'.: Greek Auth. C.: Greek Aeeid. III. NVIIIIZIIIIS-Iqllg. UOIIIP. C.: Eng. Lit. I.: Brit. Hist. II.: Anc. llist. U.: Mg. C.: Geom. :1II.:!Lat. Auth. C.: Lat. Comp. II.: French Auth. II.: lfreneh Comp. II.: Greek Auth. JC.: Greek Aecid. II. Wotherspoon-Eng. Comp. C.: Eng. Lit. C.: Brit. I-Iist. C.: .Km-. Ilist. C.: Alg. I.: Geoin. I.: Phys, C.: Chem. II. Wurtele-Eng. Comp. III.: Eng. Lit. I.: Alg. QC.: Geom. III.: Phys. III.: t'-hein. C.: French Auth, C.: French Comp. C. Stratton-Eng. Lit. C.: Brit. Hist. I.: Anc. 'Hist. II.: Geem. III.: French Auth. C, NIZlCIillll'Ill--Ellg. Comp. C.: B'rit. Hist. C.: Geom. Il.: French Auth. II.: French Comp. II. Bowles CMcGil1:-Eng. Comp. .III.: Eng. Lit. C.: Brit. 7Hist. I.: Mg. I.: Geom. II.: Phys. I.: French Auth. C.: French Comp. III.: -X-lv. Alg. C.: Adv. Ttrig. and Geom. C. Beatty-Alg. C. , Biggar-Geom. C. llaiviulgc, C.,-Geoin. C.: Phys. C.: Chem. C. Lyon. R. P.--French Auth. C. Osler, W. E.-,Alg. C.: Chem. QC.: French Auth. C.: French t'o1n1v. C. Scott, IC. I.-Eng. Comp. C. Owen, R. I.-Eng. Comp. C.: Eng. Lit. HI.: Brit. -Hist. C. Mucdonuldaling. Comp. III.: Eng. Lit. LI.: French Auth. IC. .X1'1I1lgI1-'I'Ill:-37. Comp. C.: Eng. Lit. C.: Anc. ,Hist. C.: Greek Auth. II.: Greek Avoid. C. tirnlv-Alg. C.: Geoln. VC. ' Ilt-witt-1Brit. Hist. III.: Anc. Hist. IC.: Geom. C. The following took their examinations from the Remove being -lIL't'L'SrI'llI in every paper attempted: Butlin Ola-Gill,-1B1'it. Hist. 'C.: Alg. I. 'I'yQhc CM1"LiiII1-B1'it. Ilist. C.: Alg. III.: F'reneh Auth. C.: French Comp. III. :ltufut-ll QM'v1iiIl:-I.51'it. Hist. C.: Alg. I.: Geoin. C.: French Auth. ll.: l"x'eiu:h Vfllllli. I. Iinltlwinglirit. llist. III.: Alg. JI.: Ceom. C. Urol!--:lh'it. Ili-r. V.: Alg. C.: Ceoni. C. IIIIIIIIZIQUA-'I'iIKQ. Vomp. C.: Brit. Hist. C.: Alg. III.: Geom. III. Umlvr, lf. M.-f-lirit. Hist. C.: Alg. III.: Geom. II. Stone -Aig. I.: tieuln. III. t':nmph.-ll, .l. I.-ling. Comp. C.: Alg. C.: Geoln. C. Ht-ll wing. 1. ' livzuiis, J. L.-Alg. Ill.: Geom. C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 Uhr Glhaprl. The following visitors preached in Chapel: November 29th.-The Rev. Sidney Childs, Trinity Col- lege Toronto. December 6th.--The Rev. E. R. James, IRe-ctor' of New- castle. During the term the otfertories amount-ed to 213192.81 and cheques have been sent to: St. John's Hospital, Toronto .. .. .5B10.00 Port Hope Hospital ....... ..... .... SB 1 0.00 The Hospital for Sick Children ......... 3110.00 The Muskoka Hospital for Consumptives . .SB10.00 M.S.C.C'. ..... ..... ....... ........... FF 1 0 .00 The Boys' Home, Toronto . ....... ...... ft: 10.00 Widoxx's, and Orphans' Fund, Toronto Diocese ..... ....... .... . . . ..... 510.00 On All Saints' Days, November lst., there were two ecle- brations of the Holy Communion, the second one being Choral and sung to Martin 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 ea-eh side: that on the north was the gift of The Ladies' Guild and that on the south was giveni by Mr. and Mrs. Ken- nedy in memory 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, Mr. Frank Darling, and we wish 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 them. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Srlinnl Qlalenhar. Sep. 0 Junior School term began. 10 Scniovr School term began. 11 Half-holiday. 14 Sports-Preliminary Heats. 10-Sports-Finals. 231 St. lMatthew. School Steeplechasc. 29 St. Michael and All Angels. Oct. 3 School v. Oshawa H.S. Won 123-10. 10 School v. Trinity College. 13 Half-holiday for Mr. and Mrs. Morris' boy. 18 St. Luke. 24 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. 0 Tltanksgiving. Old Boys' Match. Woll. 20 Half-holiday. Oxford Cup. 30 St. Andrew. Dec. 10 Choir half-holiday. 12 Gymnasium Display and "The Messiahf' 17 Half-holiday. N. E. Phipps' Scholarship. 18 Junior School term ends. 19 Senior School term ends. flliluair in the Svrhnnl. The most important thing wanted in the services is la good balance of the parts. This is chiefly in the hands of the hasses and tcnors, who do not realise that, 'by drowning tht- trehlf-s and altos. they ruin thc ,Q-cneral etiiect. The second thing most desired is contrast in toneg a strong tone can only sound fine when there is a soft tone to p1't-1-1-llc it. The first weakness can he remedied only by the basses and tcnors, the so.-ond hy the whole choir and school. With these clt-tl-cts rcnicdicd and hcttcr starting there could ln: 1'L'2lllj' good singing. I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 The trebles 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 w-ell. I have been delighted with the way in which the Choir -really work at their practices. THAN KSGIVING CONCERT. The eonoert at Thanksgiving was productive of good singing, but the rendering of the "Volga Boat Song" to my mind was splendid. I have heard it sung ,by a trained choir of 'Cossacks and it is not too hnueh praise to say that the Up- per School's rendering 'compared very favourably with that of the Cossacks. The Middle School eau take no credit from their "Hunt- ing Song", which was sung very badly. Fyshe, Wiiiliett, Bridger alltl Rous, formed a quartette and did very wwell in singing: "Youth is the Season Made for Joy" from "The Beggars' Opera", while Bridger entertained with a solo, "Nightingale", old German air arranged by Brahms. Col. Goodday ably led the singing in the Shanties, c'Shen- andoah" and 'cDown to 1R-io", while Mr. Lewis did likewise in "Billy-boy". As usual the Junior S-ehool played its part and did very ereditably in its rendering of "In ,Silent Night", and HAwake, Sweet Fay", old German airs. The instrumental music was excellent: first we had Mr. K. Ketchum at the violin and Mr. Crookshank at the piano in -a duet, "Sonata", Brahms, then a double piano duet. by Mr. J. D. Ketchum and Mr. Urookshank, "Andante Varia- tions", Schumann. It was fitting that Mr. J. D. lKL'tR'llll1H should be with us on this occasion, and the boys made this their opportunity to present him with a silver cigarette-cab in appreciation of their happy association with him for the past few years. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCTHOOL RECORD On Deeeniher 12, at 5 o'cloek, a performaneg of the Messiah was given i11 the Chapel after the gymnasium display. The programme was as follows: Voluntary, Fugue Bmi fBachD on Organ Mr. -Cruickshank "Adeste Fideles" ....................... 5Choir and School Overture on Organ ...................... 'llIr. Cruickshank Reritative, "Thus Saith the Lordi' .......... Mr. Annesley Air, "But VVl1o May Abide the Day of His Coming" Mr. Annesley f'horus, "And He Shall Purifyn ................. iThe Choir Ret-itative, "Behold A Virgin Shall Confeeiveu. .Miss Burnham Air, "O Thou That Tellest" ................. Miss 'Burnham Ret-itative, "For Behold Darkness" ......... Mr. Annesley Air, "The People That lValked in Darkness" . . Mr. Anne-sley l'astor'al Symphony ............................ Q ....... . . Messrs. J. D. and !Kenneth Ketchum, Mr. Crookshank Ret-itative, "There NVere Shepherdsi' .............. Bridger Reeitative, 4'And Lo the Angel of the Lord" . . . . Bridger Reeitatiye, "And the Angel Said 'Unto Them" ...... Bridger Ret-itative, "And 5Suddenly There was lVith the Angel" Bridger Vhorus, c'Glory to God" ............................ Choir Voluntary, "Fantasia G. n1i. CJ. S. Baehl Mr. Crookshank The singing of the lov-ely hymn, "Adeste Fidelesn, was quite good, the Stfll0Ol'L'Oll1lI1g' 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 him. Thet'hoirthen followed XVlIlltlI't?l1"L'l1OI'11S "And He Shall Purity" and rendered it on the whole, I thought, very well. They were sure and steady, and, what is more, they sang with 4-ouvietiou. liven if we hadn't heard the chorus before, we might have notived the sentiment of the words in 'th-eir sing- ing. Nr. -SI. D. Ketchum 21'-"l'EOlllIl2ll1lL'll and Mr. Crookshank etuuluc-ted. Miss lim-uhalu then sang and indeed it Was a treat to hear her. Mr. Annesley sang again and then Bridger. mr V' I' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Though the latter's voice is almost cracking, it was clear and enjoyable in his rendering of four very diflieult re-.-itatives. The choir then completed the programme of singing with the Chorus "Glory to God". It was 'difficult to make any judg- ment of this, for it 'began very badly, but immediat-ely pulled together. On the whole I think it was good and the tone of the trebles was indeed praiseworthy. fOur sincere thanks are du-e 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 Symphonyl' by Messrs. J. D. Ketchum, K. Ketchum and W. S. Crookshank, organ and two violins muted. This .was delightfulg more than that, nothing short of masterful play- ing, as both the rapt attention of the -congregation and their later' remarks fully testified.-Editor. Ellnnthall, 1925. Once again we have to record the sad fact that we did not win any league games 'but it was 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 was 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 eon- siderably below the averages of the other teams. There was a difference i11 average w-eight 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 niiddles were just as good as, if not better than, those of other teams. But wc 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 SCTIIOOL RECORD We had won two games and drawn one before meeting I'pper Canada in Toronto for our first league match. We went into the fray 'convinced we had a chance of emerging vietorious. But fumbled balls, due mostly to nervousness, soon spelt defeat for us. ll.C.C. excelled in ,running and kick ing half-backs and in the generalship of their experienced quarter. We played Ridley in Toronto the following Satur- day. For tifty minutes of the sixty it was anybody's game, with 'l'.t'.S. having, perhaps, the greater number of opportuni- ties to seore. Our re-arranged half line did wonderfully Well under the circumstances, and it was only because of one fumble, penalties at crucial moments, and our Weak open taekling, that Ridley was able 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 l'ort llope. They could not do worse than tie for 'the 'champ- ionship while we could do no better than tie for bottom place. l'erhaps it was due to this circumstance that there were more adult supporters of S.A.C. at the game than there were of 'l'.tQ'.S. The School team gave a very spl-endid exhibition against considerable odds. For three quarters the fgame waS in doubt. At half-time the score was a tie and we had 'come within an ace of scoring a touch-down on a lblocked kick. lint to like 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 C0111- paratively easy to tuck the game away in the last quarter. liearing a certain svareity of good material and lack of .-sperienee in Hlilttle Big Four" rugby, our most apparent weaknesses to many spectators were Olll' open field tackling and our laek ol' initiative. Those can and must be remedies next season. .Xgain may NVQ' attempt to thank all those kind people who have helped us this year. Col. Lash has been down al- llltwi ull:-e a week and his adviee has lbeen invaluable to us. TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL RECORD 11 We find it quite impossible to attempt to thank him adequate- ly for his help. Th-e Headmaster and Mr. Geldard did alll in their power to Imake the season a sue-cess and were inde- fatigable in their interest and support. Mr. Spragge and Mr. Ogle are to be congratulated for the efficiency displayed by several boys who were on their sides last year. XVe are going to miss Mr. Spragge's help more than we can say. Cartwright made a splendid captain and was at all tim-es a credit to himself and tl1e School. It would lbe impossible to thank everyone that has taken an interest in the team and we must not forget that the boys who played the games are, in the last analysis, the ones who should receive the 'credit 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 sam-e man- ner in which we have commenced that of this year. FIRST TEAM GAMES. vs. Oshawa C.I. The S-chool opened the rugby season against Oshawa Col- legiate and emerged victorious after an interesting game. Oshawa kicked off against.a light wind, Seagram returning the ball to their territoryg and 011 a series of end runs pressed the School hard. Cartwright, however, made some nice gains, and we soon had th-em on the defensive. Campbell kicked over their line a11d -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 tLazier, raising out total to eleven. In the seco11d quarter each team obtained a touch, Hewitt duplicating his effort of the first quarter, and Brown plunging over for a try for Oshawa. Play in the third quarter was lmuch more cveng t11e Su-hool with the wind behind them forced the play and Hewitt plunged fifteen yards for his third touch. In the final quarter Oshawa If TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOIRED. pressed hard and with only a few minutes to go, Brown went over for a toueh, giving Oshawa a total of 1Q points. For the School the all round work of Hewitt, the ,plunging of Cart- wright and the tackling of Lazier and Beatty stood out. For Oshawa, Cohen and Brown were best. 1 vs. Trinity College, Toronto. The School w-ere hosts 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 second 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 uneonverted. lu the final quarter tl1e School fought hard and scored two rouges, tieing the game. For the School Seagram, Cartwright, Yokes, Beatty and Campbell were prominent, while Smith and Green were best for Trinity. The teams: ' T.C.S.-Seagram, Campbell, Cartwright, halves, Hewitt, t'.w.: Dulmage, q., Beatty and Lazier, outsides, Vokes and tfarhartt, middles, Stevenson and Archibald, insides, Chown, Burns and Russel, scrim. Spares: Lash, King, Glasseo Tliompson, Lyon. Trinity tfollege-Cuinminges, F. QA. Smith, Frank, halves, liell, t'.w.g t'roll, q., Morris and Green, outsides, W. F. Smith and Phipps, middles: Symons and Wallgh, insides, Turnbull, Weaver, Wright, serim. Spares: Patterson, DePenei-er, Swayne, Nia-oll, Strathy. T.C.S. vs. United Colleges. The School heat. a team from the United Colleges Club, Toronto, in an exhibition game 3-1. Th-e visitors arrived lam- in the ai't1-rnoon so the game was 'cut short by darkness. lt was a very evenly contested game and the School did well 'ein fi :1: FD E. -v Z 'xu8J8eaS 'O T1 un TU no :: U3 O P - 4 O Pl' fb S0 fb 4 sfdunu umj ' P 0 :- O e 4 3 5 F- UC' rv 9. N4 'a3nu1lnG 'D FD I- m N E. i U CT cv E Er- 1. 5 CT 5 :- E f-Q no -E 5 ?'T'I E-.-. 31U am fi'-I if P? fm 2-N 591 ? -E3 1? 4. A-If 1 . . ' - L ll-.E . -I -Q V" f f. 5- .rs-'X' "1 -.-, 5, ',. Qf . 'f' 'QL .MI ,s- a 5 " J A- 'v- ,' A :-.mx dv',' ,- ' , - 1 . V., I' Iv N Is- ' , .I f ' A s X -, 24... --ilg-:V Lllifit -C -' Y . J . -d ,fe ' - :3f'fJ"T 4, . 1 ,-. -' s n . X ...N Tl' .qt . 1 4 J' 1. , ' ...- f 1 u I 425, ' . MJ-.Q-. v, 0 L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 to win against an older, heavier and more experienced team. The College team were good individually, but had no team play. Both teams got their points by dead-lines. Vokes, Beatty and Campbell were th-e Stars for the School, while the tackling of the United College outsides alld lbueking 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 latt-er's grounds. While School line was superior, the brilliance of U.C.C. halves more than offset this advantage. U.O.C. got a break in the first few minutes of play, Sinelalr getting the ball on T.C.S. fumble and going over tor a touch, which was converted. Logic then kicked a 'drop over, a rouge, and dead-line in quick succession, making it 11-0 first quarter. In the second quarter tl1e ,play was much more even, the S-chool getting a rouge and U.C.C. a dead-line. Vokes' line work and Doher- cy's broken field running featured this period. At beginning of 3rd, quarter, Logic kicked over our line 'hut Seagrani ran It out. U.tQ'.C. secured and kicked ball for two dead-lines. Logic the11 put a beautiful yard drop over on a free kick. Stewart then went around the end for a touch for U.C'.ti,'. In the final period th-e School again tightened up holding l'.t'.C. to a rouge. Vokes and Hewitt were good for T.t'.S., while Doherty, Stewart, Seagrain and Logic shone for lf.C.C. The teams: U.C.C.-Stewart, Logic, Doherty, halves: Finlayson, Hy- ing wing: Seagrani, quarter: Rousseau, Baker, outsides: EEvans and Little, nliddlesg Dewar, Sheldy, insides: Hender- son, -Macllullen, Sinclair, wrinrg XVilton, Pocock, Barnett w Fee, Blackman, Crandel, spares. T.C.S.-Cartwright, f'a1npbell, Seagram, halvesg Hewitt v f.w.g Dllllll3g0,4'1llH1't9l'2 Beatty, Lazier, outsides: Vokes, Stevenson, niiddles, Cuinmings, Chown, insides, Car- 1.1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD bartt. Fyshe, Archibald, serim.: Lash, Glasseo, Defries, King, Turner, Lyon, spares. X ' vs. Ridley. On +Oct. Zllst. .Ridley proved better "mud horses" than the School in a close game whi-eh ended 12-1 for Ridley. Our line was much superior ,but the Ridley halves and out- sides outelassed 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 his 230 yard line. Shortly afterwards on a .fumbled kick behind the School line Maw fell on the ball for a touch for Ridley which was not converted. In the second period each team scored a rouge, the quart-er fbeing featured by the School bucking' the length of the field to secure their rouge. Score ti-I. In the second halt' the School forced the play and had the ball on lRidley's 10 yard line, but a fumble gave Ridley the hall 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 ltackle by Maw behind our line. 'The School again started a bucking offensive but were unable to score. In the -.-losing moments of the game Davey went around the end for a touch for Ridley. The School lost 'many opportunities to score through fumtbles, 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 players. vs. St. Andrew 's. The School lost its final Little Big Four game to St. .Xndrew's College on November 6th., by a score of 22-2. For three periods the School pluwskily held' their heavier and older opponents, but in the final quarter they wavered and S. A.f'. sent over three touch-downs. In the first period each team scored a rouge, 'Campbell doing some nice lkicking, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 15 which Miller of S.A.C. offset by brilliant hi-oken-field run- ning. In the second quarter the scoring was the same as the first, each team scoring a rouge. On an S.A.C. kick Stev- enson broke through and 'Mi1ler's punt went straight into the arms 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 hall in School territory, scoring three rouges, hut 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 Vokes, Seagrani, Stevenson and Lazierq while Kirkland, Miller and Lovering were best for S.A.C. The teams: S.A.C.-Miller, Lovering, Sheppard. halves: Carri-ek, fly- ing wing: Brown, quarter: Seott i., Reid, outsides: McL-ennan, Kirkland, middlesg Slater, Heggie, insides: 'Scott ii., Smith, Dunlap, sei-im.: Turner, Mercer, Fisher, Martin, Rnsser, spares. T.i'.S.-Seagram, llamphell' Hewitt, halv-es: Lazier, Hy- ing wing: Duhnage, quarter: Beatty, Boone, ontsides: Vokes, Stevenson, niiddlesg Chowan, Cummings, insides: Gwyn, Archibald, l.'Hl'llil1'il. scrim.: Osler i., Fyshe, Defries, Stratton, XVinnett, Turner, Burns, SITEIPUS. SECOND TEAM GAMES. vs. Lakefield. The second team played its tiist game of the season against liaketield and easily won hy the score of 50-O. As can he seen from the score play was very one-sided. Lake- iield gave us a scare when they plunged for 30 yards the first time they got the hall, hut from then on they were not in the picture. Stratton, Thompson, Boone, Gwyn, Lyon Hlld Glassco all scored touches for the School and one ot' the features of 16 TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD the game was hrVllllll'll"S 'C'0llV0l'llI1Q' of seven of the eight tout-hes obtained. vs. Appleby. f On Tuesday, Oet. 27, the Second team played Appleby College on a muddy field, which prevented the work of eith- er team 's halves from hei11g very effective. Appleby had the better of the oH'ensive play except in the third quarter when the Sehool tied the score, 2-2. But Appleby came back again and seored a toneh, which fwas not converted. Score 2-T. For the Sehool King's kicking and plunging, and Sll'illl0ll'S and Boone's tackling were prominent, while for Appleby Booth, Robinson and Coleman made some good runs. Teams :- Appleby--'Robinson, Booth i., Ostrome, halveStg'Bai1lie, q.g llenuish, f.w.: Coleman, Gibbons, outsideg McCormack, llauson, middles: Fell, Mai-Donald, iusidcsg Booth ii., Noyes, i'illl'ill'gl', serim.: Boyle, Davies, spares. St-hool-liash, Boone and Biggar: Strattong Kingg Glass:-o and Defries: Oslei' ll1i1X. and Gwyn: YVinnett and '1'1n'ne1': Nisbet, Burns and Lyong Gray' and Noble, spares. Old Boys' Game. The annual Old Boys' match was won by the School by the si-ore of IT--0. Hewitt and Campb-ell's ope11 field -running was too mueli for the Old Boys, who, although they held well in the initial stages, weakened through lack of condi- iiull and 'had to com-ede three touehes. llewitt and Campbell were lnjsl ful' the Sellrml, Willie lil'l', -itlllllhfull, f'21Xl6Y and llordoli were the Old Boys' stars. Uld lioys--Iolmston, Vanvley, Orr, l'et1'y,fIordo11, Capreol, Hwyn, Winnett, 'i'urne1', Arehibald, 'Tassels and Evans. The Si-bool--llewitt, Campbell and liazierg Burnsg Dul- nmgeg Hlasseo and Beatty: Usler and f'ill'llill'ltQ Chown and Vlllllllllllgal lfyxhez llefries and Boone, spares. -ggi V... .3-f L- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 T.C.S. II. vs. S.A.C. III. On Monday, Nov. 2, St. Andrew Third team eznne down to play our Seconds. The game started at a fast pace and after five minutes S.A.C. took the lead when Hoi-sfall scored a toueh. From then on the visitors had 'by far the better of the play until late in the third quarter the Sehool tied the scere. This only put S.A.C. on their mettle, for they sc-oretl i11 quick sueeession two touches, a eonvert and a dead-line, while King's drop was the only addition to our seore. S.A.L'. 16-School 8. ,l,,i1l1-- MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL. There were more boys on Middleside this year than usual and we were able onee 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 granting Fourth Team Colours this year. Middleside. however, exists for the sake of the Third Team, and this year the boys on that team played as well as usual, which is saying a good deal. NVe feel that perhaps they did not get as niueh praetiee as usual owing to the arrange- ment of the mat-1-hes: next year we hope this will be remedied. .i 1i-- THIRD TEAM GAMES. On Oet. 10th, the Third Team beat a team from Jai-kson's House l'.C.C. by a score of S--6. Although outweighed the School made up for this by showing greater speed. In the first quarter play was very loose and neither team seored. In the second quarter the School seor-ed a rouge, giving them the lead. After half-time the Sehool got a dead-line. follow- ing which U.C.C. scored a touch on a fumble behind our line. which they failed to convert. In the final period the Si-hool 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD got a toueh on a fumble whi-eh was converted. For the School Rogers. Stone and Lowndes, and for U.C.C. VVoods and Thompson played well. vs. S.A.C. IV. The Third Team won its seeond game by beating S.A.C. IV. T-5 in a very elos-e game. In the first period play was even. The School getting a dead-line. In the second period Slater of S.A.C. put over a sensational running drop, which put them in the lead. This was short lived as ,Lowndes went over for a toueh for the S-:.-bool, which Martin i. converted. After half time S.A.C. scored a rouge and dead-line and from the11 on there was no furth-er seo-ring. For the Thirds, Lowndes, Stone, Martin i. and ii. stood out twhile Barber, Lundy and Strathy were good for S.A.O. i On the 17th. we played in Toronto against our iirst op- ponent sat Upper Canada, and this time we were beaten 18- 10. Probably we were alittle lighter, but on the whole the teams were very -evenly inatehed and we were ahead at half time. At this stage an outside and flying-wing were injured, whieh 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. VVe hardly deserv- ed to win in any ease, however, for, though the line played well. the halves made many bad fumbles both in -eatehing and passing. Our last game was played against the Grove in Lakefield on the Qlst. Our opponents were a good deal heavier, one of their halves, who seored nearly all their points, being really too heavy to play against us, and we lost 62-6. However, we must at-knowledge again that fumbles contributed largely tu the huge seore against us: fumbling is not only very bad play but is extremely discouraging to the rest of the team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORAD 19 IVe were sorry that more games could not he arrange-I, but it proved to he impossible. Perhaps we have rriti-.'ist-tl the fault of fumbling overmueli, ibut it ehould he critic-isetl, and we may now point out that the team had more good points than bad. The tackling was usually very good, the halves ran well, especially Stone, and the ki-.-king was always well done. LIT'I'LESIDE FOOTBALL. This year, although the Vth. Tean1 results were anything but unsatisfaetory, the hulk of their performances rested with four or' live players, the remaining places being no more than filled to call the team a XIV. The first two games were with Seatonls Juniors, I'pp-er 'Canada College and, though tiny were closely contested, they only served to show the futility of prafctice with some who see111 to possess no co-ordinatimw Whatever of limbs with eyes. The second two games were played against S.A.-C. Vlth. team, who were poor opposition only through lack of prfaetiee. Schoiol lvs. Seaton 's Juniors. Lost 12-20. Oct. 7, Toronto. In this game the teams were evenly matched and it was Ollly superior ball--carrying' and catching that won the game for Seaton's, the School halves a11d mid- dles fumbling repeatedly. Chieiiy through the good work ot Pearce and Northgriave, U.C.C. got two touches in the first half, having the ball 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 eonifortably but for frequent fumbling of easy passes and catches. Kennedy of Seaton 's had the misfortune to break his arm in the first minute. Pearce Zll1dNOI'thgl'21V0 were best for Seaton's, while Mudge alltl Johnson alone played anything like themselves. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School vs. Sea.ton's Juniors. Lost 13-22. Port Hope, Oet. 17. Seaton's repeated their victory of the Tth. Oet. in Toronto by practically the same margin, which was a fair reflex of the play. Without wishing to detract frnlll the good play of Pearce and Northgrave of Seaton's, who seized upon every advantage, extraordinary fumbling again lost the game. In the first quarter Sc-aton's led by 7-0 with a touch and eonvert by Pearce and a dead-line, at half-time the score stood 7-T. Cassels scoring a touch converted by Dalton, who also kieked a dead-line. In the second half Seaton's touched down twice to Ht-hool's once by Roper, which was again converted by Dal- ton, who kicked another dead-line in the last quarter. The g-:nne ended with the s-core 22-13 in Seaton's favour, Mudge alone playing 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.U. team of equal weight in our second away game. In the iii-st half fumbling by both sid-es was too prevalena to pi-odnee good football, but the School scored two touches through Bl'illi'.-halnp and Mudge, Dalton converting both, while S.A.C. eolleeted 7 points from a dead-line and convert- ed toneh. Opening' running: featured the play of the second half, with the Sehool making huge gains by their end-runs. NVily so-4-lll'e4l a toneh on a fumble, Cassele two, Johnson one. Dal- ton kielced well'throughout the granie and 'I'OllVCl'f'L'Cl three out ot' font' toni-In-S and Tnmihnll one out of two. The School was ln-ST -ei-vi-tl by Blnmlge, Dalton, Cassels and Johnson, Cas- xt-ls pnrti--nlai-ly finding' ont his ability in end-runs, when he held on to fast 1rzlNNeS. X LII SECOND XIV., 1925. S. Gelclard, Esq. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq. G. H. Archibald. C. Russel. P. Lash. W. E. Osler. T. Gwyn. A. Winnett. G. Noble. R. Lyon. W. Turner. J. Defries. C. Boone. Bums. H. Biggar. C. Glassco. D. Thompson. J. Stratton. C. King, fCapt.Q T. G. Fyshe. XXTU THIRD XIV.. 1925. S. Martin. T Bell. The Headmaster. D. MacLaren. P. Silver. T. London. G. Wotherspoon. C. MacDonald. I, Croll, A. Ardagh. H. Martin. G. B. Somers. P. T. Rogers. F. Stone. G. H. Lowndes, fcaptj D j.. hh l'i'!', - ,I id. V Aj' -A , 'is ,s . -sf Q 0 1,4 - 0 G1 3 l " in I 4. ,, Q, y-HQ. 1 , i , . A - 1 . is-,' 4, ', A l. Y 'Q , oy . ' f f XF, Q ', ' ' ' ny. " 1"-r . .1 ' rl" '- 'wil ,W ,I ' - ,,- - --QL' ff--3. fg- l!.! 'Jrfl-3 f" I ' Q'-" 4 4' I , , g--.Qg c.'-i ,.f --.1 M 1 Q , b Q.. 'I+ . V , ' ,: . I- ,V V- 1- ,'-' NL' ft. , -V , fi, 7j!7 ,- " H mf' wr 3 ,Vip i v . A 7 I fb- gb. -.II.I,1 - -. L- ...Y Y I h Y , . . K , , l i." ' z1i9i't:'- -d x 4.--"' I y ,- ' , ., .' ,-. .- 1 ' V M "- M 'ink-J 1 ' v Q ' m1 ..- 'fv' - 'no - N .,.5 , , -.,- . - , I 4 1 1 v ' Q '04 ' h L L5 -'kffvf'-Q ' 3 Q' 4'-. 3- - ., - . I-f . xv- ' . ' 1 ' Tv. ,gap L. ' 1 , J' I. , .-rg--1 -' ., .J 5 f, . . v?, I ll Z . . ' .- 'f H 35 xi' s A. -Q .f ' Lrf-7' . . j ,L fy Q .11 . ' Il.. 1' nu t4 I nf , L, 1' ,s .,v U I 1 O - s u , . -. z ' "':':.-. -nu 5. -mul ' b f'- 'i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL R-ECORD 21 School vs. S.A.C. VI.'S. 'Won 42-0. Port Hope, Nov. -lth.. In the return game School had mat- ters all their 'own way, as the S.A.C. team, thought good in spots, showed evidence of little practice, and were too soon dishcart-ened. Dalton 2, Cassels 1, Roper 1, Pri-ee 2, scored the Scho0l's touches, four being converted, while one safety-touch, five rouges and one dead-line accounted for the remaining points. LITTLESIDE FLAT MATCHES. Lowers 251-Uppers 6. I In the first flat-game Lowers attacked most of the game through excellent work by Dalton and Johnson with 1Vily in evidence now and again. Although it- was practically a run- away victory for the Lowers, Cassels and 'Mudge played hard to stein 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-eartned 21 points, hard- earned i11 that they travelled far in ankle-deep mud. Lowers 15-Uppers 15. As the score suggests the game was well worth watching, despite the mistakes occasioned by the heavy ground and muddy hall. In the first quarter Lowers were leading' 3-0 from a drop-ki-ek by Dalton. In the second quarter l'ppers reduced the leeway' by scoring twice 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 14-15. No impression was made on the Lowers' line with two plunges but 011 the third down Osler kicked to Dalton who was hrought dow11 for a rouge, equalising the score. This was the hest Hat game witnessed at the School 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 RECORAD jured early in the game, played a plucky game throughout, while of the others Mudge, Cassels and Dalton shone. Uppers 8-Lowers 0. The third Flat game proved a victory for the Uppers, Cassels touching down for Turnbull to convert, while Osler kicked well to force Dalton to rouge twice. Both teams were weakened considerably by minor injuries sustained in the last game, with the result that there was less eo-ordination inthe 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. IGOLOURS. l 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, Osl-er max., Stratton and Thompson. Extra Colours: Noble, Russel max., Turner, Winnett. Third Team Colours: Stone, Martin max., Rogers, Mac- donald, Croll, Lowndes, Cape, London, Martin ma., Ardagh, liell, Somers, VVOtherspoou max., Silver. Extra Colours: McLaren. Fourth Team Colours: Robertson, Mussen, Stayne-r, Wall- bridge, Southam, Balfour, Ingles, VanStraubenzee, Ritchie. Fifth Team Colours: Dalton, Mudge, Cassels, Johnson max., Roper, Nichol, Osler mi., Cundill ma., Wily and Archi- bald mi. ' Oxford Cup Colours were awarded to the following: tlassels, Gwyn, Ilewitt, Defries and Russell maj. TR-INTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Alfrrh Rnlanh King mrhztrr. Alfred NVebster entered the School in September, 1923, and from the very first he threw himself whol-e-heartedly in- to our life, winning success both in work and games. Ile re- ceived his Oxford Cup Uolours in 1923 and 1924 and played on the lst. football team in the same years: in 1925 h-c was on the 211d. hockey team. In 192-1 he passed his Junior Matriculation with 3 honour' subjects, and in 1925 he com- pleted his fall Honour Matriculation with first classes i11 all his mathematical work. In the summer months h-e was at work with the Forestry Department on Lake Remi and was about to leave for home in an aeroplane, when he was drown- ed through the upsetting of a canoe in a storm. It was ehar- acteristic of him that in the face of danger he thought first of others and gave his friend the place of safety on the up- turned 'canoe. Daily contact and close association with him for two years was a privilege which made us realise and love his sterling character, and the wide circle of his friends has suffered an irreparable loss. Our heartfelt sympathy goes out to his mother and father who mourn an only son. The Ileadmaster and six boys attended the funeral at Kingston. whele 6 cadets from the R.M.4ie'. bore the body to the grave. At the service the lleadmaster said with truth and great pride that he was sure Alfred lYebster was always what his mother thougfht and hoped he was, and he leaves behind him a very sweet and happy memory. Sinrlair Eairh Qllliller. Nowhere in human life does character play a greater part than in the little world of svhool, especially a residential school. Even in manhoodmost of us are very little led by Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOL maoonn eonseious reasoning, and what shall we say of the days of our uouage? The roots of our beliefs and opinions, the very foundations of our conduct are hidden from our eyes. Ex- ample is always better than preeept and actions speak louder than words. The writer 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 staff to the day wh-en he resigned the House Mastership to take up his new duties in the High School of Montreal. Few men ev- er had a greater influence for good i11 the School, ever W'OI1 high-er 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 pret-entiousness in every form, he instinctively 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 conventiong the touchstone of truth and right by whi-eh 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 voeabulary to match, the racy language in which he de- scribed a seen-e or summed a situation were highly character- istieg forcible, picturesque, and so appropriate to the occasion that they seemed no longer speech, but the things themselves. There was a tradition in the 'Common-room that many of these phrases and even words were his own inventiong be that as it may, they always seemed to come of their own accord, not premeditated but born of the moment. When you were w-eary of well-doing, dispirited in the daily struggle with idlers and transgressors, breaking up a Flat-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 treadmill labor you had really been engaged in the new an-I original game of "lobster-gai'fling", like magic, you felt the salt breeze fan your forehead, you breathed in ozone, and brac-ed 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 "eonfah" would come a sudden hub-bub from the cross-corridor. A few hasty strides and "Joe" was at the point of interseetion, a compelling sweep of the arm--the human semaphonre- and the 0116 word "Sift!" in stentorian tone, the tumult and the shouting died, a patter of feet, a glint fperhapsl of night- shirts like white seuts, "and in a -moment all was dark", they had bolted down their burrows and disappear-ed, every jack-rabbit of them. An untiring worker both in class-room and study, he 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 subject-a vital factor in every art, or of his scholar- a most potent argumentum ad hominem. His clear logical sense and power of exposition mad-e 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 lboys' characters, their wants and needs, their talents and tendencies, gave great value to his words of advice and friendly counsel. His in- fluen-ce grew as rapidly 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 respect and affection by the whole school, from the home-sick neophyte 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SPHUOL RECORD. of Junior Littleside to the budding cadet of the R,M,C, elziss or the embryo aetuary in the Prefevts' study. During the two short years of his stay in Montreal he earned himself an enviable reputation for success as a teacher and high character as a 111311. Wlien 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 that his work called him 'west and he never one to I-llll'li a duty. So there in Van-eouver, first in the High School and then in the Technical, he threw his whole soul into the life of the eomnnuiity, grappling with problems of education and citizenship. Nor was it long before his sterling qualities were recognised, and his untlagging :zeal and steadp applica- tion brought deserved success. NVheu the end 'came so sud- denly last July, h-e was still in his prime and "throng" with nvtivities. . ' It was a beautiful tribute to his life and character, the service over his body before it was taken east for burial in his native TOXVII of Jarvis. At the special request of many who wished to attend, it was held in the evening: and the little ehapel was -crowded to the door. Some of his pupils and their parents w-ere present, among them a group of Old lioys of T.t'.S. g but it was not these who filled the church, for he 'lied without a l1l0ll1UlltlS 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 ll1Gll1lJQl'S of the Caithness Soeiety were there in a body, and scores of neighbours with their wives and vhildren, mostly labouring men, hard workers like himself, unable to attend a funeral till tht- it ole-lock bell should call them home from their work. In the hearts of all who loved him, young and old, pupils, colleagues. and friends, all who knew and held dear his kind- ly smile, the ring of his voiee, the grip of his right hand of fellowship. green be the memory of Sinclair Laird Miller. ' lg! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 G.W.S. After more than six years of very useful work at the School Mr. Spragge is leaving us. We are extremely sorry to say good-bye and wish him and Mrs. Spr-agge every hap- piness. Mr. Spragge was Head boy, of the School in 15311 and graduated at Trinity in 1915. He served in the war with distinction and on his return joined the Staff of the School. Until last June he had charge of The Record, and the mem- bers of the School past and present are unanimous in paying tribute 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 particular charge, the third team, has provided most of the b-est material for our Big Side. We would like to endorse the high tribute paid him at the Football Slipper by the Cap- tains of the First and Second teams. One and all win join use in giving expression to our sin- cere appreciation of his splendid loyalty and unfailing good- will. illvuiviua. NVe have received a copy of a very interesting article on "The Japanese in Canada" written by a11 Old Boy, the Rev. F. W. Cassilis Kennedy CSU contributed to "The East and the West". VVe have always had a very gr-eat respect and admiration for the Japanese and this article confirms our es- timate: for example we read that "During the great war th-e 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 QS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the obstaeles placed in their way. Of the 200 who enlisted, 1541 were wounded, and 5-L killed in action". And again f"l'hey were asked to take a 550,000 interest in financial issues of the Tanadian Government and the prompt reply was a sub- scription to the loan of nearly five times that amount". Mr. Kennedy is a graduate of Toronto University C907 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 success in his great work. Ariahnv. Th-e story runs that Athens once, Compelled by 21 cruel bane, Did sacrifice her best of youth As the price of Androgeos slain. To Crete each year she sent her youth To Mines' Minotaur, Half-man, half-bull, still man forsooth In choosing maidens pure. Seven maids of beauty unsurpassed, Seven youths of noble raee Were doomed to make a rich repast For the monster of the Maze. Hut ere the bla-ek-hulled funeral craft Hnibarked its living dead, Brave Theseus launehed a little raft To see the monster fed. ln gentle wind. 'neath peaceful sky, Ile rowecl to distant Crete. ll' only to save. he was ready to die And furnish the Minotaur's meat. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REFORD But Fate decreed it otherwise And Fortune favoured the brave, For Minos' daughter turned her eyes On Theseus and sought to save. They loved. O 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 VVith 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 laudsg 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 yieldsg The Gr-ecli exults with flaming knife, His body deftly shields. And down doth the vanquished monster launch Like some huge Tanrian oak, That drags in its train of blasted branch The lesser forest folk. O cruel Venus! on what waves Hast thou toss't this royal maid Who wearily eyes the monst1er's caves And cries: The debt is paid! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RIEOORD So slow the hours themselves doth spend But she waiteth not in vain For Theseus doth slowly but surely wend Th-e devious paths again. He comes at last, by cotton led, Iutolthe blessed light, With a bloody sword entwined .with th-read As the sign of lovers' might. , 131112-iihr. Haul again the Yule-log, Pray onee 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, QAt Yule all tales are trueb. In bed recall Wild stories Of men their blood-thirst slaking, Of cruel doings 'neath the moon And loaded gibbets ereaking. VVatchful wait in darkness For night-stirrings of the dead, For sight of ghostly garments Below a ghostly head. This do as did you-r forbears, Have every old hell chime, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RJECORD 31 Keep fresh and ,green and ever-new The joys of Christmas time. Belated publication, dear Contributor, but we and the readers heard your carol in time.-Ed. n Srhnnl Nairn. G. S. Cartwright is Head Prefect this year. The Head- master has also appointed as School Prefects, J. G. King, N. O. Seagram and J. Hewitt. The following have been appointed House Captains: C. Glawco, H. Biggar, G. H. Archibald, W. E. Osler, 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., Osler max., Dulmage, Cumming and Car- hartt. At tl1e end of term King was elected captain of the second team. During tl1e term the House Captains entertained the Pre- fects, Defries-and Burns, to dinner in their own special sane- 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 There is a story told about their turkey, which for some reason did not reach school inta-et in its journey from Toront.o. liut it's an old story to readers of Lamb 's Essays: how the bagzgrage-ear man accidentally pushed his hand through the thin wrapping in taking it into the ear at Toronto, touched the still warm eraekling, and imitated the delightful Bo-Bo in N'Zll'l'.Vlllg' his ting-ers to his mouth. Of course, that's all that need be told, but it was a darned slow train. Anent the prefects' -return for the House-Captains' hos- pitality we are asked to exercise our editorial judgment in the following question: Johannus Hewitt Legatus fuitg Est praefectusg 1 Is-nc objectus-? ' Sine dubio-ED. fI'HE SCHOOL SPORTS. On Saturday, Sept. 19th., the Annual Sports took place in fair w-eather but on heavy grounds. Despite the latter handieap several sehool 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 second and estab- lished a record of 60 1-5 seconds for th-e -H0 yards, six seconds better than G. Waddsl effort in 1923. In the Middleside 220 yards, Lazier reduced Hyland 's time of 27 2-5 seconds in 1922 to 26 Z3-5 seeonds in his heat but only succeeded in equalling it in the final owing to somewhat heavier grounds. Lash, running in the Littleside furlong, made a record ot' 27 see., 2 2-5 see. better than his own reeord of a year ago. IJ. K. Vassels, in the Littleside quarter-mile, made ar record that will be hard to beat in the fast time of 59 -1-5 sees.,.2 1-5 s-ees. better than Lash's time of last year, while 'Mudge improved upon Iiash's reeord of 20 2-5 secs., 1924, by 4-5 sec. in the l2U yds. hurdles. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 33 Open. 100 Yards-1st Heat, 1, Boone, 2, Frosst, 12 3-5 se-wondsg 2nd. Heat, 1, King, 2, Dulmage, 12 1-5 seeonds: 3rd, lleat, 1, Seagram, 2, Stone, 12 seeonds: -lth. Heat, 1, Muss-en, 2, Burns, 12 3-5 seconds: 5th, Heat, 1, Cartwright, 2, Beatty, 12 1-5 seconds: 6tl1. Heat, 1, Xisbet, 2, Glasseo, 12 seconds: Tth. Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Stayner, 12 seeonds. Final, 1, Seagraln, 2, Nislwt, 3, Cartwright, 11 1-5 seconds. 220 Yards-1st. H-eat, 1, Boone, 2, Beatty, 28 1-5 set-onds: 2nd. Heat, 1, King, 2, Vokes, 27 -L-5 se:-onds: 3rd, Heat, 1, Seagrarn, 2, Hewitt: -ith. Heat, 1, Glasseo, 2, Osler max., 27 seeonds: 5th. Heat, 1, London, 2, Biggar 28 2-5 seconds. Fin- al, 1, Seagrani, 2, Hewitt, 3, Glasseo, 26 3-5 seeonds. 120 Yards, Hurdles-1st. Heat, 1, Dulmage, 2, Stone: 2nd H-eat, 1, Gwyn, 2, Glasseo: 31'd. Heat, 1, Seagram, 2, Bal- lantyne: -lth. Heat, 1, Cartwright, 2, Frosst, 5th, Heat, 1, Nisbet, 2, Thompson: 6th. Heat, 1, Boone, 2, Hewitt. Final, 1, Nisbet, 2, Glasseo, 3, Boone, 19 1-5 seconds. 4-10 Yards-lst. Heat, 1, Glasseo, 2, Cartwright: 2nd. Heat, 1, King, 2, Vokes: 3rd, Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Seagram. Final, 1, Seagrani, 2, Glassvo, 3, Hewitt, 59 seconds. Half-Mile-1st, Heat, 1, Gwyn, 2, Thompson: 2nd Heat, 1, Hewitt, 2, Macdonald: 31'd. Heat, 1, Rogers. 2, Russell max. Final, 1, Gwyn, 2, Hewitt, 3, Thompson, 2 min., 26 sees. Mile--lst. Heat, 1, Cassels, 2, Gwyn, 3, Thompson: 2nd. Heat, 1, Balfour, 2, Defries, 3, Vokes: 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. T 1-2 ins.: 3, Brain, -1 ft. 5 1-2 ins. Putting the Shot-1, Fiazierg 2, Turner: 3, Seagram: 28 ft. 11 1-2 ins. v Cricket Ball Throw-1, Lazierg 2, Orr, 3, Vokes: 88 1-2 yards. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside. 100 Yards-lst. Heat, 1, 1Vinnett, 2, Ritchie, 2nd. Heat, l. Stevenson, 2, Fyshe, 31-fl. Heat, 1, McLaren, 2, Russell max.: -ith. Heat, 1, Cape, 2, Newman, 5th. Heat, 1, Lash, 2, Lanier. Final, 1, Lash, 2, Lastier, 3, Cape, 11 2-5 sees. 220 Yards-lst. Heat, 1, McLaren, 2, Balfour, 2nd. Heat, 1, Cape, 2, 1Vinnett, 3111. Heat, 1, Ritchie, 2, Russell max., hh. Heat, 1, Lazier, 2, Bell: 5th. Heat, 1, Fyshe, 2, Steven- son. Final, 1, Lazi-er, 2, M-eLareu, 3, Fyshe, 27 3-5 secs.. 120 Yards, Ilnrdles-lst. Heat, 1, Somers, 2, McLaren, Lind. Heat, 1, Fyshe, 2, Lash, 3rd, Heat, 1, Cape, 2, Lazier. Final, 1, Somers, 2, Cape, 3, Fyshe, 19 3-5 secs. -1-10 Yards-lst. Heat, 1, Lash, 2, Cape, 2nd. Heat, 1, lfyslie, 2, Lazier. Final, 1, Lash, 2, Cape, 3, Fyshe, 60 1-5 secs. High Jump-1, Somers, 2, Lazier, 3, Balfour and Mc- Laren, -1 ft. 5 1-2 ins. Littleside. 1 . 100 Yards-1st. Heat, 1, Dalton, 2, Brewing 2nd. Heat, 1. Roper, 2, Gilmour, 3111. Heat, 1, Russell maj., 2, Collyer, ith. Heat, -, Cassels, 2 Cundill max., 5th. Heat, 1, Wother- spoon, 2, 1J'2l1Il'P1'Oll2 6th, Heat, 1, Johnson max., 2, Cundill maj. and Osler min. Final, 1, Cassels, 2, Dalton, 3, Johnson, 12 2-5 sees. 220 Yauls-lst. Heat, 1, Cassels, 2, Johnson, 2nd. Heat, 1, Dalton, 2, Arehihahl ma., 3111. Heat, 1, Lash, 2, Gilmour, -ith. Heat, 1, Cunclill maj., 2, Russell maj., 5th. Heat, 1, Hrewin, 2, Osh-r min.: fith. Heat, 1, Roper, 2, Cundill max. Final, 1, Lash, 2, Cassels, 3,,Cuncli1l maj., 27 sees. 120 Yarals Ilnwlles-lst. Heat, 1, Roper, 2, Davidge, 2nd. 11:-at, 1, Klmlge, 2, l'un1lill max., 3111. Heat, 1, Johnson, 2, lim-win: -lth. Ileat, 1, Dalton, 2, Cunclill maj. Final, 1, Nluulge, 2, Dalton, 3, Cnnclill max., 19 sees. 440 Yards--lst. Heat, 1, Cassels, 2, 111111201 2nd. Heat, 1, llalton, 2, Vmnlill maj., 3rd, Heat, 1, Price, 2, VValton. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 Final, 1, Cassels, 2, Dalton, 3, Mudge, 59 4-5 so-es. High Jump-1, Lash, 2,- Dalton, 3, Mudge and Nichol, 4 ft. 6 3--lins. The Read Cup is awarded this year to the Lower Flat with a total of 2,685 points as against the Upper Flats 1,l85. The R. S. Cassels Challenge Cup goes to Seagrani for high- est aggregate in the 100 and 220, th-e 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. -...tl-..1. 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 Miehaelmas Term, and a most generous response has been made. Our heartiest thanks are due to the following members: Bigside. YVinner. 1 mile, presented by A. A. Harcourt-Vernon Hewitt.. 1-2 mile, presented by Geoffrey Phipps .... .. Gwyn 1-4 miles, presented 'by J. B. Wall-er ..... Seagram 220 yards, presented by VV. W. Stratton .... Seagram 100 yards, presented by C. A. Bogert .. Seagram Hurdles, presented by J. C. Maynard .. Nisbet ' Middleside. 1 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 35 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside. Winiier. 1 mile, presented hy The Old Boys' Association ............ I-4 mile, presented hy The Old Boys' Association .... Oassels 220 yards, presented hy The Old Boys' Association .... Lash 100 yards, presented hy The Old Boys' Association .. Oassels llurdles, presented by The Old Boys' Association . . . Mudge The prizes are handsome pewter mugs engraved with the name of the winn-er and event. They were presented after the Gymnasium display on Sat., Dec. 12, by the President of the O.l5.A., Mr. G. B. Strathy, who explained that the .Xssoeiation hoped in this way to bring' the School and the Association into closer tou-eh. THE OXFORD CUP. The rainy weather which pr-evailed 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 ironu the start, past Ravenseourt a11d south under the C.N.R., lint there instead of -grossing Gageis Creek, it parallels th-e ei-eel: 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 theside the L'.l'.R. erossingl and thence to the finish at the 'Fuck lforner. The rave was well contested hy hoth Flats, thc Uppers winning hy 24 to 351. Uppers Lowers. 1, Miss.-ls, 22 niin., 39 4-5 secs. ZZ. Gwyn -lr. l,l'i.l'i1'N 3. H8XX'itt 5. Russel nmj. T. Cundill max. ti. Lowndes 9. Balfour 8. Rita-lnie 10. Cundill niaj. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 ' THE MCGEE CUP COMPETITION. The contests in the three branches of sport which com- prise this eompetition-gymnastics, cross-country running and boxing-produ'ced some exe-ellent performances this year. In the week preceding Thanksgiving Day preliminary contests reduced the number of boys i11 the gym. competition to twelve. At 10.15 a.m. the gym contest was held and some very creditable work was shown. Gardiner and Wily' running so closely together that the result was in doubt up to the iinal movement. Th-e 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 Tuek Corner the course went north to the C.N.R. crossing, then east on the right of way to Zealand's eross-road, south to the first cross-road and west to the Tuck Corner. Cassels got home first in the good time of 10 mins.. 46 see., and was followed closely by Mudge and two or three others, after which the field trailed out to a considerable length. The finals of the Boxing were staged in the Q-Tylll. at 4.-L5 p.I11. and some quite good boxing was shown by several of the boys: Roper was adjudged the best boxer, with Vassels as runner-np. Points are reckoned 10, 7, 5, 3, 1, for the first five places in each branch of the competition-and the name of the boy who scores most points is added to the Challenge Cup. As sumniary of points scored follows :- Gym. CC. R-lee l3oxin1fTotal Cassels CWinnerD .. . 10 7 17 Roper... 10 10 Gardiner . . 10 10 Cameron . . . . 5 3 8 Wily' .... 7 7 QSS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gym. CC. Raee Boxing Total Mudge .... '7 7 Russel maj. . 5 1 6 Osler minor ... 5 5 l'undill max. .. . 1 3 4 -lohnson max. Z1 3 t'undill ma. ..... .. ... .... .. 1 1 XVe were glad to see a good many parents down for the holiday, and to weleome back some of our old boys. . Messrs. Gt-ldard, Lewis and ,Goodday kindly acted as judges in the boxing. Sergt.-Maj. Batt was referee and Mr. Tippet timekeeper. Mr. Geldard and Mr. Tippet judged the Gymnastic Contest. THE CADET CORPS. 1' This tt-rm we entered eleven teams of ten each in the Laura Seeord Competition. The wfonditions of this shoot were a good deal harder this year, each marksman tired on two targets, one for 10 rounds deliberate, the other 10 rounds Ilaped in -15 seeonds. Our boys did very well on the whole-the best 10 scor- ing 1,726 out of a possible 2,000. Frosst topped the lot .With 177, then followed Pattee major 174, Russel max., Pattee max., Stone 1725, Thompson, Winnett 172, Collyer, Wotherspoon max. 171, and lialantyne 170. The seo:-ing in this Competition was used to determine tht- Int:-r-I"lat Shooting Competition. The Upper Flat won with an average of 111-1.87: the Lowers averaged 130.63. GYMNASIUM DISPLAY. Un Sat., Det-. 12, the annual Gym. Display was held be- fore :1 good attt-ndanee of parents and friends. In every de- TIRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 partment the boys performed with great eredit both to them- selves and to Sergt.-Maj. Batt, the horizontal and parallel bar work being particularly good. Not a little daring was 'combined with the skill and strength shown here. As a diversion the youngest boys of the Junior Srhool amused us with several gram-es, while the older entertained with club-swinging to the music of a newly-formed School orchestra . At the close of the proceedings, the Cups donated by the O.l3.A. members, were presented to the individual winners of Athletic Sports events by Mr. G. B. Strathy, President of the Assoeiation. Before going' into Chapel for the 1M"l'fOl'lll2lll'l,'0 from the Messiah by the choir, assist-ed by Miss H. Burnham, Port Hope, and Mr. Annesley, Toronto, the School entertained the visitors to tea in the dining-hall. THE FOOTBALL SUPPER. The Annual Football Supper was held on XVednesda,Y. December lti. VVe were extremely fortunate in having' with us Toi. ,l.aSh. who did so mneh for this year's team. After the eseellent supper, which Hrs. Logan provided. the Hezulmaster proposed The King. XVhen this toast had been drunk, th-e Headmaster elearly pointed out the import- ance of school spirit in after life and what a large part foot- ball players in bringing that into being and fostering it when we had left school. And this year partieulaily our foot- ball sueeess was at-hieved in playing the game and playing: it well against the heavy odds of superior weight, age there- fore experienee. The lleadmaster then eonveyed to Vol. Lash some measure of our appreeiation of his services to the t-eam, but not all, for we have no means of thanking him prop- .10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD eily for all he has done for our team. In replying, Col. Lash spoke of the pleasure it gave him to assist us to the best of his ahility. Ile then spoke, with the recent professional eoavh debate in his mind, of the Canadian game. As it was, it seemed that the nature of the game made professional coat-hes essential at least in Universities, but' the fault lay in the game itself: in its departure from the parent sport, it had heeome year hy year more and more technical to the point that now it did little towards instilling that initiative and self-reliance t.hat should be the individual's h-eritage from all sport. llis wish was that the desired improvement should come from the schools first, from their efforts to make it a game that is not penance aft-er six weeks' 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 mak-e 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, hut see in each successive turn-out an opportunity for further expression of the s-elf. Further, games were won and lost too often by petty performances in the art of kicking. The rouge and dead-line points caused many innocent mis- takes that sometimes lost a championship, as in the case of Trimble in f,2ueen's-Varsity game at Kingston. His implica- tion was that a game should o11ly be won by tries and perfect kit-king as in the drop and convert. Col. Lash then pointed out to the team what they owed to Mr. Ketchum, but the lat- ter dis:-laimed all credit for the team's improved showing. We had reason to he proud of our team, he said, which had heen 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 whistleg in that we had achieved our possible. . M...-.- A.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. CHRISTMAS EXAMINATION RESULTS. Upper Sixth. Max. 1,000. Cartwright ....... Seagram .... Martini max. .... Lower Sixth. Max. 1,000. King . Boone ........ . Sontham .... . ... Wothers moon max, I Glassco Rogers . . . 'Roberts . . Defries ..... . . . Fifth. Max. 1,300. Fyshe max, ,,, ,, Baldwin . . . .. Russel max, , , . Osler major . . . Batlin . . . . . Stone max, ,, 1Stratt.on . . . 'Campbell . . Nisbet . . . Lowndes . . . Ardagh . . . . Osler max. . . Burns ..... Croll .... Dulmage ... Vokes ..... . . Macdonald ..... Archibald max. . . Hewitt ... . Brain . . Gray . . . Lyon . . . Beatty Biggar ..... ..... Fourth. Max. 1,300. Howard Balfour . . Cape . . . . Bell ..... . Hees max. . .. 746 559 558 661 598 572 567 511 500 455 441 991 981 940 939 889 883 881 864 852 8452 818 816 802 794 781 759 746 723 700 684 627 573 566 542 849 816 816 816 739 London ..... .... . . . Whyte . . . Ritchie .... Lash max. Winnett .... Stevenson .. Wallbridge . . . Gwyn ..... Silver .... Turner ..... Pentland ... Lazier .... Thompson . . . Pattee maj. .. . Pattee max. .... . Remove ' 'A' Max, 1,500. Archibald mi. R. Chown ..... . . . Mnssen Read ..... Brewin . . . Dalton ..... Bedford-Jones . Cleland . . . . . . . . Ingles .. Usborne max. J. McLaren .. Turnbull . . . .... . . . . Van Straubenzee ... ... Remove HB' Max. 1,-100. Cummings . . . . . . Frosst Evans . . . Nichol ..... . Millichamp . . . Mudge ..... Carhartt ..... Martin ma. S. . . . Orr .. Noble ..... .. Dingwall . . . Robertson . . Somers . . . Davidge . . . Ballautyne ... Syer . . . . . Stayner . . Pearce . . . 41 695 670 651 647 632 617 607 596 570 567 513 477' 450 424 1348 1223 1095 1078 1078 1074 1073 1073 1039 945 914 902 508 844 825 807 802 774 771 706 6' Fin 662 655 630 559 528 463 460 450 435 397 42 l. 0 TRINITY ,Shell Max. Johnson . . . Ralston . 3. Bridger 4. Wotherspoou 5. Gilmour ..... 6. Rous .. . Cassels . . 8. Gardiner .. 9. 10. ll. l2 13. lvl. Roper ..... Wily . . . . . . 4 IA. 1 o l,600, ina. S.. Archibald ma. L. . R F Osler mi. . Vlfilkiuson . . Leggat .... J. Cleland J. H. Brewin J. H. Turnbull R. L. Evans E. Rous "D. Cassels G. Wily G. H. Johnson J. Bridger W. Ralston "S, Wotherspoon J. Gilmour T. Roper E. Gardiner 'R. F. Osler A. VVilkin9on "L, Arc-hibald IR, Collyer 'll Cameron 'VS' fi. Prix-0 G. Russel 'R. Cundill COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Shell UB." Max. 1,l500. ....1li00 1. Lucas ...1292 ....1209 2. Kirkpatriek ... . . .1087 .....l167 3. Cameron 907 .....1l10 -1.Walton . ...849 ....1076 5.Collyer ...843 . . . .ave . 6. Usborne ma. 'Tg . , . , , , 832 .. . . 1073 T. Russel ma. G. . . . . . 792 ....1048 8. Price max. 777 ...10-12 9. Lea ..... .. . .. . 77-6 . . . .1005 10. Newman . . . . . . 763 . . . 933 ll. Allen ..... . . . 7342 . . . 899 12. Alnearn . . . . . 690 . . . 851 13. Medd ..... . . . . 519 . . 714 14. Cundill ma. .. . . 504 15. Cundill max. .. ... 473 Sfalurtv. WJ. Cuudill S. Lea R. G. Waltozl "T. Usborne S. Medd 4'P. L. Allen HT. T. Ahearn "C. R. Archibald H. Howard HC. C. F. Kivrkpafrick 'R. Mudge W. Newman T. E. Nichol P. D. Silver K. T. Whyte B. L. Stayner 'G. S. Lucas F. A. Vokes J. YV. Orr R. P. Pattee F. L. Pattee . ' --'v 1 A I "-Son or brother of an Olfl Boy. "-Grandson of an Old Boy. I ' I ' ..ill 'Halma . N. lhlpps-ire-h-1-t Xl a.: lst. XlV.g 2nd, VII. CCapt.lg 2nd. XT. X A. W1-bstvr --YI. a.: lst. XIV.: 21111. V1I.g -Oxford Cup. 5 S L.. -L 1 TRINITY UOLLEGI5 SCHOOL RECORD 43 K. BiI1I1y-I'l'cfvutg VI. 21.1 Ist. XIV.: Ist. VII.: Ist. XI. R. Anderson-VI. 11.3 21111. XIV. U.':1pt.jg 3rd, XI. E. Mwharvn-VI. b.: 3rd, XIV.g 3v1'd. Xl. W. Cunlxnings-House 11211118.1112 VI. 11.3 Ist. XIV.: 1'I1oir. H. Jeffrey-'Prcfectg VI. b.: Ist. XQIV. S. Bowles-1Housc Captaing VI. b 3 Ist. XIV. P L. Gill-VI. b.: Oxford Cup. . VV. Blll'IIS-4HCZIlI Pre-fevtg VI. 11.3 Ist. XIV. fI'1l1It.DQ Ist. V'II. QC:1pt.Jg Ist. XI. CCupt.jg Oxford Cup. C W. D. Lyon-Profcctg VI. b.g Ist. XIV.g Ist. XI.g 1'I1oir. T. IIIIMOIIIIII-HWY. al.: Oxford Cup. A. Miller-V. :1.g Choir. N. KIIIQSIIIIII--BFOIIZF Medullistg House CIIIPIIIIIIQ 21111. XIV.g Ist. VII.g Ist. XI.: Gym. VIII. H. L. Gordon-V. z1.g Is-t. XIV. W. Boulton--Prcfectg V. za.: 21111. XIV.g Ist. XI.g Choir. A. L. SIIIIIAII,-HOIISL' Czaptaixn V. :1.g Ist. XIV.g Ist. VII.g Choir. W. Malins-1V. b.g Gym. VIII.g 3rd. X'IV.g 3rd, XI. VV. Gordon-IVth. FOFIII. R. Williams-V. 11.5 3rd. XIV. R-. K. Wurtele-V. 11.3 Choir. E. Rogers-V. b.g 21141. XIV.g 3I'l.I. XI. M. Heap-V. IJ.: 2nd. XIV.g Ist. VII.g 2nd, XI.g Choir. A. McLz1uri11-V. 11.5 Ist. XIV.5 3rd. VII. S. Davidge-'I V .3 21111 . XIV . J. Wright-IV.: Ist . XIV .Q 3rd . VH .3 Choir. E I XIX t N II . 'Scott-IV.: st. I '.g Is. ' . R. Owen-IV.g 2nd. XIV.: 2nd. VII.5 21111. XI. J. -M. Campbell-JIV. 3111. XIV. J. W. Seagram-1IV,g 211111. XIV.g Ist. VII.g 211d. XI. QiI'apt.j: Choir. E. A. Joh11ston4Re111ove A.g 21111. VII. J. Cassavrd-Re111ove B. H. W. Allen.-Shell A.: 31-11. XIV.g 3rd. XI, R. Rowlatt-Shellg Choir. . Croft-Shell. . Massive-Shollg Choir. H D . . ...1.....-.- GPIB Enga' ntra. Flight Officer T. C. Mathews, C19191 was instantly kil- led at Camp Borden on Oct. 22'nd. last. IIe was a pupil learning to Hy, and when making a test 1-rashcd to the ground. Mr. Mathews, who was lIlld9l'gOIIIg a course 011 Hy- ing instruction, was' Hying solo in a11 Avro training 'plan-e. .H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lle was trying a landing test during the course of his qualifi- eations for pilot, and when approaching the ground the ma- ehine appeared to lose flying speed, stalled and fell. The maehine was too elose to the ground to allow the pilot to -re- gain eontrol. lt was with the deepest regret that we heard the terrible news of the drowning of Alfred Webstc1', who distinguished himself at the Sf.-hool last year, and who might have been with ns now. The Headmaster and several of the boys rep- resented the Sehool 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. NV. B. Broughall, HSSSL as rector of Christ Church Cathedral, and Dean of Niagara. was announced on Oct. lst. last by Bishop D. T. Owen. Keith Doul, 1919, as the aftermath of an injury sustain- ed in the Metiill-Loyola game which recessitated an abdomin- al operation, has been so ill that his life was in jeopardy. llopes are entertained now that he will re-cover quickly and soon be his ow11 self again. Rev. John Carter, Choirmaster here in 1882, has been eleeted Mayor of Oxford. He has been a menrber of the Ox- ford town eonneil as a representative of the University since lfllll, and is the first of the University representatives to be bononred by being chosen mayor. Major H. U. Wheeler, 1903, member of first Mt. Everest expedition, was teehnieal adviser to the Canadian Alpine -"lub in their brilliant eonqnest of Mt. Logan o11 June 23rd. last. ll. t'. Nlnndell, 1918, former Qui-en's University rugby star. was eleeted -eaptain of the Montreal A.A.A. on Sept. Zrith. last. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. 45 Rev. G. II. Broughall, 1876, is residenf padre at Toe. II.. Toronto. Hugh Cayley, 1916, and T. Grant Hyland, 1920, are with F. H. Deacon S: Co., Toronto. Britton Osler, K.C., has been appointed to the direct- 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 August last, defeating C. J. Stover, of Philadelphia, winner of the 192-1 title, by three up and two to play. In the R-.M.C. Review are recorded many successes of our Old Boys: O. D. Cowan is C.S.M. of "A" Company, II. D. MaqLaren, 1919, C.Q.M.S. of "B" Company. In the Prize List a Diploma has been awarded Donald H. MacCaul, 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. O. MacCaul has also been recommended for a Com- mission in II.M. Regular Forces of the Imperial Army,- Royal Air Fome. In the Third Class the prizes for General Profiriency, General Proficiency CMilitary Subjectsi, Mathematics and Mechanics, Artillery, English and History, and Chemistry were won by B., M. Archibald, 1921. In the Aquatic Sports George Gaisford, 1920, was third in the 4-10 yds. swim. and second i11 the Hurry Seurry. 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. MacCaul was third in the Individual Riding and Jumping, and second in the Ring Jump, and Peg with Sword. In the Seniority List are the names of A. E. Glassro, 1918, Sergeant, and B. M. Archibald, Corporal. .16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LETTER FROM TRINITY COLLEGE. December 17, 1925. The Editor, Trinity College School Record. Dear Sir :-- As usual T.C.S. men are taking a large part in the ac- tivities, both athletic and aeademical, of old Trinity College, or should I say "new", as we are now in our beautiful new building on lloskin Avenue. ' This year the Head of College is an Old Boys, Art. Smith V196 who 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 ehampionship this year. He is captain and centre of the hockey team, and we exp-ect great things of l1in1 this Wi11ter. In ZT8 are Archer Baldwin, Gordon and Mudge and Jimmie Strathy. Baldwin and Mudge played on our soccer team which was defeated in the semi-finals of the int-erfa-culty series. Baldwin is also a member of the Trinity Harriers. Jim Strathy came up from R-.M.U. this year, and so far has done very well in Poll-ege. He was second in the steeplechase, and was a member of the Trinity Harrier team. He Was also awarded his rugby coloursf 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 'l'.C.S. in '23, Charlie Burns played on the Varsity O.R..F.ll. Senior rugby teaun 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-Collcg- iate halt'-line before long. Bill Cummings and Norman Phipps played on the Trinity Mulock Cup team, which gave the champions, Senior Meds, a great battle in the semi-finals. Summerhay-es is secretary of the year, and played this year on our soeeer team. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 So you can see that 'I'.O.S. men are doing their part at College this year and ,we need a large contingent coming in each year from the Old School to keep up the good work. With hest wishes from Trinity College for the continued success of 'l'.C.S. and the "Reeord". Sincerely yours, AN OLD BOY. Births. Ketchum-At the VVellesley 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 Haultaiu, a daugh- ter. Spencer-In Port Arthur, on May 22nd., 1925, to Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Spencer, a daughter. Marriages. Harcourt-Vernron-Cayley-At St. SllllOl1'S Church, To- ronto, on Sept.fl2, 1925, Arthur iX'l'lll1Ll0ll Harcourt-Vernon H9095 to Alice Margaret Cayley. Ketchum-Hoskin-At Toronto, on Oct. 10, 1925, Edward J. Ket-ehuni H9097 to Sydney Margaret Hoskin. Digby-Bishop-At Brantford, on Oct. 24th., 19225, Dr. Reginald XV. Digby H9025 to Margaret Bishop. Mackenzie-Sawtelle-At New York City, on June tith.. 1925, H. A. Maekenvie, 09165, to Alice Beirue Sawtelle. Davidson-Gerecht--At Shanghai, in August, 1925, the Rev. John F. Davidson, to Alexandra Gerecht. sa as se tn nn sn ur .. ku me "Qin-hee High School Magazine", Qu-ehee High School. . . 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. Gbhituarg. Inglessqlt Toronto, on Friday, 30th. Oct., 1925, Francis llelen, wife of the Yenerahle Arehdea-son Ingles C1871l. Mathews-At Camp Borden, on Oct. 22, 1925, T. C. MatheWS tl919l, accidentally killed while flying. Webster-At Lake Renii, Northern Ontario, on 21st, SQ'lll0llllll'l', 1925, Alfred Roland King lV6lJSlC1' Q1923l. Osler-At Sllllllll0l'lJlll'j', Sask., on Sat., Oct. 17, 19125, XVillia1n l'. Osl-er. Taylor-At Port an Prince, Haiti, on Oct. 9, 1925, John Adam Taylor, Lieutenant in llnited States Army.. EXCHANGES. Avta Ridleiana". Ridley College, Ontario. Ashburian", Ashbury College, Ottawa. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, HC. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, lhlinnipeg. The lIarrovian", Harrow School, England. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Glenalmond School Perthshire, Scotland . l"ettcsian", Fettes College, Edinburgh. Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. "SL Audra-w's College Review", St. Andrew's College, Toronto. The College Times", Vpper Canada College, Toronto. Windsm-ian", King's College School, Windsor, N.S. llishopk College Sf.-hool Magazine", Bishop's College School, lmnnoxville. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal. li.M.t'. R1-vii-w", Royal Military College, Kingston. TRINITY COLLEGE SUHOOL RECORD. 49 Junior Svrhnnl ntva. The beginning of a new school year always brings many changes: to us of the Junior School this one brings more than usual. lt is true that we have not made a great change of' dwelling-place-such as that we made last y-car: ibut there has been a great alteration in our personnel. lYe doubt ii' the Junior School has ever before sent twenty-seven boys to the Middle School, and the loss of so many-shall we say of our brightest a11d best ?-leaves a big' gap. That is on.- ehange-and we should not be true to ourselves if fwe did not say that it is a loss .which we do not alike. But if we have sent up a larger number than usual, w-e have also a more than ordinary number of new boys, and they are rather younger than usual. As a result our personnel is mueh more juvenile than it was. This fact will be appreciat- ed .when we say that as compared with the 27 whom age Ui compelled us to lose last June, we shall probably part with only tw-elve when this year comes to an end'. t One change only has taken place on the staff of the Junior School: Mr. Cayley has left us-and tforgive the editorial penl that says a whole lot. It .would be difficult to find any branch of the Junior School life from which he ,has 11ot be-e11 missed. He was always eager, enthusiastic and as young as any of us, and his cheery self was ya great asset to the School. Our -best wishes go with him, as well as with th-e twenty- seven whoiliave climbed to the dazzling heights of the Senior School. The Junior School sports were held on Sept. Qlst. and under the direction of Mr. James, helped by Mr. Ketchum, were very enjoyable. McMullen, a new boy, did very .well, especially in the sprints, and -won the Esmondc Clarke Cup 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :intl the -l. VV. King Prix-v. Elliot, who scored 2-1 1-2 points as voinpalrvil to McMull0n's 33, was second. i The following is a 'complete list of events and winners: Throwing the Cricket Ball-1, Melllulleng 2, Allen, 3, lilliot C6-I ytls.l 100 Yards Open-1, 'Mc-Mullen: 2, Elliot., 3, Kirk ma. tlil 4-5 svcs.l 100 Yards, Under 13-1, Johnson ina., 2, Kirk ma., 3, lifllllilllll' C14 s'0cs.l 100 Yards, Under 12-1, Cowperthwaite ma., 2, Lash ma., 33. Wilkie ma. Q15 secs.l 100 Yards, Under 11-1, Wilkie ina.: 2, Gibson ma., 3, Francis max. and Francis ma. Ctiedl. C15 secsl Q 220 Yards Open-1, nt-Mullen, 2, Elliot, 3, Cowper- tliwaite ma. : ' Quarter Mile, Open-1, Elliot: 2, McMullen, 3, Cowper- tliwaite nm. C1 min. 11 -1-5 secs.D ' Half-Mile, Open-1, Elliot, 2, Becher, 3, Mclllullen C2 C min. -1.1 -1-5 St'CS.l F 120 Yards, Hurdles-1, McMullen: 2, Elliot, 3, Cowper- tliwznitu ina. C24 2-5 S0l"S.l ' High Jump, Open-1, Mcllullfen and Elliot Ctiedlz 3, l'owpt-rtliwaite max. C-1 ft.l ' High Jump, Under 13-1, lrvinc and lfbwpertliwaite ma. ttiofllg Il, Kirk ina. Long Jump, Open-1, fM'cMullt-.ng 2, Bet-ln-rg 3, Elliot and tbwpertliwziilt- ina. itiotll. flil ft. 5 i11.l i Three-legged Race-1, Fyslie ma. and Grnmlov: 2, Lash anal Arnionr: Il, l'ri"c nm. illltl Fowlmls. Quarter-Mile Handicap-1, i'OXVIN'l'lllXVilll9 mal. C6 ytlsfllg 2, Lush nm. ll! yilsylz 71, Kirk ina. C-1 ydsj 5 Potato Race -1, Johnson ma.: 2, fil'2lll3.lllt'l Il, Kirk max. TRINITY COLLEGE seHooL RECORD 51 JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY FOOTBALL. This year's Rugby season has seen no victories for th-- Junior School team: and yet w-e'do not look back upon it as upo11 a had 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-the tackling, pluck and spirit of the team was a treat to sce. Mr. Boulden did his best to follow Mr. Cayley as coach: and Mr. Ketchum, who gave a great deal of .his time to us, helped the team a great deal. Howard, who had had- his colours for two years, was appointed Captain, with Elliot as Vice-Captain. VVe give a brief description of each of our games. vs. St. Andrew's Preparatory School. This game was played in Toronto on the afternoon of Oct. l9th., 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-tim-e. By fighting hard all through thc last half our team managed to prevent their opponents from scoring any more, and a rouge gave us our on-e 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 'linei played hard 'and well throughout the match. Vs. The Grove. Sat., Oct. 2-l. In our first hom-e game we began by forcing the Lakefield fboys back to their five yard line. But here their Captain, Griffiths, got away, ran the full length of the fi-eld and scored a touch-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 game, played at Lakefield on Oct. f2Tth., was the keenest and closest this season. We held our own-and a little more-until a few moments before time was 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD. ealled. Then the 'Grove crossed our line for a touch-down whieh left them the winners by a score of 5-2. vs. St. Andrew's Preparatory. Nov.11th. This game was a very disappointing one. Vie lbegau so 'well, and finish- ed up so badly. In the first half our boys played "like clock- work" and every thing went well: someone remembered to dribble at the right time: someone else followed up his kick, to advantage: the tackling was good and the patching- left little to be desired. But after half-tim-e something happened. Either a lead of eleven points had turned our heads, or We lead tired ourselves out in th-e first half-or-a something. YVe eollapsed utterly. The outsides were too fair inside-the taekling .was wofully had and we did not seem to do anything properly. The long and the short ot' it was that we lost by Q33 to ll a game whieh we should have won. A 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- graph. Many good things have been accomplished, and things ook bright for n-ext season. .Much has been learnt about the game and, above all, the spirit of the team, until the last mateh, was exeellentl. ' Junior School Rugby Colours have been awarded to lloward ma.. Elliot, Chisholm, Fyshe ina., Gibson max., Grun- der, Irvine. Johnson ma., Kirk max., Kirk ma., McMullen, Hsler iv., Smart, Sewards and Grahame. Speeial mention might be made of the general usefulness throughout the season of Elliot among the halv-es and of How- ard, lfysbe and tlibson on the "line", while the taekling of snnn- otln-rs has already reeeived notiee. 'l'Ier- -- tournaments have taken plaee this term. lVe eon- gratnlate the winners, whose names appear below: Vlless -T. l'. MOSS. 4'li---lv-rs R-l'. lloward ma. 0 W F Z9 F' T7 3 9 C : Q. 55 in 312 O ET ...- O a Q '1- 3 C3 3 :- av 55 5' FT Z PU Z3 3' 1 3 in C :r 3 P A 3 J Q w ' ' 'l1x. ff. rf "' r' "-J. - -..' '-if f 1 I" 2+ . V, ..Y' df l" Ar. -" ' A X, . Yu' ,, ' .4 r X ' 'Ip :,.f1Y-'I l rr V ' v' u - V, n - A -V... Q'- .P., x , DQ ' '-1,1 J 4- ' 1-4:17 J A I , f 3711 ' , ,,.4y-4 4 , o 1 '. , x.- I I L' ' Bi' .Q ..,,- -.. up ,. K. ' ' . , ' 4'-' 0 ' JW'-F 1 I' If ff., gl' , A-X . I ' ,Q .- v Q' U '5- i, N , M3 J., . 'Z - ' un' .M , . 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SUIIOOL RECORD 53 Billiards-fl. Kirk ma. A good deal of 4xSS0l'l2ll'l0ll football has been played this year sinee the Rugby ,season eame to an end: ibut the play has hardly eome up to the standard of tpast years. In the rather poor weather of tl1e latter part of this lCl'lll the rink has been very useful and a great deal of soft ball has been played-with a eertain amount of skill and a vast amount of BlllllllSl8Sl11. Arknnmlvhgvmvnta. We want to thank several .people for gifts lllilflf' to tl1e Junior Sehool. These gifts inelude books for the library from S. A. Medd, 2 volumes: Miss E. M. Smith, HAII Introduction to Geologryuz Miss Armour, "The YVind in the XVillows"g T. P. Moss, 3 volumesg D. Armour, "VVh-en lVe Vllere Very Young", "The Jungle Book", "The Second Jungle Book"1 Mrs. Irvine, 3 volumes: General Cartwright, a gen- erous gift of books in-cluding several numbers of "The Boys' Own lPaper", 'iCllllll1Si,, illltl "The Seouti. An anonymous donor has given us a three-quarter size billiard table, which has been used a great deal, and has proved a great boon-espeeially in wet weather. THE YIOUSE GAMES. The Ilouse Rugby matches this year were very diPr'e1-ent from those of last season: they were all closely eontested, and after tl1e three games there was a dif'ferenee of Olllj' four points between the two llOllS9S. As it l1appe11ed tl1e Bethunes had the baek-division of the first team. while most of tl1e 'line men were 'Rigbysuz and as a result the one team was at its best o11 a fine and the other o11 a wet day. Tl1e first game-played i11 deep mud-resulted i11 a XVlll by one point for tl1e Rigby House. A few days later the Bethunes ploughed through mud to 21 victory by five points. 0-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The final game was won by the Rigbys, who had at vom- lortailnli- margin ,of eight points. 'Halma I litchins. Saluvte. Mehfullen. J. H. 'I'.. son of Ji. IC. Mc-Mullen, Esq., Vancouver, B.C. Hunting, F. W., son of J. R. Bunting, Eslq., Port Hope. Holmes, J.. son of Rev. S. B. Holmes, Kurs, Ont. Allen. J.. son of P. A. Allen, Esq., Stamford, Conn., U.S.A. V Vox-yell, Q". N.. son of C. N. Voryell, Esq., Mamaroneck, N.Y., U.S.A. Vox. W. G., grandson of H. P. Cox, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. tlrnlnnne. J. M., son of J. G Gnihame, Esq., Pomona, California L'.S.A. llnme, .l, J., son of iR. Hume, Esq., Port Hope. lnee, W. G., son of G. Ince, Esq., Oakville, lOnt. liolmon, C. N., son of C. X. Hobson, Esq., Oshawa, Ont. Smart, W. L., son of D. W. Snnirt, lflsq., Toronto, Ont. r Sownrds, J. M., son of J. F. Sowzvrdsi. Esq., Kingston, Ont. Wotherspoon, R. B., son of H. VVotlierspoon, Esq., Port Hope. Field, W., son of G. H. Field, Esq., iM.D., Voboiirg, Ont. Francis, t'. 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. 7 Annesley, J. C. L., son of Pziymzister Captain J. S. Annesley, R.N. Port llope. liunfl, J. L., son of C. Band, Esq., Toronto, Ont. lirecken, A. L., son of Rev. E. R. M. Brecken, ,Toronto, Ont. Vnstle, .I. II., son of J. H. Castle, Esq., Rochester, N.Y.,lU.S.A. lfrnncis, Y., son of Mrs. M. P. Francis, New York, U.S.A. llolnnes, C. ill.. G., son of Rev. S. B. Holmes, Kars, Ont. Wilkie, T. S., son of A. B. Wilkie, Esq., Toronto. Wood. J. Il., son of Mrs. 'O'tfonor Fenton, Peterborough, Ont. '-Signifies son or brother of an 'Old Boy. To Strengthen Old Friendships A New Photograph THE TROTT STUDIO Erinitg Glnllvgv Srhnnl ilivrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Buaina-as Manager ........ . .... .... Sports .................... Junior School Notes . Mr. VV. Ogle ....N. O. Scagrzun Rev. C. II. llouldcn CONTENTS. Page Editorial .... .. ..... .. 1 The Chapel ................ . 2 Music in the School .. .. 3 The School Calenilarr .......................... 3 In Memtoriam-Henry James Hamilton Pc-try .. .. 4 Hockey .......... ........................... . . 9 First Team Games ............ .. 9 v. Delta Kappa Epeilon .. .. 9 V. Delta Upsilon ..... . .. 10 V. Alpha Delta Phi .. 11 V. Kappa Alpha .. 12 V. Appleby ....... . . 13 V. Zeta Pai .............. .. 13 V. Old Boys ............... .. 1-1 v. Port Hope Intermediates .. .. 15 Bigside Flat Matches .......... .. 16 Second Team Games ........... .. 16 21111. VH. V. Lakefield .. 16 Littleside Games .............. .. 17 Hockey Colours .. .. 19 Cote D'Azur ................... .. 2-0 John H. Vincent and Red Lake .. 21 Professor Turner's Lecture . .. .. 22 Mr. Todd's Lecture ..... .. 23 Mr. Bagnani's Lecture .. .. 25 School Notes .............. ........ . . 26 Boxing ........................ .. 26 The Hart House Gym, Display ............ .. 30 Iliterflat Gymnastics ....................... .. 32 Master Malaprop in the Intelligence Tests .. .. 33 Ladies' Guild Annual 1Report ................. .. 34 Old Boys' Association ....... .. 40 Annual Dinner .......... .. 40 Annual General Meeting ......... .. -11 Old Boys' Notes .................. .. 49 Corrections in Old Boys' Directory .. 51 Junior School Notes .................... ,, 55 Qinrpnratinn nf 'rinitg Glnllvgv i-'vrhnnl VISITOR: The Night Iivv, The Loral liiehop ot Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The Vhunm-llm' ot' 'l'rinity l'11iv01'sity. The' Nov. thu- l'1'ox'ost of Trinity College. 'l'ht- l'rot'osso1-s in Arts. 'l'1'inity t'ollvg'e, Toronto. The Ii:-v. I". ttl'Eltlillll Ul'l'tlill'lt, KLA., DD., Ht-adluastet' of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. l'. -I. S. liethunv. M.A., D.C'.L., Life M4-nmhcr, Guelph The Ilon Mr. Justin tt H. Max llunnistoun ......... AVinnipOg Ilis Honor -llldlll' H. A. Ward .......... ... Port Hope -I. A. Hnllstoll, ES41., ALA. .. Toronto H. l'. -It-lla-tt. Iisq. ......... .. Montreal l,. II. linltlwin, Iisq. .. Toronto I". Howtmt Uslcr, lisq. . .. . Toronto ti. 13. SIIYIIIIX. Iisfl. ........... Toronto 'I'l1-- lit-v, U, Rigby, BLA., L.L.D. ........ Toronto f'lz1r-1-11-w liogvrt. Esq. ............................. Toronto t':!'tQ.!2i1tt1'l'-4tl'lll'l'2lt H. S. t'z11'tw1'ig1ht, CB., f'.M.G. Toronto NUVIIIEIH Sviltflillll, lisq. ........................... 'Toronto -I. H. AIZIIYIIIIVKI, limi., AI.U. ...................... Toronto V011-y IIl'lHtt'I'SUll, lisq. ........................... Toronto lltvlltvllitllt-ttl'llt'l'ilt Sir A. t'. Alzlcclollm-ll, K.C.l4. CHIHHIQ' The- lion. Alr. S4-nutm' H. H. Bi1I'll2ll'lt ........ Vietoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. IDy.-.- W. Summit-rs, ICM1., K.t'., Ht-4-retzn-y ..... Toronto IVA:-I-y Martin, lisq., BLA., K.l'. ....... Hzmulton H. V. ll. t':1ss1-ls, Hsfl., K.i'. Toronto Efrinitg Glnllvgv Srhnnl, Hurt ignpr. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Ennnannel College. Cani- hridge: DD., lfniversity, Torontog Chaplain King Eil- XVEl1'tllS School, Bronisgrove, l+lngland. 1903-19065 lleaml Master St. Alhan's, Bro-:'kville. H106-1913. House Master: S. GELDAR-D, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Canihridge. Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A.. D.C.L., Bishops College, Lennoxville. The REV. R. S. 'l'll'l'ET, l3.A., Melflill Ivl1lVQ1'Sltf', Montreal. A. CQ MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, AVl11ClS0l', N.S. P. H. LEXVIS, Esq.. BA., Penihroke Coll-ege, Canihridge. XY. M. OGLI-1, Esq.. M.A., Glasgow. University. LT.-COL. GOODDAY. Late of Lord Sll'H'fllCOIli1.S Horse CR-.CJ House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOCLDEN, M.A., Kings College, AvlIldSOI', NS. W. II. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCIIVM, Esq., l3.A.. Trinity College, Toronto. Organist: XV. S. CROOKSHANK, Esq., A.R.C.M., and 'l'1'initv College, Dnlmlin. ' L Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR. BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. 9 .ril-H . V :vii 'nf 5- fr Y NIM!! ' , I -I T: .NI .I .1 I I, . , v' a Q- 31 ai-f up-V r. '- ' lr. x. ' !i 'fr W 'i,- ',l J n J-E, X 2 'l 1:- 4 U ,WI v u ,' I '-,, -T-ly. A - l A Ll 1 .on V' U 1 I . ..- . Q ua 4 ..-24 , A I 1 'KP -" s fn ' 1 Q . --- .........nu .-A. 251' . ' ' ' I ', U - ' U 4 -. '- -5 qv t.' 4 Y n . 4 ' ,. . . . 0, -, b ' - ,g 4 1 Ni 'V 'Q gl 5 - . , - ' A ..' , ' I O . 1 IM, -, 44 1 - - -. Q A . . - 1 I -r ' . e .1 - ' 1 , - - , I .' ' 24 I . . . - . ,, -. ,. ' o , ' .- - ,,.'. . 'v Y Q : g v - . . -' ' f F 'n I . - i .U , - , A. . lf. . 2.2. N, 1 Q. , v .A -. ' ,., fl? " , f Q , 3 rl ' . S . - V L 4 -Aw g Q . m -, Y . ' - : .715-. . A - - . ,ANP b f S- 5 - , . Y lv. ir.-F Q I ,- . 'L-fm IFJ,-if : -' :V ,+L -:le-P:-,' '1., 1 - . -1 ., . Q , . ., . .- ' - FK 4 r' 252' " ' , I -- "1- s ' " - T5 ' T ' '- , ,' -V .1-- ' 4 'Q' V-1 V v If Q ' I K 'LT "' ' I- 4' S - ' :fi-I .' cf.. V C ,hi ' - ,. - J. IIT? . ' ' 9 '4 - I ' '14 -- 'A - 5- - --1" ,4 -Q '- Q. . - -'- . , , Q H Y 1 - v - F r- 'f -.fl-3. a-1. . ,V " 'V V -1 '-' ' 4. 1 ' . ' - 6 V, , Q . , ., .. , A-J' ' .,, 1..,, v X' ' ' 4 if , j 1 ' 'A'-J. li - I ' ' 1 J. W ' 5 1 U ' 5,14 " w ' v'-NA' . ' v A -s V .,.'M'-1--' --1' If ', l ' -e 4' I - ' by 1' ' W mf, 0 '4 f. ' 1, -' ' A ' S L A if " Tu I 41, - ,. Q t ff: iv A -f nz, 3 'I 4 I .2 Q' - . Y v' v If . '5 ' V, V v '-'- , f V ' ' p , b vt : F3 I t ' , 1 x . x 9, i F A . , -I ,. :.",' ' 1 ' 5" ,N ' X - X :Fil-fl Q Lf . A r .1 wg 'J " ' ' x ' '4 . 1.7 - ' ' 1 , R , g' . ' . an 0 Q an we -. -iw f .H -' ' . - , .' Q . I 4 Y Y 1'-nl n -fy , A. s r Q -I . J A 'K ' A C' .'aA r.g.'.-J.. . 1 irnrg llumra Eaxniltuu llrtrg Uiriniig Qlnllvgr Srhnnl llvrnrh 3 iliinriall. Ilowcvcr fortunzltz- wc have hccn in our gn-ncral hill ol' health, howcvcr progressive in the classroom, thc rink or thc gym wc -cannot look hack on Lcnt tcrm .with anything- hut sorrow. NVL- havc lost Dr. Pctry. "thus the pain, fho his the gain". v X Ot, Vpliftctl high i11 heart and hopc arc wc, l'ntil wc doubt not that for onc so truc Therc must hc Othcr nobler work to clo For great example hc must ever hc. Hone: hut nothing' can ihereayc him Of thc forcc he niatlr his own, Boing hcrc. He wczns a trucr crown Than any wreath that man can wcavc him." Fittor pens than ours will pay trihute to the incstimahlc virtues of our tlcar fricnd, hut lct us he-rc suggcst a mcmorial in thc School, a prize or a scholarship in Classics, dcar to him for their own salic, to commcmoratc that altruism in tcach- inff that niarketl his an-tivitics hcrc for twcnty-thrce ycars. lilscwhcrc in this issuc is an account of thc Gyin. Display in Toronto, rcuclercml possihlc hy thc kintlncss of some of our Oltl Boys. The cxprcssions ot' approval hcartl from thc out- sitlc arc houncl to gratify thcm: through thcir kintlncss alone thc School had an opportunity ot' showing' thc good work that is clonc hy thc hoys. NVc arc Q'1'2lfPflll and will always try to mcrit that lihcral intcrcst that the Old Boys havc shown in our mlevclopmcnt. To part-nts and fricntls also our siin-cr-c thanks arc clue for thc rcatly hospitality that thcy cxtcmlc-tl to non-residents of Toronto. j TRINITY POLLEG-E SCHOOL RECORD Uhr Qlhaprl. The following: visitors preaehetl in. Chapel this term: Mart-h ti-The Rev. A. G. Emn1et,'Reetor of St. John 's, Port Hope. Blareh 20-The Rev. II. F. Sawlrritlge, 'Padre of Tec We are also very grateful 'to Mr. Sawbridgre for the two ad- tlresses he gave to the Confirmation Candidates on Maivh Zlst. and to the C0lllIlllllllt'2lllfS on March 22nd'. The Bishop ot' Toronto heltl a C0lll'll'll'13llOI1 on March 27th. and gave an add-ross on Genesis XXVII., verse 37 "And what shall I do now unto thee, my son?" The following hoys 'were eonfirined: Senior SL'll00l-Tll0lTl2lS Travers Ahearn, Paul Leslie Allen, t'harles Roger Arehihalcl, David Kennedy Cassels, Gor- tlon Hewlett Johnson, Flarendon Pharles Francis Kirkpatrick, -lohn Alan Mt-l"herson, Ri-ehartl Meade Langly Mudge, Tyron litlwartl Xiehol, Berforcl Lorne Stayner, Kendrick Thnrlesson XVh.vt e. -lnnior St hool-Chriatopher YVillian1 Buntingr, George Seott BleKt-ongrh Elliott, Thomas Maxwell Fyshe, Frank llntlolph Hrnntler, Robert Palmer Howard, Amee Wooci How- lett, Ilaroltl Muliaren Johnson, tfvril Nortlheinier Kenny Kirk, Vharles lionlton Kenny Kirk, James Etlwartl Temple McMul- len, -lohn Gwyn Osler, Tll0lll2lS Arnoltl Robson Simon, VVortS Lennox Smart, Arehihaltl t'an1phell Stone. The otlertoriea for the term amount to rFl51.30, and -i-heqnes have In-en sent to: St. .Xlhank t'athetlral Bniltling' Fuml 4222.57 Xl. S. t'. ". ....................... 1420.00 Witlows' antl Orphans' Fnntl .. 51420.00 llorl llope llospitill ......... . . 510.00 TRINITY VOIJLEGE SVHUOI, RlC4'Ull.l7 3 The I1Q2lillllilSl0l' wishes to ilI"lill0XVll'llQ'0 with g'ratet'ul thanks the gift of il very beautiful silk lace veil for the Altar vessels. Mrs. Ilaultnin has given this in 'i'0llllll0lllOI'2llillll ol' the flontiiination of her three sons in the Uhzipel. 1-i...-....i.i.. uair in the Svrhnnl. The ehoir opened the term with the loss, of its leading trebles, and recently 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 precloniinanee of bass. 'They sang' well at the service for the late Dr. TP-etry, another' funeral service at St. Mark 's, and at Confirmation. There .was a Short 'concert given in the 'Chapel in 'Febru- ary, the following being the progralnmez I. Organ-Prelude and Fugue in 'C mi. CBachJ, Mr. Crookshank II. Violin and Organ-Sonata in iF CHand'elJ . . . . . . . . . . . . .Mr. K. Ketchum and Mr. Crookshank III. Organ-Canon in B ini. fSClllllll2'll1llD .... Mr. Crookshank IV. Trio for two Violins! and Viola CC'orelliD Violin I., C. M. Russellg Violin Il. Mr. K. Ketchum: Viola.'Mr. W. S. 'Crookshanlc. V. Fugue in G ma. Cliaehi .......... .. Mr. Crookshank ll..1 t. Srhnnl Qlalrnhar. Jan. 10 Junior School reopens. 11 Senior 2Sehool vreopens. 12 Half'h0liday. 21 Half-holiday. Mr. and Mrs. G. K. S. lMcLeorl. 25 Conversion of lSt. Paul. Littleside v. S.A.C. Bantmns. Won 7-2. 30 lst. VI. v. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Lost 3-6. u 4 'I'HlXI'l'Y l'0I,l.l'IHl'I S'l'll'UOIl REl'ORlil Vvlv. Z! Zlnel. YI. Y. lanlivtim-l4l. Lost I3ifT. li lst. Yl. Y. l70l1:l llpsiloll. Lost 3 5, Ill lst. YI. V. Port llopo lntvrmwliatvs. Won 10-S, I,ittl1-siilo V. l'.1'.l'. Qllllflt'l' 1.33. VVon 3-42. ll! l.iI1l1'si1l0 V. l'.l'.l', Qlvlltl0l' 151, XV011 9-O, Ili End. VI. V, Lakofivlml. xvllll ti-93. llsllf-holiilay. Hhrovc TIlk'S1l1lj'. IT .Xsll lVO1lll1'S4l:lj'. 20 Ist. YI. v. Kappa Alpha. Lost 4-7. 24 l,itth-f-itlv V. S.A.C. Midgets. 'Tic 4-4. QT lst. YI. V. Zctas. Lost 4-10. Mar. 25 Gym. Display at Hart Houso, Toronto. 4 li-vin. illisplay .at The Arnivourios, Toronto. fi lst. YI. V. Uld Boys. Lost 2 AS. li! llvaih of Dr. Pvtry. I4 .l-'nnoral Swrvivo in tho Chapol. 13 Half-holiday. Mrs. 'U1'f'llIil'Cl'S Birthday. EIU Boxing Finals. 23 Annniiciation of B.V.M. "T Glvin. Vomputitions. C0llfl1'lI12lll0ll Service by the Lord Bishop of Toronto. ' 23 Palm Sunday. 30 Junior ,School 'Term Emlofl. 31 Senior Svhool 'Form Ended. 311 fllllvmnriam. Tgrnrg Zlamw Hamilton lgrtrg. C1861-19031. Dr. IN-try was horn at the City of Qnohoc on the 13th. St-ptonila-V, lrifil. Ilis father, the Rav. Henry Potry, M.A., ot' Qin-4-n's Folli-g'o, Uxforcl, was at that timo assistant to the R4-V. Vharlvs llamilton, afterward Archbishop of Ottawa, af- tm- whom Dr. IH-try was namod. The family moved after- warfls To Vhamhly, wln.-ro Mr. Potry was chaplain of the l"ol'4'r's, and latm' to Danville, a small town 011 the G-rand 'Frank Railway lu-twoc-n Qnohozf and Montreal. Dr. 'P-etry's 1-arly :lays www thus spent in tho c-ountry, whoro no doubt he an-quiri-il 'his lovv of natmw- and out-of-doors surrounding whif h lastwl thi-onghout his life. TIHNITY t'0l1l.l'lGl'I St'llUUI.- Rl'It'UHll fy Dr. Petry entered the school at liennoxvilh- at an early age. The Uollege and School at that time were very much one institution, and in fact the School was oflieially ret'crred to as the Junior liI'2lll'.'l1 ot the Vollege. 'l'hey were practically under the same lIl2lll3gIt'llIt'lli, the Dining Ilall and if'l1i1pt'l were ill conunon, a11d l,I'0f0Si0I'S took classes in the School, some of the Masters exchanging with them at the Follege. 'llhere was thus very little change in surroundings and atmos- phere, when a boy passed 011 to life in tl1e College. Of this period in Dr. l'etry's life we nnay quot-e from the account written by Archdeaeon S-.fott in a Quebec paper: "Harry Petry .went to Bishop's College School, Lennox- ville, where he soon was looked upon by all as a boy of proin- ise, exeelling both in sports and the more serious studies. He was popular with botl1 boys and masters. F1'01ll the School he 811iO1'6Ll the College and! here he made l1is niark especially by his proticielrcy i11 Classics, i11 which l1e took the Prince of Wales Medal. His bent was towards Scholastic work and on leaving tl1e College he enter-ed the School as a Master". He was about 22 years old at this time, Zlllfl in 1886 he was llliltltl PlOllSC1llE1SlCl', under the late Dr. Thos. Adams, wl1o was fboth Principal of the College and Headmaster of the School. He entered on his work with every advantage in his favour. He knew the position and tl1e iwork l1e was called upon to do, andfhe was young enough to enter i11to th-e ideas and ambition of his pupils. He worked with vigour Hlltl eon- fidence and inspired tl1e other nienibers of his staff with his own energy. From his familiarity with the pla-ce he had a ready "sense" of what was going on in the School, and by this foresight prevented 1na11y of tl1e difficulties witl1 which a stranger would have to contend. Not only did h-e take l1is full share of teaching a11d duties, but he played the chapel organ and at tilnes trained the choir, drilled boys at recess, help-ed with the Library and often took .backward boys before breakfast or in spare hours. His rooms were a 'centre for qi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOIA RECORD good hooks and magazines, and often in the evenings one eould hear a Sonata of l3eethoven's wafted from his open window. Dr. Petry at this time was a man of much stronger build and stouter .figure than those who knew him later Are- memher him. He was a erieketer, fond of tennis and kept a canoe on the river. Ile .was fond of society and easily made friends. There was much gaiety both in Lennoxville and Shei-brooks. and in his holidays he was eagerly sought for as a guest at country houses and fishing camps. In February, 1891, the S-.fhool building took fire about two in the afternoon, and in a couple of hours nothing but broken walls and chimneys remained. It was something of a task to house some 100 boys befor-e night, and the next few days were oeeupied 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 for meals and classes, the dining-hall having escaped the tire. This meant leaving the houses at 7.30 each morning, and re- turning only at 9 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 Sehool to a new site, but with a view to economy and c0-0per- ation, it was tinally decided to rebuild on the old spot. The tendeney towards separation however had begun, and it was soon dt "" ided to appoint a Headmaster for the School and Dr. l'etry was ehosen. By degrees joint teaching was dropped, the dining halls were separated, ehapel services .were divided, until 'finally before the VVar broke out, new School buildings were put up at some distanee from the Vniversity. Dr. Pet- ry always felt that he was more of a teacher than administrat- or, and the work undoubtedly told on him. lVheu he moved to Port Hope in 19025, he was ina sense returning to his first love, and he always spoke most happily of the .ehange. It Tll.lNlTY COLLICGIO SCHUOIQ ll.l'ICUll-ll T brought him into touch with new methods and a somewhat different form of boy. But it is wonderful to think how his enthusiasms and sympathy with youth persisted through some 43 years of his life, and how many pupils of -every age can speak with thankfulness of his influence on their lives. ' -I". W. Frith. 1903 -1913. XVhen Iwas appointed Headmaster of the St-hool,1 counted myself fortunate that I was able to secure the co-op- eration of Dr. l'etry, who had just resigned the Headmaster- ship of Bishop 's College School, Lennoxville. We ent-ered on the work together and I quickly found that l had not only gained an experienced colleague but a trusted adviser and a loyal friend. His fvalue to the School was at once apparent and increased as the years passed on. As a teacher, especial- ly in the departments of Classics and English, he was unrival- led. He had the respect and affection of the boys who rapid- ly recognized his ability and the warm interest he took in their-work and welfare. During the te11 years we worked together he acted as organist and choir-master and under his leadership the Chapel servi-ces were always hearty and rever- Qlll. The Glee Club which he organized and conducted was most successful and the Chess and Checker Club, which he also started, though it passed through the usual tiuctuation of a school, was for long in a Hourishing condition. Though it must have meant a great sacrifice 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 custom he maintained all the time he was at the School and it became one of our characteristic institutions. In all the interests of the boys, especially their games, he was interested. llc shared in their joys and sympathised in their soriows and above all he ever s-et before us in his lite 5 TRINITY t'50I,l1ICGIC SPIIOOI, REl'0RIl at home and in his life at the Srhool, the example of a true and I'hristian gentleinan. For nearly a quarter ot' a eentury he has exert.-ised an in- tlnenee unique in its eharaeter and his sad and sudden end leaves a gap whieh eau never he Iilled as he filled it. F-ew men were respeeted in Port IIope as he was. EV6I'j'XVI1'8I'8 I heard and from every elass of eitixen trihutes of sorrow and regard when tl1e news of his death was known. ' I may he allowed to add that I -counted him a1no11g I my elosest friends and shall never forget what a comfort and strength he was to me in my hour of loss andlhereavem-ent. -Oswald Rigby. 1913-1926. I NVhat Dr. Petry has been to the Sehool during the last thirteen years lives and will live in the hearts of the large majority of those who will read these lines, ,because they knew him intimately. It is very ditffieult for me and perhaps not veiy suitable that I should try to estimate his life and work. IIe 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 intluenee upon our lives: HIILI it is not surprising To me that outside our world of sehool one and another man, whom I have not known hefole, has stopped me in the streets ol' the town and told me his great admiration and respect for him. Unly lately I was eongratulating myself and 'the School on the faet that 'l'ime was using him so kindly, and that as the years went hy he seemed to he more and more interested in his work and alive to it. when suddenly he was stricken and taken from us. Ilis great love ol' elassieal literature, his refined scholar- ship and his singular power of imparting elassieal Culture, have lefl an ahiding inliuen-:'e upon the lives of the boys who wt-1-e ht-st fpmlitietl to protit hy them: and with the younger ,L t. rl 5,-, 1 ' if '25""4- 1-J W v 'A ' Q JI. . b - , ul , r , ..r 0 , 4 - V - - . I: :ig '1 V 1 I' F 4. r 1 r gp ,ll , t , o v 'E I . 0 Q 1, V 1- I 0 I ff 4,9 . 'is - .. , .- . -ff' ,L x if l - f? I V, .. - ' Q 'V-if J B 3:1 au, VL. I N 1, LQ? ii. . 'QA -7-,Iii rrtuw . 1 i 'i1f -?'3"?," r 1. ' 4 .v-fr"'v"! -- ' .-- ""- 124' , g' HT, 5, ' 5 .r. - :,-f'-. f' '- f Q f-' , . L .gr 7. 1 9 J Qi u .i H' r L I , v .: 4 'fi 52 'sc' ,I , - if I Q b. r ,V -,.L' g V. w:':i , Y , - lil. 5 h.. . ' 0 s Y Q ' 1 L 4 --' ' . ' if-' f- -if ' K in . A 4 N . . ,I ' I .ttf T -' -Q' ' 'Q ' f 7,4 . ., 64 , 5 N 'Q 4 1 - . - s 4 1 I v '- A-aff? -39" . ' '. f -Q 'lr ' ' ,'-' 4 J, f?9"',' ' 1? .' .. , 1-1 V - ' ' ' , - , In ---fb' f. 25 x-' l '. -V , -.,: . -- , , . 6 ". - - 4 '- . ' . J -f' j' 9 l ...E-V ' K ' '. -l' , -"--P' - -. - ' f' 1' 1 ' --.W rflxi- ' , , - E ,M w I- - 1 641.-4 v " -'A' 3. ,oy ' ,, - , , ,I . , 1 - ,kb 6, V . -5- ,,-r'-- .. I L1 QQ- 09' 4 ,Q Q -N 4 5A ' 5 -' Y A 0 ' 4, .f I X Y 2- ' , .X - 1 . ' 5 2 4 - P 1 ' . LRWBQ. , fail' Q - 1 xi ' rl' 'X ' 'w - 1'.1'.-'f- L - , . ' 1' .A , H 114 --In '- 2 V '-v-5,1-ptr El- . '- -" - Y 7 3' L1 ,, .I1 , A, r - , I Y r'b u E ' M 'T' 5-' 1 ?., ' ,,. Jfit' 'iff-fS, "5-Q Q an-.- 1 - 5. -2 N Q D: .1 3 ' 5 . OE QD :rw Ecri LDZE5 .2 Q s- p.'2 . ff5.2f'5 8 F ISO EEF' 4-5 5 ms 5 n-I .2 .E O n-s- cfs, 2 QE' bt cj -41 TRINITY l'Ol.l,l'IGl'l St'llUUil.v lll'It'0llll fl hoys, who were privilegred to he taught by him, he showed the same nietienlons care and took the same personal interest. My own loss ie veiy heavy, and I realise it more and more as the days, go hy. lle .was 'ever ready in sympathy and sonnd in judgment, and our long 0lllllIJ21lll0l1SlllID is, alasl, now only a ineinory, lint a very sweet one. -F. G. Orchard. ignrkvg. FIRST TEAM GAMES. T.C.S. vs. Delta. Kappa Epsilon. On Saturday, Jan. 31st.. the School opened the hockey season pat hoine with the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity of Toronto as our opponents. Considering onr lack of i-se and practice this year, the School played a good graine and after an interesting' contest the visitors enlergetl victorious liy the score of 6-3. The tirst few niinntes of the first period prodneed sonie pretty conibination on the part of the "Dekes" and it was only through ina-:-enrate shooting' that they failed to seore. Sparrow soon made np for this loss, when he placed a pretty corner shot past Xolile'for the opening' goal. There were a lllllllllL'l' of elose ealls on both sides and finally C. Deeks scor- ed on a nice pass from Smith. First period, xT.l'.S. 0: D.K.E. 2. The second period produced some sensational work on the part of Noble in the School nets. Tinie and again he tnrned aside the shots of the "Dekes" .who fonnd little dil'l'ienlty in solving our defence. Sparrow scored the only goal of the per- iod from a llllX np in front of the School net. Second period. T.C.S. 0: D.K.E. 3. . The final period opened with the School t-cain'foreing the pace and making their iirst real attempt at conilmination. ltl TRINITY f'OLl,l'IGE S'CHlO0I4 Rl'Il.lORiD fi'a1nphell seored the S-:'hool's first goal on alpretty individual rush. This seemed to add vin1 to the School and for ten min- ntes the "Defies" had many narrow escapes, the School mis- sing many opening-s which appeared certain goals. Two quick goals followed, Gale scoiing for the visitors and Dnlmage for the School. When the final hell was rung the Dekes were the vi-1-tors by the score of 6-3, Smith and Stevenson scoring for the winners and liazier for the School. Final score, 'l'.C.S. 33 D.K.E. 6. On the whole the School turned in a nice game against their faster and heavier opponents, but attempted very little backchecking. For the School Noble, Campbell and Fyshe were best and for the visitors, Smith, Sparrow, C. Deeks and thc two goal keepers were outstanding. ' D.K.l'I.-Goal: Phipps CSmartlg defence: Sparrow, Smith: -Q-entie: Stevenson: wings: Gale, C. Deeks. 'l'.t.'.S.--Goal: Noble: defence, King, Lazierg centre: t'amphellq wings: Glassco, Fysheg subs.: Dulmage, Stratton, liiggar. School vs. Delta Upsilon. Un Saturday, l"cbruary Gth., the School played the D.U.'s in Port Ilope. It was a well contested game, the final score 'be- ing 5-13, in favour of the visitors. 'l'he first period opened fast with the D.l'.'s on the attack. 'l'he School had a narrow escape when the D.U.'s missed an -empty goal. A little later, C. Evans opened the scoring for the visitors, heating Noble on a shot from outside the defence. llowever, t'amphell retaliated with a good shot towards the end ot' the period. The lJ.l"s .w-ere playing good combination in their period. First period--School 1: D17 's 1. In the second period, the lD.l'.'s kept the School 'bottled np in their own end for several minnt-es, llntihison finally s"nl'illLI. 'lille' Sehool came hack, however, t'ampbell scoring TRINITY f'Ul,Ll'lGl'l Sl'IlUUI. RI'It'UliI1 11 on a good pass from tllasseo. Noble was saving well for the Sehool, while the l7.l'.'s were haelielieeking persistently. Near the end of the period the D.ll. 's took the lead, livans seoring on a pass fi om llutehison. Second period?-Sehool 125 D.ll.'s 3. The D.l'.'s lengthened their lead in the third period, G. Evans seoring from a. mixup in front of the Sehool goal. Noble was making some wonderful saves, stopping many seem- ingly eertain goals. King seored o11 a ,good shot from outside the defenee, but the llllfs retaliated, LC. Evans scoring on a lovely rush. Final seore--D.O.,s 5: School 3. For the Sehool, Noble played very well in the nets, while Campbell played w-ell o11 the forward line. The Sehool were outskated along the forward line, and a lot of their shooting laeked 3,'."f'lll'ZlCy. For the D.l'. 's C. Evans starred, while IIutehison's stickhandling was very good. T.C.S. vs. Alpha Delta Phi. On Saturday, Feb. lfflth., the 'School entertained the Alpha Delta Phi of Toronto. The iee was soft and combination lac-king, the latter being impossible, but the game was well eontested, the Sehool winning 5-1. For the visitors, Cayley. Smith- and Svott were the best and for the Sehool Noble. Uampbell and Fyshe were proininent. The first :period was very ragged and produf-ed little, if any, real hoekey, Cayley seoiing for the A.D.'s and Campbell for the School. The seeoud period was a repetition of the first although the Sehool did some nice baek elieu-kiiig. Scott scored one against his team on a long shot from outside the defence. End of 2nd, period, 3--1. The final period produeed a mueh better brand of hoc-key and Soanes in goal for the visitors had a busy time. Thomp- son obtained the Sn.-hools' fourth goal when he batted in Vamp- bell's rebound and Fyshe seored a pretty goal on an-individ- ual effort. Final seore-'l'.C.S'. 5g A.D. 1. 'lj TRINITY t'ULl.l'IGl'I Sl'lI-OUT, RHKYORD .Xlpha Delta-Hoal, Soanes: defenee, Seott, Vayley: een- tre, Rose: wings, liazier, Smith. T-V-5--450211. Noble: defenee, King, TllOllll'S0ll1 centre, Campbellg wings, Fyshe and liiggar. T.C.S. vs. Kappa Alpha.. Un Saturday. Feb. Qtlth., the Sehool played a strong team representing Kappa Alpha Soeiety of Toronto and after a well played game were defeated 7-4 by their heavier and more experienved opponents. The visitors had two very line players in Fisher and Gordon whose eombination was mainly responsible for the Sehools' defeat: Massey in goal for the vis- itors also turned in a 'niee game. Campbell, Fyshe and Thomp- son were the best for the Sehool, the former scoring two -goals. Un a lone rush, Fisher opened the scoring for the visitors after six minutes of fast play. Campbell tied the score 011 a eorner shot but Gordon eame ba-gk two 1ni11utes later and broke the tie, the period ending 2-1 in favour of Kappa Alpha. Stratton .replaeed Noble in goal for the School in the seeond period and gave a good aeeount of himself. Fisher and Hoi-don used their combination to advantage and scored three oni-5-k goals in the first half of this period. Campbell scored for the School on a shot from outside the defence. The Sehools' passing .was good in spots but their faster opponents broke 'np the attaeks by means of their superior speed. Lyon elosed the period with a goal on a mix np. XVith the score ti--2 against them the Sehool staited oti' the final period in .a determined manner, Fyshe and Iiazier scoring. The School tried hard to s-more again but the shooting was inaeeurate a11d laeked the neeessary puneh. Fisher seored the final goal of the game when he stiekhandled his way through the entire team for a very pretty goal just before the final whistle blew. The game was interesting throughout and both goal keep- ers had some very narrow eseapes. TRINITY t'Ul.l.l-IHIC SVIIUUI, Nl'Il'URll l.l Kappa Alpha-lloal. Massey: defence, King, lfisher: een- tre, Starr: wings, 'l,yon, Gordon. 'l'.t'.S.--Goal, Noble: defenae, King, Thompson: -centre, Lazier: wings, Fyshe, Campbell: subs., l3i1fU'z1l', Hlasseo, Strat- ton. TFP T.C.S. vs. Appleby. On NVednesday, Feb. Zlth., the School played Appleby in Toronto at Ravina rink. The result of the gain-e was never in doubt, the final score being Sf-1 in favour of the School. Campbell scored three tinies in the opening niinutes of the gain-e on shots from outside the defence. ,From then on the iirst period lacked good hockey, too niu-.-h individual play being attempted. Uanipbell again stored, the peiiod ending 4-0 in the Schools' favour. The second period was more even, each teain scoring oneeg 'but in the third period the School again drew ahead, Campbell scoring four times. Final score, T.C.S. S, Apple- by 1. Campbell stood out for the School, scoring all the goals, while Noyes and Robinson were Appleby's best. T.C.S. vs. Zeta. Psi. The SCll00l:ll16t defeat at the hands of the Zeta Psi Fra- ternity of Toronto on Saturday, Feb. 2Tth.: the ice was in excellent condition and th-e play was fast throughout. The first two periods were even 'but in the final twenty tniinutcs the Zetes drew away to win by the score of 10-4. The scoring opened after a few determined rushes by both teanis when Lazier scored from a S'J1'3l11lJl0 in front of the visitors' goal. Five minutes later Beal evened the score on a similar play. The period closed with the score 2-1 in fa- vour of the School. This period was productive of good coni- bination and back che-eking by both teams. 14 TRINITY f'Ul.l1lCfll'1 SVIIUUL. HEf,'ORiD The Zetes seored fwo quirk groals in the opening: minutes of' the seeond period, and would have seored more had it not been for the fine playing of Noble in the S'ehool's nets. The Zetes seored again when Ilargrraft eonlbined with Greey to s-'ore a very pretty goal. Thompson elosed the period with a fine individual play resulting in a goal. Seeond period- T.f'.S. Zi: Zetes -1-. The Sehool failed badly in the final period, allowing the Zetes to seore six times. In this period the School defence, who had been playing well, suddenly seemed to .waver and were greatly oft' eolour. flreey and Thompson were respon- sible for all of the Zetes' goals, the former seoring fourg the Sehool managed to seore on-me-this eonijng from Laziers' stick. Final seore--T.C.S. -1: Zetes 10. , llargrraft, Greey and Thompson were outstanding' for the Zetes. For the Sehool Noble and Lazier were best. Zetes Psi-Goal, Johnston: defenee, Burns, K9tC'llllll1Q eentre, Thompson: wings, Hargraft, Greey: subs., Beal, Mani- bert. T.C'.S.-Goal, Noble: defence, King, Thompson: eentr-e, Lazier: wings, Canipbell, Fysheg subs., Glasseo, Biggrar, Strat- ton. T.C.S. vs. Old Boys. The final game of the season took plaee on March 6th., Zflillllpl a team off Old Boys brought down 'by Mr. Norman Seagraui. The final Sf ore was 6-2 in favour of th-e Old Boys and if was largely due To the excellent work of Gooch in goal and llelahay ull the affaek, that the Sehool were beaten. S. IE. I.euuurd and ll. Johnston 'eouibined to score the first uoal and a few minutes later Delahay seored on a niee eoruer shot. The Sehool laeked finish around the goal and missed many opportunities. Delahay seored on a lone rush and liigggar eluled the first period by seoring from a mix up. fiom-ll gave a fine display of goal-keeping i11 the opening TRINITY COLl,l'IlilC SCHOOIJ lil'Il'0lll7 15 minutes of the second period, stopping many seemingly im- possible shots. N. Scagram scored for the Old Boys and Campbell for the School. The remainder of the game was far from exciting, 'the School having an off day. The Old Boys scored two more goals in the third period, S. B. Lvennard and Dawson doing the trick. T.C.S. '22, Old Boys 6, final SC01'0. Old Boys+Goal, Gooch C'Z2Ug defence, Johnston V175 and Spragge C1833 centre, Seagram C9055 wings, Delahay C'19l, S. B. Lennard C193 gasubs., J. Lennard C'19j, Dawson t'Sl0l, I. Seagram NISE, Crowth-ers C'11iJ, Burns C'21l. T.C.S.-Goal, Noble: defence, King, Thompsong centre, Lazierg wings, Campbell, Glasscog 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 practice games and those who witnes- sed the first encounter well realize that it 'is hardly enough to say that the School team played well-for th-ey put up an exhibition of hockey of the highest standard against their heavier and more experienced opponents. The tiist game re- sulted in a vi-.-tory for the School, the final score tbeing 10-S. The game was very clean throughout and the playing of our forwards left nothing to be desired. It must be stated that our opponents were not at full strength but this did not pre- vent them from displaying some high class hoek-ey. The passing of Campbell, Fyshe and Lazier was excellent and their shooting hard and accurate. The defence work of King and Thompson is also worthy of praise, both stopping many at- tacks, and Stratton in goal turned ill a nice game. The se-cond game was won by the Intermediates 10-T. The School again played well but not quite as well as ill the first game. The Port Hope defence was greatly strengthened by Hutchins and the School was forced to shoot from outside the blue line. lqg T1C1X1'l'Y 1'l1l.1.l'Il11'I1 HV11111111 11151711111 1111111 g111111-N X1'1'l'l' 1-x1-i1i11g 111111 111-11v1-11 111' g1'1-111 v11l111- 10 l11l' S1-11111111 11111' -i111-1-1'1- l1li11I1iN 111'0 11111-1111 I". Ilill who g11v0 t111' S1-1111111 IIIZIIIIY 1121111111119 1111118 XV1I1'I'1l 1-1111111011 1110 1011111 111 111ll11'l1Y1' l1ll'11' slyh- 111. 11121.11 A1L'SSl'S, llill, 1V211'O, 111111-11i11s 111111 11111'w111111 1111111-11 W1'11 i11 1111111 ,g111111-s 1'111' 1111- 111101-111-01111111-S 211111 1111- 0111i1'1- S11111111 11-11111 s1111w1-11 111 '2l11Vi1l11ZlgIC. Bigside Flat Matches. . T110 Iiig-11110 11111-111-5' Pup was 'won hy 1110 1vI1l'1l'1' F1111 ill 11111 1-111s1- g111110s. '1'111- s1-111'1- 111- 1111- 1i1's1 g111111- was -1-Z1 111111 is 11 g0011 111111- 1'11ti1111 111' l11l' 1112152 '1'111- 1'p111-rs 111'1'XV first 111111111 when N1-S1101 51-111'.-11 11111 111-wiit 111111 1'l.YS111' 1-1-1111-11 quickly for 1110 1111.w01' 191111 111111 121llf'l' 111-pt 111 1111- 11-1111 1111111 1110 last 11111111110 of 1111- 111-st 111-111111 X1'1101I 1111- '1'pp1-rs S1-111-1-11 0111- of 1110 1111111-y v111'i1-ty. 'l'111- S1-1111111 111-1'i1111 was S1-o1'011-ss, 11111 I111w1-rs 111cki11g S0o1'i11g 1111111151 '1'110 111i1'11 1:1-1'i111l was full of 111-1i1111. C.'11111pl1ell -S1-111011 l-111' 1111- 1vl1IT1'l'S 111111 1111- S111111- 111i1j'l'1' 11g11i11 s001'011 1111'e0 111111- 1111-s 11111-1' XV1l1'11 1111- 1111w1-rs XVCVL' 11111yi11g 11110 11efe11-:-0 lllafl 1111 1111- 1111111-11. '1'h0 1.11w1-rs S1-111'1-11 1111- last goal of 1111- g111111-, this 1-11111i11g f1'1lll1 11111ss1-113 S1i1f1i. '1'I11- s1-1111111 g111111- was very 1-11110, 1111- 1111211 s1-111'1- being Z1-2. '1'111- 1,11w1-rs 111111 1110 110111-1' 11-11111 '11l1l 11g11i11 111011011 Scor- i11 g1111i1i1.1': 1111 1111- 111111011 11111111 1110 1111111-1's 11111110 11s0 of 1-v1-ry 111111111-11111111 111111 hy 1l11i11g S1-1, 1-11115011 il g1'1-111 Sll1'Dl'1S8 hy win- ning. 1'i11l1I11N'l1 I1121.Y1'l1 21 Y1.'1'y g1-11111 1.l'211ll1' for 1110 l'pp01' F1111 111111 l-',1's111- 11111 w1-1l 1111- 1111- l101Vl'l'S. SECOND TEAM GAMES. 2nd, VII. Vs. Lakefield. '1'1l1' 51-1-111111 ll'111ll l1111j'1'11 1w11 g111111-s YYll1l 1111111-111-111, XY1ll- 11111211119 111111 111511111 11111-. 'lllll' 111-si g111111- was l11ilf'l'11 111 1111- 111-1-1111 i11 1111111-H1-111 111111 1-1-M1111-11 i11 21 111-t111'y lilbl' 1111- 111'111'1-. '1'111- g111111- 11111115111 1-X1-i1i11g 111 111111-s 11111 11111 111'1111111-0 1lU1'1i1'j' 111. El high s1111111111'11. 1111111 ? fi N Z 2 Q P r'C -1 7' m Q 1: FWZ QI Q0 OP-Q Finm 5? '4 IE Q Jw FU in O - C ? TU -1 :. 5 'JY , v fl V- . 1 l . ' Y ' ' . ,mmf L av L, -4- , ' i . ...- ,. .-.,e +, 1 . 1- . .5 --- - - 3 , ff f ' ' 1, , ' 4.x ', . ' . ' - -' ,- O Q -I -Q.- I, fn' " n -sl Q - .. 'Q ,r 'S ', 1 . A . 6 K QL' ' 1, 1 J .1 . . . ,ly 'n I I .if I ' A- a 1' , V . 'l ' ' . 14. ' 5 -l"1w,I.h - ' ' - Vx. y '. iff-.QQ 39 I ' .- ..' ' . J' I ' ' 1 45. .J -Q' 4' F , I , .n f - we-A ., 5, ,HJ ' Jr ,14 r p " , - , ,v h 0 0 Q If .- 4 o 11' A N s r l 1' n .4 Q Q TRINITY t'tJl.l.lCtll'f SVIIUUIJ lllitllllll 11' teams started oll' well 'but as the game fprogressed, play be- eame more ragged, although llakelield at times showed flashes ot' good combination. lloosemore played well for the Grove Zllltl Stratton and Thompson for the S-ehool. The game elosed with tl1e seore Ts-13 in favour of tl1e Grove. The seeond game was won by the seeond team ti-Il. This was very similar to the first game in that little combination was attempted by either team .with the result that individual play was adopted. ln this respeet llazier, for the School. eame otf best. seoring the entire six goals for the seeond tean1 from passes and lone rushes. The first two periods la-1-ked team play and the school led 5-1 at the end. Lake- tield eame to life i11 the last period outseoring the School 2-1. Loosemore was again the best for the Grove and La: ier played well for the School. Littleside vs. S.A.C. Bantams. Littleside opened the hoekey season on Jan. 2Tth., 'with a victory against S.A.C. llantams, the final seore being T-2. The entire team played well and prospeets for the future are very bright. The first period was the best of the game, the Sehool leading 2-0 at the end. The forwards -.Q-ombined very well together and only failed to score more goals by inaeeurate shooting . Play fin the seeond period was rather lagged at the start but after S.A.i'. had scored, the team pulled itself together and Turnbull managed to seore. The third period opened with Littleside playing an excellent passing game and baek elieskiiig' well. Lash scored twiee on long shots and the same player combined with Turnbull. the latter seoring. Pearee stored Littleside's last goal from a mix-up. In the last minute S.A.t'. scored from a fave oil' in front of the goal. Lash, Turnbull, Johnston and l'1-iee played well for Lit- tleside and Strathey for S.A.C. 13 TRINITY C'0LLl'IGE SCHOOL RECORD liittleside-Goal, Pri-ee: defence, Nichol, Johnstong centre, Turnhullg wings, Roper, Lash 3 suhs., Cameron, Pearce, Dalton, Littleside vs. S.A.C. Midgets. i Littleside played a tie game with S.A.fQ'. Midgets, a team much older and heavier tllilll themselves. However the School team did not play up to its usual standard, perhaps the addi- tion of a few Middleside men being the cause. Q 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 accounting for both. The second period opened disastrously for the School, S.A .t'. scoring three quick goals, hut they managed to tighten up in the last half and play-a good checking game. Nichol scored twice for the School in the opening ofthe third period hut S..X.t'. tied the si ore soon after. In the closing minutes of the game liittleside missed -two opportunities to score hut ainxiousness spoiled their chance. For the School, Johnston, Turnlnlll, and Nichol stood out and 'Vaylor played very well for S.A.t.'. 'l'.C.S. 45 S.A,C. -1. i.ittlesidi-H-Goal. Price: defence, Stevenson, Ni-Q-hol: cen- tri-,, Turnliull: wings, Lash, Hoperg suhs., Johnston, Dalton, lit-es, Milli' hamp. Littleside Vs. U.C.C. fUnder 151. Un Fell. l0th. Littleside went to Toronto to meet ll.C.C. funder 15,1 at the Willowvale Arena. The narrow rink seem- ed to handicap the team somewhat and they did not play at their lu-st. Boekh scored for l'.t'.tl. soon after the start., Lash f-qualizing before the end of the first period. In the 2nd, period T.t'.S. played their best hockey and Johnson scored. In the final period Boekh scored again for ,ll.C.C., but Nichol put us ahead again with a good goal from a spectacular rush. It was all iT.C.S. could do to prevent l'.C.C. scoring again, and we were fortunate to win 3-2. TRlNlTY l"Ul.l',l'1Gl'I HVIIUUL lll'l4"Ullll lil 'l'llI'lllNlll, Xin-hol :incl Lash played well. 'l'ea111 efl'rieeg Niehol, Johnson: Tnrnhnll, Roper, hash: spares, Milliehamp, Dalton, l'lela111l, Cilllll,'l'O1l, lflrexvin. Littleside vs. U.C.C. CUnder 153. lhe return gann- vs. l .l L. Cuncler lol was platveal at Port llope on Saturtlay, lfeh. llith., anti T.C.S. plzrvetl its hest game ol' the year. After the tirst 10 lIllllllll'S the gaiiie was i11 our hantls :xml it was simply il lll2lTlL'l' of how many goals we should sc-ore. The l'0l'XVEll'tlS played well togetlier aniltlie mlm-t'ei11'.1'e math- mzuiy good rushes. We won rather easily 9-0. Turnhull st-oretl 5, Dalton 2, il2llll0I'011 and Niehol l ear-h. T62llIlQl,l'lL'l?l Johnson and Nichol: Turnbull, f'tlll10l'Ul1 :tml Lashg spares, Dalton, Roper, Mudge. HOCKEY COLOURS. The following have heen awardetl First Team c.i0lOlll'SI G. E. Nohle, J. S. D. Thompson, J. G. King, S. Dk Lazier J. D. Campbell, T. G. Fyshe. Extra lfolonr: l'. Glasseo. Seeonml Team Uolonrs: J. W. Stratton, J. H. Hewitt, l'. F. Gwyn, II. T. Biggar, H. A. R. Martin. G. FH.. D111- mage. Extra COlOll1'SZ XV. Nishet, F. R. Stone, R. l'. Pattee. Fourth Team Colours: P. T. Rogers. P. S. S. Stevenson V S. Ii. B. Martin, J. D. lVallbridge, G. XV. K. Maedoinaltl, G. Il. IIeeS. Extra Colours: I. B. Croll, G. L. Ballantyne, G-. L. 1i00l1C,J. E. USlJ0l'110. Fifth Team f.'olou1's: P. J. li. Lash. J. H. Tnrnhnll, T. E. Nichol, G. H. vJOl111SOll,W. G. I'1'i'."e, R. D. Cameroii. Extra Colours: T. Roper, C. J. A. Dalton. No Thin-4,1 Team Colours have been awarded this year for Hockey. ' G. E. Noble was elected Captain of Iloekey, while along with the Captain, J. D. Campbell and J. G. King formed the eommittce. 1 QU TRlNl'I'Y l'Ul.l.l'IGl'I 1SI'll'i2i'J'l.- Rl'l1'ilR1ll COTE D 'AZUR. XVlll'Il wtf wmv in lC111'0p1- i11 the XVlllll'l' of 1921, lllillly in-111' lllll'l't'SllllL!' uxpwiviivve wort' Olllh, lllldlllllllg' 1-xplurilig' tht- lvzittlvlit-llls mul Vlbilllllllfl' over historic t0w11s and -sitics, tht- IIIHST lllll'l'4'SllllQ.!' of thvm all ht-ing il lllllltll' trip to Monte l':1"l11 hy way of tho l"l't'll.L'll Alps. W0 Sl1l!'lUll out 0110 l1rig'l1t, XVEIIIII lllOI'lllll2' and slowly vli111l11-tl tht' htm-p 2lit'Glll of thr lll0llll'l'2l,lllS whivh rise 1'1'1-cipit- mislnv nlmw thc lit-:111til'11l hluv ill'i'flllt'l'l'81102111. Wlwn wt- wt-re at the t0p of this ridge we travellvd ill011Q' ut il lu-ttm-1' rate of spcvd Oll what S'1'0lllCll t0 us the brink of tho vlllli. As wt- ll02ll'l'll Niro wr' Saw il lllllllll6l' of Small sail- lHl2llS 1'llQ'iIgl?ll i11 21 l2l'l'0, and thc' white sails iuado 21 h-ea11tif111 f'41IllI'ilNl with the rlrar hlur sm. Vile .had t0 001110 dhwn from tht- lllUlllll2ll11N to pass tlirough Nice, so we stopped and had lunch at 01111 of thc filSl1l0ll2llllD hotcls. ,hl.ll,'l' Olll' rcpnst we l'0llll11lllitl 0111' journey along' the hills fur il tow lmurs, till wt- saw the rod roofs 0f tho g1'ez1te'st Qilllllbllllg' 1-Qutic of Huropc. 'l'h11- first thing 01' iiitervst of this 14-ity was the golf-liuksg 01111 would think that the hall would he 0011ti11ually lost i11 the 01-1-1111. an tht- links are right 011 top of the c-liiie, but, it is really il grnml v0111's1-. llll tlt'St't'lltllllQ' l'l'0lIl tho hill+, glistmiiiig white houses ap- lH'2ll'l'll 1111111-1' tht- red-tiled roofs, and thc C'0IlfI'21St of the red, white illlll hlut- was most pivt111-vstpic. lllll' llSll2lll..V gors to Month llilllll f0r thc flillllllllllg hut as I was nut i11tc1'1-sta-al i11 that f0l'lll of sport, I r0z1111vd il,I'Olll1d the TUXVII taking: ill as lllillly points ot' iutervst as tim-0 perinit- It-tl. Apart from thu l'z1si110 they liavm- il wonderful harbour with l1ez111tit'11l yan-lits :it 2lll'.'llOI'. The 2lflll2ll'lllll1 is 0110 of the lm-st uf its lciiul 011 thc t'0lllllll'llli, as its 1-0ll1-cti011 is only taken llltllll the SllI'I'0lllltllllQ XVilll,'l'S. The l'1'i11c0's palace is a beau- tiful 1-tlilimg huilt 011 1111 arm whim-h juts Olll from the ll3I'b0llI', 111:1ki11g.r 21 lu-a11tit'11l l12l'1'ligI'0llllKl for it. 1 Sllt'L'00d0d ill gain- THIXITY l'Ol.l.l'llil'I Sl'lllNll,1 Ill-Il'Hllll QI ing: e11t1'z111ce to tl1e f'ilNlll0, and had a 111-ek at o11e ol' the tahlos, hut was soon asked, or l'illlll'l' l'0llll!l2llI1l1'l,l, to Wllll1ll'2lW. After a light SlllllTUl' we lll'l1Zll'll'll to l1'lllI'll hy way ot' the lower road this time. lt was still light, and just as we were starting' we saw a few l'll'C'lll'll Ll'L'Sll'0yl'I'S set out for some plaee llIllill0XVl1 to IIS. The returil j0lll'lll'.Y was S0lll1'XYll2ll lll2ll'l'l'll hy the exti11g'11isl1i11g of our acetylene lilllll7S for some lllllil10XVl1 reason, and these kept l'UllNlBlCllllj' g'oi11g' out. As l was the XOIIIIQUST and prohahly most agile llll'lllllt'l' of our party. I was lllklllt' to sit 011 tl1e lNlllllJCl' with a llliiulvll-llUX ill one llilllll and 1'1-light tl1e l2llllllS whenevei' tl1-ey we11t out. llll Olll' :11'1'ival ill Cannes we .were overjoyed at ll'ZlI'l1lllg2,' that thexe was to he a fireworks display celeh1'ati11g' Mardi Gras, a great holiday forthe l'11'611'c'll. As CHIIIIUS also has a beautiful l1il1'l,J0l11', it was decided to have tl1e display o11 one of the long piers. The -effect was lll2l1'VL'llOllS illlll every inci- dent of the day will long 1'8lllHl11 fixed i11 lllj' llllllll. -J . M . ij JOHN H. VINCENT C1871-755 AND RED LAKE. The life of John H. XvlllCk'1ll, wl1o was here from 1871-75, has given to the iiewspapers interestiiig 1l1ill1Ql'lZ1l for pliblira- tio11 i11 View ot llll? ll1'0llllllL'llC't' that Red Lake is receiving at present . Born of an ill11st.1-io11s father, the late Al'l'llllU3'JO11 XYTIICOIIT, he was ecdutaed i11 the gentle Slll'1'0lll1llll1gS of Port Ilope, and later at St. J0lll1'S College, lVi1111ipeg. At the age of ltfll he was seut to school from Fmt Albany, O11 the western shore of James Bay. The j0lll'll9y was made by sloop to Moose Factory Hlld thence hy canoe up the Moose River Hllll south- ward till the little lad from tl1e wilds saw his first railway train at Owen Sound. But though his traiiiing was that of ei1'ilizatio11, l1is instinct led l1i111 back to the woods, and over forty years ago he entered the service of the IIl1ClS0l1'S Bay C'o111pa11y to re- jj 'l'lilNl'l'Y l'0I.I.EGE SPHOOL REVURI7 main throughout his life. lt was prineipally in the Albany and linglish River eountries that his activities were eentrted: lint periodit-ally they led him far afield and one journey ex- tended right aeross.the prairie hy the Saskat'g-hvewaii River, whit-h then atTorded the hest availahle mea1Ls of travel, over Irv the Vlearwater in northern Saskateliewan to the Athabasca and north to Athahasea Lake, where the Cree vanishes and the t'hippew5'an, with his stiangre gxuttnrals and Mongolian tea-tures, hattens oH' the earihoo herds. "-l'ohn" Yineent has left the Uonipany now, time-expired. hut he has not left the wilderness. XVhen his pension 'came into ettl-4-t at the end of forty years, he sought no eseape from the solitndes he loves, hut settled down to spend the twilight of life where the woods and waters he travelled in youth can whisper to him of valiant days that have grown 1"Olll0fC hefore he suspeeted. Thonuh these memories run far haek over the reaehes of time, no one would risk :falling him old. A good six feet in his llltN'f'2lSlllS he is as stalwart' as ever, a true son ofthe forest, whom sixty-t'onr years of arduous life have left uuhowed. It is to his eomfortahle log-house at Lac Seul Factory that pros- peetors on the Red Lake trail go for counsel if they are faced with diti'iu-ulties, and it is always g-enerously given. There are few important portagres in t'anada's noxthland that have not known his mo-:easined feet i11 the eourse of the past fifty years. From IIndson's Bay hasin to the Rockies, hy dog-team, snow-shoe and eanoe, he has 1-overed long' miles that are slip- ping heyond his memory. VVith Ojihway. Free and Chippewa as his eompanions he has heen a sort of liaison officer in the gre-at l'nr industry of our wildest tracts. I PROFESSOR TURNER 'S LECTURE. Hn Satin-day, Feb. tith., we enjoyed hearing a lecture on "l'Ingrlish t'onntr,v Lift-7' hy Professor Turner of MeGill Uni- versity whom the Headmaster introdneed to us in a few TR-INITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 words. ln reply Mr. Turner thanked the Head for the privil- -ege of addressing the S-shool and surprised many of us by say- ing that he had gone to school with Dr. Symonds, one of our former headmasters. By way of illustrating his lecture Mr. Turner showed us some very interesting slides of English rural life. The per- fect harmony with its surroundings was the key-note of every picture of cottage or manor-house and the beauty of the How- ers was marvellous. Besides slides of cottages, houses and farni life in general there w-ere some types of Morris dancers as ii ell as an interesting sketch inap of a typical English vil- lage. At the close the Head thanked Mr. Turner very heartily for himself and on behalf of the guests presentg the School thanked the lecturer in its own particular way, and we ad- journed to evening chapel and thence to bed. -M. H. MR. TODD'S LECTURE. Vile received a very pleasant and unexpected surprise on Friday, Feb. lSth.. when a notice went np that there would he a lecture that afternoon instead ot' the usual classes and our antieipation was tfultilled by the interesting slides and 'clear explanations given us on the subject of Geology by Mr. Todd. The lleadniaster Iirst gave us a few very interesting lit- tle facts from our visitors dossier and Mr. Todd then as a start gave us this definition of Geology: "Geology is a study of history of the earth as revealed in' an examination of rock formations". He then told us that there are two inain kinds of rock formations ill Sediinentary-inade of sandstone, liine- stone, etc., and Q25 Igneous-forlned of lava. There are five 'well defined periods in the history of the earth, many evid-ences of which are to be found on the rock formations in this -country. These ages are generally known as C15 the fPre-Cambrian Cin which there is little eviden-ce of lifel, C29 'the Paleozoic fthe age in which fishes and inverte- Q4 TIHNITY t'UI.tI.l-lLll'l SUIIUOIJ REFKDRIJ Iirate animals were the highest forms of life on the earthl, tilt the Blesozoie tin whit h reptiles were dominantfl, C-ll the t't-nozoie tage ot' mammals and modern plantsl and 157 the PS-l'l'lltlZUll' or Age of Klan. The evitlelrres of these tive ages are imprinted on roek whieh forms aiound the dead bodies and eggs of animals existing in eaeh age. The tive ages are separated by tive periods of time during ovhieh iee covered the larger part of North America. These periods are known as the l '.i' e Ages. We know this to be trite because the fer- tility of Alberta is mainly the result of huge lakes formed by the melting and breaking up of the ice tioes. Also these lakes were the cause of most of the reptiles in the Mesozoic Age, as many of them were lned and lived in the marshy ground round the edges of the water. , Then Mr. Todd went o11 to say that there are tive distinc- tive roek "ages", whieh, like the animal ages, were separat- ed hy the lee Ages. Now, in between the "ie-v periods" the rivers and brooks used to cairy down boulders and gravel, whl-1-h, in the eourse of ages, cemented and formed into rock. Then the iee would come again, the streams would freeze up and the iee hearing great boulders around .which it had froz- en would he shoved on 'by more ice coming usually from the north. The boulders while moving would wear away creases at-ross the flat ro-wk formed from the sediment carried doW11 by the rivers and thus mark the direction in which the lfloe was moving. Then when. the iee melted huge boulders would be lelll in tields far away from any rock formation f1'om which they might have broken away. Then when the iee had broken up the rivers would t-airy down more sediment and in this way distin-'-t layers ol' roek of ditferent periods would form 011 Top ul. one another. The names of tthe roelcs of 'these periods are: liarliest, the Keewatin, then the Laurentian granite, third, the Temiskaming series, then the Post-Temiskaming lntrnsions tin whieh kind of roek gold is foundl, fifth the Co- balt st-ri 's, and topmost the Keweenawan roek. Now this rock is lgnt-ons and therefore is of lava whieh has eome from var' P 'uo1au1nD 'G 'H 'uosu f 'H 'UOIIHG 'v 'f 'Q 'llnqumi' 'I 'LISVI 'H 'f 'd 'l0'P!N 'H '.L 'bsg 'ivppoog '3 'cl F1089 ABMDOH 3GlS31.L.LI"l sf -, I Q Q v' 4 I v - A i -1 ,I .Int :VII N rx I 4 'E i -. jf I ll Q.- 1 -- L ' ' A 5' ' "' 'qv g --.1 ' lg d ' I V I' lu ,4 1 '.,' AZ 5 1. 6 4 U , - 'nb - 5. . 41 - -..L , 1 ,Y 1 , ,- Ol I ..- TRINITY t"OLl.EGE St'Il00tL. Rlit"0lllJ 225 ions voleanoes while the other roeks are Sedimentary and formed as explained ahove. The Keweenawan is, ol' eourse, only found in the neighbourhood of some volcanoes and it eontains silver and other metals. Here Mr. Todd hranehed olt, telling us ol' the relation between tfanadian minerals and these roek ages, and showing us how minerals heezune lodged in the Cracks of rowk and es- p-eeially along the edge of the "Stheared Zonew. ,Now, when there is an upheaval of roek the pressure heneath eauses these layers of roek to turn from a horizontal to an upright posi- tion. This leaves .a eraek or split of varying width hetween the "horizontal" and C'p-erpendi-.-ular" layers of roek. ln the Course of time this eraek is filled in hy earth, hits of roek and erystals, and this eonglomerately-filled area is generally known as the Sheared Zone. I Mr. Todd closed by showing us some slides of th-e more famous mines and hy telling us something of Red Lake, where gold has most reeently been diseovered. The Headinaster then thanked Mr. Todd very warmly for 'coming down, and Fartwright ealled for three eheers to whieh, needless to say, the School very heartily responded. -M. H. MR. BAGNANI 'S LECTURE. On the evening of Saturday, Mareh 6th., we had the plea- sure of hearing Mr. Bagnani's lecture on "The Order of St. John ot' Jerusalem". The Order was founded in the llth. century and 'the three prineiples on whieh the order was founded were Poverty, Chastity, and Obedien-ce. The ohjeet of the Urder was to uphold the cause of i.'hristianity in the Mediterranean. To this end in the eourse of time they ohtain- -ed possession ot' three fortresses.-Rhodes, Cos, and liudrum tithe fortress of Halicarnassusl . ' lVit.h these eastles as bases they earried on a war fwith the Turks-e.hietly' guerilla. . The Turks twice hesieged ,Rhodes .whieh was the main stronghold of the knightsg onee in 1-180 under Mahomet 11. Q5 TRJXITY COLLEGE' SClHiOOL RECORD and again in 1522. The siege of l-L30 showed the knights that the walls formed insufi'i-.'ient defenee and accordingly the walls were strengthened with hastions. The first siege was unsueeessful as, when the defending' foree had 'been reduced to about one fifth of their original strength they were permit- ted to depart with full honours of war. 'This siege is notable as being the tirst in which ininingn .was used to ally extent. 'Phe eastle ot' Cos is on a proniontory and is distinct from the city of the same name, off which it li-es. It is divided in- to two parts, the outer and inner haileys. The 'castle of Bud- rnni is on the sea side of Ilaliearnassus and is -noted for its great water bastion whieh guards the harbour mouth and is praetit-ally unassailahle, h-eeause of the guns whieh sweep the snrfat e of the water in front of it and of its greatisize. All these forts are now famous for the examples of an- eient heraldry on the walls and towers and for the splendid examples ot' mediaeval fortitieatious of which Mr. Bagnani showed us some really remarkable slides by way of illustrat- ing his reniarlis. He then closed by expressing a hope that many ot' us would some day beeolne ll16ll1b0l'S of the Order. tt'onuratulations are due to Boone for the yedman ser- viee he did in 'repairing some mishap to the lights which un- fortiniately oeeuired during the leczturej. -M. H. Srhnnl nina. BOXING. Paper Weight. First Round-T. II. lfsborne ma. and T. C. F. ,Kirkpat- rielcg H. S. Luras and C. R. Archibald mi. Semi-Final-llsborne ma. and J. P. Cundill ma. Cbyeig R. H. tfundill max. Chyel and Archibald mi. TRINITY l'Ol.LEGH' SVIIUUL, REVOITII .jf 1 . , . . V . l'111:1l---tllmhll mu. am! .Xwlixlmltl ml. XVTIIIIPY'-YVlllltliu ma. Fly Weight. " I 5 ' -1 , ' y ' 1 , , 'x l'u'st lwuncl-S R. D. 1 HIIIUVOII and Ix. J. U. I olllw 1-1 z lx. L. Alt-hihalal um. mul T. T. Ah02ll'11. Stuui-Finial-l'ollyer u'.o. anal T. Roper Clmyt-mg -I. l'. .Pl'2ll'.'L' fhyvl and .Xl-vhilwaltl ma. Fllltlla-HOIJUI' and l'varve. . XVll1llCl'-ROlll'1". Bantam Weight. First Round--S. F. M. Wothcrspoou ma. and J. R. liritlg- or. Second Round-l3ridger and VV. J. Nowmzin Cbyel: G. D. Russell ma.. fhyefv and R. G. VValton Cbyel: J. H. Brewin thyol and XV. G. Price Cbyel g E. S. Gardiner Cbyel and J. G. Clolalltl CIWOW. Semi-Final-Newma11 and Russollg Bri-win and l'lt-luucl. Finale-Russell and Cllelantl. XVinner-Russell ma. Feather W eight. First Round-J. Millichamp and J. fH. Turnhullg S. Balfour and R. M. L. Mudge: P. V. Mussen and G. H. Johnson max.: G. D. NYoth01'spoon max. and T. G. Fyshe. Second Round-J. G. Defries Cbyoj and Turnbull: II. Howard Cbyt-J and T. E. Nia-hol CbycD: G. Il. Hoes thyt-l and Balfour: Musseu and Fyshe. Semi-Final-Defries and Nichol: Hoes and Fyshc w.o Final-Nichol and Fyshe. Winner-Fysho. Light Weight. H. Martin max. and Ri. A. R-itchieg J. H. l'sbornt- max. and F. L. Pattee ma.g W. L. Beatty and G. B. Somcrsg S. Martin ma. and F. R. Stone. jg 'I'RlXl'I'Y 4'0LLEGl'l SVHOULY RECORD Sm-mul R0lllIll--Aiillftlll max. and Patten: 1113.2 C. J. A. Dilllull fhycv and I. B. l'1'olI'Chyclg R. S. Osler mi. Cbyel and K. T. NVhytc Chyel: Somers and Stone. Sl'llll-l"lllill.-Alillflll max. and Dalton. Usler mi. and Stmlu. , Flllill-Allll'lll1 max. and Stone. Xvlllllvl'-H3iill'till max. Welter Weight. - First Hound-S. A. Mudd and J. A. 1IcPhe1'song VV. K. Baldwin and C. L. Ingles: S. D. ,Lazier and P. L. Allen. Shroud Rouiid-McPherson and C. F. Gwyn Cbyel 9 Lyon tlvyw and R. l'. l,2lttL'01I1ilX. Cbyej g W. E. Osler max. Cbyej and -I. II. Burns Qhyelg Ingles and S. D. ,Lazierx Semi-Final-Liwyn and Pattec 111ilX.g Osler max. and Lzizicr. Flllill--GXVXII and Lazi-er. Winiicr-Lazicr. Middle Weight. First Round-J. S. Cartwright and M. H. Leggattg l'. J. li. Lash and ll. A. Syl-rg J. D. Campbell and VVJ M. Tlll'llUl'. S0111l-Flllill--Ci1l'tXVFight and G. T. Loudon Cbyejg Lash amd Czuuphell. Flllill-it'2ll'tXV1'lgIllt and Lash, w.o. XVlllllt'1'--l,'2:l.l'tXYl'lgllt. Heavy Weight. First Round-fl. IJ. L.'llIl1IllillgS and P. S. S. Stcveusong XY. W. i'ill'll2ll'lt and F. A. Vokes. Fllllll.-i'lllllIlllllLIS and Vokcs. hVilllll'l'f'V0li0h. Cundjll ma. v. Archibald mi. CPa.perJ. .X good hunt with matters very cvt-11. Cundill secured tht- u,-1-flityt ou points on his third round showing. TRINITY t'Ol.l.lCGE SUIIOOI, Ill'll'0Rll Qfl T. Roper v. Pearce tF1yJ. A very fast bout with Roper on the aggressive through- out. Pearce had his work ieut out to stave ott many fast at- tacks. but showed some elever dodging and footwork. Roper won on points but failed to show us the lbest of which he is capable. T. E. Nichol V. T. G. Fyshe QFea.therD. Fyshe though lighter than his opponent was the better in-tighter and followed up every advantage to outpoiut Xi-1-hol in the last two rounds. Throughout. there was a quick give and take of blows. H. A. R. Martin V. F. R. Stone QLig'h13l. In the first two rounds there was little to choose between the boxers: if anything Stone was the eleverer by reason of a finished def-ence, but. Martin was given the verdiet in the last 1'Olll1tl showing, when he foreed the issue by being more aggressive than his opponent. C. F. Gwyrr V. S. D. Lazier tWe1terJ'. Lanier the stronger and quicker won on ipoints Why pres- sing home his attack in the last round. The iirst two were even and were devoid of scoring opportunities, both boys be- ing over 'Q-autious. l J. S. Cartwright V. P. J. B. :Lash fMidd.lej. The first round w-ent to Cartwright on his ability to hit with both gloves, though Lash was strong in pinehes. The same told the tale of the seeond round andg in the last Cart- wright added to his lead though hard-pressed at times. llis elever sidesteppiug and quiek returns of last year's bouts were not so inueh in evidenee, as he has slowed down sonne- what through enforeed lack of praetix.-e. Cummings v. F. Vokes tHeav'yD. The first l'0lll1Ll was even but in the second Vokes gained a slight lead in some quiek in-nghting and wvon the bout in the third by another slight gain through a more robust attaek. Iltl '1'ltINl'I'Y t'0l.l.l'IGE SVIIKJOI.. REVURIJ 'l'he lirzullnnrn t'up has been wo11 this year by F. R. Stone. 'l'lu- two who had shown tlieinselves tl1e best boxers llirongliout the lt1lll'llillllL'lll were ll. Martin and Stone, but wlu-n the judges inet to decide the winner they were unable tu eonu- to a decision. Martin had alrezuly defeated Stone in his weight hut had not shown himself tl1e superior boxer throughout the lOlll'lli1lllt'l1lf on the three pointsg det'eiu'e, attack illltl style. Accordingly, anoth-er bout had tu he arraiiged on Saturday, 20th. March, and a lovely bout it was. l'll'0lll' start to finish both boxers 'put up one ot' tl1e prettiest exliibitions of the finer points that it 'has been our pleasure to witness. They .were equal i11 style, but Stone had a slight lIlHI'glI1 in his favour in both attack and defence, thus winning the l3radburn Cup for 1926. THE HART HOUSE GYM. DISPLAY. fill XV:-dnesday, March Zflrd., the whole school 1we11t to Toronto, by special train, for the Hart House show. The show itself f'0Illlll9l1CCCl at eight-fifteen, the first num- lu-r on the prograninie being an exhibition of horizontal bar work hy a team of about 'Hftee11.boys. This went through without a mistake and was well received lby the audience. .Xfter this the whole of the Upper and Middle Schools put on a physical training table which we can safely say, surpassed tlu- expectations of the most critical. The part of this event best appreciated was "lying on the bam-ks down", a simple exereise, lint l'0llLl'Ul'8tl highly spectacular l1y its giving the im- pression of one lnnulred illltl sixty-five boys suddenly falling over has-kwards. The physical training was followed by 'the "brain stimu- lating games" of the -Innior School. This was highly amusing and at't'ordf'd tl1e aiulienee inueh pleasure. 'I'lu- parallel bar squad, of sixteen boys, 11ext held the floor and went through their exercises i11 a fashion almost perfect, perforniing thi- most difficult of feats with 311 ease and grace that was a treat to watch. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ill The Junior School again came on, this time in a club- swinging exhibition, which, for boys of their age, was excel- lent. The tumibling team, a new departure in the School, were the next to perform. They provided many thrills in their ex- ercises, which were also a novelty to those who have watched the School performing ill 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 by the Junior, Middle allll lfpper Schools respectively. This is undoubtedly the biggest thing the School has ever done, and we may say the best. The School has always prided itself on the high standard maintained in matters pertaining to the Cadet t'o1'ps-g'ym- nasium, and physical-training' being 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. Batt, who worked with unending zeal to make a success of this show. ' It is interesting to look back a few years and -consider the rapid way in which gym has progressed since the advent of the S.M. Five years ago, when the Sergeant Major 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 -cannot! 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, Ellld the generous lway ,in which they invited boys living outside of Toronto to stay 'with them. fw. E. o. l On the afternoon of Mar. 30th. a complimentary tea was giv-en by the School to Sergt-Major J. S. 'Batt through the 'Q TRINITY t"0I.fl.l-IGH SCHOOL REUUR-D lilllilllvss ol' Mis Iogan. Thi' Scrgt.-Major had just had a hirthday aml it was thi mght a fitting time to show 111 a small .way how tho hoys app1'i-i'iat0d his paiiistakiiig l'l70l'tS iii thi-ii' gymnastic' and shooting' lllSl'I'lll'fl0l1. In avlciiowleclg- ing a small gift from the lmys lic disc-laimvd llllllfll of the vrvdit attrihiitid to him for our l'04'Pl1l siic-ovssos in shooting and gym, and im-iitioiivd Mr. Heldard and Mr. Tippott as be- ing nami-s that must ho 1-oiipli-d with his in Zlllj' good work that was the out-.'omo of his iiistriivtioii. Ile wont on to say that, if he had he-un successful, it was duo largely to the hap- piness iii his work, that hi- derived from his association with us. M1-s. Logaii is to. hi' thanked for the splcudid way in which shi- rvspoiidcd to the Sl10l'l-1101100 appeal for a little i'1'l1flm1'1li lull. INTER FLAT GYMNASTICS. Upper. Lower. lst. Gym Eight. l. Xishi-t . 175 3. Fyslie 2. .Xi-dagh .. . 170 7. Laziei' 4. Stom- .. . 167 fi. liogors .. . 164 li. lieatty .. 16251 S. XVallhi'idgc . 1-17 Ii. lloom' .. 4. l,l'2ll'l'l' .. -1. Lomloii .. " l'aim-ron . 3, Usli-1' min. Pi. liussvl maj 2nd Gym Eight. 1. Mavdonald . .. 13715 12. Vroll .... , .. 123234 fi. Wotlwrspoon .. 1273i 7. Allvii .... . 8. Hariliiii-1' Littleside Gym Eight. .. llllli l. l.m'as fltini 2. Ni-4-hol .... . Slllb 4. Vimdill max. fi. maj. . 7. -lolmsoii max 167255 167W 162 1-IOM 139'A 1271A 126'A 125 122K 101W 99M 94 92M 1498 TRINITY f'0I.l.ICGE1 SUIIOUI. IIICVURIJ 33 Tho I'11II11wi11g hz11'1- h01'11 4il.XVilI'lI0lI First Ii-VIII, VIII. Pnl- n111's: A. W. Nishvt. A. I'. A1'1lz1g'I1,I'I'. II. I'l-YSIIU, I". II. Stmu-, - - . - V . l'. 'I'. Rogcxs, VV. Ii. Ilvatty, S. D. I1z1x11-1'. -I. II. IN z1III11'11Igr11. The I'oII1111'i11gi IlilVl' IHW11 a111'z11'1I-ml S1-0111111 f!.1'111. VIII. l'11I11111's: II. NY. K. BIz1v1I1111z1IcI, I. IS. Cf1'11II, tl. Ii. IS1111110. -I. I'. I'ea11'cv, III. 'I'. I1o111Io11, tl. ID. XVOIIIPIBIIOOII max., I'. I.. A111-11. H. S. fi2ll'tIIIl0I'. Extra Ii'oI0111's: S. If. IIa1If0111', G. NYiIy. The foIIowi11g1' I1z1v0 hoc-11 1a11'a1'1l1-cl Iiittlosidv fiy111. VIII. l'11I11111's: II. S. I1110z1s, R. IJ. C1ilIll'PI'0II, T. IC. Nic-I111I, R. II. Ihllll- tlill lllilii., R. S. Oslcr 111i11., J. lI'. Ii.'1111diII maj., G. H. QIOIIIISUII max.. G. D. Russvll maj. MASTER MALABROP IN THE INTELLIGENCE TESTS. A 'Ge1101al I11teIlig'e1111e Test was QIV911 to thc wl111l11 School this term for the 1311113089 of 1'o1'1'eIz1ti11g' with its 1'1-- s11Its those of the A1-I1i0ve111e11t Tcsts i11 Fl'P1l'C'I1 yct to he 011111- pletecl. A111o11g "the z111s11'e1's i11 tho fm-111e1' test 1NIz1st1'1- Mala- prop was at work as usual and gaw IIS the foIlm1'i11gz: 'WY1-ed out had hzlhits Iwf01'e they 2iI'C too fi1'111Iy wfstah- IisI1111I" is the statQ111e11t to vxplaiu "People who livv i11 glass I1o11s1-s IIIIISI not IIIFOIV stones". HU111' 1'z11111ot I1av1- thc Silllll' luck for evc-1"' to explain "Too lllilllj' cooks spoil the b1'oth,'. The W5'z1111,lott11 is El ki111I of Il0l'S0. I1-ving' 'Sohh is a famous has1-hall IIIPIYPII Kale is 21 fish. All a1spo11 is a ClI'llg1'.. I Thu IIIIIIIIIQI' Of-El Z11I11's Ivgs is four. Ma1'0011 is a '1l1'i11Ic. ' Haheas COFPIIS is 21 t1-1'111 used i11 1111.-1Iici11c. -Air and gasolem- are mixed i11 tho gear ruse. CI1cvcl111-c cbouriifee-wild horscs. ' 32.1. TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY 'COLLEGE SCHOOL LADIES' GUILD ANNUAL REPORT FOR 1925. The Twenty-seeond Annual Meeting of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild was held at the residence of Mrs. Harry Paterson, on Thursday afternoon the twenty-first of January. There were thirty-tive members present. Dr. Orchard opened the me-et- ing with prayer. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. 'The Seeretary's report was then received showing an inerease of 26 members, and that we had accomp- lished the work undertaken at the last Annual Meeting. The Lloek ot' seats on the south side of the Chapel having been plaeed there during the summer holidays. VVe sent a .wreath to be laid at the foot of the Memorial Cross 'on Trinity Sun- day, a eontrihution was given for the care of the garden around the Cross and two seats were also plaeed there. The financial report followed, showing: Receipts. t Balance brought forward ......... r'F18O.-17 Members' Fees ..... .... . 213.00 Special Donations . .. . 391.00 Bank Interest .... . 11.46 Total .... ................ . . 3795.93 Expenditure. Stamps, Stationery, Printing ....... Sli 37.50 Garden Seats ........... . 38.47 Wreath for Cross 5.00 Seats for Chapel . .. . -150.00 Care of Garden .. . 50.00 Balance in Bank .. . 214.96 Total .............................. 28795.93 Dr. Orchard was then asked to address the meeting. H-e first thanked the Guild for their gifts during the past year. TRINITY t'0l.l,lCGl'l SVTIUUIQ lll'l1'Ulllt 225 'l'he garden seats, he said, had been ai joy and voml'ort to inany, also the bloek ol' seats in the Vlmpel which ln-lped to make the woodwork there il thing of beauty. Ile spoke of the immense help and interest he had' fouml in the l'o11l'ei'e11"e of l'uhlie School Headniasters hi-lil last your in lingland, and 'felt it really 'a very remarkable thing that 'l'.C.S. should be able to take at part in 'it. In the address which followed, he took for his text: 4'The kingdom of Heaven is like unto leaven, .which a woman took and hid in three measures of meal, till the whole was leavenedn. The woman here may 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 v-ery wonderful mixture. Again the natural mother in infinitely closer touch with Nature, bringing into the world children-their bodies, souls and spirits. T So again the school-Alina Mater-takes the boy to her- self and gives him work, games and so-cial life. The another in her home 'life welds all together by her personality-in the school this is tdone by the spiritual life. This is where the real dittieulty lies-all three sides .of the boy must be direct- ed and developed by the prevailing interest-the intiuenee of the Chapel whieh is "the leaven". As Gilbert Talbot says, in Writing to a fri-end, "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". i ' The Mother, the Church and the 'School 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. gig TRINITY eormson senoofu mzeoan The President thanked the Ileadmaster for his delightful address, and said how pleased we were that he eould attend fhis meeting. She then explained that owing to the very seat- 'ered membership of this Guild-whieh extends from feoast to eoast-the Annual Report is printed, so that absent members may know all that we are doing. She then asked Dr. 'Orchard for suggestions of work to be undertaken by the Guild in. the eoming year. The Headmaster said he always was delighted to give a few suggestions as to some of the many improve- :nents possible i11 the Chapel. These in-1'lud'ed the other two bloeks of seats. the eompletion of the panelling and masters' stalls, and the question of improved lighting, which at pres- ent is really only l'Pll11t0l'Hl'j'. Mrs. Paterson asked about the enlarging of the Fhapel, but Dr. Orchard did not ,seem to think this an absolute neeessity at present, though he hoped it soon would be. Mrs. Ori-hard, on behalf of the Headmaster and herself, 'hen asked that the ladies of the Guild should come to Port Ilope some day next summer a11d have luneheon in the Junior Sehool that they might see it, a11d attendya speeial service in the t'hapel. Mrs. W. lnee moved a vote of thanks for this invitation, which was seconded by Mrs. Cartwright. Mrs. W. Inee then. offered to eontribute the stall and eanopy on the south side if the Guild would do the panelling. It was moved by Mrs. Spragge a11d seeonded by Mrs. Brain that the Huild should do this. Carried. The question ot' a swimming tank for the sehool was dis- -.-ussed, but Mrs. Baldwin thought that it .was too large an undertaking for the Guild and suggested that it be left OVGI' to the tlld Boys to eon-Sider. Dr. Orchard then announeed that he had been given the use ot' the Ilart llousl- Gymnasium for one day this term, and that he proposed to bring up all the boys to give an exhibi- tion there of physieal training. This has been arranged for Wednesday evening, Mareh the third. TR-INITY 4'OI.l.l'lGl'l. HUIIOUL. Rl'It'Uli-ll IH Mrs. Dyee Saunders lll0Vl1ll that Mrs. Robert Armour ln- eleetecl to till the varaney on the ltlxr-.'ntive C'ommitt1-4- eansefl by the resignation of Mrs. George lilaikie. S4'l'Olllll'll by Mrs. Cartwright. Carried. Mrs. Evans. proposed that the offieors of the l':Xl'l'llllY1' C0llllllllt0'U be 1'e-elerted. Seeondecl by Miss '1,'2llllIJlll'll. Var- ried. After a hearty votelof thanks to Mrs. l'aterson for her kind hospitality, Dr. Orchard I,ll'0l10ll11'.'Cll the Blessing, and the meeting adjourned to tea. 6 Officers: P1'eside11t-M1's. Lawrence Baldwin. Viee-President-Mrs. Britton Osler. Seeretary-Treasnrer-Miss G. -lukes Johnson. Executive Coniniittee-Mrs. Robert Armour. Mrs. J. L. Uapreol, Mrs. Fisken, Mrs. Willialli lnee, Mrs. A. J. John- son, Mrsx Kirk, Mrs. Orchard, Mrs. Gordon Osler, Mrs. Harry Paterson, Miss Playter, Mls. Dyno Salnulers, Mrs. Godfrey Spragge. MIDDLE SCHOOL EXAMINATION RESULTS. Remove A. Remove B. Max. 1-100. 7 Max. 1350. l. Archibald min. ill.. . 12222 Johnson max, G, , ,, S66 -. Chown ........ .. ... 1136 Nichol ..... ... . S18 3. Cleland . 990 Martin maj. S. . . 72122 4. Brewin .. 913 Mudge ..... . . T06 3. Ingles 908 Milliehamp 685 6. 'Dalton .. 899 Orr ..... 675 '. Bedford Jones .. . 898 Evans ... 629 VI. Read .... 872 Dingwall ... . 591 0. Usborne max, J. .. . 836 Somers . . . 538 10. Mussen . . 811 Noble .... 527 11. Frosst .. 796 Ballantyne 300 12. Turnbull 763 Carhartt . 509 13. McLaren abs. Robertson 477 1-1. Cummings 686 Ilavidge .. 466 Sym' .... Pearee .. 404 Stayner ... . 3 70 gg Tn: NITY c'o1.i.i-:circa sm 'llllllh ll Elf! JRD Shell A. Shell EB. Max. 12550 Max. 1050. l. l3l'i1lg0l' ..... . . . . . . . 1140 1. Ci1llllQ1'011 , , , , , , I 690 2, xVlllilllI'Sli0Ull innj. S. . .. 1099 IZ, Vollyer ,,,,, , , , 677 Il. Ralston ... .... ...... 1 0517 Nll"PlliOI'S0ll ... 677 l. Lurns ..... . . . ... 10150 4. Price max. . . . . . 617 -i. lions .... . 93-L VValton ..... . . . 611 13. Vzissvls .. . 856 6. Usbovrne maj. T. 551 T. Gilmour . 836 7. Russell maj. G. 532 S. Gnriliner ... . 824 8. Alle11 ..... ... 523 El. Roper ..... .. . 8116 9. Aliearn .... 484 10. Kirkpatrick . 802 10. Newman ..... '479 ll. Wily . .. ..... . .. . abs. 11. Cundill maj. . . 392 12. Arcliihalal maj. L .. 7213 12. Cundill max. .. 383 13. Wilkinson ..... . 676 13. Medd ..... . abs. H. Oslor min. IR. F. . 671 15. Lc-ggat ..... ... . 4165 Svaluetr. J. A. McPherson. Births. Kelk-On Sounday, January 2-lth., 1926, at the Private Pavilion, Toronto General Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Nor- man Edward Kelk C1912J, a daughter. G-ossage-On Tuesday, 2nd, Mareh, 1926, at the Wellesley llospital, to Mr. and Mrs. 'Brookes F. Gossage C'09D, a daughter. Boyce-Un Monday, Feb. 15th., 1926, to Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Boyce 11151, 2227 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- lwrt, ofa daught-er. TRINITY .COLLEGE SCIFOOI1 Rl'It'URlD 39 Marriagra. .--i- Strother-Cassie-At Toronto, on February 10th., 1926, Frederick W. Strother C19025 to Mary Brown Cassie. Worsley-Nesbitt-At Toronto, on February 22nd., 1926, Charles Pennyman 1Vorsley C19165 to Claire Louise Nesbitt. Phin-Morrison-At St. John, N.B., 011 March 6th., 1926, Donald Egerton Phin C19175 to Helen Aileen Morrison. ENGAGEMENT. The engagement is announced from Broekville of Miss Josephine 1Veller, of Wasliingtoii, D.O., to George Taylor Fulford C195. The latter is at present a student at Harvard. Emilia. Moore-At Oakville, Ont., on Jan. 9th., 1926, the 1 Rev. Canon R. J. 'Moore C187-15. 5 Palmer-At "Pi1grim's Rest", near Gravenhurst, on Jan. 26, 1926, !Harry Blanshard Stewart Palmer C18665. Miller-At Oshawa, on Feb. 9th., 1926, Fred Miller C19215. Petry-At Port Hope, on March 13th., 1926, Henry James Hamilton Petry, M.A., D.O.L. ' Billings--Killed in an aeeid-ent in Montreal, July, 1925, Fred M. Billings 119065 .. Morris--At Woodstock, Ont., on March 7th., 1926, Mur- ney Morris 418805. ' 1VBontizambert-At 47, Willcoeks St., Toronto, on Thurs- day, February 4th., 1926, in his 70th. year, James Ramsay. Montizambert, master here from 1879-93. 40 'I'lllXl'l'Y C'OLl.l'IGl'Il SVIIUOL REVURD QBID Enya' Auanriatinn OLD BOYS' ANNUAL DINNER. This your tho 'l'o1'onto dinner whi-.fh took place at th-e King' l'Idwai'a.l llotel was held on ai Saturilay to c-nahle Old Boys from ont of town to zittenil. Tho clatc was January 23rd. :intl tha- hour 7.2347 11.111, roughly. lixan-tly ono lllll1ill't'Ll sat clown to clinncr. The guests wi-rv the Hoauliiinsti-ig Philip KCtt5lllllll and tho four prefects, Stl-V011 l'2ll'lWl'lg'llf, Nornizin Seag'1'z1n1, Jack Ht-Witt and Gor- Llon King. I Thu following Old Boys werv prcsviitz- ll. f'. Armour Q'!tSH, N. B'. Allen CDSM. l". G. B. Allan USU, A. ll. .Xrnronr q'U5lj, Ponton Arnlonr Q'Olifl, C, W. Burns 12212, ll. l". V. Hurnlnnn Ullj, Martin Baldwin C0-LJ, L. H. Baldwin Q'72J, l'I1lw:ml Hnlflwin Cl-H, Arvlwr Baldwin C'l7j., Rcv. li. H. Broughall g'T4ip, Wnltur Bilton Q'l7j, V. A. Bogf.-rt C'T8,J, H. JJ. Bcthune C7-lj, W. ll. Boulton tlflllll, Il. L42llllZlll1lBlll'll9 C'1ElJ,iB. A. E. Clonse Q'19j, V. I.. l':n1m'vol Q'l5j, G. ll. Cl'0NVll1B1' Q'l1j, VV. l'l.llllllllllgS Q'21j, ll. l'llllllN'l'l1lll4l q'l-39, J. ll. Cnpruol CHU, R, C. H. Cusscls Q'89j, IC. W. llixon 1103, li. L. 'llillzinc CSM, J. E. Ilillnncl UEOJ, .L. 'Du- Monlin l'lTl, lf. H. llnykin 4'r46J, Ilncllcy Dawson Chilli, W. iS. Dal'- lt 4 1 ling 4259, P. E. lfrinwl Qlllll, J. H. K. lfiskon C0-lj, B. ll". Gtossa-ge g'1,Dy, H. M. llosszugn' flilj, Hi-V, J. Svott Howard MTU., YV. A. M. llownrtl 1'l2r. J. G. Hylznncl Q'20y, I'. E. HCl1ll9PSKlll C'92j, H. A. , 9 Ilvnton t'lJi. ll. U. llngzirt-v Willy, Major U. J. Ingles 1971, John ll. Inu- tfiiiy, Jann-s Inu- KTM, Gordon lm-0 Q'12j, Fred Johnstone m'll4J. ..l. W. .lt-Ill-tt 13497, K. G. B. KL-tvhnni Q'l2j, J. D. Kvtchuxn i'oTi. .l. W. L:uig,fxiiui1'lQ'Ulip, G. L. Lnnismlcn Q'0TJ, Rev. W. M. Lon:-ks VP-lla. W. ll. Lyon VZU, L. G. l'. Nl0llflZ2llllll0l'l C92-Q, G. W. .ilorla-Iv Vtvllr. Mnjor H. ll. M1-Lnrvn Villti, J. C. Mnynzird lC'05j. 1:1-.--Ion Mnelggt- Vltvr. ll'.Xrv.v Mnrtin CHU, L. L. Rlt"Mlll'l'3f' CSU, ll. I.. Mu-rr-x' WISH, W. S. M1-rry CHU, U. 5. 'U'Bi'i:i11 f'07j, NV. R. Hxl--r Vlliv, ll. l'vtr.v 1'l2r, Vnpt. ll. l.. Plnmnwr Q'9Tj, U. Phipps WISH, X. Phipps Killa, li. K. lin:-lihaun Q'!lElj, ill. Ryril' fl-lj, E. T. liznthliont- Filip, H. Sonn-rs WISH, Norinnn Sl'2l,Ql'Zllll Q'9Uj, J. W. Sea- grnrn NIM. W. W. Stratton Q'lUp, U. ll. Strzithy C'95j, Dyke W. S .:nnnlf-r- VTTI, S. ll. SZIlllllll'l'Pl Cltip, U. l'. Hvliollivlrl Q'17j, Elric Snort 1'!4u, livtlnnm- Smith Vltil, Vol. J. MQ Sym-1' Q'9vU'j, HG. E. Sprznggn- VU! i, .I, H. Slnwnggv FIM, ll. L. SYIIIUIIS Q'016j, J. Sffilfllj' 1'l!M,1', l.. Tnrnlvnll f'llSl, .l. W. 'l'll0llllP50ll Q'lllj, I'l. Thorne: Vinh, li. l.. 'Fliompson VIHJ, A. A. llurt-onrt Xt-rnonl Q'U9J, J. T. W.-ln. Noi., 1-2. Nl. Wim. qfrwi, W. Wnlkvi' 01123. TRINITY 1'0l.1,lCfl1C S1'l111J01. RE1"1'1l111 .H The 111Illl1'1' was ll1111'11 11111 s1111111 as 11411211 1V11'l1'1l 1111-1111s 111111 it was 11111 111 1111 like 111111111 l1ll1l1Pl's 111' il Silllllill' l'l2l11l1'L' l'X1'l'I11 111111.11 was 1111111111 1ll1'0l'1ll2ll 111111 11111111 11il111'i1111s. T1111 11111l11s w111'e set for 1.111111 eight 111 1'Ull1'11'1'll 111111 1111-1-11 were 1111111111111 visitors fr11111 11111111 111 t11111e. Thr111- 1'01l1'S1'S, w1111 s11rv1111, fol111w1111 hy 1iU1.1'1'1','1'12'2l1'S 111111 l'lgl'21l'011l'5 111111 witl1 111or11 111111rov11l than XV0ll1ll 2111 e11111111'1111- 1111111111111 . T11l11'li were no long s11e11cl1es.. Mr. Dyce Sa1111ders' toast to the S1-hool was not Vl'1'Y 111111111 l1111g111' than the three cheers which followed for "Can- adafs g'l'?ll111 old Q'1'l1'1i191Cl'1,. ' The 11P2iL1ll121S101'iS reply was equally brief 11111 gave 111111 t11e 01Jl7OI'11l1111Y of expressing his realization of the S1fl111o1 spirit as exeiiiplified 11y the devotion of tl1e 0111 Boys. Th-ere is always SOIl101ll1I1g impressive ahout t11e toast to absent friends a1111 t11e t.wo 111in11tes sil1111t 1't'1110lll1JI'3l1C'9 as a contrast to the shouting a11d the tlllllllll. At tl1is point everyone was asked 111 withdraw for an in- terval so that t11e 1100111 might he 111'1111ared for the 1JllS1I10SS meeting of the 0111 Boys' Association. The 0111 Boys seized this opport1111ity to chat with 11111 Headxnaster and the prefeets. to renew 11ld 1111q11ai11tanees a'1111 to discuss the school and things in Q.'Ul10l'3l. The whole object of the Annual Dilllliil' is to give tihe 0111 Boys a chance of Ill'98t111g one a11other, 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 231111, 19226. The A11n11al General Meeting of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association was held in the 'King Edward Hotel, 42 TR-INTTY COLLEGE! SC'HOOLi RECORD Toronto, on Saturday, January 23rd., 1926, immediately after the Annual Dinner. , The President, TMP, G. B. Strathy, was in the x-hair. There were about 514- members present. The Minutes of the previous meeting were 1'-ead and eon- tirmed. The l,1'9Slll0l1l presented his report which was adopted, as follows :- "'l'he actual foundation of the T.C.S. O.B.A. is, I im- aeine, shrouded in a good deal of mystery, but it appears 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 laneuished, and l hope sun-h a state of affairs will not occur again. and l am sure you will agree that, particularly since .Xlr. Vernon became its Seeietary, it has gone from strength In strength, and has never been in lbetter shape than it is in to-day. While the splendid work that Mr. Vernon has done for the Association is in our minds, I think I might appropriately rt-Ver to the important step which Mr. Vernon took during the past year in entering into 'the bo11ds of matrimony. l am sure that w-e all wish him the best of luck, a long life and a happy o11e. In this connection, I wish to report and ask your approv- al ol' the I'1xesutive t,'ommittee's action in presenting to Mr. Vernon on behalf of the Association a Sheffield plate tray, suitably engraved, to mark the oeeasion 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- self. TRINITY POLLEGE SPHOOIL RECORD 43 The melllbership of the Association last veal' showed an increase of ti over the year before, and was as follgws: Life lllembers ..... ..... ........... 8 6 Annual Members ........ .. 237 Kingston Branch 'Members .. . 12 Ilonourary Members ..... . 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 Member of the Association. I A eopy 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 possession on this subject. During the year the usual notices of School Matches a11d other activities, as .well as 'copies of the T.C.S. Record, were sent out to all Members. An illustrated booklet describing the Memorial -Iunior School building was also sent to the Members, together with a request that an effort be made to interest Parents in the School. I would like to point out that there is at' present room in the two schools for at least -I0 more boys and that owing to the increased overhead charges caused by the opening of the new -Iunior 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 these deficits is to till the School, and I would ask you 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 CClQlJ1'3lIl011.10f.tllQ School's 60th. Anniversary, the King's Colours, given by the Association, .H T Ill YIT Y POLLEG E SCHOO IJ R ECU RAD was dnly prcsentcd to the fladet Forps. A full account of the proceedings on that occasion may he found in the T.C-.S. lli-nord. Six prifcs were presented hy the Associaition for class work on Speech Day and a nuniher of individual Old 'Boys also gave prizes as a result of a circular issued hy the Asso- riation. I was present at the School last Deceinher when a splendid gymnastic display was put on Rllll later on I had the honour ot' presenting' to the Winners of the principal ev-ents on Sports Day sixteen pewter mugs, of which tive were given hy the Association and elcvcn 'hy individual M-embers. I regret to report that the Association lost through death thrcc Nlenihcrs during the past year, vizz- I The Rev. R. J. Moore C187-ll of Toronto, a Life Member. Mr. Justice V. E. D. Wood H8735 of XVC-yhurn, Sask., and S. ll. Caswell flSiNl5l of R-0ll1S2ll'i, Sask. I shall not refer to the financial statement as this will he prcscntcd hy the Secrfetary-Treasurer. All ot' which I snhniit for your approval. The llcadinastcr, Dr. Orchard, expressed his appreciation ol' the work that thc Association did for the School. He re- ferred to the invaluable assistance which the Secretary's father, Mr. ll. IC. llarcourt Vernon, gave to the Asso- ciation and took the opportunity of thanking him most heart- ily for all he had done. Un hchalt' of the School he thanked the Association and individual Uld Boys for the School and athletic prizes which had hccn presented during.: the past year. He also wished to thank thc Association for the LKing's Colours which had been prcscntcd to the fadct Corps. He was pleased to record his appreciation of Mr. P. A. C. Ketehum's coaching during the Rugby Season. During thc ho.-key season of 1925 the Littleside Team had lost only one match, and in 1924 the Junior School had won TRINITY COLLEGE SUIPOOI. IIEVURVID 45 5 Rugby games out of 6: in D925 had won 2 and tied 1 hockey games out of 4, and had won the only three cricket niatches which they had played, making a fine record of only one lost match during the S-ehool year. He was very pleased to se-e so many Old Boys turn out to watch the School matches and he hoped they would always give the boys their continued support. Acting on urgent requests he had decided ,to bring the wh-ole School to Toronto this winter to give a physical train- ing and gymnastic display in the Hart House Gymnasiunx, which place he was a.ble to procure through the kindness ot' the Vklarden of Hart House. Ile made it quite clear that the display was not to be in the nature of a "stunt" but was to be an exhibition of the physical training which was a daily part of the routine at the School and it would take place at Hart House to enable those, who had not been present at a display at the School, to see the kind of work that was being done for the physical training of the boys. There were 170 at the School and there was ,room for 20 more in the Seni-or and '20 i11 the Junior Schools. The Headmaster concluded by saying that he had great faith in the School and in the'O1d Boys' Assocaition. At the request of the Headmaster a vote was taken to ascertain if 'the ni-embers 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. Maynard pointed out that. as ni-oving pictures were to he tak- en of the display it might be neeessary to hold it on a 'Satur- day afternoon. After some discussion it twas moved by Mr. Vernon that the time ,and date be left to the Headmaster to arrange. Mr. Bogert felt .that the parents of the boys should not be ask-ed 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. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE! SCHOOL RECORD The President announced that, if the display was held in the -evening, the Assoeiation would eo-operate with the lleadmaster in providing i1L".'0I1llllOll31l0I1 for the boys for the night. The SOCF01311'-TI'0HS1l1'U1' then presented the Financial Statement for 1925 which was adopted as follows:- ' Capital Account. Receipts. Disbursements. By Bal. brought forward T0 General aqgt, Bank Cash in Bank ........ :il 59 37 Intgregt ,,,,,,,, 55 5 16 T.f'.S. B0llfl9 .. . ..... 1800.00 T0 Bal. Q31-pied forward By 15 'Life F905 :lt 9825 .. 375.00 Cash in 'Bank ,,,,,,,, 34,37 By Bunk Interest 5 16 '1',C,S, Bonds ,, 2200,00 532239 53 322139.53 General Account. By Bal, brought forward 254 15 To T.C.S. Record Sub- 231 Annual Fees for seriptions .... ....... 3 19 00 1925 at 343.09 -- --- 593-00 Advertisements ... . . . 12 00 25 Annual FGM ful' Membership Letters .. 144 29 19243 at 53.09 -- 75-00 Notice 're Hockey, Rug- 3 Annual Fees for 1927 by, Cricket, etc. .... 91 86 at 313,00 ....... 9.00 Annual Dinner 1925 .. 161 69 Dinner Tin-kets 11125 .. 168 00 Life Fee for Rev. G. H. For Sports Day Prizes 44.00 Broughall ..... .... 2 5 00 'I'.4'.H. lfonfl Interest.. 105.37 Sehool Prizes .. ..... 35 87 Vnpitznl :u-et. Bunk Int. 5.16 Sports Day Prizes 71 50 Hunk Intern-st on Gen- Junior School Booklets 111 00 1-rznl zu-vt. ..... 18.3-1 King's Colours for Ca- 1'r1-mium :null Exclinnge 1.9-1 det Corps ...... 35 75 Werlfling Present CA. H. Vernonj . .. ........ 90 80 Direetory of OI41 Boys 141015 Stationery .. . ....... 35 75 Printing .... 28 25 Stzunps .... . 18 65 S1l'1l0g'l'Il1111OI' .. . . . . 3 75 '1l1'Zll1S1D01'1Ili10ll .. .... 3 50 Exelnunge on cheques.. 1 51 Bnlunee Curried for- ward .... .. 43 224 341374.46 5151374 46 fSgd.J G. B. Strathy, fSgd.D A. A. Harcourt Vernon., President. Sec'y.-Treas. TRINITY COLLEGE' SCHOOL' RECORD -17 I certify that I have examined the above statements of the aeeounts 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 was of December 26th., 1925, and that in my opinion the above are true statements. CSgd.j W. NV. STRATTON, Honorary Auditor. He took the opportunity tio thank the Old Boys for the wedding present which they had given him and to thank his father, Mr. H. E. Harcourt Vernon, for all the work he had done in connection with tl1e rl.SS.0'l'lilIl0I1, without which it would have not been possible to accomplish all that had been done. - The meeting expressed itself in favor of holding' the Annual Dinner on a Saturday next year. Moved by Mr. Norman Seagram, seconded by Mr. G. S. O'Brian that a vote of thanks be tendered to tl1e Honorary Auditor, Mr. XV. IV. Stratton. Moved by Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum: seconded Iby Mr. Strat- ton tlrat 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 when they said that it was felt the boys were leaving T.C.S. too young. They suggested that the Headmaster and the Governing Body .wlite to the parents of the boys and offer 'them some indueement to keep their boys at the School a year or more longer than was the case at present. The President stated that nothing was done to encourage the boys to leave early. Mr. G. D. Crowther asked the Ileadmaster for his views on 'the question. I The Headmaster 'said that the boys were free to leave when ready to do soy that the minimum age limit for the 4g 'l'lltlNl'l'Y t'UI.l.l'IGE SVIIUOL Rlillllllll ILM .t'. was younger than it used to he: that last year seven ol' the sixteen eltown from Ontario were 'l'.til.S. liioysg that tlu- parents tinanvial attitude eould only he niet hy bursaries ul' whit-h tht-re were a few and to ovt-reonie this ohstaele he wonltl like to have more lntrsaries donated. Mr. G. S. O'- lirian snggt-stt-tl that hoys who were not trying 'their entrau'."e for the R.Bl.t'. should ln- lllHll'll'lll2lll'Ll later than was the vase now. N- Ur. Maynard hoped that T.f'.S. would take the lead in antit ipatingr the aint of the l'rovineial Edueational Authori- ties hy ein-ourag'ing' hoys to take more honour subjects at Svhool with a View to doing' the work there to which they would have to give a year at the Vniyersity if 'they only -coni- pleted their pase lll2llI'lt'lll2lllOll. The l'res.ident announced that if the erieket team did well enough this year to justify such action 'they would he sent on Tolll' to Montreal and Ottawa. ' The Secretary aunouneed that the total subscribed to the Mt-niorial Fund was 562,716.84 and the tottal amount of honds pun-hased was :l4IT9,400.00 and that it was necessary for th.- School to sell another tl4100,000.0G in honds. Moved hy Rev. XV. liontvks: seconded hy Mr. L. L. Me- Nlurray that the Set-retary write to Dr. Bethune and eonvey to hint the feelings of esteem and eff-eetion of the Old Boys. The following were nominated and elected by aewlatna- tionz- Hon. Pres.-'Pho 'Rev. F. Graham Orchard: Pres.- Klr. I". tl. Usler: Vice-Pres.-Messrs. U. A. -Bogert, P. E. lolentlerson and H. E. 'l"Ol'l1l'2ill1 Reps. on Gtovetrning -Body- Klt-ssrs. ll. W. Saunders, 'K.C., D'Arey Martin, K.C., and R. t'. II. Vaxsels, K.t'. :Committee tto retire December Blst., 19281-Messrs. H. li. Strathy, J. W. Langmuir, Dudlcv Dawson and Norman Seagram. ' The nn-4-ting then adjourned. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL REt'0R.lI 4,9 OLD BOY 'NOTES-MARGH, 1926. G. C. DEWAR C985 is Manager ot' the Bank of Montreal at SIllliiil'S Falls, Ontario. A T. EARDIJEY-XVILMOT C035 is iwith the Northern Eler- trie Co., Montreal. H. J. EMERY C'l0l is with the British Metal Corpora- tion, 263 St. James St., Montreal. C. W. EVANS V185 has been moved to the 'Bank of Montreal, lVaterloo, Ontario. ' D. A. GEIGER C105 is with 'See 8 DllgQ'a11 Motors, 691 Yonge St.. Toronto 5. ARTHCR N. GIBB V833 is a. inember of the firm of Gibb 8 Waltz, A1-1-hitects, 1024 Stewart St., Ithaca, N.Y. M. Y. HIBBARD C175 is at Toc H, 61-1 Huron St., Toronto 5. NV. A. M. Howard C125 is living at the Florence Apts.. 234 Bloor St. E.. Toronto E. J. KETCHUM C093 is living at 20 llernartl Ave., Toronto J. ll. F. LITHGOXV C055 is with the 3i3ll1ll'21l'llll'l'l'S Life Il15lll'2llll't"CO., 100 llloor St. E., Toronto XV. T. LAWLRSS V815 is Lient. Colonel on the Statyf of Military District. No. 1, London. Ont. GORDON M. MCDGE C193 is at Trinity College. H D. C. MASKINTOSH C,l5l has been niovetl to the Royal Bank, Picton, Ont. L. G. P. MOXTIZAMBERTT V923 is with the Bank ot Montreal, New Toronto. MAJOR N. H. MACACLAY, D.S.O., C'04l is a partner in the firm of Hansons X Macaulay, 160 Stl. 'James S., Mont- real. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL :RECORD P. S. STEVENSON F905 tis in the Sherbrooke St. W. liraneh of the Bank .of Montreal. . F. M. SERSON V105 is at the General Theological Sem- inary, 'ITG Ninth Ave., New 'York. REV. V. 0. SPENCER C995 has returned to Japan af- ter a year's furlough. His address is,Nagoya, Japan. ' STVART R. SAIINDERS C'97D is Ass't. Manager of the Montreal 'Bran-.-h of The Royal Bank. His .address is 45 The Boulevard, Montreal. CHARLIE MUNDELII C185 was seriously injured on -Ian. 25th. in the hockey game between Kingston Intermed- iates and Queen's Seniors, when he suffered an injured kidney in a mix-up in front of the Kingston net. lVe are glad to learn that he is again his old self. V. A. I304ill'IR'l' CTSD has been -eleeted to the Board of llireetors of The Canadian Life Assuranee Co. H. I". OSLER V933 has been appointed to fill the vacancy on the Board of The Great XVest Life Assurance Co., -eaused by the death of Sir Augustus Nanton. A. MARTIN Will, llaniilton, reached the Final of the Vanadian squash racquet championship, in whieh he was beaten finally by J. H. Cfhipman, Toronto. In his progress to the Final Mr. Martin vanquished S. M. Greey in three straight games, who had already beaten the former ehampion, H. .X. Powers, Boston. Kl'Il'l'lI lJOl'liI. V195 who has been dangerously ill for so long, had so improved early in February as to be moved from the Royal Yietoria Hospital to a private home in West- IIIUIUII. REV. JOIIN ld. DAVIDSON C'1-H who is serving under the Mission Board of the American -ffburfeh, and Mrs. David- son have both been appointed on the staff of St. John's Uni- versity, Shanghai. TRINITY f'0Ll.FIGE SUHOOIJ RECORD 51 'l'l1e Sl".'l'l'l2ll'y of the Old Boys' .Xssm-iz1ti1111 l'0ll0l'tS that letters z11l1l1'1-ssenl to the ifollowing have lJ9'l'lI l'l'llll'llCLl llll- mlelivereil :- CAPT. C. B. COCKBURN C965--23 XV3l'XVllfli Ave., Maicla Hill, l10llil0ll VV.. E11g'lz1111l. H. K. CLARKSON c,07,-XvOI'llOl1, B.C. J. C. CAMPBELL Q'14J-Mackenzie K Ca111p1bell, Cilllilllil Life Bldg.. VVi1111ipeg'. F. S. CHADWICK C'12j-935 Geary St., San Fraiieiseo, Cal. IVO S. HENDERSON Q'17j-Grot-e-Rankin Co., 5tl1. Ave. 8 Pike St.. Seattle. NVasl1i11gt0111. LT.-COL. J. K. G. MAGEE f'96j-Albgiliy Club, TOI'0l1l'0. c. D. T. MUNDELL C181-:151 Cot? fm Ning-QS Rd., M0111- real. C. F. PHIPPS V195-195 Park Ave., ill011iI'0Z1l. G. M. PINKERTON F125-202 Spacliua Rd.. Toronto. M. S. STEVENSON f'90j-110 New DI'llllllll1Jl1ll Apts., Mont- real. L. M. F. WHITEHEAD C721-S17 Pine St., SL'l'2llll0ll, Pa. CORRECTIONS IN THE OLD BOYS' DIRECTORY. ' .Xll1i11so11. C'. R. Vflll-112 Julia 'Si1l'lll2l, Out. -xSlllll'j', H. A. S.. V861-15 Sc11'111-1'Ville Ave., XVQSTIIIOIIIIT, PQ. .Xl'll10lll', Maj. li. 'li lilllllllll C,'0f.il-T0 H11wa111wo111l Aw-.. To1'o11tc1 5. Arkley, li. M. U24 '1-212 K1-11si11gto11 Ave., IilllgSTOll, Olll. liartletf, F. C. C'll l-Ii-175 lllliblilk' l'lam'1', Iletroit. llivll. Boyd, X. S. l'02l-lioyll. 3l2if'l'ZlG X Nvoulim-X, C.'ul1l'v1l1'l'zltiml Life Buillliiig. '1'o1'm1to 2. Bowles, VV. S. C211-T Park Maiior, W1-st111111111t, l'.Q. liallzlrcl, A. Bllfgliffklll C'flOl-,509 C0llfQll. Life lilllg., 'l'111'mlT41 2. lletliuiie, A. Mi. C845-Heaml Utfi-4-1-, 170111. liank, T111'u11tu 2. Beckwith, A. H. Q'98l-XYasl1i11gto11 VVat1-1- l,UXVl'I', Slmkulle. XV3Slll1. 52 TR.ix'rTY COLLEGE' SCHOOL REOORD Roswell, li. II. V825-227 Clarke Ave., Westin-onnt., P.Q. Iloueher. R. R., BLD., C'89l-Birks Bldg., Vancouver. lirnee, Roht. V125-T5 Spadina Rd., Toronto -1. Boyd, Ii. V815-6 Oriole Gardens, Toronto 5. I IillI'llIl2llll, H. F. 0. C'lll-Teddington I ark Blvd., not Eed- dington Avenue. I I Bridges, Guy XV. C'SI-Il-Has gone to England. I'EIIt'llll, -I. F. i'. V785-Otis Hill Rd., Hingliani, Mass. ' Vnssard. -Iaeqnes C'23Il-Cm'e of Baeon, VVhipple SL Co., 1055 Y R1 ' S. LaSalle bt., Chicago, Ill. Vnrry, H. R. VITI---Apt. 2, 910 Howard Ave., Altoona, Pai li'li-niow. F. W. F. F1145-C'ai1'e of Mrs. G. II. C. Brooke, 505 .Inrvis St., Toronto 5. Vlnnlwiek, II. A. f'!ilGi-140:26 Glenn-oe Rd., f7alg'ar5i, Alta. Vnssels, II. F. V161--Iii! Admiral Rd.. Toronto 5. Vooke, F. 0. f'2IllAe53Z East First St., Clifton, X.J. Vassels, R. V. Il.. K.t'. WSW- Vnssels, 11. Il. lit.-1 'ol. V955-Have nioved their offices from the Iiilllii ot' lY'0lllIllt'I'I'U Illdg. to the Dominion Bank Bldg., King' X Yonge Sts., Torontio. Vowie, All.. BLD. VSOI-Died at Kingman, Arizona, i11 ISIIT. Ilonl, A. K. Vlfll-12239 Greene Ave., XVGSill10I111i, I'.Q. llrnnnnond, H. D. Vtliil-SSO Atwater Ave., Montreal. Illdlllllllllllli, fl. I. C'H4l-T06 Pine Ave., Montreal. Di-bonu, T. V. li, V165-62323 1-2 Spadina Ave., Toronto 4. IIHIVIII'-V, R. A. C'STI--Seeoiid National Rank, Oswego, N.Y. Iliulmy, R. W., 3D.IJ. V027-6-L NVellington St., Brantford. linrdley-Wilniot, 'I'. F0255-3355 Mountain St., Montreal. Ellis, NV. li., BLU. C'S!H--Atpos, California. Fuller, R. S. C3135-St. Catharines, Ont. H. Hairford, should he Gaisford. Garnett, Mnseoe R. II. V003-21 Circle Road, Searsdale, N.Y. th-ddes, ll. A. G. CTITI-458 Greenwood Place, Winnipeg. Gilbert, Rev. C. F. L. C7035-COlYfIlGStCI', Ont. TRINITY COLLEGE' SCHFOOL1 RICCURIJ 53 Grayson-Smith, H. C133--180 lluron St., Toronto 5. Greaves, ll. L. V115-112 Elmwood Terraee, lfllnihnmt, Ill. Holloway, H. B. R. C'20D-Apartado 696, Mexieo, DF., Mexieo. Hutchins, NV. D'O. V925--64 Ontario Ave., Montreal, l'.Q. Hill, C. Bruce C103-29 Colin Ave., Toronto, 12. Hanipson, E. Greville C'9-ll-269 Bishop St., Montreal. llorroeks, P. J. C763-337 Sherlmourne St., Toroiito 22. Jarvis, EL A. Meredith C'l6jA-303 Stewart St., Ottawa. Johnston, F. G. C045-G. A. Sflll1S0l1 62 Vo., 300 Bay St., Toronto 2. JOIIIISOI1. A. Ji. C'023l-61Rue de Varennes, Paris. F1'Z1lll'l'. Keyes. J. -T. V903-Royal Bank, .Peel 8 SllCl'llI'OOii'P Stn., Montreal, iQue. Luke. M. C. V155-20 Cleniovv Ave., Ottawa, Ont. Loueks, E. B. C'S0l-661 Melllillan Ave., XVinnipeg. Lo-.-kwood. N. P. C'03W--Kingsville, Ont. Laing, G. F., BLD. C'0TN-269 Kildare Rd., NValkc-rville. Laing, A. B. CD55-133 XV. Monroe St., Phoenix, Arizona. 3iOllllZZlll1lI'Pl'f, G. F. P. f'90'r-Captaiii, Royal Can. Mouiitefl Police, Elill'l011f0l1. Morris, Gen. E. M., KYB.. C.ll.G. C'S3l-Great f'onar4l. Sl1t.llNl1'j', Suffolk, England. Maline, NV. M. V225-4530 Beverley Cros., Vancouver. Morse, Erie 'W. F171-27 Homewood Ave., Toronto 5. Maeclonell, A. J., BLD. CTHF-Royal Alexandra Hotel, XVin- nipeg, Man.. Maegregor, R. E. V915 not C811-43326 Fremont St. S., Minneapolis, Minn. My-Colilcey, T. G., should he T. G. MeCo11key. Ogilvy, L. M. C'78j-Shelton Hotel, Lexington Ave., lk -lflth. St., New York. Perram, H. N. V225-Box 817, Covina, Cal. Phipps, Geoffrey E. C'19J-9 Whitney' Ave., Toronto 5. Phipps, Norman E-. C'21D-9 VVhitney Ave., Toronto 5. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IH-iler, ll. L. C785-314 Notre Dame St. VV., Montreal. Pringle, R. E. T. V835-S Ch-enneville St., Montreal. Potts, J. MCC. C825-Died many years ago. Ross, Charles G. U7-lb-Died many years ago. Ross, Louis D., M.D. C765-Died in S. America, l1916. Ross, Geo. G. C'O6D-Comrey P.O., Alta. ' Read, E. S. C823-400 Great West Permanent Bldg., Winni- peg. A Rathhun, A. S. V995-853, 16th. Ave. VV., Vaneouver. Riehardson, ll. A. C865-21531 Gardner St., Augusta, Ga. Robertson, A. Bruce V185-Robertson 8: Douglas, 609 Bank of Nova Scotia Bldg., Vancouver, B.C. Seagrani, J. VV. C185-23 Willow St., XVaterloo, Ont. Seaman, H. C. C965-Royal Bank, Robson St., Vancouver Seagrranl, J. H. V885-Barrie, Ont. Speneer, L. A. V0-ll-326 Higth St. N., 'Port Arthur, Ont. Smith, W. Harvey, M.D. C'82D-Medical Arts Blclg., Win- nipeg. Hurley. -l. S. C703-306 Roslyn Ave., XVtJSllllOlll1l, P.Q. Torney, G. R. f'l5l-Bank of Uomineree, Abernetliy, Sask. 'I'own1slu-ml, K. XV. t'99l-Ednlontori, Alta. 'l'row, James IS. V001-fi-L5 Belmont Ave., XV9StIllOl1lll, P.Q. 'l'urner, Il. Ri. C'l!H-55D'Auteuil St., Quebee. l'nwin, -l. li. VQZZD-Royal Bank, Grimsby, Ont. NVootton, ll. ll. C781-ISDf'a1nplmell Ave., Montreal West l'.Q. NVaslds, H. Nl. V21 2--156 Oak St., Buffalo, N.Y'. Williams, li. ll-.-D. V225-fl Gilford Court. 1901 Pendrell. St., Vaneouver, l4.t.'. Wilson, Ivan film!-IS an BLD. Williams, V.A.S., Major Cen., is a f'.Kl.G. Wool'.'erton, I". T.-Addr-ess should be lirooklyn, N.Y., DUI X.J. 7 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 3luninr Svrhnnl nies. This has not been ian eventful term: but-perhaps be- eause it has been unusually short for the Lent term-it has not hung heavy upon our hands. Hookey, gymnastics and the other anius-ements 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 exeiting, it has at any rate been a pleasant one. The trip to Toronto for the gymnasium display formed a very useful bleak in the term-and withal a very pleasant one, to whieh most of us look back with very happy memories. lVe are grateful to the many kind friends who entertained us right royally on March the 3rd. and ith. lVe do not give any desi.-ription of the trip or of the display as they are re- ported elsewhere in this number. Mr. Ketehuni has very kindly eoaehed the hockey team, with whieh he has taken mueh trouble and which has improv- ed a great deal under his direction. The writer owes an apology-which he now most humbly tenders-for a most extraordinary blunder in the last Junior S-:-hool notes. The aeeounts of the rugby games, between the Rigby and Bethune Houses, were all wrong: The Bethunes were victorious on two occasions, and thus won 'the eup. Once more, in hockey, they lhave carried off the palm-for which we eongratulate them. The Junior S-ehool, staff and boys, would like to assoeie ate itself with the Senior School in its expressions of deep sympathy with the family of Dr. Petry and of sorrow for the loss of a real friend of the School. vti TRINITY COLLEGE scnioon RECORD ON THE DEATH OF DR. PETRY. By a, J .S.er. The flag ities at halt'-mast. A stall is vacant in the chapel. A dog' runs lonely round a house Across the campus. The School has lost a well-beloved servant, ' One who for twenty-three long' years Has hcen a part of many lives, llas shaped and molded them By loving care alld wise example. A man who never said an unkind word, Who never did an unkind deed, Whose thought was wrapped up wholly in The lives of others. He gave himself for th-em. The School, the world, f:-an ill afford 'l'o lose a life so beautiful. THE BOXING COMPETITION. This years boxing' was quite good. The IIC'3.dl11?lSIC1'7S t up lor boxing' has licen awarded to R. F. Grunder who tllolollillly deserved it. ln both attack and defence he was 1 ccllent and his general style is very good indeed. Follow- lllgl' arc thc results of the various competitions :- Over 100 lbs. lfirst Round-lloward ma. and Neville. Second liouniledlloward ma. and lliillS0ll IIIHX- lbyvli l vshc ma. lluycl and lilliot lhyel: Oslcr iv. thycl and 'Allen nm. ililveig lrvinc llilvel and llccs ma. thyel. Semi-l"inal-lloward ma. and Elliotg Allen 1113. and vine. Final--lloward ma. and 'Allen ma. Winner-Iloward ma. .gl in - . rf- Ai, Y it , . , . Q W-v-3 ,X-L '. 'urea , 1 V.: 1 , , A f 4, . 1. "' ,lv v"1 19-fr' - Q.. :lx L ' Q ., Ju 1 -. L' f T I VK, JJ' ' 1 I ' ' , I , .L .4 I " 4. W: i I ' ' . v - .- Li' ' E Q54 'S .,-gilt: ,P :Af -- ,IL . , Q- vc- 1 I 'I ., vrfg V I 4 v .ai V, I . , 3, ' .giffi fs4 ,f.fY' fi? , , -1 , A v!A ' Q- Y i Q" s ' 4 .7 Q4 ' 5 7 sig: . , - K lf - : ' L+' V-A Q , 'S' Lf'-i - f sf" 4. "', . : g-, . ,AY i i 'ab - f "5" -a, J Y rr , gg . . ' :i.t' -v' J-' 1 "'L ffm,- X -,X d., ' s .v , 'V . ',-3 . ? -'V 6 1 v:'. . Il ', ii gi 'tg' L.-f 'J rl V-7.x "-if 1"'23f I 12' 1 '72-A F22-3'3-5' W' . Phu 115' +. J :U V ,5 ww.. J , g' -,1 , '-9 .E V5.2 i ,y -1 ,Fl , , T I Lai: ru' VC, L ' , ' n '5 A :gpm i 1' q ,,, ffjgf-.4 . Y. ' " '?ffi:5"'.W. A 4 fW1g,4 i 'A 'ff .. i:? .qj',N g . . -. .- 'r - iw' . M W ,.y.1' . . ,xg '.4 .- A D I "1 CW 1-4 ,I -ar 'X VI " . ---' R . P. Howard. E 'E E3 r 0532 12 S 0325 r,id mil. !Q2"" O59 052A I -5 4?9 EE 5-ana 111523-f um? Z dr Q45 Zigi 3 si 1 E F M A TRINITY COLLEGE SUHTOOLA RECORD 57 Over 90 lbs. First Round-llrundvr and Tarhartt n1a.g Stone mal. and Simon. ' ' Final-Grunder and Stone ma. Wiuni-r-Grunder. Over 80 lbs. First Round-Cowperthwaite'max. and Kirk max. Semi-Final-Paterson fbyeb and Cowporthwaito ina. lhyeiz Kirk max. and Sowards Cbyej . p 1 Final--Cowperthwaite ma. and Sowards. Over 70 lbs. First Round-Moss and Fibldg Holmes i. and Becl1c1": Lash ma. and Lockwood: Johnson ina. and iR0g'Cl'S1l12l'Z Castle and Bunting. A ' Sosond Round-Moss and Becherg Lockwood and Kirk ii. tbyei: Spraggie fbyei and Fowids Qbyei: Johnson and Bunting. Seini-Final-Rocher and Kirk ina.: Fowlds and John- son ma. i Final-Kirk ma. and Fowlds. XVinnor4Kirk ma. . A . Over 60 lbs. First R0lllNi-fil'2lil21lil19 and Coxg Howlett and lnvo. Fillili---iil'E1il2lll10 and Ince. . : NVi111101'+I111-of 1 - - Midgets. First Roiiini--lirt-c'kun :ind Anneslvy: Gibson ma. and Holmes ma.: Band and XVo0d. Semi-Final-Annesloy and Gibson ma.: 1'1l'3.llL'iS mu. Clmyoi and NVood. Finale-Gibson nm. and Francis ma. VVin11er--Gibson mu. J.S. HOCKEY, 1926. We .were 'V'Cl'.V fortunate this year in having good it-0 practically every day until the last. two weeks of torin. As zz 58 TRINITY COLLEGE! SCHOOL! RECORD eonsequen':'e litany boys learned to skate well and many oth- ers increased their .ability to play hockey. As last year's team emigrated en masse to the Senior Sehool, where incidentally, they played very well this year,- we were eompelled to fashion an entirely new combination of players. Elliot made a very good 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 Kirk i. were generally reliable on the defenee. Johnson, Mc- Mullen and tlrunder aided Elliot on the forward line and Ifyshe relieved on the defence. They improved tremendously during' the season. Especially is this true of McMullen who eanie up from lliddleside when Elliot got hurt and won a plaee on the team. Oni- first game was played against S.A.C. on fFeb. 9th, at l'ort llope. They had one boy who was much better than any ot' ours, and he did a great deal of damage as the score S..X.t'. 7, 'l'.t".S. Ii shows. Our boys were nervous and never seemed to play their hardest. Wle went to Lakefield a week later and had a very elose gaine, losing out in th-e dying ininntes hy the seore of -1-3. Though 'considerably improved we lat-lietl the ability to score when in position, our passing ln-ill! very poor at the deft-nee, and we were sometimes care- less when the pnek was near our goal. lloward played a splendid game and won quite a reputation as a goal keeper, tliollgll this was only his second attempt. Elliot hurt his knee in this gainv and was unable to come to Toronto with us three days later, Mt Mullen 'roining instead. S.A.C. very court- eonsly dropped their best man and the game was a close one- exeept for 3 minutes in the second period. XVe went to Sleep and they played their best, seoi-ing four goals. McMullen seoreil both of ours, one from the wing and the other by knoeking in a rebound. The final result T-2, doesn't really indieate the play at all. Our last effort was against Lakefield in l'ort llope. It was our best, too, and we won by the score ot' T-1. There was little doubt at any time as to which was TRINITY COLLEGE SUHOOL 'RECORD 59 the h-est team. Elliot, Johnson, MeMullen and Howard all played well, and the others were hy no means weak. It was very satisfactory to at last win a 221.1110 and now that we have started we would like to eontinue. May we tender our sineere thanks to Lakefield and St. Andrew's for their kind hospitality. We enjoyed our visits T remendously . In- the house games which followed the inter-sehool games, the Bethnnes. one-e again emerged triumphant winning' the iirst by 6-1 and the second 3-O. Elliot was too strong' for any of the Righys 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- iirmed. '.-.l1,-...i-.... Extra half-holidays were enjoyed on Jan. 25th., March 15th. and March f25th.,-the Conversion of St. Paul, Mrs. fJl'Cl1211'lllS birthday and the Feast of the Annnneiation respec- ively. .-....,...14..i.... Svalurtv. Howard mi., P. P. H., son of Mrs. Hartley Howard, Cohourg, Unt. Neville, D., son of E. J. Neville, Esq., Ro-4-hester, N.Y., v 1 . l..b.A. As the 'Record' goes to press, we hear of the death of Stevens, who has been our chef sinee we eame into the new building. Our deep synipathy is tendered to Mrs. Stevens and her two little girls. - JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY COLOURS. 'Colours' were awarded this season to G. S. M. Elliot, H. iM. Johnson, NV. H. Uhisl1oln1,J. E. T. MeMullen, fl'. X. IQ. Kirk, Ri. P. Howard, R. F. Gl'lll1Ll01' and T. M. Fwshe. ADVERTISEMENTS. iilriniig Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14. .XS :i rm.-mo1'i:nl lo Trinity College Svhool Olfl Boys killed in the Url-:il War Ihe .lunior School lmililing has lwun erccteil und fitted wilh lIllr1l4.'l'll vo1nvc11iv1n'cs :mil oqlliprm-lit. The work and games of tho .lnnior Hvlmol :irc miller thu direction of at Separate Stuff, but the lioys use the Sr-nior S1-hool L'h:11rQl, Gj'Ill1lllSl.lllll and Rink. THE CURRICULUM ol' work :mil thi- Zll'l'IlllQl'llll'lllS of tho Times Tulilv, are slvcially :adopted to the requiromen,ts of younger boys, :mil .ho Vlzassi-s zum- lu-yt Sllllll'll'lllly rlllllll to si-rruu' lll4llYll,ill2ll at- Ii-ntion of ouch lilly. EACH DORMITORY luis I1 lnrxlh-room und lllVIlt01'j' Illtllflled roi Ihr- full' use oi its occnlvzults. AGE LIMIT-The boys IlI'l' not nllowwl to remain in the Jun- ior Sr-liool :ifti-r thu 1-nel of the School yum' in which they reach tho :nge of l.1lllI'll'L'll. SCHOLARSHIPS-'llln-ro nw- sl-vvrnl S1-lnolnrsliips :tml Exhibi- lions tvn:illl.- in the Hvnior Svlmol for which boys in the Junior S4-hool uri: 4-ligilvlc. lilll'll1'lll1l1'S of those may hu obtained on appli- 1-:llion to thc lln-:l1lll1:lsIL'1'. House Master: lil-IV. V. H. IlUI'LDl'lN, MA., King's College, Vlfindsor, N.S. Assistant Masters: XV. ll. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University P. A. C KICTCIIUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Il. C. VAYLEY, Esq., Trinity College, Toronto. Irinitg Qlnllvge Svrhnnl 'Qlvrnrh Editor and Business Manager ........ ............ li Ir. W. Ogle Sports ..................... .... N . 0. Scagram Junior School Notes Rev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Page Editorial ................. . . 1 The Chapel ................ . . .2 Music in the School .. 3 School Calendar .......... .. 4 Cricket ................. . . . . 4 First Team Games .......... .. 4 The School V. S.A.C. .. .. 4 The School v. U.C.C. ........ .. 5 The School v. B.R2.C. .......... .. 5 The School v. The Old Boys .......... .. 6 The School v. Mr. E. IS. Clarke's XII. .. 6 The School v. Toronto C.C'. ........... .. 7 Bigside Flat Match Averages 1s-t. XI., 1926 .. .. 7 Littleside ............. . . . 8 Awa-rding of Colours . 10 School Notes ............. . .. 10 f'The Rivals" ...... 10 Miss Petry's Recital ... ... 12 Cadet Corps ................ 13 T.C.S. Photographic. Society .. 1-L Literary .......... 1 ........................ . . . 16 Female Impersonation in "The Rivals" 16 The Mountains of B.C. .............. 16 The Raccoon ........................... 18 Fagging .................................. . . . 20 Autobiography of A Piece of Note-Paper .... .. 21 Speech Day .................................... 22 School Honours .. .. 23 Prize List ................... .. 2-1 Junior School Prizes ........... .. 28 Midsummer Examination Order .. 29 Old Boys' Notes ............... 31 Junior School Record 35 Qlnrpnratinn nf 'rinitg Qlnllrgv Srhnnl VISITOR: Tlu- Right llc-v. The Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. Tho l'lizm4-rlloi' ol' Trinity l'11ivc-rsity. Tlil- lh-V. tlii- Provost ol' Trinity College. 'l'l1l- l,ltll.0SStll'S in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. Tlu- Rev. l". l.ira1l1z1m l,ll'l'll2ll'll, BLA., D.D., Headlnaster' of thc School, Y Elected Members. Tlu- Rt-v. t'. -T. S. llctlimrv, fXl.A., D.C.l.., Life Mvnilier, Guelph The llon Hr. -lustirc R. Max Dt'1llllSl0lll1 ......... Xvlllllilwg llis Honor -lmlgv Il. A. 'Ward ......... .. Port Hope -l. .-X. Ifoueton. limi., KVA. Toronto ll. l'. -It-llott. Req. ........ .... ll Iontreal l.. ll. linlllwili, lisq. .. Toronto l". Hormlon Oslor, lisq. .. .. . Toronto ll. li. Sll'2llllj', lisq. ............ TOl'OlllQ0 Vlllla' lil-v. H. lligliy, MJX., I..l,.D. ...... ....... . .. T01'011't0 l'lIll'l'll"l' llog'0l'l, limi. ............................. T01'0I1f0 liriuzuli.'1'-4lem-rznl H. S. l'2ll'lXVl'lg,1'lll, fill., t7.M.til. Toronto Norman Svillflillll, lim. ........................... 'Toronto .l, ll. Kl2l.X'll2ll'4l, lisel., RI.lJ. .... .. ............ Toronto l,t'l'4'.X' ll'-mlrrson, lisq. ........................... Toronto l.il-ut'-:mint-4it-m-rznl Sir A. t'. Al2lL'1ltlllllf'll, K.l'.lS. Calgary Tln- llon. Nlr. SL'll2llHl' ll. ll. lg2ll'llill'll ........ Vll't0l'lil, l3.C. Elected by the Old Boys. llyw- W. Sznnmlviw, limi., K.l'., SL'1'l'0l2ll'.Y Toronto lV.Xr--qv Klzirlm. I-Iso., Nl..X., lx.t'. ........ .llilllllltflll li, l'. ll. l':'ss:-ls, lim., lf.l'. .... T01'01lt0 Elrinitg Glnllrge Srhnnl. Hurt lumps. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master : REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Einnianuel College, Cani- bridgeg D.D., University, Torontog Cllilplillll King Ed- ward's School, Broinsgrove, England, 1903-19065 Head Master St. Albaiils, Brockville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDAR-D, Esq., BA., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. LT.-CCL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Strathcona 's Horse CR.C.D Assistant Masters: H. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A.. D.C.L., Bishopis College, Lennoxville. The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, YVindsor, N.S. P. H. LEXVIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College. Canlbridge. XV. M. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow. University. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BCULDEN, M.A., King's College, Mlindsor, N.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., HA... Trinity College, Toronto. A. B. SAVORVY, Diploma of Engineering, Bristol l'lllVGl'Sllj' Organistz NV. S. CROOKSHANK, Esq., A.R.C.M., and Trinity College Dublin. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C.. Kingston. -I 1 ' 'V 1. ,w P" V f :Wi iw' V I ' 'co z gl . . .P , f 'A ' if 4 'P 0 I -I O HC 0 J I ' s 3 la! ' f' 34- ? U- '-7' I uv L 4 J A H l rf - - 4 N I 'I img. Irinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl iKvrnrh 4 hitnrial. As we approach the close of another year, something more than holidays is occupying the 'minds of the seniors, exams., that necessary evil, and the thought of leaving the School. But we wonder 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 ther-e is too great a gap between Lower Matriculation and University work, which ean only be bridged by a broadening year of versatile study in the Honour Matric. form. Tl1e University dons beinoan the inimaturity of their first year students, but the Senates will not sa-criiiee the needed huge intiux for the benefit of the stu- dent, and, after all, whatever be the aim of education, eul- tural or utilitarian, to derive soinething from our Universi- ties the student must surely be better prepared than the Ma- trieulation standard deniands at present. .,.1l... Elsewhere in this issue is an aceount of the Military Tournament in Toronto and the ,part that the School played in the competitions for schools. It is 11ot our purpose here to dwell on the honours gained in the Tournament, but to thank our inany friends in Toronto for the hospitality extended to us on that oc-casion. 1 l Again we are indebted to soine of our Old Boys for hand- some subscriptions for the building of possibly three Squash Courts. lVe understand the work will be proceeded with dur- ing the vacation, with the result that, in the long winter months, there .will be an opportunity for everyone to get more continued exercise. Q TRINITY COLLEGE SFHOUL RECORD We llilvl' little to regret this l'l1l'lll lllll tl1e weather: ideal 1l2l.VS for 1-rielcet and tennis have heen very, fvery SC'2ll"lfl'Z little HllINll'lllllllj' has llt'0ll ffllllltl for 0l'tllllill'.Y gzaines, let alone go 1111 with our illllllllll l'1'lllllS l0lll'll2llllt'lllZ the S.A.C. gaine 1vz1s l'lil.Yt'tl l11't11'1-1111 the sl1o1vers, and the l'.l'.lf'1. game in a hll'illly ligrht rain. At the lll0lll0I1l of writing our lst. XI. is l1-:1vi11gr to play ll.R.l'. in 'l'oro11to and the rain is still with ns. . To the lllilllj' 1-riti1ris111s we reeeive anent the stolidity of 'I'he R1-1-o1'1l eo111pare:l with otl1er sehool 111z1ga:i11es we would like to say that Olll' only aim is to publish the activities of the Seliool on Held and in class, simply a reeord. Still we wel- l'Ulllt,' tl1e eritieisin that we devote too 111114-ali space to sports lu the exclusion of 0l1LlC2lV0llI' in tl1e literary field, and we l1op1- i11 future to please in the latter respect. Ili' the ti111e this l1ll1l11lJ91' is p11hlisl1ed tl1e l1l2ll1'lL'lllall011 CX2lllllll2lll0l1S -will he over, but to all o11r eandidates we wish the I11-st of s111'1-ess i11 tl1e exams. themselves and good lnvk illlfl happiness i11 wliatever sphere they find lll'8lllS9lVCS after leaving sehool. Uhr Glhapvl. The l.UllllXYlllQ.1' visitors have preaelied i11 Chapel: April lH-'l'l1e R1-v. F. H. COS,E.I'l'i1Vl'. April lil--The Rev. l'12ll'lll'l' St'j'Zlllg"l'l'. April 25-The V1-11. Al'L'lltll'E1C0ll llavidson. Slay fl.-e'l'l1e Vl'l'j' Rev- llvilll Bl'0lIgl'llilll. .l11111- li-'l'he R1-v. Dr. Righy. nllllll' lT--'l'he R1-v. W. ill. l,o111'lcs. TRINITY t'tIil.,l.l'lGl'I HCIIUUL Rl'll'URll 2 The oPt'ertories have amounted to 441723.47 and eln-quos have heen sent as follows: Bl. lf. lf. ............. ...... nk 10.00 The Widows' and Orphans' lfund . . 21410.00 'l'hf Port llope Hospital .......... fi4l0.00 The panelling' on hoth sides is now eoinplete as far as the '.-lergy stalls and the original plan of the Arehitert for this dec-oration of the Chapel is now heeoniing elear. .The effc-et of the woodwork is very heautiful. We are indebted to the Ladies' Guild for the panelling' on the south fside, to Dr. and Mrs: NVehster for that on the north side Cin IIIOIHOPY of' Alfred NVehst-erl: to Mrs. lure for the panel and eanopy over the Headinastei-'s stall Cin nieniory of Williaiii Inee and Vililliarn Campbell Ineebz to Miss Mary Campbell for the panel and canopy over the -.rlergy stall on the north side Cin nieniory of Charles James fjainphelll : to Mrs.. R. C. Il. Cassels for the prie-dieu in the sanctuary. These were dedicated on June Sth. by Dr. Rigby in the presence of nearly 50 nleinbers ot' the Ladies' Guild, who remained to luncheon afterward. MUSIC IN THE SCHOOL. The singing this tt-rin in f'l1apel has been lnostly unison, as there were no treliles by reason of measles in the Junior Sehool. On the last four Sundays ot' terin the s.ing'ing on the whole was quite good. Un Trinity Sunday there was a Meni- orial Service and Sung Eucharist, and at the Iledii-ation Ser- vin-e of the sey-eral reeent gifts to the Chapel the ehoir per- ll0l'Il10tl quite ereditahly when .we consider the dittieult na- ture of this service. Un Speeeh Day the ehoir sang! the twenty-third psalm to a sperial chant, the hest thing they have done this term. -XV.S.t'. O 4 TR-INITY COLIAEGE SCH-OOL RECORD l' Svrhnnl Glalrnhar. Apr. 13 Junior School term begins. lli Senior School term begins. May l S.S. Philip and James. App 8: Mon. The 6lst. Birthday of the School. 8 Annual Inspection. 13 Ascension Day. 15 Ist. Xl. v. Peterborough. Won. 22 Military Tournament at Tovronto. -4 Victoria Day-Whole holiday. 25 I'uder 145 Team V. S.A.C. Lost. 26 Mr. and Mrs. L. Fortier's half. 29 lst. XI. v. Toronto C.C. Won. 30 Trinity Sunday. June 2 lst. XI. v. S.A.C. Lost. 2nd, XI. V. Appleby. Lost. Mr. and Mrs. Paul 1Greey's half. 3 Kingk B'irthday. Old Boys' Game. Won. Performance of "The Rivals". , Sl lst. XI. v. Peterborough. Won. "The Rivals". 10 lst. XI. v. Mvr. E. S. Clarke's XI Won. 11 St. Barnabas. 12 lst. XI. v. U.'C.C. Lost. 15 lst. XI. v. B.R.C. Losft. 16 Choir whole holiday. 17 Speech Day. 18 Term Ended. Glrtrkrt. FIRST TEAM G-AMES. The lSchool V. S.A.C. at Toronfto. .S.A.C. Schbol. Sprott, l.b.w., b. Winnott .... 0 Lazier, c. Savany, b. Cover... 5 I'ercival, b. Biggar .......... 28 ,. Fisher l.b.w., b. VVinnett 0 1 MvLean, c. Martin, b. Lazier 33 Kirklancl, c. Boone, b. Biggar 8 Savauy, c. Vartwright, b. Win- nett . 1'm'n-r, lr. Rolph, c. Lazicr, b. Turnbull 20 H. Martin, b. McLean ...... 13 Cartwright, b. McLean ...... 1 Biggar, b. McLean ..... .... Winnett, b. McLean. .. Seagram, b. Cover ....... .. Turnbull, c. Percival, b. Mo- 4 0 A2 Lean .... . Stfllgflllll ..... .... 4 3 Boone, b. Percival .. .. . . . .13 6 Dunlap ii, c. Martin, b, Turn- Fvshe, b. Cover ...... .... bull ..... ... .... ... ... 2 Thompson, b. Cover ... . . . .16 lil-id, not out ..... .... .... 3 S . Martin, not out .. '0 Mehr-nuau, l.h.w . , b. Sea- Extras ..... ..... . . . 5 gram ,. . . lixtrai ... S Total .... 106 Total ....68 Q 9 3 0 'SUOOQ P Z D -1 -v P in 'G 'uosdluoql 'S Z 3 5. P FU 2 5. 5 Sl 9 1 '-'I 5 :s cr' fi. r.. D 5 UQ Q.. O 5 V5 U 1- cs 'L' rv T' 1 T4 EU W oo w T' Z Dy 'LUUJSQQS 'Q D 'Fi C fn G m Z1 2 2 oe 2' T4 D 'Tl Ke 9 E' 1- 5. 1 :ii A 4 J .ffg . it L I7 ' ' 151 ' - "P"f"fi' "'g' " ' if . 0 Aw T X ' s V' 51 I - ' ' I r - . -, If f O n ' 1 I l 1 ,.-' , .'g,. , 3 If N X' f. . - ' ff' u 3 0 I Q 3 J.-uk' l 5 ' v v 0 ' u ' 1 Ak '. ' u 1 l' 'val mf! i' 'ar TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIOUL- lll'Jt'U'ltll 5 The School v. U.C.C. ,at Port Hope. A 'U.C.C. Dohevrty, b. YVinnett . . . . . . . .46 Little, e . 'Turnbull, b. Sea- grani ..... Logie, e. and b. Martin Seagrani, b. Lazier . ....... . 65 7 Darke, e. Martin, b. LllZlG1'...:.1 EX'3llS-Slllllll, c. VVinnett, b. Lazier ..... ..2 Bagshaw. not. out .... . . 4 Mt-Murriek, not, out .... .. 0 Musgrove, did 11ot bat. Cosser, did not bat. School. H. Martin, b. Seagram ..... 8 Biggar, b. Logie ....... .... 1 -l Laziefr, e. Evans-Smith, b. Logic ..... ..... . .. Cartwright., b. Logic ........ 0 Winuett, c. Darke, b. Seagram 4 Turnbull, not out ..... . .... 13 Seagram, b. S02lgI'1llll .. 0 Boone, b. Seagrain .... 0 Fyshe, b. Seagram ..... . 7 Thompson, b. Seagrann ....... 0 S. Martin, l.b.w., b, Logic U Stewart, did not bat. Extras ..... ... .... .. ... 8 Extras ..... ..... .... 1 0 Total ..... ..... . . . ..... 165 Total . . . . ...... ..... . .55 It was to be regretted that the 60th. anniversary of the above game was attended with such inclement weather, and the more so that we had as 'visitors on that day Mr. "Tim" Grace and the Rev. Canon Scott lHoward. captains respeet- iv-ely of the Vpper Canada and Trinity teams in the game played 50 years ago between the sehools. On that oeeasion T.C.S. enierged vietors by 26 ii uns over two innings, but Mr- Grace this year bad the satisfaction of seeing his old St-bool overwhelm their rivals. XVe -extend to l'pper Canada our lieartiest eoiigratula- tions on winning the Little Big'-Four Cll21l11ll10l1Slllp for 1926. The School v. B.R.C. at Toronto. B.R.C. Granger, b . St'Zlgl'iilll. . . . . 1 Rogers, b. lSG2lgl'2llll . . . . . .... 3 MeAvity, I'll1l out ............ 16 Bell, e. Winnett, b. Biggzrr ..6-L Davey, b. fiyer ..... ........ 0 Tucker, b. Liggar .. .. . .. 9 Hearn, b. Biggar .. 1 Harely, run out ..... . . . . . . . 1 Liselier, b. Biggar ....... 21 Sobosists, c. Thompson, b. Cart' wright ....... .... ....... 4 Mercer, not out ..... ....... 5 Extras ..... . .. .... 12 Total ...137 School. H. Martin, b. Hearn .. 9 Biggar, b. Davey .. U Lazier, b. Heavru ..... . 3 Turnbull, b. Mercer ...... 20 Cartwright, e. Sobosists, b. Hearn ..... ... ..... .. .. 10 Winllelf, ll. .Nl0l't't'l' ..... 7 Seagrani, l.b.w., Mercer ..... 1 Boone, C. Tucker, b. Mercer .. 1 Tll0IllpS0l1, b. Mercer . . . . . . . U Martin, not out ..... . 2 Sym: b. Davey ..... 0 Extras .... . . . 4 Total .. ....49 tj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHTOOI1 RECORD 'I'he School v. Mr. N. 'Seagram 's XI. t0ld Boysl. Old Boys. C. O. Fenton, e. and b. Martin 6 P. E. Henderson, b. Seagram 1 C. W. F. Burns, l.b.w., b. Sea- gram .... ll. V. Cayley, stpd., b. Biggar 8 W. W. Stratton, run out ..... 0 J. G. Spragge, b. Seagram .. 6 N. Seagram, b. Seagram ..... 0 E. S. Clarke, b. Seagram 0 W. O. Boulton, e. Thompson, b. Biggar ..... ..... ...... 7 H. Symons, not out ..... .. .. 6 W. D. Lyon, b. Biggar ...... 0 Extras ..... ..... . .. 5 Total ...40 The Schpol. Lazier, run out ..... ........ 0 H. Martin, e. Cayley, b. Hen- derson ..... ... ..... . . . . 6 Cartwright, b. Henderson .... 1 Biggar, c. and b. Henderson.16 Winnett, b. N. Seagram .... 1 Seagram, e. fSymons, b. N. Seagram... ..... Turnbull, c. Burns, b. Hender- son ..... ..... . .. ...... 6 Boone, b. N. Seagram ..... . . 6 Fyshe, not out ..... .. . . . . . . 5 Thompson, b. Henderson .... 2 S. Mzvrtin, c. Clarke, b. Hender- son ..... ....... ..0 Extras ..... ..... Total... .... 45 The School V. Mr Mr. E. S. Cl.arke's XII. Col. Goodday, stpd, Thompson, b.Laz1er ..... .. .....31 Mr. Lewis, b. Biggar ..... . .. '0 Mr. F. Higgar, e. Fyshe, b. Biggar ..... .... Mr. Howard, b. Biggar ...... 0 Mr. Rutherford, e. Seagram, b. . u lliggar ..... .... Mr. 0 llill, not out ..... ...... 5 - Mr. P. Ketchum, b. Seagram.. 7 Mr. Iirewin, mf. Fyshe, b. Syer 7 Mr. Saunders, not out ........ 3 Dalton, did not bat. Mr. Mr. Wt-ir, did not bat. Mr. H. Vlarke, did not bat. ' 17 luxtras Total ..... .. .. .... .132 Mr. H- S. tflarke's Xll. . tE. S. C1a.rke's XII. Thi School. Biggar, c. Li.....e, b. Rutherford 14 H. Mzvrtin, b. Brewin ........ 5 Lazier, e. Dalton, b. F. Biggar 6 Cartwright, b. Rutherford ...14 Winnett, C. Ketchum, b. God- day ..... ..... .. ....3 Turnbull, c. and b. F. Biggar.24 Seagram, b. Rutherford .. .. 3 Fyshe, 1.b.w., b. Lewis ..... 9 Boone, not out ..... ......... ' 24 Thompson, e. Hill, b. F. Biggar 0 S. Martin, not out ..... ..... 1 4 Syer, did not bat. Lxtras ..... ..... .... 1 7 Total .... ..... ..... .... 1 3 3 batted first. emnpiling 132 for 7 1,3-54.1.3-15, whom thpy 414-.-lm-ml, but the School passed their to- tal with two wickets on hand. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOIJ RECORD ,The School v. Toronto C.C. Toronto 'C.C. A. R. Battye, b. Martin ..... 23 C. Goodday, c. Thompson, b. Martin ..... ......17 A. C. Hill, b. Martin ....... 17 C. K. C. Martin, c. Turnbull, b. Seagram ..... .. 6 H. G. Davidson, e. Thomp- son, b. Seagram ..... .... 2 E. IH. Leighton, c. Winnett, b. 'Blggill' ..... ..... . . 3 H. H. Gawthorpe, c. Thomp- son, b. Seagram ... ... . . .112 E. A. Brevvin, h. CartWright..10 C. T. Ingles, b. Seagram .... 6 P. E. Henderson. not out .... 4 J. W. James, c. Fyshe, b. Big- gar ..... .. . ..... 2 Extras .. . ..11 Total ..... ..... ..... . . .118 The School. Lazier, b. Davidson .... H. Martin, e. C. Martin, Davidson ..... ... ... Cartwright, run out Biggar, b. Davidson .... Winnet-t, b. Henderson . 7 .....I4 b. 7 ....JS 3 .....11 Seagram, b. Henderson ...... 24 Boone, run out ..... ......... 1 Turnbull, l.b.w., b. Leighton.20 Fyshe, c. and h. Leighton S. Martin, b. Btewin ....IS 4 Thompson, 110t out ...... .. 2 Extras ..... ..... . . .26 Total ..... ..... ......... 1 8 8 The first team played two games with Peterborough CC., winning both, the fi-rst on May 15th. and the second on June 5th, In the first fixture the School piled -up 153 for -I wickets, whe11 they declared the second game the 52 There was only pers won .with 62 to and Peterborough replied with 7 2. In School s-cored 76 for 8 to il,9IEI'l10l'0llg'lI 's one Flat game this year, which the Tp- the Lowe-rs ' -11. In Middleside there were no outside games, 'hut two Flat games were played, both of which .went to the Lowers. Thus the Cricket Cup is brought down to the Lower fFlat. - 1. i, BIG-SIDE. .1ST. XI. AVERAGES. Batting. No. of Runs Innings Average Turnbull . . . . . 95 6 15.8 Lazier ..-.. .. 112 S 14 Cartwright .. . 95 S 11.8 3 TRINITY COLIJICGE SVIIOOL RECORD P' 'J No. of Runs Innings Average XVinm'tt .. .. Tl 6 11,8 lliliwll' - . . 86 8 10.7 1-'.wlw .. .. 45 . 9 Boone ...... . . . . . -15 5 9 Blrillllll max. H. .. . 52 8 6,5 St'ilg'l'2llll ..... . . . 38 7 5,4 Mzirtin maj. S. .. ... ..... 20 -1 5 1 Bowling. ' O. R. W. Ave. S0ilgl'Ellll . . . . . .100 150 18 8.3 liiggrar . . -. .. 7-1 150 18 8.3 l'm'twrigl1t .. . 12 23 1 2 11.5 Syer ..... .. 2-1 5-1 4 13.5 Martin i. .. .. 61.2 1.2 153 10 15.3 11511111611 . . . . . 67 181 10 18.1 llazior . .. .. 7 18 4 41 5 Turnbull ... .. 5 13 2 6.5 LITTLESIDE. ' St. Andrew 's CUnder 165 v. Littleside at Port 'Hope. S.A.C. T.C.S. Strnthy, l.b.w., b. Archibald iii. 14 Cleland, c. Lumbers, b. Han- Lumbers, b. Wily ..... ..... 8 nam . ..... ..... ..... 1 Broome, run out- ..... ...... 1 0 Pearce, b. Dinniek i. ..... .. 4 May, b. Pcnrvc ..... ... .... 6 Turnbull, b. Diuniek i, ... . , . 7 Ilinnick ii., run out ......... 8 Roper, l.b.w., b. Dinnick i. ..19 liunnznn, c. Dalton, b. Wily.. 4 Johnson, b. Hannam . . . . 2-1 llinnivk i., c. llznlton, b. Turn- Walton, b. Hannam . . . . . . . 0 hull ..... ..... . . . ....... 3 Arcl1ibal'd iii., not out . . . . . 0 litlmontls, b. Walton ..... . . .16 Wily, b. Hannam ..... . . . . 0 Gordon, v. Wily, b. Pearce .. 0 Cameron, b. llannam . . . . .. 4 R1-sn. b. Wily ..... ..... .... 4 l in-win, b. Hunnam .. . 2 Armstrong, not out .......... 0 Extras ..... ..... . . . . . 4 Extras ..... ..... .... 9 B rewin, b. Hannnm .. . . . 2 Extras ..... .... . . . 4 Total .. .... 82 T0f1ll .....62 b 5 'L 5 JS' 6' 71 019 'H 'QU 'S G 'S 'PWPIQD 5 :Ti 0 7' 1. K4 3 9 P E U3 7115.2 QQ '1 H '.I. '1 W- 980 In 'uvg F- T n E P? TU ? Q. n oo 7' 3H.L A9 IA 'W I L . 'f 4 I' "ll I Q, 4 G .-' ,rl -lv:-'V , VV- '3'-is ' I vii. 'JL' 'H+ JW - qi'- , f' k, ' 'I'-:I - ,7- '.g W'f- .. ,'l , S, .Ll I , , Ji 5' -.- -. in? ' ,'u-.A ' vc. 1 , P f :Zhi , ltr ' A -"5 .-' ff ' " , - 1 , li' : Stn -1 1. 9 - , .34 V 'lr ,I X . . 4 r ova,-57, ., "f"'- yr . "- f ' 1 Wy:-'. , ,gr 3 -, 'I - - ' I ' e A" QU ' A 1 0 - ' , :" -+- s Z I 1 a., -' 11tlMs- . '-' V, gn"-T 4. .. J. la - -,--... v I , .Ln -. 1 'L TRINITY 1'Ul,l.l'IGlC SIUHOUL' REVORID 0 S.A.C. CUnder 165 V. Littleside at Toronto. S.A.C. Broome, c. and b. Tul'11lJllll .. 9 May, e. Cleland, b. Walton 9 McLean, b. Osler iii. 4 Edmonds, b, Tufrnbull 9 Dinnick ii., b. Dalton .. 8 Dinnick i., lm. Dalton ..... .. 5 Hannam, b. Turnbull ........ 8 Stronaek, c. Cleland, b. Dal- ton ..... ..... ..... ...... ' 0 Honnissett, h. Turnbull .. 0 Rea, not out ..... ..... . .. if Extras .. .... . .. .. T.C.S. Archibald iii., lr. llannam .... 3 Johns-on, c. llannznm, b. Din- nielr i 8 Turnbull, e. Lumhers, b. Din- nivk i 3 Dalton, h. Hannam . 0 Cleland, run out ..... ....... 1 . ..... ..... ...-...Q Wily, c. and b. McLean .... 7 Osler iii., b. M4-Lean 8 Pearce, u. Dinniek i., b. Han- nam ..... ..... . .. .... . .. l Walton, not out ..... ... . . . .29 Price, h. Hannam ..... . 2 Brewin, c. Honnissett, b. Din- nicki. .... . ..... ....9 Extras ........10 Total .... . . ..... 82 ,j.l..-ii-4 Total .. . .... .79 Junior School , J.S. McMullen, b. Wily .. 2 Kirk ii., b. Wily ..... .. 5 Johnson ii., b. Pearce 2 Elliot, b. Pearce ..... ....... 5 Howard, c. Johnson, b. Wal- ton ..... ..... ....... .... 4 Fyshe, b. Wily ..... .. 7 Chisholm, b. Wily .. .. 1 Kirk i., b. Wily ......... .. 0 Stone, b. Wily ..... ......... 2 Cowpe-rthwaite, c. Usborne, b. Wily ..... ..... . . . ..... . 13 Grunder, not out ..... .. .. 0 Extras ..... .. 6 Total ..... ..... .... .... 4 7 v. Littleside. Lititleside. +l'Ileland, l.b.W., b. McMullen H20 Price, run out ..... ... . . . .. 4 Johnson, hit wicket- ...... 28 Rovpevr, l.b.w.. b. McMullen 2 YVily, hit wicket. ..... .. .... 2 Archibald, c. and b., McMullen 0 Walton, b. Stone ..... ...... 2 Brewin, b. McMullen ..... . .. 1 Pearce, e. Hoard, b. Stone ..19 Mudge, b. McMullen 8 Usborne, not out ..... . ..... 12 a Extras..... ...L Total ..... ..... ..... . . .lb-6 Time was so much at a premium and the weather so prone to interfere that only one Flat game twas played and that nn- finished . i..l-1-1-.1-1 N. 0. S6llg1'3ll1'lV2lS elected captain of the lst. Cricket XI. H. T. Bigger, Captain of the Upper Flat, be-came ex-officio a member of the Committee. G. S. Cartwright and S. D. qllazier had an equal numhrer of votes and were therefore both elected to the Committee. Ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHMOI1 RECORD COLOURS. The following have been awarded First Team Cricket Colours: N. 0. Seagram, II. T. Bigrgar, ti. S. Cartwright, S. D. Lazier, ll. A. Martin, T. G. Fyshe, A. R. Winnett, J. D. Thompson, J. ll. Turnbull, tl. L. Boone, S. Martin- Seeond Team Colours: C. Glasseo, J. XV. Stratton, IG. H. Art-hihald, .ll. Syer, J. llsborne, G. R. Dulmage, R. F. Osler, J. ll. liurns, J. D. Campbell. Third Team Colours: P. T. Rogers, W. L. Beatty, I. B. Croll, J' llewitt, D. McLaren, J. Bell, J. M. Cape, XV. K. G. Macdonald, P. S. Stevenson, A. P. Ardagh, lA. X. Chown. liittleside Colours: C. J. A. Dalton, J. E. Cleland, G. H. Johnson. ti. li. VVily, J. H. Brewin, R. G. Walton, C. R. Archi- bald, T. Roper, J. P. Pearee, VV. G. Prige. I -ll- . Svrhnnl Nates. "THE VRIVALSU. Cast: . Lydia Iianguish ......... .... P . Mussen Mrs. llalaprop ........ J. P. Roberts Sir Anthony Absolute .. . J. D. Campbell Sir l.ueius U'Trigger .... J. Robertson liob .Xeres ............ .. R. Rittlllie David .... ...... J . Burns .Inu-y ....... J. Brewin Fag ....... P. S. Stevenson Hoy ............ . . . ...... . . .......... T. Fyshe Mr. lfaullzlauul .............................. J. Cummings On Thursday, Iird. and Saturday, 5th June, seenes from "The Rivals" were played by the above east under the direc- tion of Miss Hertrude l'etry. Un both nights the performances wort- enthusiastivally reeeived by large audiences, and such a triumph-for it was no less-made us feel proud that this TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 success 'inthe literary and dramatic parallels our recent achievements in the physical Held, that our many activities are in no wise marked by mediocrity. It may be truer to say of "The School for iS -." andal" than of "The Rivals" that no play has been written since which can i11 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 twholel That she did with astonishing success. "The Rivals" is a mixture of sentiment and fa-ree, but written with 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 111arks 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 flllil therefore played them 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, th-9 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 Hverve'l in the :Captainis case. and less consciousness of the part in Sir Lucius' would have been an lj TRINITY eoL1.EGE SKMYHDOL Reeono improvement. The minor eharaeters of Fag, Mr. Faulkland and the Hoy were played to satisfaction and rounded off, on the whole, a brilliant east. The play was produced -entirely by Miss iPetry who was applauded most heartily and eompelled to reply at t.l1e tllird 4-ui-tain, distlaiming mueh of the -credit that the audience attributed to her in the eontinued applauseg h-er' efforts, she said, may have lbeen sueeessful, but were only 'rendered S0 through the earnest and happy eo-operation of the players. She had found it a pleasure throughout and had sufficient gratitieation in her asso-ciation with the players and their whole-hearted ettorts. Miss K. Rigby assisted Miss Pet-ry in tht- matter of costumes and acted as dresser o11 production nights. Both ladies were made the recipients of handsome bouquets and the Headmaster conveyed to Miss'Petry the wry warm thanks of the School for the etforts she had spent tor our entertainment, and congratulated her on the outstand- ing sue-.-ess she had achieved. In tlu- intervals between the scenes and in the intermis- sion Mr. -I. D. Ketehuni, Mr- Kenneth Ketchum and Mr. W. S. t'rookshank p-1 ovided us with music of a brand to la- bel it an entertainment in itself. MISS PETRY 'S RECITAL. i NVQ- had the pleasure on Saturday 0VCl'1lllg. May lst., of hearing a ref-itatiou of some of Kipling's poems and stories by Miss l'etry- Bliss l'etry first grave us the dates of some of the more tpllfslillllllllf ot' his aehievt-ments and the more interesting of bis doinus and thi-u in .her own words she "let his works speak for themselves" and reeited "The Ballad of East and West". "'l'lu- Post that Fitted", 'iThe Thousandth Klan", "ll"', "A Ifetter to llis Still.,EllltlUdlillllllllilynillld told us his world famous story "Rikki Tikki 'l'avi". In jus- tiet- to Bliss lk-try we do not believe that we would have ap- W! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 prc-4-iated the worth of Kipling's .works had it not been for hcr wonderful ability to bring out the spirit of his poems by acting as she recited. Certainly the tense silence 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. .L.-1....1i.-1 THE CADEF1' 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 R-itle League Competitions held in the first three months of the year to individual marksmen were awarded I special, 2 first class and 43 second class medals. The result of the Imperial Challenge Shield Competitions of 1925 reached us on April 2nd. 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 niembers of the 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHJOOL RECORD gynnnastic squad each won a handsome miniature Cup. The Annual Inspection took place early in May and we .were fortunate in securing-a bright, sunny day-although th-e ground was wet and slipperyhfrom recent rains. Maj. Gen. Lessard, Maj. Gen. Elmsley and the District Cadet Olficer Capt. Heron were present. . - . . . . . .a...f dass. 4 Ji! 90 L -3 I J -2' ,S We kept up to the standard of recent years and Gen. .liessilrel 1-mnplinn-ntetl ns on the appearance, steadincss and ellieieney of the Corps. ln the liiillfnbll Ctlllllltllllltlll the Lower Flat emerged win- ners hy a narrow margin antl so obtained the custody of the lietlnlne Vnp for the next Sr-hool year. I i T.C.S. PHOTOGRAPHIC SOCIETY. 'There were some eighteen members during the year, about half of whom made regular use of thc dark-room. Lon- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 r-- '. don and Southam re11de,1iedlIiuifbhlaid in looking after the room, etc. Au enlarger was added '-to the propertlv' of 't.he'JSoeiety and gave quite good results inthe hands of some. A 'Z'0Illp8lillO1l was held in the Trinity term. Although only four boys entered, some of the prints shown were good. Macdonald was awarded il first prize for his untoned enlarge- ment of "A Husky Dog". This .was well exposed and devel- oped Imoth in the negative and ini the print, had ia good baek- ground which did not attract attention away from the priu- eipal object, and showed some careful retouching, Butlin came second- London was also awarded a first prize for a "group of twelve" prints. Southam was second. As a gentle hint to the majority, we would emphasise the need of quality rather than quantity. Below is 'reproduced the subject of the winning enlargement. 1-P.H.L. 15 TRINITY COLLEGE! SGHIOOIJ RECORD Eitrrarg. FEMALE IMPERSONATION IN "THE RIVALSU.. Aeting in "The Rivals" was hardly a very difficult task after Miss l'etry's excellent training. The most difficult things, I think, for those who .w-ere playing female parts, were the minor etfeets that one doesn't notice in a woman until one tries to impersonate her, like er-grace of movement, the way in whi-eh a woman sits down trem-ember 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 vivaeions maid, Lucy, who is always full of vim and sparkleg espeeially in her soliloquy when she tells the tale of what "simplic-ity" has done for h-er: Brewin is 11ot likely to dance lightly out of fa room singing: "Well done, Simplieity!", but he did it very well and most naturally. Of the other two female parts I consider Lydia's the more difficult for a boy, Lydia is a dignified, very independ- ent young woman, except when she is "languishing" with Vaptaiu Absolute, illltl making mo-ck love if-1 most distressing tin rehearsals!D. The -role of Mrs. Malaprop 'was really the easiest for a boy to play. Although she ,had to be very much on llel' dignity and always ready with dier "nice derange- ment ot' epitaphsu it was seldom that she had to be graceful and she eertainly never had to "trip it lightly" anywhere! t'ostnmes made it mueh easier for everyone and I think we were all very sorry to lay them aside after the last per- t'orlnanee. ' -J.P.R. THE ,MOUNTAINS OF B.C. The land of mountainous glories! Switzerland? Per- haps. liritish Columbia? Yes! A person who has never seen this wonderful provinee ean't imagine Iwhat he has mis- sed. Not only has it the beauty of mountains but, as one ap- proaehes the Paeitie i'oast, meadows and oifehards are to be seen. TR-INITY UULl,l'lGl'l SUIIOOI, RECORD 17 The first glimpse we get of the Rockies is about an hour out -of Calgary. As we suddenly round a bend they break forth in all their magnificent grand-eur. They are very awe- inspi-ring, 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 insigniticanee of man and his petty accomplishments. While you are sitting thus craning your 1lCCk 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 i11 darkness, the dripping of water and roar of the train bringing home to you vividly that you are inside of one of the monsters at which you've been looking. lln 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 along a thousand feet above the floor of it on th-e edge of a rock- bound slope. At the bottom tlows 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 fiaming crimson ball of fire, while the mountains are softened in a purple light topped by dazzling tpeaks 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 lbefore his Creator. If he has had any doubts as to a God, this doubt will be expelled at onee, for who 'could cause such overpowering blends of colors and grace of line! -A.VV.N. Out in a world of death, far to the northward lying, Vnder the sun and the moon, under the dusk and the day: Vnder the lglimmer of stars and the purple of sunsets dying, '1'l11N1'I'Y 1'ULL1'1L11Q SVHUUI1 RECORD XX 111 11111 11'11s11- 111111 11'11i11-, N11l'1f'1l 11111 g1'1'11t 111111111tai11S -f1'11111p11e11. THE RACCOON. 1111 1 11 11111111 111- 11111 1-111111, EIS it is 11s11a111' 1-11111111, is one of 1111 11111s1 11111-1'1'sti11g' of 11'i111 1111i111111s. I1 has 11111 .11'1111i of a 1 11 1111 1 1'1' 111111 1111111 1111-t 11111- 21 SIIIZI11 11111111111 11111111 with 111 1 1111s X1'l111 X1'11ll'1l 11 1-1111 1'1i11111 s11111ot11 1l'L'L'S. A 1-11o11's 1111 ls 1111 111111111111 1111 1'111' it is 11s1-11 i11 its 1111t111'111 L'0101l1' for fm- 11oats. It 11218 Z1 very 111-ettily 111a1'ke11 face which gives it 21 sort of 1111172111111 look. It 01111 C1i11111 11111111 21 1l'l'C 11121111 first by turuiiig its 1111-1 111-11111111 so that it can grip 11112 t1'1-e with its Claws. It lives 11l0S11j' i11 t1111 trees 111111 brings up 1110 Xtlllllg' i11 Z1 11o11o11' t1'c-9 and s11-1-11s 1111'0llg11 11111-1 of thu 11'i11te1' 111111'11. A1-111111 is 1111'y fond of 1111.11 111111 i11 1110 t'111l it 1'1111 oft1-11 111- 111111111 i11 the l'O1'l1 111'111s. It is 21 1'1-1'.1' 11111111 11s111-1-1111111 111111 sits l11-s1111- 21 1111111 1'111' 1111111's 1111ti1 11 11511 1'11lllI'S lll'2l1' 011011211 H1111 111011 111111 1 11 111111112 s1-111111 111 11111- 111' its 1'111-1--1'1-1-1 it 1z11111s 11111 fish TRINITY l'OI.l.I'IGl'I SCHOOL REfd'0RD 19 high and dry. The eoou also eatehes llllt".' and so, if it is kept as a pet, it is very useful. Not only is a eoon useful as a source for fur coats, but it also makes a very good pet, be- cause if it is caught fairly young, it ean be tamed very well and will follow you about like at dog ev-eu when in swimming. It is almost as intelligent as a dog and can he taught many am- using tricks. 'llhe pieture is of a- tame eoon about tive or six weeks old, whieh was eaught near Pointe au Baril, Georgian Bay, .when it was about four weeks old. It was tamed very easily and soon learned to eonie when it was ealled and To follow its master about. It was not afraid of anything and would try and elimb up the dog's legs or would even go to the extent of putting its head in the dogs 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 eam- era trap arranged by the writer, also at Georgian Bay, while that of the woodehuek is an ordinary snapshot taken while the writer's dog had it treed. -W.XY.S- QU TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL- RECORIIJ FAGGING. In theory I do not mind the 'system of fagging in the least: indeed I consider it excellent. In practi-see, however, I despise it. I What could possibly be more monotonous or dull for the fag than cleaning endless miry boots: sweeping masses of dust, which invariably penetrate the nostrils and produce violent and repeated sneezes: making untidy duds look neatg tidying drawers of uninteresting collars and shirts! I -really believe that 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 qfaint-est 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 and yellow silk scarf. My trouble is that I cannot look at fagging from an im- personal point of view. ,Perhaps next year, when I have reached the haven of "second yearism", I shall look back serenely on past misadventnres, but I doubt it. I am under the impression, mistaken or otherwise, that I mind fagging more than any other fag in existence. This is probably an illusion. As a fag II havelmy bad 'points and my good ones. 'I am obedient and fperforcel industrious, but I am hopelessly ab- sent-minded. I have brushed Monseigneur's blue Sunday suit with his blaeking brush. I have put away the august shaving stick without drying it. There are times when the laundry 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. II like to be treated as a block of wood: any -reference to me as a human being throws me out. If I am a valet- let me be TRINITY COLLEGPI Sl'HUO'Li RECORD Q1 treated "comme il fautii: one does not ehat with one's foot- men: it might make them forget themselves. 1 feel the same way about myself- -UR. AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A PIECE OF NOTE .PAPER. I had heen shut up in a desk for some time. I was sitting on somehody and somebody was sitting on lme. At last the weight was taken oft' and I was at the top of the pile enjoying the fresh air. This luxury dicl'11ot last long, for very soon I was taken out and seratehed all over with a sharp point whieh lett a nasty stain ihehind it. Then I wa-s lput in a ease with a hody yeiy mueh like my own and the same sharp thing seratehed the vase. Suddenly I felt an awful thump whieh nearly knocked the life out of me. I was then left alone for some time, later being' taken out and plaeed i11 some kind of tin hox. I stayed there for a very long time, till I was again taken out and put in a leather bag earried hy a man. The cruel man dropped the bag. whieh knoeked me uneons-sions. I do not rememher anything more until I felt myself rushing through the air as if I had wings. Many others were with me hut I had no friends.g VW: were all in a hig leather bag. There was a great deal of noise and talking. NYe were lifted up and sud- denly I felt a terrible sensation. I'was dropping, dropping,- hut dropping where? At last I felt a terrific' 'hump and onee more lost all track of -everything. I woke up inside another tin box. I was taken out and onee more earried hy a man. I played this carrier would not drop me. Ile took me out of the bag and I was pushed through some small plaee. Later I was picked up, torn out of my easing, and looked at all over. Then to my horror I was 'torn in pieces and thrown in the tire. Oh, what a death! i -J.E.T.M. Cage llll. QQ 'l'ltINl'1'Y COLLEGE SFHOOL RECORD Spvnh Bag. Thursday, June 1Tth., was Speeeh Day and Holy Commun- ion was eelehrated at S a.n1. The sermon at the ser- viee at 11.30 was preached hy an 'Old Boy, the Rev. W. M. Loueks, Rector of Holy Trinity, Toronto, to a larger 'congre- gation than has ever, we believe, attended before. Taking as his text St. l'aul's words "I press toward the mark" he showed the value of four things in life, Character, Courage, Uoneentration, Self-Saerifiee, and drove his points home with many apt illustrations. The singing of the school and choir was well done and did -credit to Mr. Crookshank's training. The Bishop prououneed the Benedietion and then the guests went down to lunch in the Dining Hall, which was filled to eapaeity. In the afternoon. the Bishop took the chair and after ex- pressing his pleasure at being present, referred to the great loss the School had re-:feived through the de-ith of Dr. Petry. He then asked the Headmaster for his i-e1'm't- In its 6lst. year the Sehool had had good health and nmeh happiness. The one great sorrow had been Dr, Petry's death: t'or 23 years he was Senior Assistant Master and his loving personality had left an ahiding influence 011 all. All present were asked to stand in silence for a lninute as a mark of Vespa-ef To Ur. l'i-try. 'lille Headmaster then thanked the Ladies' Guild for their many gifts. "The ehapel is the -4-entre and inspiration of our life and the love and eare and offerings and prayers of the mothers and sisters ul' all generations of the School cannot fail to hear fruit in our lives". The good health of the Sehool has heen largely due to the splendid physieal training given hy Sergeant Major Batt. The Sehool is reeeiving the gift of two or three Squash liar-.pn-t Vonrts: enough money is already promised to pro- TRINITY COLLEGE SFIIOOL RECORD 23 vide two -courts and we hope other subscriptions will be ad- ded to those already given by: Mr. li. ll. Baldwin, t'. lio- ge-rt, R. U. Il. Cassels, G. Fassels, E. G Cattenac-li, S. Geldard, R. 'l'.1Jellett, Gol.J. F. liash, Mr. U. S. lllaelnnes, D. Me- Laren, Vtlallaee Nesbitt, Mr. Britton Osler, Gordon Osler, II. S. Usler, G. S. O'l3rian, H. H. Rogers jr., N. Seagram, O. Strathy, G. Ii. Smith, General G- II. Ralston, the Head- master. To these are added the profits made by a small School paper Cnot the Reeordl run by the boys. The Head- master gives the hearty thanks of the School for these gifts. The Bishop then called upon Dr. Hutton, Principal of l'niversity College, Toronto, to speak. Dr. Hutton made a very strong appeal for tho-roughness and earnestness in tea-ching 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 applause. The Form Prizes were then presented by the Bishop and the Special Prizes by Dr. Hutton. After the Renedi-:-tion 'by the Bishop, the visitors took tea on the front lawn- Srhnnl ignnnurz. UNIVERSITY OI' ,TORONTO, 1925, MATRICULATION. Honours 22 first class papers N. E. Phipps 3rd, Edward Blake Scholarship for Mathematies R. Anderson J, G, King K- Bibby H. A. fR. Martin G. S. Cartwright, R, E. MQLM-on W. A. Cummings N, E, Phipps L- Gill A. R. K. Webster Il. .Teffrey 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SVHUOL 'RECORD Pass Kcompletel Alnlvrson W. IL Lygn H l-'. W. Hui-ns . A. R. Martin . A. t'uunnings H. E. McLaren T. llulioulin A. Miller Gill N. 0. Seagram I.. Gordon R .lt-f't'rcy . Williams Pass Cpartialj Boone U11 J. P. Robert-s UID . Boulton Qllj E. B. Rogers Q85 G. Dofrics CSD P. T. Rogers C85 S. Glassvo UU A. L. Smith QIOQ 0. Heap QSJ W. W. Southam C101 G. King C112 G. Wotherspoon CSD Kin,qsmiIl R. K. ANlll't91C Q8j . E. Oslcr Q61 ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE. iEI1tI'3.I1Ce 1925 T. Dllllflllllll A. Miller L. Gordon E. B. Rogc-rs Kiugsmill MCGILL UNIVERSITY 1925 XV. Bowlcs, Applied Suivuceg C.P.R. Scholarship UNIVERSITY OF ITORONTO 1923 Il. G. Smith, Docton' i11 Pliilosogig' CADET COVRPS Toronto Garrison Military Tournament 1926 Marshall Shiold 'for Best Cadet Corps. lot. plaro and Trophy-'Senior Platoon Drill. 1-t. plat-0 and 'l'i'ophy-Senior Physical Training. lst. plzwc and Trophy-Senior Gymnastics. O - Q 15m-:P Mimi. Ulfl Hoy Donors of I'-rim-s are marked with an asterisk CGD. General Proficiency, Christmas, 1925.3 mi.-r YI, I'-.-4-sf-nn-fl hav 'Dyvc W. Szunirlc-rs, Esq. G. S. f'Ill'fXVl'ig'llt wi-r VI. Prvst-nt:-41 by r'A. Harcourt Yvrnon, Evq. ..J. G. King rm Y. l'i't-st-nm-el by tln- Ulfl Hoys' Asfsoc'i:1tion..T. G. Fyshe rm IV, l'i'o-an-vita-fl by lirir- Vlarkv, Esq. ........ H. Howard pp:-r lh-inmw' I'I'U-N'llfCll by "A. J. I'riC0, ESQ. '47, R. Arcllibald pp:-i'Slif-Il ................................... G. II. Johnson w.-rsh,-ll G. S. Lucas I f-it Upper VI. Lower VI. Upper V. Lower V. Form IV. Upper Remove Lower 'Remove Upper Shell Lower Shell Form VI. Upper V. Lower V. Upper Remove Lower Remove Upper Shell Upper YI. 'l'H.-NlTY 4'0I.I.1-IGIC SVIIUOVI, lllivultlr 25, General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1926. The Cll2llll'0ll0l'lS Prize .......... G. S. thurtwriglnt . .............,............ G. de S. Wotherspoon Presented by His Honor Judge Ward. .C. M. 'Russell l,l'L'it'lll'0ll by wtf, Bugeri, lisq, ,,,,,,, H, tl, ,Balfour Presented by Harold B. RUlll'l"l'S0ll, lisq.. .G. 'l'. London l're-irented by ftlordon Crowther, Bsq.. .U. H. Archibald G. ll. Johnson .... J. li. Bridger .. R. J. O. Collyer Divinity. Presented by the Bishop of To-:onto ...... J. G. King Presented by the itArehbi-shop of Nova Scotia W. K. W. Baldwin .Presented by the iArehbishop of Chieago. .J. T. Bell Presented by the Old Boys' Assoeizrtion A. N. Chown D. C. Dingwall G. S.Lue:1.s Mathematics. The Governor 'G0ll0l'Ill,S Medal .... G. JS. Cartwright Lower VI. The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize .... G. de lVotherspoon Form V, Presented by itLawrence Baldwin, Esq.. .G M. B'utlin Upper Remove The Rev, Dr. Jones' Prize ....... lf. R. Alrehibnld Lower Remove ................................ J. VV. Milliehnmp 2nd, Prize . . . .... ...... . . R. M. L. Mudge Upper Shell .... . .. J. R. Bridger Upper Shell Cextrul . . . .. S. Wotherspoon Lower Shell ... .... ... T. H. Usborne Latin. Form V, .Presented by iNIZljO1' G. B. Strathy .... H. Howard Form IV. Presented by tl-'. G. B. Allen, Esq. G. T. London Upper Reuiove 2nd. Prize Lower Remove Upper Shell Lower Shell Set A Set B Set C Set D 'Set E Set F Set G Presented by the Old Boys' Assoehrtion C. R. Archibald J. H. Brewin .. . G. H. Johnson . . . . F. H. 'ROIIS .. R. D. Cameron French. McGill Silver Medal presented by His Ho11or the Lieut.-Governor ................. T. G. Fyslle Presented by "E, C. Cillfllllflfjll, Esq., tl. S. l'1lI'fYV1'lg'llt Presented by the Old Boys' Association ..... F.-R. Stone Presented by fP. D. 'lluMoulin, lisq. ... H. Howard Presented by the Old Boys' Association. .T. FI. Nichol C. li. Frosst G. S. Lnens C. C. F. Kirkpatrick Q5 Tll.lNlTY COLLEGEQ SCHOOL RECORD Greek. l-'orm V. I'rm-sented by the Ruv. lllr. Bothuno ..... T. G. Fyslie l-'orm V. gspvcinlj ....................................... H. Howard lh-nmvv Prvscntoll hy thc Headmaster .... C. E. Bedford-Jones Slit-ll ............................. ....... G . S. Lucas Science. Form V., Not A ....................................... I. B. Croll Form Y..S1-tl! l,'.'l'sll'lll'0ll by the lOlfl VBoys' Aslsoviation W.K.W.fBa1dwin Rt-move . ....................... ....... . T. C. Cleland Shell .................................... W. P. Ralston English Literature and Composition. Q lform VI. Prusoutofl by lGD'Ar0y Martin, Esq. . .'G. S. Cartwright History and Literature. I l Upper Y. Prusuutod by the SRL-V. Canon R-ighy .. B. M. Osler Lowvr Y. l'rt-st-nm-fl by ffllajor G. D. Rhodes . .. S. C. Balfour Uppcr Rcmove ............ ....................... A . N. Chown Lowvr RL-inovc . . . Cv. H. Johnson llpp0l'Sh0ll . . . G. S. Lucas Lowvr Shell ................... .. . T. T. Ahearn SPECIAL PRIZES. The Gvorgc Loyc-ester Ingles Prize for 'Classics in Form VI. H. A. R. Martin The lnvo Memorial Essay Prizes Yppci' Hl'll00l .............. ..... W . E. OS161' Mielsllo School, lst ................................. R. P. EVaI1S 2nd, ............................... J. H. Brewin Prim- for Hvology presented by E. Cowperthwaitc, Eslq. C. M. Russel The Armour Memorial Prize, lst. ...................... B. M. Osleu' 21111. ..................... G. L. Boone Tlu- .lullilov Mathonmtical Examination ............ G. S. Cartwright Thu' Hwul l'r1'f1'vt.'s Prize ......................... G. S. Cartwright lrllfliflgflllblllt' Hovicty Prizes ...... 'W. K. G. Macdonald, G. T. London Scholarships. l'll!l!ll'l'll0l"F l,l'lZ0lllIlll .............. TG. S. Cartwright Tllli BIUONZH MEDAL ........................... G. S. Cartwright ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPI-HBS. Cricket. Captain 's Vup -Prvsvntvel by "ROV, J. Scott Howard . . . N. O. Soagram lin-st li!IlSllHlll -l'I. V. Vurry f'ln:nllong0 Cup and lint pros-fritwl by "Norman 'S0agr:1m, Esq. .... J. H. Tllrllbllll ll.-at Howl.-r .lint ................... ll. T. Biggar, N. -0. Scagrum Bu-st Fin-llll-r --Ulcl lloys' Cliallongp Cup, and Vrir-kvt Hall prvsvlitvrl by 'll'Arl'y Mrvrtin, ESQ. .. G. L. BOOIIC l'l"1li'1'SWlUIl1ll'S lint for th-nvrul Improvement .......... V. J. A. Dalton ll.-at llutsnznu Ql.ittll-siflvl i'llZlllll'llg'C Cup. pruscntcrl by an Old Boy R. G. Walton TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. RECORD 27 Gymnasium. Bigside-Prize presented by "H, E. Price, Esq. ..... .. A. W. Nishct Littleside-'The 'Gwyn L. :Francis Challenge Cup .. G. IS. Lucas Pootha1L Jamie Eaton Cup-Held by 'Captain of 31-d. XJV.. Athletic Sports. t The The 'Ewart Osborne Challenge Cup, half mile open The Rt. S. Cassels Challenge Cup, 100 and 220 yds. open. .G. .B. H. Lowndes 0 l. U oi Seagram C F. Gwyn The J. L. McMurray Challenge Cup-Hurdles open A. W. Nisbet The Montreal Cup-Quarter Mile CLittlesideJ ......... iD. K. Cassels The "W, W. Jones Challenge Cup 1220 Littlesidej .... P. J. B. .Lash The Long Distance Championship Shield .............. D. K. Cassels The 'McGee Cup ................................ 'D. K. Cassels The "F. Gordon 'Osler Littleside Challenge Cup ...... D. K. Cassels The Grand Challenge Cup .......................... N. O. Seagram Trophy presented by ME. S. Senkler, Esq. to winner of Grand Challenge Cup ........... N. O. Seagram The Sergt.-Major-'s Cup for Best Cadet ................. F. .R. Stone Beet Shot in School-Prize presented by TW. S. 1Bletcher, Esq. ...... . G. S. Cartwright i'Ma'or C. J. Ingles' Cu -lMost Im proved Shot ......... I. B. Croll J D P l Oxford Cup Winner-4Cup presented by 'J. Thompson, Esq. 2m1.'i515EelSiQ1g' Qrbgleilieii' bg! "ri1b'11ii,Q51'1Q 'EAL D. K. Cassels .. C. F. 'Gwyn 3rd. Place-Medal presented by +R. Thompson, Esq.. .J. W. Hewitt Inter !F1at Challenge Cups. The 'Read Cup for Athletic Sports .............. Won by Lower Flat Oxford If-up for Cross Country Race given by1O1d Boys, Won by Upper Flat Bigside Football Cup given by iMorgan Jellett, Esq. ...... No Contest Middleside Foot-ball Cup, given in memory of 'f"R'ev. E. C. Cayley, D.D. iWon byUpper Flat Littleside Football Cup, given by QA. L. Dempster, Esq Held by Lower Flat Bigside Hockey Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq. .. Won by Upper Flat Littleside Hockey Cup., giv-eu by TF. H. Matheson, Esq Won Bigside Cricket Cup, given by iSOZlgI'3lll Bros. ...... . Middleside Cricket iFord Strathy Cup .......... Won Littleside Cricket Cup, given by TF. Teviotdale, Esk. by Upper Flat by Lower Flat The Gymnasium Cup .......................... Won by Upper Flat The Debating Cup. given by W. R. P. Bridger, Esq. .... Not Awarded The 'Headmasterk Cup for Kicking and Catching ......... No Contest The 'Bethune Cup for Best Platoon ............. VVon by Lower Flat The Inter Flat Shooting Cup ................... Won by Upper Flat Boxing. Paper Weight .... . .... ..... J . P. Cundill Fly XVeight ..... ..... . .. T. F. H. Roper Bantam XVeight .... G. D. Russel Feather Weight A. .. T. G. Fyshe QS TRINITY COLLEGE SVIIUOL RECORD USVI' W-'ight H. A. R. Martin Wvlfvl' Wvixllf -. ...... S. D. Lazier Xliwlclh Xvm if ll ' ' - 7 2,1 t .. ........................ .. G. S. Cartwright llc-wx XX ' l'lg,l'lll' ........................................ F. .A. Vokes The Iil'IllHlll'l'll Pup for Best Boxer in Sehool ............ F. R. Stone Vup I'l'l'Fl'llll'li lay Brig.-Gen. U2lI'iWVl'lg'ilT for Rest Boxer in Middle First Prim- . Sl'l'0ll'i I'l'lZ0 . ,. I- xnwt l rim- ... Nwwllfl Il'lZ1,' . ,. l':1'Qt I 1-110 . ' Sw Vir-t Prwv Hx illlllllllllbll Prize .. .. Nvhool .......................................... -S . Martin llluuinr Srhnnl 150225. GENERAL PROFICIENCY. Upper First Form. ' C.B.K.Kirk ..J.E.T.McMu11en Lower Tirst Form. ' ' .................... ....... T . P. Moss Johnson " ................... M. Upper Second Form. G. Cox C. W. Bunting d l'1'iv'v . ...................... ... Lower Second Form. W. E. Armour W. M. Cleland Upper Third gForm. Vive? Prize ... ....................... . . . R. Madden Sm-rnid Prize . ....................... . . . C. E. Francis Lower Third Form. I-'ir" Prize . ....................... .. C. R, G. Holmes Second IJl'lZl' . .......................... J. D. Wood llzxilliw' l'il T I ' Martin Memorial Prizes. R. P. Howard 501431111 Prize .... .. - w 'rim' .... A. C. Stone Thiz'-l Prim' . YV. G. Cox l"nu1'th Prize . .. ....... ............. R . Madden lfrznwing .............. .................... C . N. K. Kifrk N:mm- Stu-ly ................. TG. S. Elliott. and A. C. Stone X111 i .............................................. H. M. Johnson The Ilvmlingg Prim- 1!ll4ill'il1lIi1'llj,fl" Vup Cpresented by Fl. S. R4-nd, ESQ-7 T. A. R. Simon In-'v Nlvnwrizal lie-fzelv Prim' ............ H. Rf. -1011115011 The lls':ulm:nN1u-."s Vup fm' lloxillg .. F. R. Grlllldel' Vwrrn ll. llrznwing Prim- ........... .. . . . C. XV. Bunting Vorm Ill. Xzxturv Study Prizm- ........... . .. J. T. Billld Mr. 1'UXYIn'l'iilXVIlii1''H Prim- for Geology .. ..... A. C. Sf0ll9 Th Vri:-km-1 i'JlIPlIllll':4 Hut .................... ....... G . S. Elliot TIN- lixxumllllf- 4'l:nrk1- 1'h:nlIw-nge Vlllv .............. J. E. T. BlI'MllllGl1 'l'l'.- llslmilton llmnzn- M1-dnl flbl'l"'l'lltl'1i by Miss Vern Martini R. P. Howard The Hwtlmm- Sl'illliIll'Fillll ....................... ..... R . P. Howzvrd 'l'h-- l'Il1t1':nu1-.- H4-lml:nrsl1ip to Senior Svhnol . . ..: R. P. Howard TRINITY l'OLl,EGl'I SUIIUOL RI'Il'URlJ illllihmzmmvri xaminatinn Clbrhrr, 1 Upper Sixth. Maximum 1000. 1- UPPER SCHOOL. 1 l'artii1right QAj 8214 2 King QBQ ave. 720 3 Seagram 509 4 Martin max. H. CCJ 476 Q.-U General Proficiency Christ- mas 1925. English Literature and Composition Prize. Governor Gen- eral's Medal for Mathematics. French Prize. Chaneellor'.s Prize. Jubilee Matlieniatieal Exhibi'tion. Head Prefeet 's Prize. QBD Divinity Prize. General Profieieney Cliri-stinas 19125. QCJ The Geo. L. Ingles Prize for Classics. Upper Fifth. Maximum 1200, 1 Russel max. C. Qlfj 2 Osler ma. B. QGQ 3 Stone max. F. QMQ 4 Fvshe max. T. G. QHD 5 Binfiwiu 4.19 6 Butlin QKQ 7 Croll QLD 8 Armla gh 9 Lo wnmles 9 Osler IILIIX. VV, E. QSJ 11 Stratton 12 llulmage 13 Burns 14 Campbell 900 S75 868 864 844 824 781 766 742 742 729 715 693 686 QFQ General Proficiency Mill- summer 1926. F. A. BethunelSeho- lar-whip. Special Prize for Geo- logv. QGQ History and Literature. Armour Memorial First Prize. CMJ French Prize. CHQ General Proficiency Christ- mas 1925. Lieut.-Gov. Silver Medal for French. Greek Prize. CJD Seienee Prize 'set ity. C. Divin- L29 Lower Sixth. Maximum 1000. 1 Wotherspoon max. G. im 567 2 Southam max. YV. 542 3 Boone Q81 540 4 Roberts 539 5 Nisbet 484 6 Glasseo 422 7 Yokes 405 S Rogers 364 QDJ General l'rofieiem'y Mill- sumnier 1926. Matliematieal Prize. QSJ Armour Memorial Seeoncl Prize. Lower Fifth. lNlZ1Xll1llllll 1200. 1 Balfour 1X1 2 Howard CO2 3 Cape 4 Bell QPJ 5 Maeulonalnl 6 Gray Archibald max. +G. H. S Hees max. G. 9 Biggar 7 10 Ii'r a i n 11 Hewitt 12 Beatty QKD Mathematieal Prize. QL1 Seieuee Prize set B. CSD Inee Memorial Prize. 742 720 707 698 661 644 622 5910 561 550 545 538 Q59 General Proficient-y Mill- suminer 1926. History and Liter- ature. IV. Christnias 1925. Vreneli P1'ize set C. Special Greek Prize. Latin Prize. CO9 General Proficiency F QPJ Divinity. f.'l'lll '20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Form Four. Maximum 1100. 1 London C-RD 6-11 10 Wallbvridge 479 Pentlancl 610 Lazier 443 Lash max. 590 Thompson 422 Winnett 5-11 Pattee ma. E. L. 420 Whyte 529 Silver 413 Gwyn 515 Pattee max. R. P. 252 Stevenson 510 Turner 507 CRD General Proficiency Mid- Ritehie 504 summer 1926. Latin Prize. MIDDLE SCHOOL. Upper Remove. Lower Remove. Maximum 1500. Maximum 1450. 1 Arehihalnl mi. C. R. CAD 1186 1 Johnson max, G. CHD 1073 12 Chown CBD 1158 2 Nichol CJD 1017 Brewin CED 1138 Mudge CMD 964 Bedforrl-Jones CCD 1008 Milliqhamp CKD 937 Cleland CDD 977 Martin ina. S. 888 Read 958 Evans CYD 872 Dalton 952 Dingwall CLD 815 lllgl0S Orr lfsborue max. J. 890 'Somers 740 Mussen 828 Daviclge 666 Turnbull 792 Noble 660 Frost CFD 745 Ballantyne 660' ave. McLaren 746 Syer 592 t'ummings 73-1 C31-hm-ti' mix, XV, 589 CAD General Proficiency Christ- Robertson '575 mm 1925. Mimlsuninier 1926. La- Pearce 542 tm Prize. Ilivini-ty Prize. F. A. 17 Stayuer 502 lit-thnne Scholarship. CBD History and Literature. llivinity. CED Second Latin Prize. Ince Memorial Seeonil Prize. CVD Greek Prize. CIM Svienve Prize. fl"v lfrenvh Prize, Set E. CHD General Profieieiicy Low- er Remove 1,'llI'lSilllIlS 1925. CHD General Proficiency Upper Shell Christmas 1925. General Proficiency Midsummer 1926. La- tin. History and Literature. CJD French Set D. CKD Mathematical Prize. CLD Divinity. CMD Extra Mathematical Prize. CYD Ince Memorial First Prize. Lower Shell. Maximum 1400. Upper Shell. illaximum 1450. liriflga-'i' QXD 1120 Lua-:is COD 1107 Ralston CPD 1048 Wotherspoon ma. S. fQD 1048 ave. lions CRD 1030 - liifiq.:.rri..k tsp 903 4 Vasfels Collyer CTD 857 1Va1tou 829 Sl Usborne ma. T. CVD 759 -l Famerou CWD 758 Ahearn CXD 703 Price max. 703 ave. McPherson 703 ave. 650 903 ave. 8 Russell ma. CGD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 8 Gilmour 880 0 Allen max. I'. 610 9 Roper 876 10 Medal 486 10 Gardiner 860 10 Newman 486 aye. 11 Wily 844 12 Cundill max. 424 12 Wilkinson 771 13 Cundill ma. 421 13 Archibald ina. L. 735 14 Osler ini. R. F. 655 15 Leggatt 534 QNJ General Proficiency Mid- summer 1926. Mathematical Prize, COD General Proficiency Lower Shell 'Christmas 1925. 'French -Set F. Greek. Divinity. History and Literature. QPU Science Prize. QQQ Extra Mathematical Prize. QRD Latin Prize. CSD French lSet G QTJ General Proficiency Mid- summer 19216 . CVD Mathematical Prize. CWD Latin Prize . CXJ History and Literature. ,.-.2-,..l.1-T. GBIII llnga' mira. Glaptain williams-Eaglnr. News of the death of Captain Travers VVilliams-Taylor in the Sudan, where he was quartered with his 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 lVilliams- Taylor, whose career in the army had been already marked by distinguished service, earning for him deserved promotion, and for whom the future se-emed to hold 'every promise of rapid advancement and high preferment. Ile was in all re- spects a manly man, an all-round lover of clean sport, in which he was active and proficient, and he had a 'passion for the ser- vice to which heliad been trained, the army. He fought through the world war with Thigh credit to himself and to 'the officers and men with whom he was associated, was 'wounded repeatedly and, in the Mesopotamian campaign, became, while wounded, a Turkish prisoner, his whereabouts and fate being for some time matters of anxious uncertainty. 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 his regiment. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The t-ireunistanees of his death are as yet unknown. Wlien aseertained. they will add little to the keen -regret which the death ol' a line soldier and friend oeeasions, or to the sympa- thy whieh goes out to Sir l"red'eriok and Lady XVilliams-Tay- lor in the loss of their only son- In the recently nuhlished list of passes at Toronto Uni- versity appear the names of H.. tl. 'Smith t1913j CDoetor of l'l1ilosophy5 z -I. Davidson Ketehum 119075 Olaster of Artsjg ti. W. Sprague tl5l06l CPsyehologylg K. G. B. Ketchum t1!l12l tSet-ond Year Artsl 1 P. A. C. Ketchum H9125 and W. Ogle, tSeienee of lidueationl. CHANGES IN 0LD BOYS' DIRECTORY. Boucher, ll. B., M.D. t'S9p-43889 Hudson Ave., Vancouver. Bethune. Il. A, C873-P.O. Box 910, Kamloops, B.C. Bethune, lt. T. C'fl5l-4Aldersliot P.O., Ont. linker, M. H. H142-17 Queen's Park, Toron-to 5. Brite, II. M. C895-14 Church St., St. Catharinec, Ont. t'o1'rig:rll,-ll. J., Jr. C'2t3b,-Q55 Roslyn Apts., V'i"'1ipeg. Vorrigall, J. A. C231-35 Roslyn Apts., VVinnip t'-.'u'ft. ll. .I. E. C233--43 Sussex Ave.. Toronto 5. tlemow, F. W. l". C045-40 Dnndonald St., Toronto. lboflge, G. F.-Letter returned from 3,64 'Palmerston Ave. llawson, ll. f'SSl'lh212 Selkirk Ave., Montreal. llonll, A. K. C'19l-Vernon, 13.0. llnklonlin li. St. M. C883-300 iSpadina 'Rd., Toronto 10. Ut-nnistonn. J. A. V069--611 Canada Cement Bldg., Montreal. Gilbert, Rev. tj. I". L. t'03j-Coleliester, .R.R. 1, Harrow P.O., Ont. Hogg, Wm. iS. Vlljatiare of Jas. E. ?Brook1s, Montreal. ll--rvey, t', L, V825-146 liaston Ave., Montreal W. Harris, lt, V, f'SITj-316 Roy Bldg., Halifax. l llirt-hins, 41 N. Jr. C':23l-Za Calle Yersalles, Mexico, D.F. Ilerlh-y, R. ll. N157-Britannia Mines, B.C. ' Ilugarty, Major XV. G. C'00l-JI'ete de Pont Barracks, Kingston, Ont. Im-4-, Gordon t'l2l'gti'Zll'L' of Morrow 62 Beatty, Kapuskasing, Ont. ' .lam--s, ll. E. t'!lZ'fJI-t'are of Mutual Life Bldg.. Jacksonville, Fla. .lef'frey. ll. F. V215-R12 'Oxford St., Guelph, -Ont. Jones, Nt-whold t'. C'SH5-Jones, Newton li Heward, Transportation lilelg., ll!! Ht. ldraneois Xavier St., Montreal. Lit-h J. H. 'C'LZll-40 t'arvl Ave., Yonkers, NJ. l,ont-las. A. H. CIM--Is with -the Baekns lBrooks Co., 'Norman Dam, Kenora, Ont. Morris, Lt.-Vol, W. O. C035-G08 Huron -St., Toronto Magann. H. M. Q'tlHj-ll!! Wellington St. NV., Toronto 2. A - qlcfvr t TNXXITY COLl.Elll'1 SCIIOOL RECORD 322 Montizanibert, Rev. Eric Q'll2J'---lalas resigned as 'sector of St. John's. Port and haw gone to St. .lohnk Oklahoma City, Ukla. lfacitie, l". ll. 'Q'il2ldDl'l'01lS'l'll, October, 1925. NfelBean. K. D. C115-4Trail, B.C. '-'ll?ii9IlZlL'- A. C. t'l-U-31 Oriole Garden-1. Toronto. -Jgilvy, L. M. C781-61 Curzon St., London W., linglanrl. -liven. R. ll. Q'1Sl'J-172 Bay St. S., lalainilton Unt. ?enree, S. li. f'C-1-J-202-I-lfffh. Ave. E., Calgary. ?earee, H. J. L. C'09l-New York Life Ins. Vo., Vancouver. Pugh. D. V. Q'20l--Brentwood College, Victoria. Parkw, A. L. C733-2 Prescott St., C1lllllJl'lllg0-, Mass. Renison, Rev. IW. T. Q'89j-St. John's Rectory, Staugcrties on the Hudaon. N.Y. Ross, Kenneth A. Q'ltil-2-10 Heath St. W.. Toronto 10. Robertson, Alan M. Q'2'2j-142215-1-itll. Ave. WV., Vancouver. Ray, W. R. G. C165-No address. Russell, F. H. C215-No address. Russell, A. D. q'863-55 Walker Ave., Toronto. Spencer. J. K. C187-Letter returned from 60 Gladstone Ave., St. Thonla-s, Ont. Stansbury, P. W. C995-Le-ttei' retivrned from Internatl. Paper 'Co., Conway Bldg., Chicago. Sjostroni, F. L. f'16je-T0 Arlington St., Methuen, Mass. Taylor, Bnshrod W., Jr. C115-2200 Longest Ave., Louisville, Ky. Thetford. G. A. Cllj--16 Spencer Ave., Toronto 3. Vibert, XV. C. C105-Liberty Bank, Burlingame. Cal. Vincent., J. H. UTD-Care of Hudson 'Bay Co., Lac Seul. Via .Rolling Portage. Ont. lVat-ts, YV. A. C883-856 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit, Mich. VVright, Dudley J. L. H195-7041 'Abeardeen Ave., Chicago. VVil1ianis-Taylor, T. C'12jl-Deceased. ,li.l..l -- Births. Heaton-011 Sunday, May 30th, at the Cottage Hospital. to the wife of Hugh Heaton C1905l, 19 Keewatin Ave., Toron- to, a son. Wilson-In Vancouver, on April 10th., to the wife of Capt. A. Lawrence lYi1son CISHOD, of- Cohourg, a son. Qlilarriugw. Burnham-Ratcliif-O11 Tuesday, Sth. of June. at Christ Ciiufeit, Deer Park, Toronto, by Rev. Canon XVoodeock, Ruth Bernice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs- Byron Ratcliff, to Henry Francis Cawthra Burnham Clillll. "The Ilari-ovian", Harrow School England. . 7 C L x Vlil CA is IH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Fuller-Fletcher-On Sunday, 4th. of April, at Vancou- ver, l5.C., Rhoda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fletch-er, .to lierald Parsons Fuller C1920l. Bratha. Wi11ia.ms-Taylor-In the Soudan, in May, Capt. Travers Xvllllillllii-Tilj'lO1' H9121 . EXCHANGES. "Acta Ridleiana", Ridley College, Ontario. "Aahhurian", Ashhnry College, Ottawa. "The Iilaek and Red", University School, Victoria, B.C. "The Black and Goldh, St. John 'S College, Win11ipelg'. ie tilenalniond Chronicle", Glenalinond School, Perthshire, Scotland. 'Feth-sian", Fettes College, Edinburgh. Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. St. Andrew's College Review", St. Andrew's College, To- ronto- "l'he College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. 'Windsor-ian", King's College School, Windsor, N.S. 'l5ishop's College School Magazine", Bishop 's College School, Lennoxville. 'Lower Canada College Magazine", :Lower Canada College, Montreal. R.M.t'. lleviewh, Royal Military College, Kingston. 'lilac and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, NB. nf! lhe Albanian", St. Alhaifs, Brockville, Ontario. 'Ilishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, 'l'o!'ollto. Vox t'ollegii,', Ontario Ladies' College, Wliitliy' Ont. 7 A 7 High School of Que-hee Maga:'ine', ,High School, Quehee, 1242. 'Af-ta l.a1li", Oshawa High Sehool, Oshawa, Ont. 'Yamila-ullvl-l' 'llt'l'llH, h'2llll'OllYCl', l5.C. 'l'RlXlTY COLLEGE. SCHOOL RECORD 35 .iluninr Svrhnnl iKvrnrh. Cricket has, as usual in the Trinity term, been the chief occupation of our afternoons: and, although we have had only one School match, the season has been a 'fairly good one. NVe ,have not had a strong side: we have had no one player of ex- ceptional ability: but some of the younger members have 'come on, a good deal and give promise of better things. Mr. James, as usual. has worked hard with Bigside, and may con- xgratulate himself on the 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. Mr. Sav- ory's interest in -Middleside has been real and untlagging and a lot of erieket has been played and enjoyed by 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- taincd Bigside and has done a difficult job quite well. App1eby 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'eloek the Appleby captain ,won the toss and put us in the ii-eld. The Appleby innings was notable for the batting of Price C285 and Grant C415 who batted very well, and put on fifty-tive 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, Mellullen, Johnson and Elliot all playing quite nicely but no 0110 else being able to stay for any length of time at the wickets. SIU TIQIXITY t'OI1l.EGE St'HOO'IJ RECORD Un batting tho sm-ontl tinn- Applohy, thanks largely to I.aw5on CCH not ontl, inailo T5 inns--lvaving' us to get 121 to win. 'Ihis wt- wow nnahlv to tlo, llowarml living the only incin- ln-r ot' tho team who rt-avlicd ilonhlv Iigiires, and whon the last wivli.-t fvll wa- wort' sixty-oiglit runs hehincl. 'l'ln- gann- was an vnjoyahlo one and we shall hope nn-vt Appleby again very often. TIIG Soo! C :- APPLEBY. - to . First Innings. . Second Innings. Vanw:-on, Ii. Elliot ........... 5 0. Howard, b. Stone .. 3 Lawson., v. Mt-Mnllon, ln. John- not out- ..... ..... . .... 3 4 son ..... .... ..... 8 v. and b. Stone .. 5 l'ri4-v, u. Elliot. li. Johnson ...QS 1-. Kirk ina., b. Elliot 6 Hralit, 0. and li. Elliot ....... -11 b. Stonv ..... ..... . .. 0 Nt-wlanils, h. Stone .. . . 0 0. Howard, b. Stone . . . . . . 1 lit-ill Ii. Stonv .... .. 2 b. Stone ..... .... . 7 tint-st. Iv. Johnson .... 3 c. Howard, h. Stonv .. . .. 6 Hrr. not out ..... ..... ..... 3 c . McMullen., b. Stout' . .... 1 til'lI'I'0Il, 4-. Howard, b. Johnson 0 c. Kirk ii., b, Stout- ,,..,,.,,. 0 Ilnntcr, IJ. Cowpurthwaito .... 5 c. H0vs'a.rcl, b. Cowpcrthwaitc . 5 Iiartlvtt, v. Howard, b. John- Extra-s ..... ..... . . ..... 7 Qon ..... ..... ..... . . . . . 0 Extras . ..... . .. ..10 Total .. .. .. 105 Total .. .. 75 JUNIOR SCHOOL. Firsrt Innings. Second Ilnnings. M1-Mnllon, Ii. Guest ... . .... 12 u. Bartlvtt, b. Lawson .. .. . 7 Kirk ma., Ii. Prim- ....... .. 0 v. Pricv b. Lawson 7 lolin-ton, v. Orr. Ii. Prim- ..... IEP 0. Caine-ron, b. Lawson . . . . . 4 Illliot, I-. Orr, In. Lawson .... 20 h. Priori ..... .... A . .. 0 Spraggo, ln. Lawson ... ..... 0 h. Prive .... ..... . . . 4 4'hi-iholm, 1-. Lawson.. Ii. Price. . -I h. Price ..... ..... . . . 5 Kirk max., run ont ... ...... 0 v. Orr, h. Price .... . . . . 1 Stonf-. Ia. Lawson ........ 0 0. Grant, b. Guo-st . . . . . 0 llowarfl. v. Orr, Ii, Lawson .. . I not out ...... . . . . . . . . .19 1'owlu-rtIiwaita- max., ln. I'rif-0 . fl 0. Grant., IJ. Prim' .. . . . . 0 hi-an-lor, not ont ..... ... . .. 0 Im. Privo ..... . . . . . . . . 3 I'Ixl':'as ....... . . 2 I':Xl'l'IlS .. . . . 2 Total .. .... .. ..... 430 Total .. ... .. 52 Slolln-is S wit ke-ts in Apple-Iiy's innings wort- takvn at the 1-ost nl' only H runs--a vt-ry gooil pivot- of work. A v, - ' I . gf ry 1 tn., . 5... ,-f L-A, Y? , . I , Is' 'pi-s"C 4' s " 5 af, , J ,-s J - f 41- .Il x 1 V it -'+-"ml", '.-""-ir - -" Lf, 1 .1 4 I-Av . - -' . , , . ,A N...-nril wg . 71' U -I 'W 4 l ii, te-Ifny 3-',I1Q. :Q Y Q u L ffl' 45 " Ai ' ' ' A 1 A .r?'h':'5" 595 -V-, 4 , W, 'f 3 W'- '.,, ' f-.ff . ,Q - ,af fr. 5-1 - af- -asf ' ' f'-f L 'I 'lar 'I .Y , .., f ' ' . ,J ' :J 'J -., , A.: I w - n 5 i l " ' .JA I O tl 3. -1-, ,. in PF' ,s E ' A -I P, I r 0 1-51. ' fi k. ' - , or - , ' n- ut V , K 1 r' ,.' , Q . - ,eff Y Q r ' '. . 1 - I ' st, . 5 I i I- - o 5 ,- f ' r . ' N J ,Tw ' -5 . - n - :' n ' Q J 5' . ' n ., 1 .- '- ' - 'LJ ' L J' .lv - kg-:"'., . , Q' , . ln- - ' . ' 5- , - , !, - , ' I A .',' A - ' .-'l-:-S'-il' .1 "'k.'21 .ag '- 'f I Y", I ' V 1, ' ', 4 ' 4 711, U .- ,t. , 4 ' '. , - V . Y- Y r 'g A' - . 1.1. Q - 'Vo I - Y -5' u - A - -. W, ' :Q , A Q Y Y 1 . + + 1.-, a-'sew 1. ' - 1-LJ' , , 1 J, qt' ,,,., I- . .. , A-.v1.- ' --g f+1': - ' ., .- - ' ' 5' fu. ar!" ' ,ul , 5:52 , ff ,v 1. A M 0 Q V. 41, . - 1 vsiurnll- H...,u-... ., - - - -.- - i v 'M ' - ' 5 er ' Y q 1: A - -, P - I , . .JI 4 V Q v A - , 1 5 1 ' . L V ,, -v w .v oe V 4 .l 1 1 -1 " I ' '5' mix Y ' , no 4 - EJ.. lvrlvf ', .I Z' A 54 - 1 . .ff . lilfg! 'n I Q wi' J. .11. 1 . ' a I iv 1 .. L ff. In Sox? t JP T 5 gg 91 i . .. :eip ,f f V... . 1 i.- ' I . V If , .., U, , . 5 , '.Q X5 1 K! ' L' w I. 3 . . -1 1 . 1 , . x 1 Isis rhwld '59, N 4 55 1' - 1'- ,W'-I4, - .' -. K um: f . 'Q' s- 1 xft '-' " 'ff gui O73 1-E .1 JO 'fr .I O o Ie it We mn? 03? 29 :az 'DZ TRINITY coLLEGE. scnoofi.. RECORD QT HOUSE GAMES. This year three games were necessary in the series for the House Cup, and Calthough the 'Bethuncs' have won thc cup once mm-el the 'Rigbys' were by no means easy prey for their opponents. The first game was won by the Bcthunes who scored T2 fElliot 361 and 51 Clilliot 165 to their opponents' -H CKirk ina. 14, Fyshe 115 and 17 Clloward ma. 10, Kirk ina. 105-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: Bcthunes 25 and T6 CMcMullen 395: Rigbys 76 ,fHoward 23, Johnson 13, Cleland 121 and 29 for 1 wicket CHoward 151 . The Bethuncs won the final game by an innings and seven ,runs The score: Rigbys -10 Clrvine 255 and 35 CHoward 173: Bethun-es S2 CElliot 46 not ontl . A 'team from Littleside Oliddle Schooll defeated the Junior School team on June 11th. by 100 runs to 47. Cricket Colours are awarded to G- S. Elliot fCapt.l, W. H. Chisholm, E. M. Cowperthwaite max., T. MQ. Fyshe, F. R. Grunder, R. P. Howard ma., H. M. Johnson, C. N. Kirk ,n1aX., C. B. Kirk ina., J. E- T. Mcllullen, A. C. Stone. The Gymnasiuxn Competition took place on June 7th. Mr. Geldard and Mr. Morse yery kindly acted as judges. The work 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. ..... 1031-4 2 Kirk ma., C. B. K. .. 100 3-4 3 Johnson ma., H. M. . . 98 3-4 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 Kirk max.. C. X. K. 5 Chisholm, W. II. 6 McMullen, J. E. T. 7 Sowards, J. M. S li01'l10l', J. C. . .- Sl Cowpertllwaitv, li. M. . 10 Irvine, J. A. . .. 11 Gibson, J. M. . 12 Stone, A- C. .. Max. 115 . 95 1-4 . 91 3-4 . 89 . 86 1-4 . 82 3-4 . . 77 1-2 . 76 1-2 . 70 . 66 Gym. Colours are awarded to the first eight boys on the zlliove list. A Mr. Morse has, us usual, taken a keen interest in the ten- nis. and the new court in the north-east corner of the playing til-ld has been ai great success. The tournament was won by Blvklulll-u who heat Howard ina. in the finals by two sets to one 46-4, 4-6, 6-27. McMullen thus wins the cup p-resented hy Mr. licffk . FINAL ORDER, 1925-26. - Junior School. 3l2lXlllllllll Cfor all formsl 6000. Upper First. . 1 llowuril um. R. P. CA, 5297 l Kirk mu. V. li. K. QBJ 4756 12 MvMulln-n U0 4304 Il Kirk lllilx. V. N. K. UU 42l8 4 Helm- iv. J. li. 4115 3 lrviuv, J. A. 4112 Lower First. ' I Mo-ri, T. l'. HU 4920 I .loliu-:on mn., ll. Nl. tl"j 4393 .. 1illl'llUllll, YV. ll. 4760 l l'ri.-i- mn., ll. ll. 4423 .1 Stow- Inn.. .l. V. UU 4300 vi l"y-lic mn., T. M. 3876 7 Hill-on IIIZIX., J. M. 3800 N Simon. 'l'. A. R. flip 3699 in 1'4nXYlll'l'lllXYZllll' max., lf. M. 3684 lil Hruuflvr, I". li. KK! 3587 :Upper Second. Cox, XV. G. CLD Bunting, C. W. CMJ Bee-hor, J. C. Field. G. YV. Inn-0, YV. G. Lash ma., Z. R. B. Smart, WV. L. Iilliot, G. S. CND Fowlrls, H. M. Cowpcrthwaite ma., L. Carhartt ma., J. N. Wurflcn, J. G. Holmes mu., J. lifllllfllllf' ..... .. . lloos mn., H. R. Burk, J. H. 4546 4335 4332 4300 4263 4100 4042 4000 3952 3893 3889 3565 3418 3300 3220 2996 1 1.3 TR-INITY COLLEGE SCHOOI1 RECORD 39 Lower Second. Upper Third. 1 Arunnmg iv. 13. qoy 4464 miaaavn, R. CQ? 5160 2 Howard mi., P. 4-248 Francis max., C. E. QRQ 5064 3 Hume, J. J. 4067 Gibson ma., M. W. 4661 4 Neville, D. H. 3507 Paterson, H. C. 4625 o Howlett, A. W. 34312 Rogers, J. B. 4.210 6 Wilkie max., D. R. 3427 Lockwood, S. 3366 7 Spragge, E. W. 3342 Lower Third.. 8 Sowards, J. M. 3158 Holmes ma., C. R, G. CSD -1903 9 Coryell, C. N. 2975 Wood, J. D. CTD 4826 10 Robson, C. N. 2739 Baud, J. T. CVJ 4820 11 Allen ma., J. 2549 Castle, J. H. 4326 l"Wothersp0on mi., R. B. Annesley, J. C. L. 3971 "Cleland ma., W. M. QPQ Francis ma., V. 3954 'Beck, B. H. Brecken, A. L. 3537 'Carr-Harris, A. R. Wilkie ma., T. S. 3318 'Southam ma., F. M. 'Hal1, S. 'Stikeman, H. H. i'R'euison, R-. J. B. 3'-Not ranked. A-lst. Martin Divinity Prizeg Bethune Scholarship. Entrance Scholarship to Senior School. Hamilton Bronze Medal. B-lst. Prize. General Proficiency CUpper Firstj. C-Ednionde Clarke Challenge Cup. 2nd Prize. General Proficiency CUpper Firsti. D-Drawing Prize. E-lst. Prize General Proficiency CLower Firsitj. I'-2nd, Prize General Proficiency CLower Firstj. Music Prize. Ince Memorial Essay Prize. G-Qnd. Martin Divinity Prize. Nature Study Priz H-Reading Prize and Challenge Cup. K-'H03Clll13'Sf9P,S Cup for Boxing. L-ls-t. Prize General Proficiency QUpper Secondj. 3rd. Martin Divinity Prize. M-Qnd. Prize General Proficiency QLower Secondj 2nd, Form Drawing Prize. N-Nature Study Prize. Cricket Captain 's Bat. 0-lst. Prize General Proficiency QLower Schoolj. P-Examination Prize CLoWer Secondj. Q-lst. Prize General Proficiency CUpper Thirdj. 4tl1. Martin Divinity Prize. 3-2nd. General Proficiency Prize Clipper Thirdl. S-lst. General Proficiency Prize QLower Thirdj. T-2nd, General Proficiency Prize QLower Thirdj. V-3rd, Form Nature Study Prize. e. Geology Prize. ' SALVETE. f Cleland, W. M. . . ...... son of W. B. Cleland, Esq., Hamilton Beck, B. H. ...... ....... s on 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. . .. . . Hale, S. ......... . Reniison, R. J. B. . .. .... son of Ven. Archdeacon son of PH. F. C. Stikenian, Esq., Montreal son of Mrs. E. M. Hale, Sault Ste. Marie IRenison, Hamilton ADV EllTISl'lMEN'l'S. Irinitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl 'Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14. As il uuuuoriul to Trinity College School Old Boys killed in the Grout Wur the Juuior School building has been erected and fitted with modern l'UllVClllk'lll'CS and equipment. The work and games of the .luuior Svhool :ire under the direction of a separate staff, but the boys use the Senior School Chapel, Gymnasium and Rink. THB CURRICULUM of work and the Zll'l'!lllQ'OlllC'lltS of the Time- Tuble, are syecinlly adapted to the requirements of younger boys, und :lui Vlussvs ure kept suflivieutly small to secure individual at- trutiou of 1ll.ll l X fi ' my. EACH DORMITORY has fl bath-rooiu and lfvatory attached for the role use oi' its ocvupuiits. AGE LIMIT-The boys are not allowed to Tfflllfllll iu The Jun- ior Sclu-ol uftvr tlu- curl of the Svhool your iu which ill-y reach the- ugfl- ot tourtr-eu. SCHOLARSHIPS--There are sr-x'vr:1l S4-Ilolurolnips uurl lixhibi- lioue Tvlnrul-le in the Senior School for which boys in the Junior Hr-hoo! :ure I-ligilplu. l,Ill'll4'lll1ll'S of these lllily be 0lJlfllllC1l O11 appli- -':i'i'wu to flu- ll1':n1lll1:1e1m'l'. House Master: IIIQY. V. ll. ltHI'I,lbl-IN, MA., liiug,f's College, Windsor, N.S. Assistant Masters: XY. ll. HUHSIC, lfsq. ll. fi. .l.X MISS, l-I--I., lu-oils lvIllYL'I'Sll.V l', .X. U lil'I'I'4'Ill'NI, Ihq., link.. Trinity College, Toronto, ll. V, l'.X YI.l'IY, lifq., 'Friuily Vollvge, 'I'oronlu, ,X, ii. NXXHIIY. lliploxuu of l'lllllllL'l'l'lllQ, lirixtol l'lllYl'l'Nll-V. FF' "' Irinitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl llrrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager ............... .... 3 Ir. W. Ogle Sports ..................... .... N . O. Svilgfalll Junior Sehool Notes .. .... Rev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Page. litlitoriall ............ ............. . . 1 Pjxfllhillllflllll Results .. 2 The Chapel .......... . 6 Music in the School .. .. 7 The School CIllCl1tlfl1' .. .. 10 Football. 1926 ................. 11 Little Big Four Football .... .. 1-1 The School v. S.A.C. .. .. 16 The School v. U.ii'.C. .. .. 17 Old Boys' Game .... .. 18 Middleside ............. . . 19 Littleside .................. .. 20 Personnel Firht: XIV., 1926 .... . 20 Colours .................... . 22 Literary ............................... . 23 Elegy to the Twentieth Century Cyllfllllil . . 26 From Keuoru to Red Luke ............. .. 26 "The 'Two Brithers' ...... .. 31 l'u Action-The Czulritliairs .. .. 32 i'Zll'0l ..................... .. 35 Nil' Roger :nt The Theatre .. .. 35 School Xotes ............. .. 37 The Sehool Sports .. 37 Athletic Sports whips ......... .. 39 The McGee Cup Uourpetitiou .. .. 39 Oxford Cup .................. .. -10 The Gymnasium Display .. .. 40 The Footnnll Supper .... .. -12 The Squash Courts ............ . . 43 Squash Racquet F'll2llllP1Ol1Slll1D . . . .. 44 Report of Squash Racquet Courts . .. 44 C-11l'lSfIllflS Exonrillutiou Refults .. .. 45 Valete :ind Snlvete ........... .. 46 Junior School Notes ....... .. 49 Old Boys' Notes .. , 521 Glnrpnrattinn nf 'rinitg Glnllvgv Svrhnul VISITOR! The Right Rev. The liortl lglxllllll of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The illlillIt'l'll4ll' of Trinitnv l'11ivc-rsity. Tlit- Rev. tllt- Provost of Trinity College. Tlw l'rot'essors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rt-v. F. fil'2lll21lll U1-vllartl, MA., DD., Headmaster of the Sellool, T Elected Members. The Rev. V. J. S. BQlllllll't1, MA., D.C.li., Life Member, Guelph The llon Mr. -lustivc R.. Max DQ'l1l1lStfJlll1 ......... Wintnirveg llis Honor -lm'lg't- Il. A. XVartl .......... . . . Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., BLA. ..... .... T oronto R. l'. -It-llt-tt, Iflsq. ...... Montreal L. ll. Baldwin, lisq. .. .... Toronto l". flortlon Osler, lisq. ........ .... T oronto G. li. Stratl1y,Esq. .............. .... T eronto The Rt.-v. 0. Rigby, MA., L.li.D. .................. Toronto f'lHl'i'Il'-'t' liogert, Esq. ............................. Toronto lirigatlivr-tlem-ral tl. S. Cartwriglit, CB., U.M.G. Toronto Norman Seau'ran1, I-Isq. ........................... 'Toronto -l. ll. Blaynartl, 'I-Iso., M.D. ....... ............. T oronto l'err-y llvmlt-rson, Esq. ........................... Toronto Lit-utt-nant-Ge-m-ral Sir A. Cf. Macclonnell, K.C.R. Calgary The llon. Hr. Senator tl. ll. Barnard ........ Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Ilyw- W. Saunders, Req., K.t'., Secretary .... .... T oronto lJ'.Xrf-y Martin, lisq., BLA., K.C. ........ .. Hamilton R. C. U. Vasst-ls, lisq., K.C. .... .... T oronto Elriuitg Qlnllrgv Svthnnl, Hurt lhnpv. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, BLA., Emmanuel College, Cani- bridge: D.D., University, Toronto: Chaplain King Ed- XV2l1'd,S School, Broinsgrove, England. 1903-19065 Head Master St. Alhan's, Bro-Skville, 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., HA., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. LT.-COL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Strathcona's Horse CR.C.l Assistant Masters: The R-EV. R. S. TIPPET, BA., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, VVindsor, N.S. P. H. LENVIS, Esq., BA.. Pembroke College, Cambridge. NV. M. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow. University. S. S. IIORSLEY, Esq., MA., Oxford University. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Xllindsor, NS. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., HA., Trinity College, Toronto. D. G. SINCLAIR, Esq., London llniversity. Organist: S. S. HORSLEY, Esq., BLA., Oxford 1vlllVOI'Sltj'. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. L ,,4 f .-.Q -.-Q ' '-if "sis ' 0 I1 I I- 1 an f ' ' 'ir f P fa? 'i .EY , 9 10 1,4 , ,L ' l I L 5 'Q nf.- -s Q- I , 'I L' ., ,QTY qw-w.. U Glrinitg Glnllvgv Q-vrhnnl 'Qivrnrh VOL. XXIX. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. DECEMBER, 1926. NO. 3 1 hitnrial. This year we should be forgiven for opening the Michael- mas Record with a football retrospect. Defeat in the past has stalked us so persistently that a successful year should con- done our eagerness to congratulate the team which did so well against. odds, gaining fseeond place in the Little Big-Four, and, altogether, winning six out of seven first team games. But what was most- gratifying of all was the combination that marked our team's play this year. I -.L Elsewhere in this issue is an account of the activities in the new Squash Courts, but just another word of thanks to those who made the gift possible. They are a great boon es- pecially at this time: football is lover and the fields are im- possible, but now the courts give us an opportunity of indul- ging in pleasurable and vigorous exercise. il. -..1-- Although Miss Petry fthe late Dr. Petry's daughterb 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 Rivalsm production last Trinity, Bliss Petry showed outstanding merit in both literary inter- pretation and dramatic technique, and now she is mistress of that branch of our English, and is carrying on with the eX- traordinary success that characterized her production of "The Rivals." Miss Petry is a Canadian Graduate of the Boston School of Expression in the interpretation of Poetry and Drama. The Q TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD aim is to make good literature live in the minds of the boys, all oi' whom are trained to interpret. passages and scenes from Qood Dramas by acting in the class-room from the various elmaraeters. Mr. Ilorsley, who is a graduate of Oxford Univer- sity, comes to us from Que-en's College, Newfoundland. There is no 'trace of wickedness -in his nature, but h-einever rests: if not working in the :elass-room or with Lthe choir, he is work- ing.: his way aeross country 01',sZi1'0'Ill1Cl. the squash courts. We weleome Mr. Ilorsley heartily and hope he likes T. IC. S.-as well as we like ihini. ' Naturally our inerease in .numbers is gratifying, but the more so that the Junior School is full. XVI- are not very famil- iar with the term 'Etonians or Ilarrovians from birth,' but it is something to he assured of many more T. C. Sians from nine years old. In the niidsumnier examinations the results were very satisfar-tory. Twenty-two ohtained complete Pass Matricula- tion, but the best work was done lin Honour Mathematics. Writing- twenty-three papers, eleven boys obtained among llll'llI five tfirsts, five Seclonds, four thirds and folu' -C1'edi1LS. To :dl our readers we wish a Happy New Year. UPPER SCHOOL EXAMINATION S. 13.5. 1':lrtu'rigI1t-Algf. III., Ijeonx. I.. Trig. IQ, Phys. C. N. U. Sl'IIj,fI'IlIllA-l':ll1,L. Lit. III., ling. Vomp. III., Geom. III., Trig. v - 1 II., I're-nvll lump. l.. A. W. Nishet-ling. Vomp. l'., ling. Lit. Ill., Alg, C.. Geom. r - 1 ' ll., Frng. I .,I're1u-In Auth. II. li. IP. Wotherwpoon -Alg. II.. Geom. I., Trig. I. sr'-"T TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 C. S. Glassco-Eng. Comtp. III., Eng. Lit. ff., Geom. C.. Trig II., French Auth. II., French Comp. C. J. G. King'-Eng. Comp. C., Eng. Lit. C. H. A. R.. Ma-rtin-Geoin. III., Latin Auth. C., Latin Comp. III. W. E. OsIcr+Eng. Comp. II., Eng. Lit. III., French Auth. II. J. P. Roberts-4Eng. Comp. III., Eng. Lit. C., French Auth. II. W. W. Southam--Eng. Cointp. C., Eng. Lit. C. F. R. Stone-Alg. C., Geom. I. G. L. Boone-1Freuch Auth. III., French Comp. C. W. K. VV. Baldwin-Alg. C., Gcom. II. ' J. D. Campbell-dGeom. III. F. A. Vokes-Eng. Lit. C. MIDDLE SCHOOL EXAIVIINATIONS. W. K. W. Baldwin-Eng. Comp. +C., Eng. Lit. III., Anc. Hist. II., Phys. II., Chemistry I.. Latin Authors III., Latin Comp. II., French Auth. I., French Comp. III. B. M. Osler-Eng. Comtp. I., Eng. Lit. II., Ane. Hist. I., Latin Authors II., Latin Comp. III., Ifrcneh Authors I., French Comp. C., Greek Auth. II., Greek ICOIIIP. C. I. B. CroII-Eng. Comip. C., Eng. Lit. C., A11c. Hirst. I., Phys. III., Chemistry III., Latin Authors C., Latin Composition C., French Auth. Il., French Comp. III. G. T. London-Eng. tfomp. III., Eng. Lit. C., Phys. II., Chemistry II., Latin Composition III., French Authors II., French Comp. II. G. D. Wotherspoon-Lat. Auth. C., Lat. Conrp. II., French Auth. II., French Comp. III. G. II. Lowndes--Brit. His-t-. C., Anc. IIist. C., Alg. I., Phys. C., Chemistry C.. Latin Authors C., Latin Composition C., French Authors C.. French Composition C. G. R. IIUIIIIZIQC'-Elig. Lit. C., Anc. Ilist. C., Latin Authors C.. Lat. ttjomposition French Authors C., French Composition C., Greek Auth. III., Greek Comp. C. A. P. Ardagh-Brit. Hist. III., Alg. C., Geometry C., Phys, C., Chemistry I., Latin Authors C., Latin Composition II., French Auth. I., French Comp. III. J. Stratton-English Composition III., Alg. 'C., Phys. III., Chemistry I., Latin Authors C., Latin Composition C., French Comp. III. G. W. K. Macdonald-'British History III., Ancient History II., Alg. C., Geometry II., Physics C., 'Chemistry III., Lat. Authors C., Latin Comp. C., French Comp, C. r I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD If R. Stone--English Composition C., Eng Lit. II., Brit. History III., Ancient History II., Phys. I., Chem. I., Lat. Authors II., Lat. Vomp. II., French Auth. I., French Comp. I. C. Balfour-English Composition C., English Lit. C., Brit. Hist. C., Ancient History III., Algebra II., Geoni. C., Phys. II., Chemistry II., Latin Authors C., Latin Composition C., French Auth. III., French -Comp. C. T. Bell-English Composition C., British History C., Anc. Hist. II., Geom. II., Phys. I., Chem. C., Lat. Comp. C. R. Winnett-Eng. Composition III., English Lit. C., Brit. Hist. III., Anc. Hist. C., Alg. IC., French Auth. C. - R. Archibald-English Comp. II., English Lit. C., British Hist. C.. Alg. I., Geom. I. II. Burns-Alg. C,, French Comp. C., Greek Auth. C. C. tlelund.-Brit. Hist. C., Alg. I., Geom. II. H. Ilees-Eng, Comp. III., Briti-sh History C., Ancient History C., Geom. C., Latin Authors C., Latin Composition C., French Auth. C., French Comp. C. Lzish-Eng. Comp. C., British History C., French Authors C., French Comp. C. A. Ritchie-English Comp. C., Ancient History C., Algebra C., Geom. III., French Auth. C. Bruin-British History C., Ancient History C., Latin Comp. C., Greek Auth. C., Greek Comp. C. IiCfIfUl'4I-JUIICS-"I':lI,4Z. Comp. III., Brit. Hist. C., Alg. II., Geom. C. Cray-Ane. Hist. C., Phys. III., Chem. C. A. Vokesd.-Xnc. Hist. C., French Auth. III., French Comp. C. IJ. CniupbeIldPI1y::. C., French Auth. III., French Comp. C. II. Bn-win4AIg. II., Geom. III. f'huwnfEug. Comp. C., Br. Hist. I., Alg. I., Geom. I. W. Ma-Luren fling. Comp. C., Alg. II. I.. Ingles-Alg. I., Ceom. C. Imlton-I'lng!. Comp. II.. Brit. Hist. II. Lanier--I'Ing, Vmup. C., Fr. Comp. C. W. Xishet - Lut. Auth. t'., Lat. Comp. III. PUIIIIIIIIIIW -Alg. C., Plnlvs. C., Chem. II., Lat. Comp. III. I'. Iiohcrts-Alg. V., Lut. Comp. C. II. Wullhriilgef-Alg. I., Ceom. III., Phys. C. I-teaui'-Eng. Comp. II., Alg. III. Hewitt -ling. lump. C., I-'rench Auth. C. TTI' .1 TRINITY l,TULI.I'IGI'1I SUIIUOI4 RECORD IN1!ll'tIll-Iqllg. lfomp. C., Brit. Hist. U. L. Beatty-Chem. C. T. Biggar4A1g. U. L. Boone--Chem. II. U. CUIlIIlliIlg'Si1":llg. Comp. III. V. MIISSQII-I'JUg. Comp. l'. C. IliIlgVVflII-Ellg. CYOIIIIJ. U. Noblv--4Eug. Comp. IT, Hrit. Hist. C. Syer-Eng. Comp. U. E. Osler-Anu. Hist. C. Mudgv-Eng. Vomp. III. S. Glassco-Phys. II. . A. Robertson-Eng. Comp. C. fd. Y'-iff 6 TRINITY COLL-EGEH SCHOOL RECORD Uhr Glhanvl. The following' visitorw preached in Phapel during term :-- gl'l1lt'llllH'I' Qfith.--The Rev. tl. ll. lironghall, 0. B., Oetoher Zh-rl.-The Very Rev. the Dean of Chester. . li was a great pleasure to welcome the Dean who not only saw- :1 very helpful sermon 'hut also told the Story of his 1-zithedral in the Speech Room and illustrated it -with beautiful lantern slides. The Offertories amounted to SF195 for the term and 1-In-qlu-4 have been Qc-nt to:- The VVidows and Orphans Fund . . . .... 3210.00 M. S. V. C. ................... .... 53 10.00 The Port Hope Hospital . . . .... 2-1310.00 The l5oy's Home ........................ 5810.00 The Special Offertory of 21325.00 made at. The Carol Service on December 12th. . divided hetweeu The Ull1ldI'6I17S Aid, Port. Hope ...... ........... ................ SF 1 0.00 The Children's Hospital, Toronto . . .... 3510.00 The Muskoka Hospital. . ....... .... 53 10.00 f-X TRINITY POLl.EGE SVIIUOIA REVORIJ T Munir in' I he Svrhnnl. "The man that hath uno musie in himself Nor is not moved by eoneourse of sweet sounds ls fit for treasons, stratagems and spoils, ..............Let no such man.be trusted." Holding the truth of this saying the School has 'been as- sembling nightly, but sectionally, 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 insftinet to sing, as may ibe proved any day by applying the ear to the keyhole of the bathroom do-or, but united action is as neees- sary in song -as in football or physical training. The aim of the school practices has been mainly twofold: to improve time or beat, at the fstart, throughout th-e song and at ithe finish: and to modulate-ive might say, moderate-ithe voice. Early in the term there, was t-oo ready an adoption of the advice:- "Oh, ye'll tak' 'th-e high note An' I'll tak' the low note An' I'll be finished afore ye." Some are still too modest and feel satisfied if they are 'in atthe id-eath,' and so we get a sudden and alarming fortissimo where least, expected and often where leas-t desired. To sing tunefully is not so depend-ent upon the quality of the voice, nor yet upon a. knowledge of music, as upon -an average intelligence which will appreciate the reason why certain words, phrases or sentences should be sung softly, others loudly, this one slowly, that on-c quickly, or this psalm ing the major key, that in the minor. The introduction of the new Psalter proved a stumbling- hlock to -many, who went, gailypgalloping ahead till they were brought, up sharp iby a stiff fence and came a cropper. So, methodical practice of the phrasing and emphasis of the S 'Plil N l 'FY t'lO'lil,l'IG E ISP-HUOL XICFDUOR-ll. psalms was undertaken, with marked results, and a careful stu- dy ol' the psalm in the few minutes' in chapel before the serviee begins should eliminate the danger of sudden .pitfalls A start was also made with the Nllalford Davies Fellowship- Song Book in both Senior and :Junior Sehools, the plan being tio learn the eomplete hook in alternation, some songs lbeing' more suit- ed for treble voiees, others for baritone. 'The sam-e principles were followed here also, namely, in taking lup the song from the first note, inwlceeping the ,time accurately l.llI'0llg'llOllt, and in singing rather than shouting the songs. ' At half-term a sing'-song' was arranged on the spur of the moment. at which the following ,items were heard:- -Iazz Band Selection by Beatty, Frosst, Stevenson, Stone, Messrs. Ilorsley and K. Ketchum. "Massa's tin the Cold GI'0llllLlu by iliiggar. Fyshe and Stone. i Violin Solos: 'Largo' qllandelj and 'Songs of Araby' tl'layl by Mr. K. Ketehnm. tfomic Song: "The thy Col. Goodday. , f Topical Duet eoniposed for the occasion iby Col. Goodday and Blr. Horsley. Song, by Stevenson, and c-horuses' from the Song-Book 'by th-e School. 1 v A combined programme was presented at the Junior School on Tliursday, Nov. 25, when two scenes from "The Mei-ehant of Veniee" were presented ,in ,costume fby Moss, Uarhartt, Lash, Miekle, Franc-is, Urossen. Other items were Jazz Band Seleetions by the brothers Howlett, and ,a revised topieal duet by l'ol. Hoodday and Mr. Ilorsley: Shakespearean Song. " What shall he have that killed the deer?" by Spragge, Moss, Varhartt and Cox, piano solo by Mr. Morse, choruses from the lfellowship Song Book, and a monologue 'Alphonse' by Mr. llorsley. 'Fhere was a large appreciative audi-en-ee of parents and friends, and Mrs. 'Bonlden tkindly entertained them and lthe performers to I'Cfl'CSlllll0l1tS,3.lZ the close. TIHNITY t'Ol.il,l'IGlC St"lltNJ'l.v l?Ef'Ullll 9 On the .last Sunday of term a carol sew,-viee of unusual nature was heard. lts ohjeet was to present the carols not thy way of a Sacred efoneert hut as an act .of preparation for the eoming festival ol' t'ln'ist-Mass. XVith this end, therefore, pas- sages from the tiospel illustrated the l,l'0ll1lS0 and the Fulfil- ment. and the spreading of the Messafle of Salvation to the llumhle. to the .Blig'l1ty, and to the Gentiles, the ,service be- ginning with an invocation to the Faithful to he pres-ent at Bethlehem followed by The llagnilieat, by whieh the Annun- eiation is acknowledged and closing with the Nune Dimittis, as a reeessional 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 the result .was a service that was not only' harmonious but also devotional. The Rev. R. S. Tippet acted as Leetor of the gospel passages: Mr. J. Davidson Ketchum was at the organ, assisted hy Mr. K. Ketch- um with violin ohligato, and Mr. Horsley conducted. The carols were of varied character, the first being unaccompanied, others sung by Trehlese alone, others by choir alone, and the school taking their part in 'Good King Wenet-slas', 'The lfirst 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 YV01lC0blZlS very well. The School showed at its best during the servit-es, and sang softly when required, and kept good time, and thus rewarded the etforts of those responsible for their train- ing. I0 Svp. I4 livl NIMH IL-4- TRIXITV COLI,l'J1GI'Z NUHIOOIJ RECORD Glltr Svrhnnl Glalruhar. Junior Svhool opens. SOIIIOI' School opens St. Matthew, lwlf-Imliflay. School Stem-plec-llasv. .Xnnuul Sportw NI ivh :1 olmas. lligsitlv Flat. Mzntvh, Vppvl' IG, howl-I' 3. Ilalf-Imlicluy, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ogle. Ilalt lst. lst. 3Il'1l. lst. -lth Ihwl lst. ZINI Sth St . lst. 5th Ist. Ist. '-lmlitlay, for Mr. and M1-s. lfatto. XIV. V l'0ll0lll',!I V. I. Won 41-5. XIV. v I,l'lt'I'l70l'0ll,Q,'ll t'. I. INVo11'2!I-2. XIV. v S.A.U. Iirml. XIV. Imst ti-IQ. XIV. v TrinityVl'ollcg'c, 'l'o1'm1to NVU11 9-G XIV. V 'S.A.l'. IZO llns. Won 27-U. XIV. v lmliefit-Ill Won 27-2. XIV. V B. R. lf. XVOII XIV. v S.A.i'. Zircl. XIV. host it-IT. XIV. Y S..X.f'. l20 lhs. lmst l2-22. Simon N St. Juclc. XIV. v S..X.l'. lmst l-IS. XIV. V S..X.l'. l2tJ lhs. XV011 lti-14. XIV. V l'.t.'.l'. Won I6-ll. Ill2lllliS2.!lVlll2'. Blcticv t'up l'0lllIN'llllUll,. XIV. V Ulfl Buys. VVon ti-3. .Xl'1rlistim-llzly. llnlt'-lmlitlay. IA'l'llll'1' hy liishup nt' .XllIilll2lSt'il. St. .hll!ll'4?XV. lujlllllilblllllll llisplzuy. -lunim' Svlmul 'Perm 1-mlwl. S4-ninr Svlmul 'l't-rm 1-ml:-ml. TRINITY t"Ul,l.l-IGIC sellool, RECUIUD 1I Zllnnthall, 15125. Outward self-satisfaetion is always odious but a reason- able amount -of inward 'self-pride should be the natural result of any real effort sueeessfully aeeomptlished. The inenrbers of the rugby team of 1926 anay well be proud of their reeord for they have aeeomplished something which no other T. C. S. team sinee 1911 has been able to aeeotnplish in one season. the defeat of l'pper Canada ,and Ridley. In 1911 the sehool won the ehaunpionship for the seeond time in sueeession, in 1912 we beat S. A.. C., in 1914 we beat Ut. C. C. again and by a larger seore than they have fever def-eated us 45-0, and in 1919 we beat U. C. C. again. Since that year 'we had not won a league game-six lean years. XVe had tried very hard and several times sehool teams had only 'been beaten by one point. but still they had been beaten. They were never dis- grae-ed. however, even though we suffered defeat by sueh a seore as T5-2. No one eould ever point the finger of seorn at us and lsay we resorted to unfair taeties. That. is not in style at T.t'.S. and never 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 proud 'that our reputation for playing elean football is ljust. as great in vie- tory as it was in defeat. Under this heading in, 192-1 we 'point-ed 'out that 'there was a laek of self-confidence in the sehool teams. It lyvas not sur- prising considering the long reeord of losses of which every boy in the school was eonseious. But this laek meant that the other sehool teams had an advantage from the very begin- ning and unless we had a 'lucky break, that advantage would increase as the game progressed. Too often we have been de- feated by the name and colours of the opposing team. Self-eon- fidenee is a curious eharaet-eristie. If totally absent from an individual he sueeeeds in very few .undertakings and beeonies morose and dull. A super-abundance of self-eonfidenee us- If 'IHIZINITY tYbl.'I,l'Itl4l'I St'llO0I. tliEt7UR-Il ually mfakes a person unpopular with the world and he is -cal- led theatrieal and proud, a swelled-head and so forth, .and it very often leads to an ignominious crash. But there is a. medium in this as in other things. Self-eonfidenee is neeessary, over self-eoufidenee rash and no self-eonfidence is self-ef- fat ing, The team was sneeessful this year in six out of its seven games heeause the memhers of the team were sure of themselves. sure that they eould give their 'opponents an ex- eeedingly elose game and prohahly defeat them. We would like to see that spirit continued. r 'I'houg'h the team eommeneed :several days later this year, and though the sports lasted longer. yet we were ahle to play a game with t'ohourQ' on Oetoher the ninth. NVQ won it with- out mueh diIl'it ulty owing mainly to i,'0ll0lll'g',S laek of prace tiee. liut on tthe first play of the game the .team Qshowed abil- ity to take advantage of any hreaks. lVe kicked, Uohourg muffed. we reeovered, kicked again and seored, within the spaee of a few minutes. The finial score was 45-5. Ou the follow- ing Wednesday we went to l'eterhoro to play the Collegiate. The game was elose until half-time hut after that 'we -opened things up and won it hy 29-2. The next Saturday, Oct. 16th., we went to Toronto and played Trinity College. They had heen heaten hy Ridley in the last quarter hy 'a eonside-rable Sl ore, so we felt that the outcome of our game would be an indieation of Ridley 's strength. Trinity played well and though we missed many opportunities, we were lucky to win through liash's hrilliant run and pass hy the seore of 9-6. We met Ridley at the Varsity stadium on Oct. 23rd. It was a thrilling game and exeeedingly elose, too close altogether for some ot' the speetators! We 'played a kicking game, Thompson showing mueh superiority in this and other .respects over his opposing: kieker. llue to this faet and to very good tackling, we seo:-ed three points ,before Ridley had any. 'lint then a fumhletl hell grave them possession on our ten yard line, and they ran round our left 1-nd fora toueh. 'l'he eonvert. failed. At hall'-time then they were ahead E3-Il. We stuek to our game in the 'I'lflXI'l'Y t'Ul.l.l'IliI'I HVIIUUI. Ill'It'tJlll1 lil next half and seored a safety toueh. tieing the seore. 'l'hen l.azier tried a drop whieh spiralled off, far from the posts, but, erossed the goal line and went tout of the .fieldfor one point. the point whieh won the game. The final seore was li-5 and we had beaten Ridley for the first time sinee 1911. We were a happy erowd that day. On 'the following Saturday we had to journ -y to Aurora to help S. A. t'. initiate their new playing field. lt was a miserable day in many ways. ,We would rather not say very mueh about this game, not beeause of the score or beeause we lost, but beeause of other things. 'Enough that neutral observers elaim the selhool team showed great pluek and self-eontrol and showed also that they eould play wholesome. elean football. We were not in our best form. however, though the seore at half time was one all. S. A. V. piled up 17 points in the second half to win the game '18-1. I'. C. 11. eame to Port llope on Nov. tith. The game produeed several 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 seored three points' to ll. C. i'.'s one. ln. the sec-ond half lfazier took a free ball and ran for a toueh while Biggar also distinguished himself by reeovering an on- side kiek and dodging aeross for five points. NVinnett eonvert- ed both. lf. ff.. lf. 'bueked over for a toueh and inthe dying moments of the game seored another one on a scramble behind our line. The final sc-more was 15-11 our favour. We played the Old Boys on Thanksgiving Day, using all of Bigside, and won by . i Again we were tremendously indebted to Vol. Lash for the many kind things he has done for us. If there is one per- son more than another to whom eredit, is due for the sueeess we have enjoyed this year, it is tlol. hash. VVe eau. only thank him sinieerely and hope we may often see him in the future. Dr. Jaek Maynard and Mr. t'oehran have also been down twiee to fhelp us and their enthusiasm made itself felt. XVe are indeed fortunate in our friends. Stevenson has made an ideal captain, one of those who leave an indelible impression. In 14 TRINITY UOl,l1l'IGE SCHOOL RECORJ7 all, it has heen a very happy season. 'lllie School will remem- hvr the rugrhy team of 1926. LITTLE BIG FOUR FOOTBALL. 'l'.l'.S. fi--B.R.C7. S.A.l'. 8-'II.C.f'. le. S..X.l'. 18--'1'.C.S. 1. l3.li.L'. l3-U.U.C. IZ. S.A.t'. 2-L-B.R.C. 2. 'l'.ll.S. l5--ie'.C.fff. 11. l'l'yid VVon Lost For St. Andrew 's College 3 3 0 50 Trinity Vollege Sehool . . Il 2 1 22 Bishop Ridley f'0lleg'e .. fi l 2 20 l'pper Canada College . . C3 0 3 14 Agst. 4 '34 34 37 Pts. 6 4 2 0 Preliminary to the Ilittle Big Four ,games the School played Vohourg Collegiate, Peterborough Col,legia,te and Trin- ity l'olleg'e, Toronto, winning all three galTl0S. On Wednesday, Slth. Het., the first team had as their guests Vohourg: CI. in the initial game of the season. In the first quarter the Sehool played really well, showing good combina- tion and smartness on the ball, eompilingr 12 points from 2 touch downs Clit-alttyl, hotll uneonverted, and two rouges. 'I'ht-reat'ter, although we continued to score freely, play was mut-h looser and more haphazard than in the initial stages. At halt'-time the Sehool led hy 2-L-5, C-ohourg having seor-ed a touvh from set-uring a loose hall on our 20 yard line. In the st-fond half, except for one hrilliant onside kick hy liazis-r and long! run hy Bigrgar, play was llllil1f9l'6StiIlQl'. ISL-atty, Fyslte, Lavier, Thompson, Campbell, Biggar, and Bell were prominent in the seoring. This game was the first for a long: time in whit-h Sehool halves have shown some desire to TRINITY t"0l.l.I'Ilil'l HVIIUUII lil'Il'URll 15 play together with some intellig'enee in their moves, and, it' everything didn't eolne oH', yet their intentions were to he eonnneuded. St-ore: 45 --5. Ou the llith. Oct. the Sehool visited 'I'eten-borough to heat the loeal Vollegriate handily, although our supreinaey was late in eonring' to the surfaee. At half-tiine there was little to ehoose hetweeu the teams, the seore heing' ZZ-2. After the in- terval, although our half work was not up to standard, his uains were made hy plunges and onside kieks. The School play improved vastly and 27 more points were added lmefore the finish. On Het. lti the School team travelled to Toronto to play Trinity Vollegre. the last real practiee hefore the Little Big Four games. The Sehool with the .aid oi' the wind garn- ered Z3 points in the first quarter and ,held Trinity seoreless. hut the tale was reversed in the seeond when Trinity eoinpiled 5 from 2 rouges, 1 dead line, and l safety toueh, Seore: the Sehool 3, Trinity College 5. Again with the wind in the Zlrd. quarter the School had most of the play and Lash got away on his own parting with the ball to Turner at the last 1110111 ent, who had nothing to do but place it over 'the line. iWinn,ett eonvertcd. That finished the Schools storing hut Trinity in the -ith. quarter scored 0110 from a rouge to hring' their total to 6. Seore: the Sc-hool Sl. Trinity li'oll,eg'e ti. LITTLE BIG FOUR GAMES. The School v. B.R.C. On Sat., the 23rd. Oet., the School inet l3.R.t'. in Toronto in the first of the Little Big Four series. Ridley won the toss and eleeted to kick off, the School taking the south end with a slight breeze hehind thein. Play- ing a kim-king graine, we ,gained possession on Ridley's thirty- five, and Tholnpson kieked to a Ridley haek who was foreed Hi TRIYITY t"OLLl'1GE1 SCHOOL RECORD to a safety toueh hy f'Zllllpll0ll. After a few minutes' play, the St-hool kt-ored a dead-line on a drop whieh went wide. In the seeond quarter Ridley gained 'hy plunging and atrlaet were in il position to seore, hut the kiek was run out to the School five yard line. Then the Siehool funihled and Ridley had the hall near our line. ,l'll'Ull1 an end-run Lind went over for a toueh and Ridley was leading 5-24 at half-time. The third tlll?ll'lCl' was mueh the same as the first, the Sehool relying: upon kieking to advanee, while Ridley 11e- sorted more to hut-king taetitfs. The e:1te'hing'pf the School halves was faultlesw. The seore was tied when on Thomp'son's kiek Ridley was foreed to a safety toueh. In the fourth ltidley opened the attat-.'c hy kieking, hut the School advan- eed to a scoring- posvition after Several sueeessful fhueks by Stevenson. A drop was ealled hut went wide. 'going' for one to the deal-line, and this wae The winning point. For the Sehool, Thompson, lliggar and Stone played a faultless game, while the plunginf! of stevtinsmt and 'the taeklingiof -"hown, f'an1ph1-ll and Burns were outstanding. School V fS. A. C. Q Un the 30th. Ot-t., the School team travelled to Aurora to oppose S. A. ll'. in the tseeond Qznne of fthe Little Big-Four sa-ties. The Sehool had the wind hehind fthem in the first quarter 'and kieked at every opportunity. Thompson feat- ured with a lon! run whieh put play on LS. A. C's 30 yd. fline, front where he kieked for a toueh in goal. Immediately af- ter, the S. A. t'. haekfield ftunhled 'hadly on a few oeeasions hut quirk reeoveries prevented any damage resulting. In the set-ond quarter play switched'round and :the hall was kept in Sehool territory, only had eatehing on A. C.'s part 2lYt'l'llll2I a seore, while later Several forward passes altsto marred their chant-es. Near the end of the period Sheppard for-eed Stone to rouge, tit-ing' the seore, School I-S. A. C. 1. S. A. t'. started the third with a series of strong -plunges whieh earried the play to the Sehool's end. The heavier L ...- . Q1 1 C' UU- E 'av Erie ? .T E K4 I L 5 2 0 I- . w 5 Si : Z? 1 an W 5 cv fb 2 3 E Q . .gn gr- U 1 :- 9: 2 E .P , F Hrs' '- UEPUU '- 'r Q' ZF S Q E- 5 I G Q .. : w ,.. W -.- ...- D rx .... 3 SU m - 'C -1 TU L' E :- 'TZ F S0 o :1 fp TU P O 75 2 fa :- C 5 IT1 -5 fl . I 3--rl' w .iff .: x.,"f-- . .A H - .L ..1 "4 ' -' A ,-I , F V' . . I.rr i A U I 'V Q D I I O l . " A . -I 1 . -rl I. - r - X .N fr , . i- ii. ' ' I ' , H ' ,, 'I i . ' " .' I ., ui ' -"m'- 1' . ' , V 1 .V i'l- I. 1 . i- , 770.1-.. Tv' L 5 V ' ' 1 I ' +P 1- 1' P .. 4 N A1 4, C v V' .K. l - A N nd'-L 1 'A' -1 li. ,if 'A . ' ' 'ly I "fe 'JLQ 'i',,Y1 , i " s l , H -. I v 4' , 5 :R ' .71 Fifi' Tll-lNl'l'Y t'UI.l.l'lHE HVIIUOI1 REPORIJ 11' S. VA. l'. lint- l1og'z:11 t-o haw its 1-tfvvt on tht- 'Svhool, and half- way th1'ong'h :tho pt-riod lil'g'QlPNl'1'lll't'4l a Svhool fllllllbll' i11 inidtiold and ran 50' yards for a tonvh, XYlllt'll was lllll'0llVt'l'f0tl. This was soon followvd hy anotln-V wha-n lifolt-1111111 vanght all onsido kit-li ht-hind tht- Sthool lino to ho c'o11v01'tvd hy Sheppard. Tho last I5 :ninntos was all St. AllCll'0XV,S, who scored onv niorv, XVllL'll Slioppziiwl wa-nt ll'0llllli the ond for 20 yards. With the- l'0llV0l'il!lg' of this tonoh the Sl'Ul"lllgl' t'i11isln'd: S-. A. V. l9--Sellool 1. For 9. A .CK lBlill2ll"'S haf-ktia-ld work, t'0ll1Jlt'Ll with lil'0XV11iS vlevcr llillltlllllg of the plays and M0rcer's tavkling wore 0011- spionons, whilc TllOll1IlS0ll kicked very wt-ll for tho Smthool. School v U. C. Cl. On Saturday, Nov. tith., the Sc-hool wore hosts to li. C. C. ill the last fixture of tho series. Oil, tho Sth., H. A. 917. fhad so- ftlll1'0d tho cllanipioilsliip hy a dvvisive victory over B. R, U., their third of the St-rivs, hut 9Vt'l'j'Tlllllg pointed 'to a li00lIl-V voiitostvd ganni with Ii. 17. V., who had still to win a graine. In ther first 4qll2ll'i0l' what little advantagv of iplay .therc was lay with the Svhool. Tll0lIlllS0ll had a slight 'edge in kick- ing hnt only one point l'L'Slllf0ll for Cach team. Here the Suhool lost Chown, and Lash from iiijiiries, and both were out for 'tho rust tof the gilllltk 'lt ,looked -as if Lash was about to oliango tho woiliplvxion of things with a long' 1'u11 'whcn his ankle 4-.rninpled under lhim. The socond quarter opoing-cl with the School' lll'0SSillg" ll. U. Cl. hard, and on one or-uatsion wc had l2'OSSQSSl0Il onv yard from U. C. '11 's goal-line with three downs to go -a11d yet no score! 1l1i0l'f0l'6llC6 lost ns tho hall for thc- fifth or sixth time .When well set. WXVIICII Doln-rty was downod for a safcty-toncli, his kink failing, it was poor vom- p-ensation for what should have resulted. Tlic School had thi- odge this qnartor too, but hy half-time had only llltlllliilillvfl their lead of 3-1. ' .-Xt tho rosnniption hoth teams started witl1 a vigour to carry all 'before them' and in 'thc initial stages it looked any- 'IS TRINITY t'0Ll.I-IUIC Ht'Il'00I1 RECORD hody's game. lint something: startling happened! The School kieked and the hall rebounded off a l'. 40. U. player for Lazier to -:eeure possession and tear 45 yards for a touch- down, two taeklers failing: with desperate attempts. A pretty pieee of play it twas. Winnett eonvert-ed. From the kick-off l'. t'. t'. held the gehool well baek 'for about 5 minutes, and by some open play made yards to toueh down later from ta plunge, lmut the kiek failed. Sc-ore, Sehool 9-ll. V. ll.-6. After the .kit lc-off play was kept in the U. ff. C. -end and our oppon- ents had to kiek again from behind their goal line, Lazier seeured and earried the hall baek to within, 10 yards of the Vpper Vanada goal line. First down, au outside kiek from Beatty. tateh by Biggar and a toue-h-down, again converted Ivy XYinuett. Sc-ore: Sr-hool 15- V. ll. f'. 6. School had lost Stevenson in this quarter through injury. . ln the fourth quarter l'pper 'Vanada came away again as strongly as lu-fore, and seored a ytoueh on a very elose de- eision from an onside kick. This marked the end of the Scor- ing. time heing ealled with the hall in midfield. The uame was productive of many injuries, one of whieuh was more than serious, Rousseau having his arm broken. For the Sehool, Lazier. liiggar, Fyshe, Gwyn did :excellent work, with Doherty starring for l'. C. t'. Final score: School 15- l'.l'.l'.11. Old Boys' Game Nov. S Old Boys' Team: Martin max, K. Ketchum, H. Mudge, ll Trow, H. Gordon,H.Priee, J. Bartlett, II. Gray, ti. Wotherspoon, A. Wotlierspoon, C. li'apreol, -I. Uefries. ln the first half the Old Boys were opposed by fthe First team with the exeeption of fftmnnings, Stevenson, Campbell, f'hown, Lash, while in the seeond portion ,th-e Second team did duty. 'l'he only seore registered by tahe 'Old Boys was a hezitltiful drop lay Martin in the ,first quarter. Like MeGi1l, the Hld lioys used the huddle system for signals. 1 TRXINITY l'Ul,l.l'Ilil'I SVIIUOL lil'14"URll 19 In the seeond quarter Burns gathered a loose hall and earried over for a. toueh, whieh was uneonverted, making' the seore 5-3 in the Sc-hool's favour. When the Set-onds resumed in plaee of the Firsts they were ahh- to hold the Old Boys and added fone point to 'their seore hy a dead-line from XVinnett's toe. the School winning fi-Cl. IVIIDDLETSIDE. Middle-side had a very fgood season and several players have shown exeellent forni which augrurs well for ,next year's liigside. The 'third team heat Lakeside Prep. twiee, ehiefly owing to the .superiority of our half-hacks. They were twiee heaten ,hy A. C. Illrd. team, 'hut 'the games were more even than the scores would indieate and our opponents were tihe heavier side. The "Middleside under 120 lh. team" played S. A. C. at the sanne weights rand, with very good lfoothall, heat theni easily. The Flat Matches were very keenly eontested, the first game resulting in a win for tfhe lipper Flat: the second gainfe being a tie, the Cup remains in the possession of the Upper Flat. The following have played for the 3rd. team during' the SPHS011 IT . Balfour, ifassels, Croll, Gilmour, Johnson max, Me,l'l1e1'- son, Macdonald, Mudge, Milliehanip, Mussen, Osler Inax, Pentland, Roper, Russel ina.. Stayner, Turnhull, VVa1lhr-idge, Wotherspoon max. Games played: S..X.ti'. Ill., 14-T.C.S. Ill., 7 Choniej. T.U.S. Ill., 27--Laketield 1 Cawayl. S.A..Cf. III., li'-T.ff.S. IU., fl lawayf, T.f'.S III., 20-Lakefleld, 0 Ql1Oll1Cl. T.U.S. IV., 128-S.A.C. IV., O Chornel. 20 TRINITY t'OLLl'1Gl'I SVHOOI. MEUURJD LITTLESIDE. The fifth team had only two outside games this year, with S. JA. C. home and away. The first was played at Aurora and -resulted in a win .for St. Audrew's hy 22-12. Al- though every hit as good in every other department, the Sehool tackling was lamentahly weak, and we -deserved 'to lose for that alone. ln the return game lat Port Hope, the Sehool was vietorious, HS-14. This was a good .game with the issue always in douht till the final whistle, but the Sehool just managed to retain its lead. The following played for the Fifths in one' or ihoth games: Elliot tl'apt.l, Mc-Mullen. 'Cleland ina., Hogg, Stone ma., Kirk ma., Byers. lloward ma... Seihell. 'Cummings ma., Fyshe ma., Gibson ma.. Blaulson, Harrington, Sowards, Porteous and Ne- ville. . 2 There was only one Flat Match played, which resulted in an easy 'win .for the Lowers. lti-2. PERSONNEL-FIRST XIV.-1926. l5l'IAT'l'Y, W. L. Quarter, 133 lbs.: 2nd. year on team. Ile fitted into the diffieult quarterback position eX- traordinarily well. l'sed his head and was always calm land tlear-thinking. An exeelleut taekler. lll'1l,l,, J. P. Left Serim.: lst. year on team: weight l-ll lhs. A good line taekler .who worked hard. BIHHAR, H. 'l'. llalf: lst. year on team: weight 124 lhs. .-X sure tate-h: .a fast and very trieky runner. llsed his head well. .-Xu outstanding player. ISVRNS, J. ll. Right Outside: lst. year 'on team, weight 1248 lhs. A ivery good taekler at times. At his hest in the Ridley game. t'.Ull'lSl'Il.l., J. ll. lieft Uutside: 2nd. year on teaan: weight l54 lhs. .X very hard and heavy 'tat-kler. Played his position well. .X good worker. . TRINITY l'0I.1l,FIlil'I St'1llUUll. 1Rl'lt'URlD Q1 CHUVVN, A. X. Left lnside: 21111. year :on 10211111 weight 165 lbs. A good buf-li taelclt-1' who lllllllQ'l'h 1-xti-eixioly well. Broke througrli w-ell. CVMBIINHS, J. D. Aliddle 'wingg Qnd. year on teanij 150 lbs. A very reliable gpla.ve1', not sensational, but gzem-ral ly fat the ll0l'l0lll of the heap. A good 'llilll-l'3l'l'1i'l' lll1'0llQWll a hole. Gave the imliression that lie always had l'l'St'l'V0 power to draw fl'0lll'. 1 FYSHE, 'l'. G. Snap: lst. year o11 tr-ani: weight 121 lbs. Played his position well. A11 .l'XC'10llCllt taeklor, followed down vxtroiiiely well on kicks, A very useful player who has lotsof il9l9l'll1lIl2lll0l1. GWYN, C. F. Right Inside: lst. year on tr-ani: weight 1-16 lbs. A very good line player. Broke through illlll taekled well. A hard worker. LASH, P. -I. B. Half: lst. year on team: weight 151 lbs. A fast runner and good secondary tlt-l'e11ve '1nan. AAl'Ol'liPll hard all season. LAZIER, S. D. Ilalf: 21111. year on team: weight 136 lbs. Has any amount of ability. Van tackle, run, plunge. kiel: and Patch, lint is ina-linecl sto for-get 'his 'position and sig- nals in his 0lltllllSl2lSlll'. However, lie played oxtreinely well i11 all our games. STEVENSUN, l'. S. Capt. Middle NVi11g'g 2nd, year o11 team: weight 163 lbs. Made an ideal leader. Never stopped gI1Vlllf.'.'llllis' best and was at all tinies mheerful, patient and u11- selfisli. Ile was a sph-11cili1l Middle Wing in -every way. . STONE, F. R. lst. year o11 team: weigh 1230 lbs.. A sure catch: a fast and t'X0'l'llf'lll- llilll-l'?ll'l'll'l'. Did very well this season. TIIOAIPSUN, 1-I. S. ll. lflyiiig 'Wingh lst. year 011 team: we-ight 138 lbs. Fair illiill-t'ill'l'll'l' and illl t'Xt'l'll't'lll kit-lc: used his head well at all times. Work-1-d hard all season. 1 ti-anng weigh YY 'l'I!lNl'l'Y l'Ul,l,l'1Gl'I NVIIOOI, Iil'Il.'URl3 WI NNETT. A. R. Right S1-1-inn: lst. your on tvamg wi-iglit l5S lhs. A nsvfnl lnun in thc 0-mn1Tl'e anal an vxvellvint '0llYQ'l'l1'l'. 'l'z1vlilml wvll on the linv. 1Jl'lJMAHl'l. G. R. CExtra i'olonr.5 Znml. year on wst. A gooxl fam' t 141 lhs. Owing' to injuries voulfl not play his klor. COLOURS. . The following' haw ln-un awarded First Team Colours: v NX. li. Beatty. J. T. lilvll, H. T. Biggar, J. H. Burns, J. ll. 4'a1npln-ll. A. X. lf'hown, J. D. UllIllI1lIllgS, T. iG.Fyshe, l'. I". Gwyn. P. J. TIS. hash, S. ll. liazier, IP. S. Stevenson, I". ll Sto11u,J. S. D. Thon1pson,.A. R. VVi1111QtT. ' , I luxtra lolour: G. H. Dulniagzge. ' lfootlizlll lfaps haw lwvn fawarcloil to the First Team. Sm-oiul Team: D. VV. Maifharon, T. E. Nichol, C. M. llussul. G. li. Son101'S,AV. AI. Tlll'I16I'. l':XlI'2l Colours: A. P. Ardagli, C. J. A. Dalton, C. E. lfrossf, H. II. Ili-1-S, lf'. li. Ingles, G T. London, S. Martin, l'. ll. Silvvr. II. A. Syer, J. E. Ushoruo. 'l'l1n'c.ll'l'uan1: St. ff. Balfour, D. K. Cassc-ls, I. B. Groll, I. I'. Hilniour, I .L II. Johnson, G. W. K. Macdonald, ll. llnulge. Y. l'. 1AIllSSPll,'C H. I,0llliill1d, T. H. Roper, l. ID. Iiussrl. B. L. Sl21A'l1f'l', J. II. Turnbull, J. D. Wall- ln'nl-Iv Extra Volonrs: J A. AIUPIICVSOII, F. AVOTl'l6l'S1DO0I1. Ifonr-th Tmnn: l'. R. Ax-cfliihalcl, -I. II. Iirewin, R. D. 4'nnn-ron, J. l'. l'lolan4l. ll. Il. pi'nnclill, J. P. Cundill QI. Milli- v v vhannp, XX . J. XUXYIIISIII, li. l". Osh-P, J. l'. l'ea1'oe, W. G. -Prioc, ll. li. Walton, tl. li. Wily. H. Ilowarcl. i l"il'th T1-ani: H. S. Elliott, J. IC. T. Mc'lNIullcn, ff. Da. l'nnnniing's. ll. Il. Snfha-ll. NV. Al. fll9l21llli, R. ,P. Howard, ll. A. Alnnlson, l'. N. lx. lurk, F. lf. Hogg. 'l'ln- Volonr liflllllllllltl' has awarclcd Oxford Cup Joloursi to l'. l". Hwvn, ll. K. l12lSSl'lS, J. D. Ruwsiol, T. H., Fyshe 1. lf. Vnnxlilli TRINITY t'i0l,l.l'lHl'I SVIIUUI. Rl'I4'0R.l3 Q22 Eitvrarg. Glamis Castle. About four years ago tllamis Vastle aroused a passing interest hy tht- marriage of lilizaheth liowes-liyon to tht- lluke of York, tht- Vastle ln-ing' the home of the hride and her parents. the Earl and Tountess 'ot S'fl'Ilflllll0l't'. This year more than a passuig' iutt-rt-st should he revived in some and awalq:-in-d in others, tin view of the very vonunonplatft- fart that wt- might he questioned ahout lllamis in the English paper next -Iune: at any rate ghost stories are yery proper at this time and hetter writers than we are telling them all tht- year round,-look at Sir Uliyer lANlQl't'.12lIltl get away with it. The house of the Earl of Strathmore is a 'lordly pleasure- houst-'. a tim-e-honoured seat in the midst of valley, moor and glen, lying' a few miles lto the north of Dundee in I"oi-farsliire. Nor does its site lark present-day literary assoeiations, for vlose 'hy is the llittle village of Kirriemuir. which liarrie has immortalized in the 'Thrums' of his novels. Standing' amid the grandeur of the Grainpians, the Castle itself is in the Scottish Baronial style, yet not altogether, for in places tln-re are 3l'l'lllft'l'tll1'2ll evidencf-s of the less rugged Freneli chateau. A minute picture can hardly he given here, hut ill Q'l3Ilt'I'ill tht- building is: composed of two wings and 21 'seven-storied tower. the entranvt- of whidh is surmounted hy a seulpture of the Royal Arms of St-otland. entwined :with the Fleur-d-e- Lys, the Thistle allll the Rose. Tradition states that in one of th-e bedrooms, whivh ov- tfupy the upper floor of the quadrangle, Malcolm ll. died in 1033, while another is said to be the se-one of the murder of Duncan and the sleep-walking' art -of Lady Mat-ht-th. By the way wt- prefer to ln-lieve Seottish tradition before Shakespeare, lwho takes unwarranted lirenve 'with hoth his- tory and tradition, 'partit ularly in 'Macht-th.' Again tourists Q4 'IKRINITY t'-UDL-l'IGl'I SUHOUL .ltEt'O'Rl7 and visitors are always shown the room in which Sir VValter Scott slept when 'a 'young man, and also that whieh Defoe oeeupied during a week-end stay at the Castle. Defoe, al- though recording 'nothing ahout the ghost story, declared that "the palaee strikes you 'with awe and admiration," but Seott in his "Demonology and Witchcraft" startles us some- what with a grisly aeeount of his experiences at Glamis. There .are 'many versions of the legend, ibut no one more reliahle than another, and to scoff would indeed be harsh,-as it is not a graceful thing 'to dispel rudely a time-worn tradi- tion. The version most generally accepted is that, in far 1'0- mote days, the Earl and Countess of Stl'dfl1Il10I'6 were "hlessed" with a son, who was half-maniac and ha1f-1non- ster. In those days, on the receipt of suehi a. "blessing", it was the tustom to drop the unwelcome gift quietly in a conven- ient lnuiket of water, hut. the fond parents in this -ease al- lowed the child to live. Yet, not at their side, for they felt that such fa visitation ought to he hushed up, land this they effet ted hy hiding him in a room, which no one was allowed to visit. Uontrary to expectations the nlonster thrived on solitary eonfinement and scant nourishment, and the story goes that he is still living, fpining 'away within the secret ehamher. It is postively asserted that the dreadful :secret is shared by only three people at a time :-the reigning head of the fam- ily, the eldest son 'and the -state steward. Another story which is -ot't'ered to the curious is that the ineareerated monster is one Alexander, fourth Earl of Craw- ford, who, sins .- he was horn in the fifteenth century, 'must now he approaehing a good old age. The reason for his long im- prisonment lies in the faet that he swore "to play dice with the llevil until the Day tot' Judgment," whereupon he was con- demned to perpetual imprisonment. Still we have to dispel this ei-usted legend, for 'tho hest authorities state that the hero otf this story died peaeefully enough in 1454. -hr 'l'lllNl'l'Y tTUlil.Htll'I Hlilllltll, ltEl'O1Rill Q5 Now, luuuan 'l'lll'lfYSllj' has hee-n the impetus of many at- tempts to 'prohe the lllj'Sl0l'tV, hut none is so interesting' as the attempt made hy a certain Vountess ot' Strathmore. This story is popular. hut quite unsupported. One day, the Earl walked ahroad to esvape his wit'e's llilQ'Q'lllgl'. lnstead of 'being peeved, The tt'-ountess on this oem-asion was glad to see flier lesser half taking' the air, She straightway visited every rooms in the eas- tle and hung' a towel from the window of all the roolns. 'l'here- upon she went 'outside and surveyed her dl2l11CllW0l'lC, hut there was one window, from whieh no towel was suspended. Con- gratulating herself on 'the Slll'lf,0-SS of her enterpris-e, she return- ed to discover the secret ehaniher, 'hut was interrupted. by her good lord, who soon tired of walking abroad. As to what fol- lowed, an old record states that. "appalled tat, .her wicked 'pur- iosity, 'the noble earl was exceeding wi-athfulf' We are not aware of the prcise steps that he took to punish this feminine indisuretion, but we can conclude that they were severe, since the .report continues, "lu-neeforth the life of the lady was nn- happy." X. ffx-lffrll QJTKQ QU 'I'HlNI'1Y FUI,-l,l'1til'I 841110011 REt,'UR1D 4 lrgg in the Cilmentirth Qlvnturg Qlgnthia. My swvi-thi-airt, why di-light Zin mim-ing gait With iovvly locks ohihorzitvly d-i-ulwd, And l'ozlll V1-sIlll'e's thittvring' iii its folds? Why droits-h thy silkmi ihaiir with Syrian myrrh? Why di-i-k thysi-lf with zirtitii-ial nit-ans, liy piln-Iizisvml 'dorimii-ut spoil tha- g.l'l'2lL'l? of lli1illl'0? 'l'hvi'i- is no improving hi-:uity sm-h as tiiillfx Iiy adn-lititioiis uid. Art listening, dvar? tit-nuinv loyv lilii-s not disgiiisvd forms. Svc what hi-ziiitvoiis hm-s thi- fit-his produce, How ivy llll2liil'llCil'li hi-ttvi' grows, How ,fziir thu ill'iJllillS in loin-ly vlc-ft, How runs thc stri-:im iii ihzmm-ls f1'ifi- from art, VVhz1t varied puhhles dust-rt shows produve In diva-rso hiiv. 'thc growth of thi-nisvlvc-S. And how ,in mitivv il0XVl'l' the wingvd songst-urs Sing more swce-tly not hy any art. Hy azrtifii-ial hi-auty. Qvm ht-docked, Not thus did Phoi-ho t':lsto1"s hvart 'l'IlSll2il'l'2 I Not so in days of yori- did swcct 3i2ll'130Sil Faust- st rife- 'twixt Phoohus and tht- favourvd Idas. Theirs not the aim to ph-asv in vvery qum'ter, But modvsty. '21 self-suH'ivi11g Beauty Was the-irs. If sho but om- man doth zittravt, .X lady is suITicivutly adorned. -X FROM KENORA T0 RED LAKE. I um sift-:iid this is yi-t :inothi-1' 'valiot--trip' essay. Doubt- li-ss nios1 ui' yull hnyi' ri-aid lllilllj' of them in thc past, but I hnpi- yull will :it Ii-:ist :'f-l'v':iiii from iondvimiing this om- hefori ri-:idinu it. TRINITY ti'OLLEGl-I Ht'ill'UvOl,i REUOR-ll 27 Four of us started down the Winnipeg River from Kenora. on July lllth.. and followed it in a northerly direetion for twen- ty-iive miles, whieh brougrlrt. us Fby nightfall to the small sum- mer resort ot' Minalii, on the li'-.N.R. NVe spent. the night. in Minaki, where the only ineident worth 'mentioning was a little argument we had with the 'hotel door-man, when we attempted to gain admission to a danee whieh was going on there. He was evidently not taken with eith-en our costumes or our faees. for he refused us entranee and promised faithfully that he would have us expelled bodily ,if we tried again. The following day we were foreed .by a .heavy storm to remain in Minaki. Wihen we ileft. the day after, we followed the river for about three miles, then branched off into Sand Lake. At the end of :this we were obliged to portage several times before tinally making vamp on an isla11d. After supper we discovered that we had lei"t our ground sheets on the other side of t-he last. portage. We drew lots as to who should be the two to gof in searevh of them. I was luc-ky enough to 'be o11e of the pair to gstay and .arrange the tent. The other 'two started baclig they had not been gone more than? tive Aminutes 'when we heard a shot. We w-ere just tgettiug a eanoe into: the water 'to see .what the trouble 'was when we saw them einerging from the woods at full spe-ed. They got inrto their canoe a.nd lxnade all possible speed for the island. It turned out 'that 'a large animal Ca lynx they thoughtl .had junrped tfrom. a tree beside the path within a few feet 'of them. One of them had pulled out: a -revolver and tired at it, 'but had missed. The animal had turned t-ail, but they 'were badly frightened and .ran the other way. After this experience we took eare, whenever possible, to camp on islands. 1 We were fin marsh and swamp eountry most of the next day, but by evening we w-ere in the Englisll River. On the morning of our seeiond day in this river we arrived at Grassy Narrows-a Hudson Bay post and .an Indian village. We spent about half an hour in 'eonversation with 'the faetor, a hoary old Serif who has thre-e wives, all of them squaws. After leaving QS 'l'ltlNl'I'Y tiY0I1I.l'IGl'I 'SCHOOL RECORD Hrassy Narrows -we followed the river into Indian Lake, then bat-k into the -river again for about three- miles with ta strong l'lll'l't'!li against us. Next we vame into Ball Lake. The en- tramu- to this lake is ntagnitic-ent: km the ntorth west shore tlu-re is a huge cliff, rivh with many exquisite and unusual nolours. Wt- szpt-nt the night at the end of Hall Lake. In the morn- ing wt- t-at-hed half ot' our food supply to be left, till required on our return journey. In tht- next Lake we 'were struck. by .1 em-ions pht-nomt-non. Tliert- is a tide of about four fe-et which eomes in and got-s out at int-et-vale of about three 'min- ntes: it is, l nrt-sttnte, for this reason that it is ealled Tide Lake Fon' the nt-xt three days we followed the English River througrh many pretty lakes, lu-rt' and there having to portage arountl rapids and waterfalls. many of which were strikingly hezuttiful. On Monday. July lflth., we came into the Chukuni River, whit-h by the way, is the most unlovely streteh of Wa- ter t-vor tlzitteretl by the name of 'I'lVt'l',2 its banks, where there are any. art- of a dirty eiay. and in many places there is only a narrow ehanuel through the reeds. The monotony of the river is broken out-asionally by the Lak-es through which it runs, The largest of these is ,Pakwash which is about fifteen miles at-ross. On Tuesday, July 20th., we camp-ed about eight miles from Rt-rl Lakt- and wt-re -very thankful, for our food supply was running low. To quote my diary for that day: "The loaoon is ggi-4-ent. and. though we have not yet seen any, we strongly suspt-vt tht- prt-sem-e of animals 'in the eheescg and the 'butter aets, tastes and smells as no butter 'ever did ll8f0l'CHi The next morning we .art-ivt-tl at Red Lake ,P.O. at eleven-thirty. We had gone two huntli-t-tl and fifteen miles in eleven days, one ot' whivh was slit-nt at Blinaki, making ten -days of aetu-al run- ning tune. After visiting the l'.U. and scamiing our mail we looked around for at Store, whieh wt- soon found and where we restock- e ft I '-4 'L :H TRINITY t'0I.l,l'Illl'1 SUIIUUL RPIVUIIIP Q9 ed our "gruh-hox." The proprietor of the store was very hos- pitahle and invited us to stay with him in his eahin as long as we lik-ed to remain at Red liake. Needless to say, we ,aerepted the offer. We found hint a most interestingtaud eongrenial eom- panion and, to our surprise, a well edueated ,man. Our host. Mr. E. R. Reid, was kind enough to give us ag letter of intro- dlu-tion to the manager ofthe Dome Mine with whom we spent the next morning. The mine was not yet on ,a produring' hasisg they were drilling' to see how the ore held out at 'the various levels. 'l'heret were two diamond drills, whieh -'it was ,interest- ing to watrh at work. VVe ,spent 'ahout an hour a11d a half in the assay -oti'iee. where the man in charge we11t to a great deal of trouhle in showing us fthe various ehemieal proeesses hy whieh the samples are tested and valued. t The next day, Friday, July 2I3rd., we started homeward. Ville went over the same route as hefore as far as Grassy'Narrows. the only tllll"x'l'l'lll'0 being that wo had a favouring ieurreirt and so made hetter time. Vile arrived at tlrassy Narrows on NVed- nesday the 25th.. from where our route was -entirely new to us. Vile portaged into Delaney Lake, whose unusually mlear water was a decided treat after the dirty' hrown. ot' the English and Chukuni Rivers. The shores of this lake were indeed lovely: they were high for the most part. land densely wooded with oeeasional rugged elitfs snrmounted by harren erags. All that day .we passed through elear twater lakes. ' 'llhe n-ext day ,we erossed the l'.N.H. tracks, after which we had no nmrie elear water till we eame to Silver Lake, which is fairly large and 'rather' heautiful. Un the following: day we erossed the l'.l'.R. and lame into a swamp, from which t the map indicated a fportage in-to the Lake ofthe Woods and hom-e. We were very ext-ited hy the prospeet of home and eloinfort and were determined to get there hy nightfall. The portage. however, was not 'easy to tind, for we 'spent the whole after- noon i11 a fruitless search. We mvamped hy the traeks and spent The most uneomfortahle night of the whole trip. Trains pas- sed at frequent intervals, and eaeh eaused something like a JIU 'l'RlNl'I'Y l'0Ll.EGE NUIIIOUL ll-l'lf'OR-D . . , . - . uuuiaturv 1-arthquakv. Hur In-dh wt-ro 'ot sand, whivh is thr- Q-oldost and hardost suhstzuwe imaginzlhlo. Addod to this wc- won- all thoroughly out of tolnpor. w'hivh did not 'tx-nd to les- son tho othvr disoomforts. Wt- rosv at tive-thirty and bvga-n. again to look for thc' por- tugzv. Wt- tiually gram- it up in disg'us't'and hy nine-thirty had out all our lu-longiugs hc-sidv tho traokis 'und-er tho Qanoos 'and had hogiui a ton-milo tramp along the tracks to Konora. VVQ :u'rivcul ahout noon, just ahout.'th1'0o 'hou-rs 'over tllroo weeks from the- tiuu- we had sot tout. We were fortunate in fdisoov- vriug a road lufsidu thc itravks. We used tihis a few 'days later to transport our goods and chattels home in a Ford truck wo hire-d. -VV.E.O. CTX-Y-ff? VQJTXQ 'ru-INITY eoLl.i:u1-3 SVII-UUI4 Riseoun THE TWA BRITHERS. Twa hrithers ance tae sehule did go VVi' searee a year 'atween the twa. Tzun was the first tae jine the sehule, Rieht proud wis he 'tae play the fule, But prouder faux' when aft he'd say: "Ma hrither Sandy eomes in May." When May eanie roon the britther Caine And side by ,side they eourted fame, The soul 0' niony ia roguery, Till eaeh was gi'en, a dolninie. Escorted thus they ,qaled tae kirk, Hieht pleased tae gie their teachers wor The plate Game roon for Sandy's penee Butt Sandy feigned a look sae dense, Till teach-er found it Fliuried slee. "Aeh! VVhit's the guid o' this?,' said he. As younkers will when left alane In kirk or sehule, it 's la' the same: They start tae nudge and nudge, but lo! A nudge for Sandy meant a blow. So this befell in kirk lane day That Sandy nudged in his ain way, As if to say: "I brook no foes," He smashed ,his pairtner 011 the nose. Xoo tae the study was Sandy ta'en. VVha hent his hack for .six wi' th' eaue, In spite o' inony an innocent plea. k "Aeh! Whit 's the guid o' this?" quoth he Altho' in Velass young Tammy lagged. O' skill in inimiery he hragg-ed. XVhen asked tae say his repetition, Packed fu' wi' vest wis his rendition. Ye ken the pieee ye'Ve said yersel', Ye eonned it aft, and ken it weel: jjj TRINITY ti'Ul..l.l'IGl'l SUIIUOL R-EUHR-IJ "I weep for your the Walrus said, 'l deeply synipatliizef With sohs and t-ears he sorted out Those of the largest size, Holding his pot-lcet handkerchief Before his streaming eyes." And so he did and that rieht weel, Enough tae nialc' his teacfher feel Hieht sorry for the f'i1l'li9l1'lGl'.H "Dear teau-her, whit's ina marks for that V' Said Tannny hopin' for a plat. But Hlil'0XYlliS the host" was her ,reply And down sate .Tannny wi' a sigh: " A try sae hard, but whit's the ruse? Ma lot is nought hut sair ahusef' ln tellin' stories Sandy shone And a' his marks were this way won, Ile startt-til'anee. tae tell a 'tale 0' geese or goose, ye eouldna tell, So teacher ihelped his halting twaddle 'Wi' words tae paint the goose's waddle, Or wings aflap or wehs afloat, Or ants that for ,expression fought. Nae further eould young' Sandy go, So alown he sate and inutztered low: "No' goose, nor geese, but. ghost 3.,I11'S3.YiIl'. Avh! Whit 's the guid? Y-e're a' insane." -X IN ACTION -THE CANADIANS. Un the 27th. of November the School enjoyed a treat in tht- t'orin of moving pictures sent out hy the War Office. Many thought that it would he a show of the dashing side of wa,r,- the glorious attaek, thrilling adventures, V.C.'s. On the con- trary. it was a demonstration of the other sid-e of war, ruin and dt-strnu'tion. 5.5! 'l'RlXiTY l.'1JLLil'IllI'I SVHOOL .REVORIJ 33 YVhen. the lights went out and the film started, the title 'Gln Action--The Canadians" brought forth some applause. The first few scenes showed us a realistic view of the trenches, and from what I gather-ed, I certainly would not like to have to live, sleep and eat in th-em, let alone fight. The pictures of the guns actually firing, especially th-e anti-aircraft guns, were enjoyed illltl the following scenes of the ruins of Ypres may have shown us what war really means-a time when the God of Destruction prevails and rules. The only fault we could find with the naval demonstration was its brevity, and what short scenes we were shown concerning the Red Cross pointed out the usefulness and efficiency of that great relief- giving organization. Th-e scenes of tfainbrai and other places retaken by the Canadians in the last great otfensive, destroyed and burning, served t.o show us the severity of war, but I think the sub- titles were a little harsh 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- tioms of ha Bassee Canal, which was ,one of the difficulties overt-ome by our soldiers, who donned life-belts and swam. The entry of the ,armed troops into Cologne excited some applause and wc derived considerable pleasure from the scenes showing the joy of the inhahitantis of the ,war zone. But what we all liked best wa.s 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 eilose to the show. 34 TRINITY UOIJLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ln 1-onvlusion, let me say that I think the School enjoyed tht- film, whieh was certainly omliloativv, in that we saw and ll0l'll2lPN for the first time iiiidorstfoocl, the real condition of things dm-ing the Great War, which hy this time is history. .Xml don't lot us forgot the scores of little wooden crosses in Flziliclef-s ! I think some vi'-edit. is clue to the operator who performed his joh PXf'l'll0llily. In most aniatem' unde1't.aki11gs of this kind, viflwr the sur-:een falls clown, or the machine stops, or the wrong' film is shown, but this pei-formance ram without a hitvh, and I hope that our i"llQCl'S conveyed to him an expres- sion of om' apprecizltion of his ctficielley. -J.H.B. EDN-Y-KS VQJTXQQ , TRINITY PULl.l'1Ci E- SCH'0OI.4 REKWORIJ 35 Qlarnl. Across the seas, across the tossing seas, The echoes of the Christmas hells ring clear, And all the air is full of whispered songs Thai' from cathedral, or from village st-reet, Rise shrill upon the frosty air, to join ln one grand anthem, sweetly harmonisied, The lowly carol on ,the doorstep, sung By ehildren's half-starved voices, as they seek The hard-earn'd penny for the ,Christmas toy, Yet wakes an echo in the l183I'6I',S breast: An echo of a far-off melody, First heard by shepherds in J udaean fields As, huddled in their mantles 'gainst the frost, Their eyes were dazzled by the angelic choir, 'Phat sang' their ,Gloria to the little Child And wrote that anthem in the starry skies, That softly, as the falling' snow, descends lfpon the earth of faith. Sing, ehildren, sing: Sing high, sing low, and with your earolling Eneirele all the ,lands of Christendom With Christmas harniony a11d Christmas love, That rich and poor, that young and old, may be United in the worship of a Babe Whose name to ,all was Love, whose message Peaee! -Feast of St. Nicholas, 1926. -S.S.H. SIR ROGER AT THE THEATRE. XVhen our friend Sir Roger went to a theatre, it was more to see the people and eha't' with his friends than to study the play. NVheu he had finished his dinner, he had his earriage ealled, and after powd-ering his wig, he repaired to the theatre. 345 'l'lRlNI'I'Y t'lDI,LI-PHE HUIIOUI. ,RECORD lle jumped down from his earriage and. after hanging the door-keeper on the haek, and empiiring aft-er his wife's health, ll'or Sir Roger knew all the door-keepersi, he w-ent. into the lohhy, where he was surrounded hy a throng of admirers, young and old, blonde and brunette. By the time he reached his hox. whieh was a ,prominent one right at the front, the play was ready to start. For the first at-t Sir Roger, strange to say, watched the aetors with an appearance of interest, hut .when the curtain ealne down he was the lirst to leave- his hox and ,mingle with his friends in their respeetive boxes: polities with the ,old men, stories for the young men, eompliments for all the ladies, and tli:-tations with the demoiselles. And always his laugh, or his uneontrollalile gnttaw, eould he heard all over the theatre. lint the ein-tain has gone np, and after several 4'sh-sh-- quit-ts" had been addressed to Sir Roger, that worthy was at last indneed to regain his seat. But, alas! As the play ap- proaehed a tragic point, and ,the poor heroine was weeping and wringing her hands, Sir Roger's startling guifaw resound- ied through the theatre. He had thought of something funny, and. as he continued to laugh, the house caught the infection and everybody roared with laughter long after Sir Roger had settled down. And on the stage the poor, embarrassed actors were still weeping and wringing their hands. The ,manager ealled for the eurtain, which now descended. I In the next aet, just as a famous 'prima donna' was sing- ing, in the silenee whieh ensued between verses, the husky, loud whisper of Sir Roger was audible, demanding that some gentlemen below might trouble to throw him his snuff-box whieh he had just dropped. A certain amount of sneezing among th.- gentlemen helow confirmed his assertion, and those who knew Sir Rogi-r's taste in snull' smiled and pitied the poor sn.-ezers. For the rest of the aet the play was disturbed, as frequent eruptions oeeurred among the gentlemen below. Sir Roger now deeitled that he had had enough of the play. and so retired and proceeded to a ball which his friend 32 TRINITY t'0Ll.EGE. SVIIUOL, REi'0R.ll 37 lmml -- was giving. The ll0l'Vl' nl' mnn- pvuple. he said, was volossal. ch-straying thv sum- of thv play lay ontlnlrsts during the sad parts. "They should havu want", he said, "not lang1l10d". Q -J.H.B. Srhnnl urea. F. R. Stonv is llcad Prcfoct this yvar and the Ileadmaster has appointed as l'1'efef-Ts: T. G. Fysln-, H. T. Biggar, J. S D. TIIUIIIPSOII, S. D. l42lZl'Pl'. W. L. Beatty. P. S. SfC'V011S011,v J. D ffamphcll ll. ll. lJnln1ag1-.l'. F. Gwyn, C'. M. Russel. P. S. STVYPIISOII was elm-cted Captain of Football, 'and S. D. Lazier, J. D. Punnnings and VV. L. Beatty to the Ci'01nn1i'ttG0. Lah in Tho tl'l'lll G. li. Smnors was elm-cfecl Captaill of tha M-coml Tflillll, and St. Cf. Balfour Captaill of the third team. J. D. Campbell was elvcled Captain of Allockoy, and J. S. D. 'fhonxpsnn and T. ll. Fyshe To tho COIIIIIIHTOO. THE SCHOOL SPORTS. Open. 100 Yards-I, P. Lash: 2, Capcg 3, Vanlpbcll. Timo 11 2-5 SWS. E 220 Yards-l. P. hash: 2, .TJEIZTUVZ 3. Cape. Time 25 -1-5 we-vs. l 120 Yards. llnrcllvs-al, Gwyng 2, Ma:La1'c11: 3, T. G. Fyshv. Time' 19 Il-5 secs. A Quarter Mile-l, Gwyn: 2, P. Lash: IZ, Lazicr. Tinle- 61 secs. Half-Milo-1, Gwyn: 2. CP. Russvl: il, lllalfour. Tinn- 2 min., 24 3-5 secs. High Jump--1. Snnn-rs. 2. Dnlnmagvg 23, Lash. Ilvight. 4 ft. 8 3--L ins. 3:5 'l'1tlN1'I'Y t'Ul,l,-FICE SCHOOL JQECORD Broad Jump.-1. Somers, 2, Dulmage: 3, Lazier. Dis- tmice 15 ft. 3 1-2 ins. Ui-it-lcet Ball--1, Lagierg 2, Orr: 3, Campbell. Distance, 01 yards. Putting the Shot-1, Stevenson, 2, McPherson, 3, Russel max. Distam-e, 30 ft. 1 in. Steoplechase-1, Cassels: 2, Gwyn, 3, G. Russel: 4, Gil- mour: 5, Lucas. I Middleside. . 1 ' 100 Yards--1, AICl'll0l'S0111 2, Cassels, 3, Dalton. Time, 11 1-5 secs. E 220 Yards-41. Fassels: 2, 3lL'l,l1CI'SOI1, 3, G. Johnson. Time 27 Sees. .120 Yards, llurtllvs--l, H. Johnson: 2, Dalton, 3, R. Cun- Llill. Time 20 semis. QllilI'll'l'-Bill?-l, Casin-ls, 2, Dalton, 3, J. Cundill. Time Li-I sees. lligh -1umpH1. 3ll'l,llt'1'SO111 2, Dalton, 3, Mudge. Height, 4 ft. fi 1-2 ins. llrozul -lump--41, Mvl'lim'son: 2, Johnson max. z 3, Mudge. i.,lSlilll1fl,' I6 ft. 10 ins. Littleside. 100 Yau-els-1, Hogg: 2, Elliot, 3, Fyshe ma. Time 12 3-5 bU"5. 220 Ya:-tls-V-1, Hogg, 2, Elliot: 3, Mc-Mullen. 120 Yards, Ilurtlles-1, Hogg: 2, Burrill. Time 20 1-5 sees. Quzu'tt-r-Mile-1, ,Elliot 2, P. Howard. Time 83 sees. High -lump-1, Elliot, 2, Burrill, 3, Hogg. Height -1 ft. lin-oafl -lump--1, Burr-ill, 2, Elliot: 3, Byers. Distance, I2 ft. 1 in. The llezul Vup is award-eil this year to tht- Lower Flat with ax total uf 22420 pointsq as against the Vppor Flat's 1670. 4 'I .2-If 100 yds.. 'l'lRlNl'I'Y l1Uhl.lCGl'I SUIIUUL -RE4'l1R5l1 30 The R. S. Fassols Uliullonigo Cup goes to P. Lliasli for high- est agigregrzltv in the 100 and 220 yarcls, the -I. li. l1lt,'l1'lIlI'I'2lX Challenge Cup to Gwyn for the Open llnrdlos, the W. W. Jones Plmllongv Cup to Ilogg' for the llittleside 220 Yards, tht- Ewart Usborne Cllzilleiigt- Cup to Gwyn for the half-niilc, and the Montreal Cliallviigo Pup to Elliot. for the liittleaido quar- tel'-mile. ATHLETIC SPORTS CUPS. Bigside. 1 llllll', lbl'USt'Illl'4,l by A. A. lla1'C0ll1't-Vvrnoll 1-2 niile, presented by G1-oi1'1'ey Phipps . 1-4 mile, prosellt-ed hy J. B. NV3llO'1' ..... 220 yards, 1b1'0S6l'll0ll by XV. W. Stratton Hllrclles, l-4 mile. 220 yds., 100 yds.. llurdles, l--1 nnilo, 220 yds., 100 yds., Ilnrclles, proselitetl by pn-osmitml Ivy pl'0SClll0Ll hy pl'0Si'Lll'Uxl by presented by presented hy lll'l'SClllCLl by C. A. Bogert .... J. P. H H H N l'll'0St'lllCtl hy -1 pwsmitiedi by IDl'0St'lll't'll hy 15 l'. U. lNlz1y11au'd . Middleside. G. tfznnplmell . li. l,lll1l1lll01' . E. Co-chran . . liill-lldlll Bin-ns . .. 1Litt1eside. . 13. Allen 15. K. Fiskon G Osloi' ..... IC. H-eiiclorsion . Winner. Cassels . Gwyn ... Gwyn .. Lash . . Lash . . . Gwyn M G. if Cassels Cassols Ph erson Johnson . . . Elliot .. Hogg .. Hogg .. Hogg' THE MCGEE CUP COMPETITION. The contests in the three l1l'illlCll0h of sport whioh vom- prise this coinpotition for new boys-gyinnastivs, c1'osS-conn- try running, and lNlXlllg'iI1l'0illlt"l'1l pc1'forni:n1c0s far below , a A -. - the standarcl of previous ya-urs. Points are rom konul 10, 4, J. J, 1, tor the hret. hw plan-os in one-'ln hranvli of the vonipc-tition. and the nznna- of the boy who si-on-s most points is nmltlml to the 40 Tli'INl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "lnallvu:vl'l1p. Hy this limo tho new boys will havo seen what is vxpt-vt.-tl of thom in gym. work, if th-0 Svhool is to remain t'or1-most in that splu-ro. V01-y poor is the only Way to describe their showing' in the gym. part of this comp-otition. A summary of points svored follows 4- Gym. CC. Race Boxing Total Nlvllullmi .. .. 10 10 7 27 g0XYill'1lS . . . 5 3 10 18 Kirk . . . . T 0 0 7 llyt-rs .... . 0 7 O 7' Nlaulsou ... . 0 0 5 5 liovvll .... . 0 5 0 5 Fyshv ma. .. . 3 0 0 3 llarris .... . 0 0 3 3 Law .. . 0 O 1 1 Stunt' .. . 1 0 10 1 lilllmsrm ... . 1 0 0 1 liurrill ... ... .... 0 1 0 1 OXFORD CUP. Tho lima- was wcll coutostccl by both Flatts, th-P Lowers wiuuiuu' hy 24 to 31. r Lowers. Uppers. 1. Gwyn 2. Cassols -1. Fyshe max. 3. Russel ma. :L -T. Cundill 7. Gilmour 6. Russel max. fl. Howard max. 9. Kirkpatrick 10. Frosst This yt-zu' Blossrs. Ka-u, .lack and Rogcr Tll0lllDS0ll have kiually pri-sa-utcd a handsome silvt-r cup for first placo, a cop- pe-r and pt-wt:-r mug: for st-voml, and a silver m-udal for third, all suitably 1-uuravt-cl. THE GYMNASIUM DISPLAY. 'l'hv annual t'hristmas gymnasium display took place on SZlllIl'4lilf', llov. 11th. , livllnw- tht- gym. work startml thc llvadmastcr said a few 1 1 1 -- .ur- TRINITY COLl.l'lGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 words. He explained how the exercises in their progressive difficulty were adapted to the advancing years and strength of the boys. In the Junior School the brain-stimulating games lllld 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 simpler exercises he is shown more ditiicult ones, until tinally hc.can do the most. dif- ficult more or less proticiently, according to the amount of work he puts on them. The Horizontal Bar Team started the afternoonls pro- gramme, the exercises 011 the whole being harder than last year 's. A pair trick wtas tried for the first time and prov-ed 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 Club-Swinging was weaker than last Iyear, but many more new boys were -engaged than ever before. The Demonstration Team showed how the wall- bars and beams were used. The Parallel Bar Team was exceedingly goodg some very spectacular individual exercises ,were performed aswell as the usual pair tricks. Then came two v-ery 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 thelhorse teamg 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 a walled castle. b From spectators' remarks we .gathered that the School had never at Christmas time put on such a good display. -P L 43 TRINITY eoi1.1,no1: seHooL- R.EooR,1,1 THE FOOTBALL SUPPER. The 'l'.C.S. Elllllllill football su 1 Jer was held on Dec. Sth. I The lleadmaster began the supper by proposing "the Kingn. The first speaker of the evening was Stone, who pointed out that the School has progressed in all its branches, as well as Rugby, being thc foremost school in the country in gymnas- tics and physical traiuinfr. The head prefect also mentioned that the School has at present its largest attendance, and closed with a toast to the School. V The lleadmaster replied to the toast, regretting the ab- sence of Col. liash and Mr. Cochran, and conveyed their iongzratulations to captain and team. He adjurcd the boys to live for the present and emphasized his pride in the manner of the School 's acceptance of their great success. The Headmast- er praised Stevenson o11 the capable performance of his diii- eult task, and urged the boys to push on to the championship. He then proposed a toast to tl1e team. Stevenson spoke, disclaiming any credit, which, he said, was due the coaches. The captain wished Mr. Ketchum success in the future a11d proposed a toast to him, followed by a health to the second team. llc presented Mr. Ketchum with a leath-er travelling set in token of the respect of all Bigsidc. Mr. Ketchum replied, thanking the boys for their gift and For their co-operation during the past season. H-e repud- iated any praise given him, bestowing it on Col. Lash, Who for the past three years has unselfishly assisted the team in every way. llc mentioned also Dr. Maynard and Mr. Cochran, who by their help had greatly strengthened the team. Mr. Ketchum uustintedly praised Stevenson on his devotion to the team and expressed a desire that the fellows play the game of life as they did that ol' football. The lleadmaster replied, thanking Mr. ,Ketchum and hriuuingg home to those assembled that 11ot only .was it what Mir. Ketehum said and did, but what h-e was, that made him so worthy of respect. llc next called our Dr. Maynard. li-1 TltilNl'I'Y tl0I,l.l'IGE SVHUUI. REFORM 43 Dr. Maynard assured the fellows, in his convincing and entertaining way, of his pleasure at the Schoolis success, and showed them ,how conducive was a good public opinion to a School 's zulvaneement. lle congratulated the second team. which, he said, played a large part in the success of the first. l-le cited football as more than a pastime: it was a medium, said he, for team-play with one's fellow-men through life. He brought his speech to a close with a message to the boys to give up self and to settle theiruminds on t-he championship next year. Mr. Geldard shrewdly pointed out the value of a good example by the leading boys of the School-"what you are, the School will be".l 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 slipper provided by her. -lV.M.T. THE SQUASH COURTS. Our Squash Racket Courts are now an accomplished fact, and it is impossible to think of any other addition to the School that could have proved such a blessing. Experts, who have played on our courts, tell us that they have never played on better, which speaks well for both the architect and the contractor. We were fortunate enough to receive a visit from Messrs. J. Il. Chipman and Argue Martin, who gave a flrsticlass exhibition of the game, and thrilled the onlookers 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, and some of them are showing remarkably good form. The kind friends of the School who gave us these courts will, we hope, realize how much the courts are used and appre- ciated, and they would be flattered to hear the nice things that the boys say about them. 44 TRJNITY eouii-:ou senoor. RECORD SQUASH RACQUET CHAMPIONSHIP. We are very grateful to au Ulal Boy, Chai-les F. Bullen of i'llll'2lg'0. for ai most generous gift to the School. Mr. Bullen wus here 1831-1883 and has provided a sum of money which will piireliase a lllizilleiige Cup, provide an honour board to be plzu eil in the gallei-y of No. 1 eourt and a cup to he given each year to the winner of the championship. XVe very mueh hope that Mr. Bulleniwill visit us in the near future so that we may expvess our thanks in person. REPORT OF SQUASH RACQUET ,coURTs. The Squzish Racquet pt'oui'ts at 'l'1'inity College School, l'oi't llopc, have now heeu eoiupletetl. ' Those who are eompetent to judge, speakphiglily of them aml they appear to he .il ei-edit to the airehitect and contractor. lioth lighting: and ventilation problems which are diificuh, lmve heeu satisthetorily liandlecl. 'l'he 1-outr-zu-t pviee wan rF5,!l22. lflleetric Hxtures and hard ware to lu- supplied to the eoutraetor. The cost. of these itenm was fl4lilS.534. ltixtlwis to the t'Ulltl'?ltfi0l' alnolllltccl to H39-1.30, mzilaiuui an priee paid to t'Ullll'ill'i0l' of SFGI5-1.53. The architects' fees aiuiouutefl to A:tSlNl.llU. the total 7-ost of the 1t'ou1'ts, there- fore, lu-ing' 2-M75-l.53l. l'p-to-flute sulwsi riptiuus have been llliltliu amounting to 2'l4lil57.7f which have heen :ill paid with the exception of 961300, l'p-to-elnre suhseriptious lmve heen made amounting to 556457.72 whieh hzivt- lu-eu ull pziicl with the exception of 341300, whieh no iloillit will he i-ei eiveml shortly. It is hoped that 'fur- ther' suhseriptious will lu- ri-eeiveil in the near future making the l'nlll'lx. llzili-il :it 'l'oi'onlo thi- Llml. ilziy ot' XtDVt'lllll0l', Plflilli. l3Rl'll'I'UN OSLER. TRINITY cfoI.LI-:GE SCHOOL RECURD CHRISTMAS EXAMINATION RESULTS. i 1 Upper VI. Max. 1000. Stone max., F. Baldwin Russel max., C. Fyshe max., T. G Croll Macdonald Ardagh Balfour Dulmage Lower VI. Max. 1000. Bell Howard max., H. London Burns 'Campbell Wa-sley NVinnett 11ees max., G. Upper V. Max. 12-010. Areliibalxl ma., F. Chown Brewin Cleland max., J. Lash max., P. Bedford-Jones Pentland Biggar Gwyn Beatty Turner 1:Vllllbl'1t1,Qf9 Lower V. Max. 1200. Iloward ma.. P. Dalton Stevenson Johnson max., fl. lnglesu 11Vl1yte Nichol Read "1'1l0lI1.11S01l Vsborne max.. -1. Silver La zier glllltllll m 1 677 674 628 601 505 473 451 443 369 655 623 589 583 456 -L50 -L18 398 090 971 853 8-133 841 816 799 725 7211 717 70:3 038 933 R15 799 780 741 734 712 711 671 662 635 594 490 Fourth Torm. Max. 1125. Musscn Evans Mudge Martin Turnbull Fros:-it McLaren Millichamp Orr Cummings max.. J. Dingwal1 .Somers Syox' Pearce Stayner Daviclgc , Upper Remove. Max. 1550. Lucas Byers Ralston Bridger Wother-spoon max., S Rous H2ll'1'1l1gIOl1 Gilmour Gardiner McMullen Kirkpatrick Casscls max., 11. Hogfg 'Wily Ulevelanml Roper Kirk max., X. 1VIidd.1e Remove. Max. 1350. .Tohnswon ma., 11. NIOP1l01'S0l1 Osler ma., J. Stone ma., .X. Wilkinson max.. 41. Areliilrald max., I.. l'owpertlm'aite max.. lfylslle ma., T. M. Cameron Porfeonn Collyer Uslei' max., R. l'. 1 1000 ,. 45 703 647 632 630 573 551 51-0 505 505 490 471 394 382 295 291 261 1335 1282 1219 1210 1124 1088 1063 999 983 982 972 Eififi 946 932 891 990 752 1190 1092 10I7fl 1071 1007 aw. 0713 036 917 014 903 Q70 45 TRINITY 4'OI1I.EGE' SUHOOL RECORD lil. Walton 862 5. I4. Gibson max., J. 827 ti. 15. Vnmmings ma., C. D. 774 7. Ili. I'rit-v max., G. 767 S. 17. Rnsxsvl ma., G. 72-1 9, IS. Vsluornc- ma., T. 673 10. I9. Harris 657 11. 20. Newman 626 12. 21. Allvn max., P. 623 13. Lower Remove. 14. Max. 1500. 'l5. 1. Jemlnott 1129 Ifi. 2. Smart 1125 17. 3. Cory 1058 IS. 4. Bunting 1044 19. Burrill Elliot Cleland ma., M. Schell Cnnrlill max., R. Hee-s ma., R. Cundill Ima., J. Graham Law Medd Manlwon N-PVIIIP Bowcll Sowards Price ma., J. Illnlrtr. 970 961 903 854 836 779 775 759 758 752 750 731. 66.5 620 585 Cartwright, G. S.-IIeatI I'1't-fect: Head Boy. Bronze Medallistc lst. XIV. 192-I. I'aptain 1925: lst.. XI. '25 and 226. Sea-gram, N. or-I,l't'I:l'CI2 VI. Formg Choirg 1St. XIV. '2-I and '23: lst. XI. '23, Vapt. '2l5. Martin. H. A. R.-VI. Form: f'I1oiI': 3111. XIV. '25, Qnfl. VII. 1213: Ist. XI. '25 and '20, King, J. G.-I,I'L'I'84'l1 VI. Form: 21111. XIV. .'2-I, Capt. '25g Ist. VII. '261 2n4I. XI. '24 and '25, Boone, G. L. VI. I"IIl'IIl2 2ncl. XIV. '25: Ist. XI. '26: Qnd. liyln. VIII. '2li: tvnnis singlcs Southam. W. W.-VI. Form. '25. Wotherspoon, G. D. de S.-VI. Fm-mg 31-d. XIV. ,25g 2nal, XI. '2li. ' . - . . -4 Q Glassco, C. S.-I'z-4-lk-4-t. YI. Form. 2nd, XIV. 25: lst 1 II 'PG Vzlpt. 2mI. XI. '26. Rovers, P. T.--VI. I"m-mg Ilouso Vaptaing 31'd. XIV. '25: 3rd, X II. 20: 13111. XI. '25 and '26g1st. Gym. VIII. '2-I, '23, '26, Roberts, J. P.-VI. I"ul"n g I'Imil'. TIHXITY PUI.I.1'XiI'I HVIIUU1. RI'I1'OI11l 47 Defries. J. G--VI. 19111-1111 1'1111i1-1 21111. XIV. 25: 31-11. XI. 25. Nisbet, A. WN.-VI. Fm'111: Ist. Hyun. VIII. 25 111111 26: 21111. VII. '26gI11'11. XIV. 2-1-. Vokes, F. A--VI. F111111: Ist. XIV. 26. Osler, B. M.-V. 19111-1111 5111. XIV. 24. Butlin. C. M.-5111. F1n'111. Stratton, J. W.-5111. I'10I'lll1 21111. XIV. 25: Papt. 21111. VII. 2131 21111. XI. '25 111111 26. Lowndes. G H.-5111. I'1O1'lll2 1i.':1pt. 31111. XIV. 25: fi'110i1': Sa11'1'istz111. . Osler. W. E--5111. Fo1'111: House 1518111211111 21111. XIV. 2-I 211111 25: Choir. , Archibald, G. H.-5111. F111111: Housc 1711111111111 21111. XIV. 25: 21111. XI. 26. Hewitt, J. W.-I'1'efectg 5111. Form: IS1. XIV. 2-I 211111 25. 21111. VII. '26, 31'11. XI. 26. Brain, T.-5111. Form: 21111. Uylll. Eight 26: S1101-ista11. Gray, H. L.-5111. Form. Lyon, R. P.-5111. I"01'111: 21111. XIV. 25. Cape, J M -5111. Form: 31'11.XIV. 25. Ritchie, R. A.-4111. Form. Pattee, F. L---1111. Form. Pattee. R. P.--1111. I'10l'I111 21111. VII. 26. Noble, G E -RUIIIOVG 13.1 21111. XIV. 251 Uapt. IS1. VII. 26. Ballantyne, G. L.-Remove IS.: -It11. XIV. 25: Choir. Carhartt, W. W.--Re11111x'11 11. g Ist. XIV. 25: 3111. XI. 25. Robertson. J -Remove 1i.g 'I'I11. XIV. 25: Choir. Leggat, H. M.-S111-11 A. Ahearn, T.-Shell B. TRJNTTY li , .r connmm scnoor. Balnrtr. -iii-ii Byers, D. N. Cleveland, P. L. Cory, W. R. 8-Cummings, C. D. Graham, J. D. Harrington, C. F. Harris, L. P. Hogg, Jemmett, D. E. F. Porteous, A. D. Schell, H. R. Southam, K. G. Burrill, W. C. Maulson, H. A. ""Price, J. C. Law, J. F. Wasley, W. E. Bovell, J. H. RECORD 'Brother ol' Old Boy. "Son of Old Boy. ' 933558 '1'R.lNl'l'Y li'OLl.l'1Gl'1 SUIIHUUL. RECORD 49 Ziluuinr Srhnnl nina. This Miehaelmas 'Perm has been one without any very startli-ug oeeurrenees. There have been the usual sports, tho usual routine, and the usual hreaks in the routine. The chief ditferenee between this and the previous autumn terms has been in the matter of weather. Not even the most shameless optimist eould elaim that this has h-een. anything but bad, and the fl'0Sllli has been that we have had to spend a great deal more time than usual indoors. Billiards, ping-pong, chess, eheekers and other amusements have helped out: but Ave have missed the sunshine and the air of whieh we 'had had a gen- erous share both last year and the year tbefore. Sixteen boys left. us for the Senior School in Sept-ember- not mueh more than half the numher who went up in 1925: and, as the number of new boys was rather a large one, there were 76 names on the Junior Sehool list for Miehaelnias, 1926. Mr. Savary has left us. Ile was only here for a short time, but we are sorry to have him 'go and we wish him and his wife everything that is good in their new home. lVe welcome Mr. D. G. Sinelair to the Staff, 211111 also Miss Petry and Mr. Horsley who xeome over from the Senior Sehool at regular times during' the-week. ' Tuesday, Sept. 21. llnder the direction of Mr. James, who was assisted by the rest of 'the stalt, the Junior Sehool sports were begun to- day. Monday, Sept. 27. The finals of the sports-originally planned for Saturday the 25th. and postponed on account of rain-were held this afternoon. The results of the various events were as follows: 120 Yd. Hurdles--l, llshorne mi., P. R.: 2, lieggat, YV. S.: 3, Robertson S. R. 50 TRINITY -COLLEGE SCHOOL -RECORD 100 Yd. Hurdles Cunder Ill--1, Oonway, S. P., 2, Russel mi., li. D. 1 3, Francis ma., V. 100 Yds. Cllpenl--1, l'sbm-ne mi., P. R. 1 2, Iieggat, W. S., Sl, Robertson, S. R. Long Jump COpenl-I, llsborue mi., P. R., .13 ft. 10 ins.: 2, Robertson, S. R. 3 3, Kirk ma., O. N. K. Throwing the Urieket Ball COpenl-1, Usborne mi., P. R., T0 yds. 2 ft., 3 ins. q 2, Knight ma., O. II. g 3, Robertson, C. R. 100 Yds. fl'nder 135-1, Lash ma., Z. R. B. 1 2, Crossen, XV. M. 5 3, Yau Buren, G. E. 220 Yds. Clilpenj--1, Usborne mi., P. R. : 2, Leggaf, W. S., Sl, Combo, J. O. 100 Yds. fllnder 125-l. f2'onway, S. P. g 2, Colnbe, J. O.: fi. Francis ma., Y. A Sauk Rave-I, Holmes ma., J.: 2, Band, J. T. g 3, Ince, W. G. Quarter Mile COpenD-l, Usborne mi., P. R. : 2, Cowper- thwaite ma.. li. 1 3. Van Buren, G. E. High Jump Cllnder 123-l, Yan Buren, G. E., Ilff. 8 ins., 2, Southum ma., F. M. : 3, f'ombe, J. O. lligh Jump QOpenl-A'-1, Knight inn., V., -I ft. 2, Combe, J. O. g 3, Cowperthwaite ma., li. Half Mile fOpenl- -I, Vsborne mi., P. R. g 2, B-echer, J. O., Ii, Van Buren, Ll. E. Usborne mi. won the King Prize and the Esmonde Clarke Vhallenge ffup, gaining 255 out of the T2 points awarded. Con- uratulationsf fTuesday, Sept. 28. . Kirk ma. UK N. KJ and Irvine CJ. AJ were respectively appointed Vnptnin and Vive-ffaptain of Rugby Football. Simon l'l'. A. R.J and l'arl1artt C-IJ were appointed librarians. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL- RECORD Sl Tuesday, Oct. 5th. The first Rugby match of the season was played to-day against the Grove. Our own field was so wet that it was un- fit for play and we were kindly allowed to use the Senior School Middleside field. First Quarter--The Lakefield team kicked off from th-e west end, and Vsborne picked up the ball, ran TO yards and scored a try. Some time later Robertson scored a second. Allen failed to convert the first of th-ese tries but 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 lin-e just as the period ended. Fourth Quarter-Chown scored a try on the first 'down. There was no further seore. 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 sur-e, but there was some ex- euse for this last weakness as the ball was yery wet and slip- pery. XVe had a considerable advantage in weight., and the Grove played a sporting game. Their tackling was good, some of their younger and small-er players being particularly "game", and their Captain, McKay, playing steadily all th rou gh . ' Our Team-Ilalves: Robertson, Usborne, Cowperthwaite: quarter: Kirk Ctfaptjg flying wing: Duneansong outsidcs: Fowlds, Patterson: middles: Allen, Chowng insides: Dawson. Crosscng scrim.: Ince, Taylor, Knight max., sp-ares: Eberts, Spragge, Simon. Wednesday, Oct. 6. Rugby Football Colours were awarded to P. Ra. Usborne, IJ. Cowpertl1waite,S. R. Robertson, R. E. Chown, J. Allen, D. B. Dawson. 52 TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -Saturday, Oct. 9th. 'Phe Hrst -luuior Sehool llouse Gauie was played to-day. The Rigby llouse had the stronger line and the larger number of first team playersg but l'sborue's weight and speed proved too iuueh for them and the game resulted in a win for the llethunes by a score of 15 to IO. Friday. Oct 15 .X Senior S1-hool team eaptained by A. C. Stone came over Illltl played Olll' tirst side. The Junior School team tackled well and fought grainely, losing by a score of 19 to 7. The Senior School seores were two tries, two "drops" Cgood gones by Sowards and -Stone.-B, a "safety" and a kick to the dead line. The Junior School seored one "dead line" and a try Ceouvertedl. Our try was made by Kirk who intercepted at pass and ran some thirty yards. The only change in our team was that Van Buren replaced Paterson. Tuesday, Oct. 19. ' 'I'he first team went to Lakefield, by llllS, to play the re- turn uiateh with the "Grove", We had dinner at the School, and started to play at 2.15. A First Quarter-After about tive minutes of play Allen scored a try which was converted by Kirk. Usborne scored two more tries during the period. , Second Quarter-Lakefield scored a try. Fhird Quarter-No score. Fourth Quarter-Eaeh side srored a try, Usborne being responsible for ours. The s1-ore was thus 21 to 10 in o11r favour. The Junior School was at its best, and the 'tackling and passing were really good. lie-great replaced Knight max. in the scrilnmagre for this 2:11111-. Wednesday, Oct. 20. 1 tolours were awarded to fl. lu. Van Buren, Il. M. lfowlds illltl W. NI. t'rossen. if C :T S Z'1 E' -1 W xi O I' 0 PU Z 7i :. nr' Q L1 P -1 4 :: 9 P F rw E fr: 5 vu P 'v 'UOSUBDUITCI o 2 'U fb ED PU 'JU 0 U' ro 2 A O D T5 PU S U' O 5' 0 5: ru F C 1 W O C E fb P F P7 ru .f c E : U "I 'uosmnq 'Q C -1 -Q ..- ..f 2 E 57 L C Z O JU U1 O I O O I' E F v1 ,- -If ug ' 1 1' N, my Qf.+,gt'4vf 'W :ig 4.l'i-'4 'vi fl ' .f'f,d. Il. - L- f'- hcffli' 3 ,. ,if 41.4. X 1 . A x 1 . ! Q G-1 qu' t- A: . 4 Q . .s ' . 9 -2 x f.4 . ' 1 in Qif is-by 03 N' J ' M - - , ,- H15 img . ' A , ..-..- 'N '11 M E if 1wnZn"Q li' I or 'V Q.. i., . 5 . I fp: 2 ,Q "9 v M 1, 3 np I :.'-'. lil. Q' ' ' I " J' Lbit -v- .L. 4 .'?, . 1' QE-Y'-4-Cn a ' .y 5 1 v 4 ' F 1 - o 4 ,Q I .. A 'v.L .bf ',.- "V on - .. - ,f - I . . A 1 t -,O- A 4. i 1 L. A 9 v ' n' 5 P61-. ' I 4' , ' n - D - b a-A '- bu -.9 ' ." A Q 'v 7' ,f , P4-'df 1 A4 I, "v'..L" 'x -Pt, 4 I F- s . -, ' 'f 1 4 , ig: 5 '-" - 4 ,' +',q"'-P' .-xr " " , 'ob 2'L1J' ,S-Tw." AJ . 0 -5,' I 1. , , .- : W ab-, ,.,' 1 ,WA -. A .JA ' -'sr -'- . ' ' -W ' ' U , - 1 'qu Jw -v Q .kv 1-,Jr Y A P I I 1 n - I ijt, A J -, V., W Q pd 1 4'. 'A ' 2. ' . . . ' Q ' ,- j' . ' . o Q ' D - . . .. . -O I . Q I .gl 1 , . ' - ,I F - I , 1x 'h .1 D . , . V1 . x, . .lx 7, .I I . ' A-f-.A -,1 ,7 , ,V--1' I -. ' I J 5 2' . . . . J v , 0 I I - . : K Q ' lv F - -.14 "' Ezsz - 'I'll.lNlTY f7OLI.EGlC Sl'lliOOLw IIFIVURI! 522 Tuesday, Oct i26th. 'Phe first team played an flpplehy School team at Oakville. and was heaten hy a seore of ti to 1. The first point of the game was made for us hy Kirk who kieked to Applehy's dead hall line in the first ipiarter. The seeond quarter produced no seore for either side, hut in the third Applehy erossed our line for a try whieh was followed later on by a rouge. Yan Buren, who shad hroken his arm on the previous Wed- nesday, was unable to play. The team: Rohertson, llshorne, Chown. l.'aterson, Kirk, Fowlds, ffrosseu, Duneanson, Inee, 'l'aylor, Leggat, Spragge. Allen, f'owperthwaite. Spares: Simon, Carhartt, Conway. Friday, Oct. 29. St. Andrew's Preparatory School sent a team against. us, and we were defeated in a good game xhy a seore of 11 to 6. First Quarter'-'l'he Junior School had a slight advantage. Usborne erossed the line for a try, and shortly afterwards Allen taekled a St. Andrew 's boy hehind the line. I-n the last minute of the period St. Andrew's seored a try, thus making the seore 6-5 in our favour. Second Quarter-No seore. Third Quarter-St. Andrew's scored a try, which was eon- verted. This was the last seore of the game, which thus re- sulted in our defeat hy five points. The passing of our boys in this game was very good at times, hut there was more tendenezv to fumhle and to pass wildly than in the Lakefield game. Monday, Nov. 1. The half-term marks were read to-day hy Dr. fbrehard. Thursday, Nov. 4. The team was at Aurora playing St. Andrew 's. We lost hy a seore of I8 to fl. XVe think that the seore does not quite do justiee to the qualify of the game whieh was hy no means a one-sided one. Our hoys' taekliug was good, and in most 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD departments of the game they did not fall far short of their opponents. The better team won, but the game was much more even than the score would indicate. First Quarter-No score. Sei-ond Quarter-St. Andrew 's, six points. Third Quarter-St. Andrew 's, two points. Fourth Quarter-Stl. Andrew's, ten points. f'arr-Harris and Wilkinson played 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 seeond house game was played and resulted in a vietory for the H'L'llllll1E House by a seore of 16 to 0. This leaves the liethunes in possession of the cup, and ends the Rugby season. Tuesday, Nov. 9. ' Rugby Colours were awarded to A. Af. Duncanson, W. G. Inee. H. 11. Paterson, T. ll. Taylor, G. NV. Field, A. R. Carr- Ilarris, A. ll. NVilkiuson. RESUME OF THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOOTBALL SEASON. 'l'he weather has been at its worst: a great deal of rain with grounds in poor eondition almost all through the sea- son. We have played no sehool matches on our own field, but have been dependent upon the kindness of the Senior St hool for the use of theirs. On the whole the football has lu-ell better than usual, and the enthusiasin has been great. Kirk has been left rather more to his own devices than have JS. Vaptains in past years, and the result has been encourag- ing in many respeets. The tackling has generally been plucky and good, though there were occasional lapses in the second game with St. .Xndrew's. The passing has been good, except for a period during the home game with St. Andrew 's, when it was wild and inaccurate. Certainly the team was quite at TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIUOL RECORD 55 its best on th-ei day of the second game with the Grove, when tackling eatchine iassin and team work were astonishin 'lv PY C7 I L 1 good for a Junior School team. Usborne has been a great. help to the team, his speed and strength being real assets. In a team whos-e tackling has been good, Allen, Duncanson, Van Buren and, at the end of the season, VVilkinson have all done well in this Qrespect: Rob- ertson has been good all through the season. Kirk has been a successful Captain, and, moreover. a fortunate one: he never lost the toss. We seem to have written a most laudatory account of the team 's activiti-es.'and conscience compels us to admit that there is a good deal to beisaid on the other side of the question. When our tackling went to pieces, as it sometimes did, it was horrible: when our line weakened, as it did at Aurora. we 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 t.wo minutes of silcnc-e were kept, as usual, at the Memorial Cross. Thursday, Nov. 26th. Mr. Horsley kindly organized a Junior School "Sing Song" which took place in the dining room. The programme was as follows:- 1. "Jazz" Selection ................. The Brothers Howlett 2. Selection from 'tT'he Merchant of Venice" ........... ........ J. N. Carhartt, T. 'l'. Moss and M. A. Nickle 3. Folk Song "All Among fthe Barley" .... The Junior School -1. Topical Duet-T.C.S. ..... Lt.-Col. Goodday, Mr. Horsley 5. Sea Song "The Mermaid . . . . . ................ Form I. 6. Piano Solo ............. . . Mr. Morse 545 '1'RflNl'l'Y l'OLLl'IGI'l SCILOOI4 RECORD T. Slmkespeare Song "VVhat Shall He Have?" ........... .. J. N. .T'arhartt, T. l'. Moss, J. T. Band, E. W. Spragge S. Selection from "The Merchant of Venice" ............. .. ... . . . . . . . .. Z. R. B. Hiash, W. M. Crossen, C. Francis fl. Old Royalist Song ................... Forms II. and III. We are very grateful to all those who took so much trouhle to prepare a very eujoyahle evening's ientertainment. Miss 'Petry had done a great deal to help tfhose who presented the Sliukespearean selections. and we think she had 'eve-ry reason to he pleased with the result. Mr. Cohn very kindly helped out hy 'playing some of the aecompaniments. The ev- ening was hrought to an end with the singing of the 'National Anthem and with eheers for Miss Petry and Mr. Horsley. Saturday, November 27. A British XX'ar Oll'im'e moving picture film was shown in the School gymnasium. The pieturcs were very much enjoyed, thoufrh the wording' of 'ther captions seemed to us- to be rather out of date. Somehow we do not feel that any good can be :aim-d hy perpetuating extravagant language about the poor- er qualities of the Germans. Saturday, December 11. The Gym. Display, which is described -elsewhere, took plum- in the Q'VIIlI12lSllllll. , Friday, December 17. The Mit-lmelnms Term, for the Junior School, ended to- day. "SOCCER SIXES". .Xssoi-iation lfootlmll was played after the rugby season was on-r. The Hi hool was divided into teams of six 'each and :i Svllvllllll' ol' gmues ,drawn up. There was a great deal of i-utlmsiusm and many close frames were played. On account ol' wi-utIu-i- eouditions the sehedule was not completed, but Vlmsse-luis team had a higher percentage than that of any of the others, lu-ing closely followed hy llshorne's team. , 9? TRINITY COLLEGE SUIDOOIJ- RECORD 51' VVe are very grateful to Mr. R-. llunie for his gift to tht- Junior School. The fllll0'-7011.17 table has been used a great PD E5 deal by the'hoyS this terln and has helped to pass away many a wet afternoon. VALETE. Buck, J. H. Grunder, F. R. Hreoken, A. Grahame, J. M. SALVETE. tCasse1s, W. P. H., 'ston of R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., Toronto. "tChoWn, R. E., son of P. B. Chown, Esq., Kingston. Combo, J. O., son of Lt.-Col. 'H. B. Combo, Clinton. Conway, S. P. fC., nephew of Mrs. T. A. McAuley, Toronto. Coulson, J. F., son of J. T. Coulson, Esq., Toronto. Crossen. VV. M., son of J. -S. L. Crossen, Esq., Winnipeg. Currelly, J. tC. N., son of P1'ofes-::o1'iC. T. Currelly, Toronto. Dawson, D. B., son of D. Dawson, Esq., Toronto. Duneanson, A. A., son of Lt.-Col. A. E. Duneairson, Toronto. Eberts, C. -tl, son of E. M. Eberts, Esq., M.D. Toronto. Ford-Smith, H., son of P. 2Forcl1Sn1ith, Bbq., Hamilton. Godshall, H. L., son of H. L. Goclshall, Esq., 'Ventnor tfi ty, .N.J., U.'S.A. Gunn, J. A. 'V. T. M., son of Brig.-Gen. J. A. Gunn, Toronto. fHalc. A. L., son of Mrs. E. M. Hale, Sault .Ste Marie. iHowlett, R. N., son of Mrs. G. N. Butler, Syracuse, N.Y. Irwin, H. E., son of F. H., M. Irwin, Esq., Whitby. Knight, C. .H., -son of G. VV. Knight Esq.. Nipissing Mine, Cobalt. Knight, V., son of C. G. Knight Etsq., Avon, X.Y. tLeg,o,'at, W. son of W. H. Leggat Esq., Vancouver, B.C'. Mickle, W. J., son of H. VV. Mickle, Esdq., Toronto. Moore, W. E. H., sou of W. E. Moore, Esq., Toronto. Moflonnelli. J. ,N. Sf, 'son of Lt.-Col. XV. A. McConnell, Toronto. Mc't'onnell, J. T. S., son of Lt.-Clol. VV. A. McIConnell, Toronto. "Neville, G. L., son of E! J. Neville Esq., Rochester, N.Y. "Oskar, P. G., son of F. G. Osler, Esq., Toronto. .Robert-son, TS. R., son of Major C. A. Robertson, Toronto. fRohson, E. W., son of iff. Robson, Esq., Oshawa. lR-ussel, B. ll., son of B. Russel, :Esq., M-ontroal. 'Se-agrain, R. D., son of N, Seagram, Esq., Toronto. Tatylor, T. L., son of E. 'Tayl-or, Esq., Calgary. TUSTJOYHC, P. R., -son of Mrs. M. G. Usborne, Hamilton. Van Buren, G. E., son of E. Van .Buren lisq., Mamar-oneok, N.Y. Williiilsoil, A. H., son of E. Wilkinson, Esq., Toronto. 4'-Son or brother of an Old Boy. 55 TRINITY l'ULiLEGE SCHOOL- RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER. CHRISTMAS, 1926. 1,Note: ln all eases the maximum number of marks oli- tainalile is 2000, 1000 In-ing given for the work of the Term anal 1000 for the examinationsl. Upper First Form. l. Kirk ma.. C. N. K. 2. Irvine, J. A. 3. Moss, 'l'. P. 4. Robertson. S. H. 5. liherts, C. C. 6. Price mi., D. G. 4. Simon. T. A. R. Middle iFirst Form. 1. Inee, W. G. 2. Field. G. NV. 23. Cox, W. G. ' 4. Kniglit max., C. H. 5. Dawson, D. B. 0. Lash ma., Z. R. 13. 7. Beeher, J. C. N. Cowperthwaite, L. El. 1'ZlI'll1lI'1'1',.1. N. 10. l"owluls. H. M. Lower First Form. l. Warden, J. G. 2. Armour, VV. E. .L Holmes max., J. 4. Howard mi., P. P. 3. Hume, J. J. 6. Wotherspoon ma.. R. IT. 7. Crossen, W. M. H. Ysborne mi., P. R. 9. Currelly, J. C. N. l0. Howlett max., A. W. ll. Leggat,1V. S. lil. Spragge, E. JW. 13, 1'oryell,C. X. Upper Second Form. l. Neville m:1., G. L. 2. Madden, R. 3. Beek, B. II. 4. Southam ma., F. M. .i. M1-Connell max., J. N. S 6. Taylor, T. L. T. Carr-Harris, A. R. 1673 1586 1543 1390 1387 1356 1182 1589 1560 1556 1522 1436 1303 1292 1222 1150 1021 1681 1634 1451 1430 1350 1326 1313 1298 1180 1173 1112 997 995 1488 1453 1429 1353 1324 1271 1244 Stikemau, H. II. Robson max., C. N. Moore, W. E. H. Allen ma., J. Paterson, H. C. Miekle, W. J. 1"ori1fSniitl1, H. Lower Second Form. Francis max., C. E. Vonway. S. P. Mr-Connell Illll., J. T. S. Irwin, H. E. Cas-sels ma., W. P. H. Gibson ma., M. VV. VVi1kinson ma., AQ H. Combe, J. 0. Chown una., R. E. Van Buren, G. E. Howlett ma., R. N. Gunn, J. A. V. T. M. Duneanson, A. A. Knight ma., V. rR.olison ma., E. NV. Coulson, J. F. Upper Third Form. Wood, J. D. Band, J. T. Hoelmes ma., C. R. G. Rogers, J. B. Castle, J. H. Annesley, J. C. L. Loekwood, S. Osleg md., P. G. Francis ma., V. Godshall, H. QL. A Seagram, R. D. Wilkie, T. S. Lower Third Form. Hale max., S. Renison, R. J. Russel, B. D. Hale ma., A. L. not ra 1211 1181 1130 1123 1'0f71 1061 912 1652 1611 1497 1410 av. av. 1322 1282 1252 1249 ai. 1102 1084 996 987 762 1746 1678 1677 1547 1523 1476 1375 1237 1236 1169 1009 954 1407 1313 11185 nked TRINITY U0l.l.l'IGE SVIIUUL RECORD 59 GBR! Bngn' ntva. A. W. B. VSTEVEINSON. It is with deepest' regret that we record the death ol' A. NV. li. Stevenson who erashed in his airplane near Riehinond llill, July l8th., 1926-. Pilot Otifieer A. VV. B. Stevenson was a memher of the Fanadian Air Foree and was on a return tlight from tfanip Bord-en. His death was a great loss as he was a most Proniising oll'ieer. His reeord at the Sehool was a good one. lle entered in 1920, gained his second XIV. team evolours in lfl22, the seeond VII. in 19223, and his third XI. in 1923. He was in the Sixth Form when he left after gaining full inatrieulation at the llniversity and honours in four suh- jeets. XVe reniemher hiin also as a prominent nieniher of the dehating' soeiety and on-e who identiiied himself vlosely with all that the Sehool does. Vie sympathize very deeply with his parents who have lost an only son. In the iield day at R.M.ti'. Gordon XVotherspoon, who left us last Trinity. was awarded the T. L. Vhurch Cup for win- ning' the ohstaele rave for reeruits. This event is no ordinary race, but made so diltieult as to an-t in plaee ot' initiation. In the three-legrged race "Nick" Kingsniill eanie honie first with Cassels as his partner. ln an address to the Arts ll11LlCl'g.Z'1'2ltlllillG Society of Me- Gill 011 Dee. tith., E. VV. Beatty, Chancellor of Mt-Gill and president of the C.1'.R., paid tribute to two of our Old Boys, Drs. George Laing, McGill, and Jack Maynard, Toronto, whose example stands out as a heaeon-light to all who follow in their steps as University undergrads. Their particular elaini to respect, apart from their ability as athletes, was the intluenee th-eynhad far beyond the confines oi their Universities as ex- ponents of clean methods on the field and off. Their quali- UU 'I'RlNl'l'Y UUIJIJEGIC SCHOOL RECORD lies ol' lezulership were never disputed and they left their Alma Nluter lmviugf influeneed luuulreds of young men hy their high el1:u'ueIers. In the Vzu-sity Junior Team, whieh won their group fhzunpiouship for the third time, appear the names of Norman S1-ugruun. J. S. l'2ll'lXYl'lg.l'lll, J. G. Defries, who left us last year, .mu u. .l.-fm-y .mil A. I.. Sunil-h 25. Q lu the R.3l.f'. Juniors who opposed Varsity in the final, "Null" Kingsmill was qu:u'tei', F. Vokes inside, B. M. Osler :uid lun NVotherspoon substitutes. Un July 27, Dr. lf. li. Dugezui F925 and Mrs. Duggan were visitors at the Sehool, while iuotoring' to Montreal. Dr. llllj.Z'1.l'illl was f'l'ieket Vaptzliu in 1897. On Sr-pt. ll. J. E. and E. Lf. Delaue N205 both entered Western lvlllV1'l'Sll'.X' Bledieine. Un Aug. 25, I". Lowe V045 and Mrs. Lowe paid a Visit in the Sm-ll00l. Mr. Whitney Moekridge C765 is achieving great succ-ess in London, ling., as in teaeher of pupils for the Operatic Stage and Uratorio and l'olu-ert Platforuls, at 2, NYigmo1'e Hall Studios, Zhi--lil Wigmore St., XN'.l. l'll'l'4i1'l'll' llnuue, K.l'., VTTJ, has been appointed a Gov- ernor ol' the Montreal lll0l'l'SillI 'l'lu-ologieal College. ti. W. Sp:-zuzgze I 'HHH is il umsier ut the l'repzu'atory School, l'pperl'1maula Volln-ge. TRINITY 001,-l,1'lli1'1l SVIIUUI, l11'It'UR.17 GI Tho Ilvadmastt-r has had an intort-sting: lt-tier from J. 15. O. Moolcridfle who l'll1t'l't'Il tho Svhool in 11120, lt-1't in 11122 for a school in llhiladelphia, and gl'1'illlll2lll'll from tht-ro last Juno. Ht-. is now at St. -Iohn's Wollogo, Oxford. Otht-r Old Boys at pri-sont lll1ll0l'gIl'2lllll319S of Oxford l'nivt-rsity arc H. Rogt-rs at Morton Uollt-go, U. S. A. Ritvhio at Pl'1ll111'U1iC l'ollt'u't-. I I . lilliston is at St. 1YlZ111lCl'1ll6,S Collogc-, 1lZ11l1l1l'1C1g'P. CORRECTIONS IN DIRECTORY: 1 Avcling, Rvv. A. P., D.Di., M.C., C 'STB--8 Thayer St. London W.. England. Bartlett. -1. A. F2231-164 Heath EI., Toronto 5. Fullor, 11. l'. C'20j-McElroy Lllllllltll' Co., Victoria, B.t.'. Gow, R. 31. H205-415 Bloor Sr. W., im-mlm 4. A liazier, -I. E. C201-2306 Rose St.. Regina, Sask. Mackenzie, H. A. C161-53 G11-11 Grove Avo. W., Toronto 12. Massic, H. D. C. V191--444 Russell Hill Rd., To1'onto 5. AICIQUIIZTG, A. C. F141-65 Crescent Rd., Toronto 5. Passy. Major P. deli. D. f'9Tl-Geoglapliitfal Section, Dept. of National Defence. Ottawa. Births. Ketchum-On Septoiiibafr Slth., at tht- Wcllvsley Hospital. the wife of Edward J. Ketchum 119091, of a Ll3L1g'l1fL'l'. Spragge--On Septuniber 28tl1., at tht- Privatt- Patit-nts' Pavilion, Toronto 1Vi6lll'l'Zl1 Hospital, thu wife of Gt-orge W. Spragge 619061, of a daughter. Cumberland-On Septulnber 30th., at tht- NVQ-llosley Hospital, tht- wife of David I-I. Clllll11P1'1211lll 119151, of a daugh- t-er. Harcourt-Vernon-On Novemhcr 15th.. at tho VVt-lleslt-5' Hospital, the wife of A. A. Harc-ourt-Vernon Q19091, of zu son. Q12 'I'lllXl'l'Y L'Ul.l,lCG Pl SUIIUOL .RECORD Morris-Un Non-nnlu-r 22ud.. at the Privato Patients' Pavilion, Toronto lllk'llCl'ill llospitzll, thc- wife of Lt. Col. VV. llttvr Morris ll!l0Zll, ol' il son. Howard-On Xovvnllwr 25th., at Mountainside Hospital, Montclair, N.J., the wifo of Ernvst F. lloward 119125, of a son. Magann-Un Novcnllu-r ith., at the Private Patients' Pa- vilion. Toronto llt'lll'l'ill Hospital, the wif: of George L. Nlilgilllll Cl!l08l, ol' :1 ll2lllQ1llll'l'. frliarriugm. 1VI?l.rtin-COSte- Ulu -luno 26th.. at Christ Church Cathod- rnl, Victoria. l5.C'., Mrs. llolc-u Alison f'ost0 to Edward Oliver Fzlrcw llill'lll1, Cl!l05l. ' Greaves -Kistler-On July fith., at St. Marti11's Episcopal l'lun-oh, l'hil-ago, l'lI'2llll'l'S li21tll1'yllll Kistlor to George Hamfil- lo11ll1'1-:lvl-s, flfllim. Swenys-McKinnon-On August 4th., at YVi11nipeg, Man., lsulu-ll. t.lilllg'lllOl' ol'Bl1'. and Mrs. XYillian1 Mc'Kinnon, to .Xlhcrt lJ2llVl'i'llC0 Swan-V. l1!l1Sl. Catto-Sheppard-Un Om lohcr ind., ul' tho Church of St. Simon ilu- Ayostle, Brio 1lil1'j0l'lC, youngest daughter of Mr. mul Mrs. Thomas llcnry Slncppaxrcl, Vastle Frank Crcs., Tor- onto, lu -lohn .ll2llll'll'l' Vzntto, Cllllfl. Bratha. Papps-Hn Nluy Nth., l'. V. ll. Pzlpps C'86D, lllatlltlllllltl- vlan to tlu- Mutual lil-nl-lit l,il'o Insurance f'o., lNewark, N.J. Stevenson-Un July Nth.. lcilh-fl in an aeroplum- avcidvnt :xl lliw-huxonml llill, A. W. ll. St0YC'llS0ll, Clfl20D. 'I'RtlNl'I'Y 1'UI,I,l'Il,il'1 SUIIOUI, R l'1t'URll U3 EXCHANGES. Acta llimlleiana", Bishop Ridley Vollege, Ontario. Ashhurian", .xSlllllll'-Y College, Ottawa. The Black and Heal", IilllVl'l'Sll.V School, Victoria, l3.t'. The Black aml Gold", St. -l0lllliN College, Willlllllktg. The llai-rovian", llarrow School, England. The Hlenalmoml Chronicle". Trinity College, filcnalmoml l'erthshir-e, Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Uollegiate, Toronto. St. Andrew 's Uollege Rt-view", St. Andrew 's College Aurora . The College Times", Vpper Canada College, Toronto. ' hVl11LlSOI'l2lllu, Kings College School, YVimlsor, N.S. Bishop 's College School Magazine", Bishop 's College School Lennoxville. Lower Canada College Maga.:iue", Lower Canada College Montreal. R.M.C. Revic-w", Royal Military College, Kingston. Blue and VVhite", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay N.B. The Albanian", Str. :lll?211liS. Brockville. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School Toronto. Vox Collegiih, -Ontario Ladies' College. VVl1itby, Ont. Iligh School of Quebec Magazine". High School, Quehec. Acta l'mdi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Vancouver Teeh.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver B.C. 'KES-W A DV l'IR'1'lSl'IMl'IN'1'S. 'rinitg Glnllrgv Svrhnnl Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 1-1. .Ks :n nh-mor-iul to Trinity College School Old Boys killed in the lin-:nt War the .lunior Sl-liool llmillling has been erected and fitted with moth-ru l'UllYUllll'lll'L'S :mtl equipment. The work and games of 1h.- .luhihr S1-ll-ml :ire mhler the direction of it Separate staff, but lllk' ll-.lm use lhc Senior Sl-hool Vlmpel, Gymlmsium and Rink. 'IHE CURRICULUM ol' work :xml the nrr:1n1:l'rm-nis of the T'me- 'l':1lll-1. ure sqeciully :ulnptenl to the requirements of younger boys, ,lllti .he 4'l:1ss--s :uw ln-I-I Slllll1'lt'lltly rlllllll In Sl'l'lll'C lll1llX'lllllfll 211- Vllllllll ul e-:lvln lmy, EACH DORMITORY has :1 bath-room and lavatory attached it-1 Ihr- -ole llv: or lla ow-llpzniits. AGE LIMIT-'l'hv ll-.ye url- not :illowwl to rf-mulu in the .lun- ior N-ll-ml 1ll'll'l' the 1-ml oi' the Sl'llOHl Vvill' in which tht-v l'l'1l.l'll the il:-fl' tal i1xlH'l1'l'll. SCHOLARSHIPS-'l'lh-rv :ure rt'X'l'l'Z1l Sl'llHi2ll'Fllll!lS :tml lixhibi- ll'Ill' Tlqllllllll' in the Sl-nior S4-hool for which boys in the Junior S--lwol :lr-- 1-ligilllf-. l'lll'il4'lllIll'S of these may he 0lllZll1lCfl 011 appli- -'wllwll lu tht- lIl"llilll'I'4ll'l' . . . . . House Master: lIl'IY. l'. ll. lllll'l,lll'IN, MA., King's College, XK'imls0r, N.S. Assistant Masters: W. ll, Nilnllsl-1. l-Im. ll. li. .l.X Nll-29. 1'iN'I., l.m-mls Vriiversity l'. A.. 4' lili'I'l'lll'NI, lixq., BA.. Trinity College, Toronto, ll. H. flY1'l..Xlll, li-ll., Imllllrnll l'11ivvrslIv. Irinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl Evrnrh Editor and Business Manager ........ .... M r. YV. Ogle Assistant Editor ..... H. Brcwin Junior School Record .. .... .Rexx C. H. Boulden CONTENTS. Page. Editorial . . . ...... 1 The Chapel ................ .. 2 Music in the School .. .. 3 The School Calendar .. 5 Hockey .............. .. 6 Personell ... J.. 11 Literary ................... . . . 15 A VVinter's Day ....... 15 A Clinilb and A Flight . .. . . 15 Casual Comment ............ . . . . . . 17 The Droniedary .................. .. . 18 The 192-1 Mt. Everest Expedition .. 19 The Penguin Club ............. . 22 School Notes ........... .. . .. 24 Boxing ...................... . . 24 Squash Racquet Championship .. 26 Gymnastics .................. ... 27 Shooting ....... ... ... ... 29 Junior School Record ...... ........ . . . 31 Old Boys' Notes ...... ............... . .. 38 Chancellor J. A. YVorrel1, K.lC. .. 39 Ca.pt. H. W. Dawson .......... -Ll Dr. Alfred Farncomb . . . . . . -12 Annual Dinner ......................... 42 Annual General Meeting of T.C.S.O.B.A. -1-1 Financial Statement ................... 46 Changes of Address . . . , ,, 48 Deaths ............ . . . , 50 T.C.'S. Ladies' Guild . . . , , , 51 Exchanges ..... ,,,, .3 5 Qlnrpnratinn nf 'rinitg Glnllrgv Svrhnnl VISITOR: 'l'111- Right 111-V. '1'1l1' Lord Bishop of T0l.'0ll10. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. T111- 1'1lillll'l'110I' of '1'1'i11it.1' 1'11iv01'sity. '1'1I1' Nov. tha- 1l1'0VOS1 of Tl'11l1tj' t'o11eg'e. '1'l11- 1,l'H1'6SS01'S 111 Arts, '1'1'i11ity 1'o111-ge, '1'o1'o111o. TI11- 111-12 I". 111111121111 111'1'1li11'l1, MQA., D.D., 111-a1c1111z1sto1' of the Sc11oo1. Elected Members. A The 111-V. 1'. -1. S. 136'11I11ll'l', MTA., D.C.L., Life 1110111111-1', Guelph T110 111111 311: -11lN11l't' HV. Max D1-1111isto1111 ......... 1Vi1111ipcg 111s 111111111' -I1111:1' 11. A. 1121111 ......... Port Hope -1. A. 11o11sto11. Hsq., KLA. .... .. . Toronto 11. 1'. -11-111-tt. Esq. ....... 11101111'C31. 1.. 11. 112l111XV1ll. Hsq. .. . .. Toronto 19. 1l111'11o11 Us1c1', Hsfl. .. .... Toronto H. 11. S1l'2l11l.N'. lisq. ........... .... T O1'O1lt0 T1111 111111 U. 111g-11-xg K1..X., 11.11.11 .. .... Toronto 1'1111'9'11'-'1' liogvrt, 15511. ............................. Toronto 141'11.lAt1111i'1'-11l,'111,'1'f11 H. S. 1'2l1'1XY1'1gL'1l1. 1113, t',l1.G. Toronto Xo1'111:111 Hl'il!'l'il1ll, limi. ........................... 'Toronto .I, 11. NlH.Y11211'11. lim., 31.19. . ............. Toronto 1'v1'f'y 11I'lll14'l'NHll, lisq. ........................... Toronto 1,11'll1l'11E1ll1-111'll1'1'211 Sir .X. 1', 1121011011111-11, K1115. Ci11gZl1'j' '1'1l1' 111111. 311: S1-11:11o1'4i. 11. 11i1I'llill'L1 ........ Viutolia, B.C. Elected by the 01d Boys. 111' --1- W. S2lllIl11t'l'Y, ling.. K.1'., S1-1-11-1:11-y .. .. Toronto lV.X1'--1' Kl:11'1i11, limi., MUN.. K.1'. ...... .. 11z1111i1to11 11. dj 11. 12:55.-Is, lim., K.1'. Toronto Efriniig Qlnllegv Svrhnnl, Hurt i6npP. ESTABLISHED 1865. , Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge: D.D., University, Toronto, Chaplain King Ed- lV2i1'Cl,S School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906, Head Master St. Alban's, Bro-ckville, 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 CR.C.l Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B..-X., King's College, YVindsor, N.S. P. H. LEXVIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke Coll-ege, Cambridge. XV. M. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow, University. S. S. HORSLEY, Esq., M.A., Oxford lfnivorsity. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., Kingls College, llfindsor, NS. 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 l'11ivi-rsity. Organist: S. S. HORSLEY, Esq., M.A., Oxford University. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. V' . i P fr D. A Q J I' , 'I .- 5 Q If IL La IF- .. r . 71. I up .Ii F I 5m L If ,,1 P'L6P'Q' r ,3--1 .414 ..1, r I l -'.".:fb Af' ' Y, "A . 7. ' 1 N4 is ' ' F . . a ' 9 Aa ' Wh- 43. 71.91 ' . i A ' 1i"':f,.M. fl 24. ,. ' v Q -' V, -1 jlqlf' . -. '. l -rfn' ' ' 954'-fq"i Q, -L - Jail ,, In 3 Q . A. ...V .L . .V, ' .-. f ' 5, 'ni 7 ' .n-,udfkfl gr'-if - V' ' 9 . ,- if e 9 '. 1. I - W .' ' 'x ng .5 5 . . -fm-.P+ 1 X1 1 u',"y, 'Iii ', , ,f A Q E- 1' ,Ji .'. gn, ,, fa' ' 1, 0 .ll 'f. , .' -' ' 1' 'I' .a' "J!"' ' f"I' --'P'4'1I - '52 W" Q '- ' '4 Q "Z-B Wi. I I "A fgliv 'SX ,JFK A ,, , . A va . 4'- yr ., n K r 'T 9 W 53' Efrinitg Qlnllrgv Svrhnnl i'Krrnrh 'I iliinritll. Wlien this: number is in your hands, we shall be launched on another Summer Term fraught with immense possibiliti-es of achievement in examinations and in fcricket. Given 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 jyoung, will give us op- portunity to admire many at 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 op-ened several good players' have come to the front. Elsewhere in this issue is fan .account of fthe per- formances in the First Annual Championship. , 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 fpresent, we depend largely on a perusal of the morning papers for news, and, you know, the dailies miss many at scoop. K, , The Hockey of last term did 11ot come up, to our expecta' tions. Starting out with a team! 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 tgame which was lost 'to U.C-C. here-a good fast game abounding in combination a11d hard and fast shooting by both teams. XVe are very grateful to Mr. Kirwan Martin for his ap- preeiattion of the late lDr. Wo1'1'ell, published in this issue. and esteem it a great favour, especially that we should have it first-hand from such la close friend of the late Chancellor of Trinity. T TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Uhr Glhaprl. The following: visitors have preached in Chapel: J annary 123-The Rev. Canon G. E. lSil1I1111Ol1S. March 6--The Rev. Dr. T. S. Boyle. Mareh313-The Rev. A. NV. Mackenzie. March 20-The Rev. The Provost of YTrinity College. Mareh 27-The Rev. Dr. XV. E. Taylor. ' On April Qnd. The Lord Bishop of Toronto confirmed the following jboys: Senior School-John Howard Bovell, William Chipman Burrill, Edward Morris Cowperthwaite, John Duncan Gra- ham, Lawren ll'hillips Harris, Harris Rathbun fHees, Douglas Edward tlolkes Jemmett, Harold Adaire Maulson, James Cuthbert Price, Herbert Robson lSehell, Kenneth ?Gordon Southam, John Gilmour Yeates. A Junior Sehooil--Jason Allen, John jCampbell Becher, James Neale Carhartt, Alexander Robert Carr-Harris, Dudl-ey Brough Dawson, Campbell Christopher Eberts, George Wallis Field, John Holmes, ',lWilliam George Inice, James Alexander Irvine, Cyril Ilewson Knight, Van Zandt Knight, Stewart -Iobn llnnter Lines, William Julius Mickle, Harry Charles :Pat- ersoii. Strnan Ross Robertson, Charles Norman Robson, Fred- eriek Mori-is Sontham, Edward VVil1iam Spragge, Harry Hew- ard Stikeman, 'Peter Rodney Usborne, Richard Bradley Woth- erspoon. l The oftertory of 5336.40 lwas given to the Building Fund of St. All1an's l'2llllClll'2llQ. i The other otll-rtories of the fterm amounted to 3166.65 anal "llt'tlllt'S llilX't' been sent to: The lviilows' and Orphans' Fund ....... 8110.00 Bl. S. V. l'. .................... .... Pl? 10.00 The l'ort llope llospitzll .... 3410.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 1 MUSIC IN .THE lSCHO0L. ' Attention has ,been ieoneentrated this term on the Fhapel services, and there has been .a marked improvement in the singing, particularly of the School. Time fand rhythm are more steady, the words clearer, land fthe tone, t.h-e hardest fac- tor to fcontrol, more smooth and musical. The choir, also, has developed confidence 'and expression, and is Qbecoming able to tackle simple choral Works effectively. ' Much ,of the general improvement is due to the innova- tiion fof placing eight Cantors in the gallery to vserve as the nucleus for the Schools unison singing. NVith this aid it has been possible to 'vary the treatment of the ihymns lby dividing the verses lbetween choir and school, the cantors leading the latter. NVith the addition of occasional descants and faux- bourdons, in which trebles or the mvhol-e choir using a. variation of the tune against- the School's unison, fthe hymns have been more Worthily done, and have become far more interesting both lto 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 ton-e and confidence. But. they have practised hard and cheerfully, and ,the results are now being rscen in consistent improvement. from week to week, Thirteen of them were tak- en to Toronto ,on Mar. Tth. to h-ear the VVestminster Abbey and Chapel Royal Choristers -at iSt. iPaul's i,Chureh. Dr. Cody had kindly .reserved seats in the choir, immediately behind the visitors, and -our trebles thus had a splendid opportunity to hear an Anglican service fitly and ibeautifully sung. We only regret that the whole School could not have been present. We have since Christmas ,dispensed with what was often the worst feature of our services, the Hprocessional hymn". The ichoir 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, ibut we are also in line With correct English tradition, 'as' was shown by the Westmin- 4 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ster choir on .their visit. The Church of England service be- gins quietly, on a note of peniteuc-e, and it is Qincongruous to preface it by a joyful procession.. We are ,still commencing some of the services with a hymn, sung after the choir are in their stalls: lat-er we hope to be able to ,replace these -by short iutroits and verses such as the Bohemian "O Dearest Lord" which .has been mused at. evensong. ' At the confirmation service on April 2nd., the singing Was devotional and restrain-ed, .and added much to the impressive- ness ,of the rite., On. the following day, the last Sunday ofthe term, Goss's autlhem 7"O Saviour of the Wo1'ld" was quite well sung. ' Next term should produce some -really good singing, and we shall .hope to be able to fget. upq some songs before Speech Day. ' M Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. TiR1NI'I'Y COLLEGE SCVHUOL RECORD. Uhr Srhnnl Qlalenhar. Junior School Term begins. Senior School Term lbegins. lst. VD. v. Port Hope Intermediates. Lost lst. Flat Match. Lowers won 4-3. Conv. of St. Paul. ' lst. VI. y. Mr. Merry's VI. Won 9-2. Puriiication iof B.V.Ml. ' lst. VI. v. D. K. E. Fraternity. Won 4-2. 3rd. VI. v. Jlakefield. Lost 3-5. lst. VI. pf. Zeta Psi Fraternity. Lost 2- lst. VI-. Trinity College. Lost 2-3. 3rd. VI. v. S.A.C. Lost. Vth. VI. v. S.A.G. Won. Half holiday. Bishop of Athabasca. lst. VI. v. TU.-C.Cl. Lost 3-4. lst. VI. v. D.U.'s. Won 8-2. lst. VI. v'. 'U.C.C. Lost 5--13. l'A' St. Matthias. 5 -Half Holiday. Mrs. Orehard's Birthday. Half Holiday. Annunciation of B.V.M. Choir Half. Boxing Finals. Confirmation. Junior School Term Ends. Senior School Term Ends. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lqnrkrg. ll eannot be :said that the hockey seasonlwas a successful one, but it was more so than .last year. Tlie first team won four and lost four games played with ioutside teams. It lost three to the :Port llope Intermediates, but we can scarcely be ealled up to their standard. lVe outscored our opponents 35 lu 232, but were badly beaten 'in the second game with U.C-.C. The seeond team lost- their only 'game with 'S.A.C., but Tit was a poor exhibition of their ability. They were really above seeond team standard. Middleside was disappointing. Up to this year these boys had not flost a game, but this season it seemed that lthey 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 best working teaml the' 'School Klhas 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 ftwo outstanding faults in its hockey. Firstly, the combination play was poor and at times exceed- ingly so. Secondly, they were bad defensively. Many ta goal was obtained by the other teams 'through the lack of the for- wards baekeheeking or lbecause 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 opp0neI1tS superior in experience, speed and stick-handling, 0'l1I' First VI. made a good showing against the .fast Port .Hope Intermed- iates in the game on lVf'LlIl0SdZ1j', Jan. 19th. The visitors ob- tained the lead early in the game and although T'.C.S-, 0W- ing to the good-work of our forwards, several times tied the st-ore, they eouldn't take the lead theinselves. Our forwards P E' 5 2 .1 'T -1 an C L5 0 PU aliemlncl zur' 'G 'Q 'uosduxoql 'G 'S -hsq 'px 'q Q1 'I Lu ' 'J.J1s9u1pnaH all-L SH S1- F! -1 50 Qxx m E41 Fm Sb QCD 1 EN! 4- D . I: v . . .1175-"+ ' V, 1' Q , 1 Q! 1"T"'9 5., hr., ...- 1 -., VGA? Q1 In lv, 1 u--4 ' I I r tiki' ' 0 , 'i'l'l,v 'j 1 V". .1 ' ' . F 'V . '- x . - ' ' - f . . ,AV M ww g 5 V ll 4 - ' 4 wiki? U , ' . :sw f 'Iv -- , x - Y a.. f " If 1 " 'f 0 V4 In 4 - o ' o H.. "1 . . Q r .4 'W 19' . 1 . 'l. x . r J . -Y 'va . '. -- . U 1" 1 , v I L . 6 K' " rr , A - A A .J -' zz P- -o --Zi 1.5. , . ..v ' u D ' ,fn af n- 0 ff f -. ' v' . . . , 1 ' 0 , . sr, U : ' "',- ,' n'irr Ula. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOIJ RECORD 7 were good, 'Campbell especially, but our defence, 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 tlhe -School and the visitors again fgot 'three counts. Final score: Port Hope 8, School 5. Port Hope-Micks, Crossett, Harwood, Ware, Dolby, Hills. Sub., Francey. The School-Price, CNichol, Crolll, Lazier, Thompson, Campbell, F yshe, Dulmage. Subs., Biggar, Macpherson. FIRST FLAT MATCH. Lowers 4-Uppers 3. Jau. ?13th. As neither of the teams had had 'any prac- tic-e the game was not an, exhibition lof .good hockey, ibut ref sembled rather za game of shinty on skates. The checking was hard right from the start and quite l.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 lst.. period .was nun, interesting and it was not till Dulrnage accidentally put 'the puck in his 0lVl1ig03l that play liven-ed. In the 2nd, period 'the Lowers had the best nof the play. Fyshe scored on at pass from Thompson and towards the end of the period Dulmage scored for the Uppers, leaving fthe 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, lVasley, Nicol, Croll. Uppers-Mudge, Dulmage, Winnett, Campbell, Biggar, MacPherson, Turnbull, Stone. S TRINITY COLLEGE VSCHOOL LRECORD. School vs. Old Boys. On Sil.lllI'Lll1y, Jan. Qflth., T.C.S. lst. VII. played a team of Old Boys eaptained by Mr. Merry. The Old Boys showed laek of praetiee and fI'2lll1ll1g'. They scored their only goals in the lst. period-one by Nichol, the 'other by S. Lennard. Campbell played well for the School and scored fiv'e goals lin sneeession. Fyshe and Thompson c-aeh scored two goals. For the visitors, Phipps and ST. Lennard and all the othefs Cas the writer was told lhy Merry, the Captain? were the 'stars forthe Old Boys. Merry sustain-ed the only penalty. A H Final seore-Sehool 95 ,Old Boys Old Boys-Phipps, S. Lennard, I. Lennard, Capreol, Trow, Osler, Merry CCapt.l 'l'.Cf.S.-Price, Dulmage, Thompson, Biggar, Campbell, Fyshe. Subs., Gwyn, Lazier. T School vs. Delta Kappa, Epsilon. On XVednesday, Feb. Qnd., the Delta Kappa Frat-ernlty played the lst. VII. This 'game resulted in 'a. win after a hard battle. The Sehool play was good but the Delta Kappas were hard to beat. In the lst. period Campbell seored for' the School and flat- er the Delta Kappas evened the score. T In the 2nd, period the visitors again seored one, while Big- grar tallied 'thrice for the Sehool. In the last period the tSehool's training' showed itself and they had the edge on the play, although Campbell alone scored, liiggrar played a good game and was very unlucky in this shoot- ing. Phipps played well in goal and Priee fin the opposite net made some good saves. This was the best game of the season up to date and was worthy ot' the tinterest the School evinced- l"inal seore-Sehool -lg Delta Kappa 2. ll'-lta Kappae-l'hipps, Smith, Bean, Bailie, Deeks, Mc- f'l':n-. Subs., Dale, Gill. TRlNlTY COLLEGE St"HOO'Li RECORD Q T.C.S.-Price, Dulniage, Thompson, Bigger, Campbell, Fyshe. Subs., Gwyn, llavier. T School vs. U.C.C. On Sat., Feb. l.2th., the School witnessed the best game played here for some years. ,Theteams were fairly equal, and right from the start the fplay was fast and vtfhe checking hard. lst. Period. The game started off fast. and'furious. The visitors shot a good deal from outside the defence but Price was right on the job so lthat they didn 't get past him. Play was very keen and soon Biggar, Dewar and1Doherty were warned. The first exciting play was a brilliant save by Price after two opponents got througih 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 againibroke 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 g'oal. Score-School lg U.C.C. 1. Qnd. Period. To begin, the play was even faster and keener. Dewar was again teautioned and before. the end of the period was re- tired on two 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 mad-e several good attempts but Malden is ex- cellent work in tfhe net baulked him. Bagshaw scored again for U.C.C. towards the close of the period. U.C.C. 35 School 2. 3rd, 5Period. The last stanza was no slower than the others. For a while lplay was very even. 'Then Price was called upon several 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHIOOL VR-EOORID times, doing his duty right well. Ultimately Clark went right through for a good goal, ibut the School ihopeswere by no means dampened. Back they came '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 l'.C.C. retired winners bythe odd goal in seven. l'.C.C.-Malden, Bagshaw, Dewar, Anderson, Doherty, Todd,-Guudy, Clark, Baker. Sehool-Price, Lazier, Thompson, Biggar, Campbell, Fyshe,-Dulmage, McPherson, Croll. School vs. Port Hope, On Monday, Feb. 21, the first team lost .5-8 to Uhe 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. 1 X St. And.reW's II. vs. T.C.S. II. Ou Thursday, Feb. 20th., the School Ilnd. team played their first game and 'met defeat at the hands of S.,A.C. II. The ice was not good a11d the game was scraggy. Gwyn and Niehol netted the School goals on good play, but as 'a team the Ilnd. Llltlllit seem to wake up and were beat-en by a team they eould have defeated. For the School, Gwyn, Nichol and Winuett played well, for the visitors, Hannam and Stronacli. St-ore S.A.t". -Ig School 3. S..X.l.'.--Ilaunam, Murphy, Smilly, Young, Armstrong, Stronaeh.-l'hiu, Uarsoxi, Elsworth. Sehool-t'rolI, Wiuuett, Stevenson, Nichol, Wasley, tiwyu.-Stone, l.'sbo1'ue i. Upper Study vs. iLower Study. The Tth. Klart-h saw the old rivals, the Upper and Lower l'ret'f-ets' Studies, elash in a ehampiouship hockey classic. OW- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 ing to a break i11 the freezing plant the ice was mot of the best. The Upper Study started the first period by defending the deeper end, 'but playing with "the tide. Bfiggar in the first minute skipped the disc into the twine for the first counter. This raised the irc of the .Upper -Study who retaliated, and, in spite of spectacular diving on the ,part of Cummings, the guardian of the Lower Study Citadel, Campbell bulgedg the twine twice in fast ,succession to ,put the Upper Study one up at "thc end of the first period. In the second period the Upper Study displayed their superiority to a vast degree, and the Lower Study 'fshowed their fight, -but, despite their gallant efforts, were not able to prevent 'the Upper Study scoring, which was accomplished by sharp-shooters Dulmage land Gwyn, who accounted for ,two each. The play was marred .at this stage ,by an 'attack by Fyshe on Campbell which 'resulted fin an assault-at-arms be- tween the two teams. Only Cummings and Beatty were left on 'the ice and Beatty' proved the superior in role of a forward in pads, and he ,put 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 with a floater. Net Result-Upper Study 7, Lower Study 2. 'PERSONNEL-FIRST VII., 1927. PRICE, W. G. Goal: lst. year on 'teamg a cool, capable goalie, but should work harderg should be excellent next year. LAZIER, S. D. nDefenceg 2nd, year ,on team, rather an erratic player: should use his head more. Played very well in the first U.C.C5. game. THOMPSON, J. S. D. Defence, 2nd, year on team. The mainstay of the fI'6211'g'll3.1'd5 'ia strong rusher and used his head at all times. lj 'IXRINITY OOIfLtEG'E SCHOOL RECORD IEIGVQAR, II. T. Left, wingg lst. year on team.. A strong hut erratie shot, a fair stick-handler and .worked hard all SPRSOII. t'AMI'BEliL, J. D. CCapt.J Centre: 2nd. year on team. t'oinhined an exceptional shot with stick-handlingability and eaptained his team very well. The mainstay of the team. FYSIIE. T. G. Right wing: Qnd. year on team: a very aggressive player who worked hard and always played his position. Did not score more goals on account of a weak shot. DIHLMAGE, G. R. Sub.: lst. year on tcamg useful on "the defence or forward lineg a hard worker and fa strong sub- stitute-. Mc-PIIERSON, A. L. Suh.g lst. year on teamg has any amount ot ability and shouldtdo ,well next year, provided he works hard all season. MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY. Middleside has, during the season, had some very interest- ing hockey, and an effort has 'been -made to "bring on" the Midgets tunder 175. Individually our play-ers were the equal 'of their oppon- ents, hut laek of combination was the cause of most of the matches being lost. Several players have shown up prominently, and should he ot' eonsiderahle assistance to next year's first team. ' T.C.S. III. vs. The Grove I. On Feb. 2nd, the 3rd. team played the Grove and lost 3-5. The School defeat was largely due fto lack ,of combina- tion on our team. In the first period Laketield had the bett-er of the play and scored three goals, while Turnbull gained one for the School. In the second period School -play-ed better, TRINITY CtOLl.tI'I'GE SCHOOL REACORID 13 Johnson in particular putting in at fine game. The only scorer in this period was 'l'urnbull, leaving the ,score T3-2 in favour of Laketield. ln the third, the play was lively and both teams play-ed well. The visitors scored two goals and Turn- bull again tallied, leaving us wllosers, 3-5. For the School, Turnbull, Cameron and Johnson played well, and for Lako- field Northey, Griffith and Hunt. The Grove-Moore, Robertson, Hunt, Hudson, Northey, Gritiith CCapt.l-Bagg, Earle ii. T.C.S. III.-Mudge, Dalton, Johnson, H-ees CCapt.D, Turn- bull, Cameron.-Lash, Martin, McDonald. I T.Ct.S. III. Vs. U.C.C. IIII. . On XVed., Feb., the 3rd. team again lost a game to a faster combination on bad ice. Turnbull seored the only School goal in the lst. period, while U.C.Cft. piled up seven. The passing ,was diifieult and n-either team put up a pretty game, but U.C.C. 'were worthy winners. For the School Turnbull .and Johnson played well, for the visitors, Edwards, Blair, Kennedy. U.C.C. III.-Keeley, Kennedy, Blair, Musgrave, Ed- wards, Cherry.-Caldwell, VV'elsh, Bakerf. l T.C.S. III.-Silver, Lash, Johnson, Hees, Turnbull, C'ameron.-Roper, Dalton, Mudge. LITTLESIDE HOCKEY. Littleside is to be congratulated on winning two out of their three games: vs. S.A.C. won -L-lg vs. UCC. won 3-2, vs. U.C.C. lost 2--L. Elliot proved a capable captain and was always to the forefront in all the games. Still the criticism of this sea- s0n's hockey is much the 'same as that of Littleside Football, -not up to Littleside standard,-even though two out ol' three games were won. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE sonioon Rnoonm COLOURS. The Colour ti'ommittee has awarded -Colours as follows: lst. Team-Biggar, Campbell max., J. 'D., Fyshe max., T. G., liazier, Price max., G. Thom ewson. 7 Extra U0l0lll'S-lJllllll21gO, McPherson. 2nd, Team-Croll, Gwyn, Nichol, Stevenson, Stone max., l". R., Wasley, VVinn-ett. 3rd. Team-Cameron, Dalton, Johnson max., G., Lash max., P., Silver, Turnlulll. -ith. Team-Bell, Brewin, Martin, Millichamp, Mudge, Roper, Usborne max., J. Sth. Team-Elliot, 'Fyshe lma., T. M., Howard ma., R. P,, Johnson ma., H. M., Molllullen, Stone ma., A. C. , lst. Gym. VIII.-Stone max., F. R., Ardagh, fFyshe max-., T. G., Lazier, VVallbridge, Allen max., P. L., 'Medd and Wily. ' Qnd. Gym. VIII.-Beatty, Lucas, Newman, Croll, Balfour, Nichol, 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., Fysl1e+ma., T. M., Jemmeltt, John- son ma., II. M., Elliot. Extra Colour-Byers. SCHOOL NOTES. J. D. i'amplu-ll was Captain 'of Hockey and with J. .S. O. Thompson and T. G. Fyshe 'formed .the Hockey Committee. A. R. Winnett was elected Captain of 2nd. Hockey Team. II. T. liiL!,22ll"i1lltl T. G. Fyshe were elected Captains of Vpps-r amlbowe-rFlz1tS l'L'S1DCC1tlV0ly, forming the Cricket f'ulllllllIT1-1- of 1927. TRAINTTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 illiterarg. A WINTER 'S iDAY. Do you 1'0ll1'9llUbC1' how, one wintry morn, When full upon our face the East wind smote XVith furious gale, we felt. the driven spray, E'cn at the door, ,swirling across the beach? And how-to view the thund'ring mountainous seas- XVe forced our way along the pebblyfpath, Scare-e breathing 'neath the breath of winter rude: And so returned to breakfastg 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 inight And evening brought. us respite from our toil, And space to Warm ourselves before the fire lVith close-drawn curtains, while the Wind without Howled at the easements, thundered at the door Or bellowed down the chimney, we Within With books. and music exercised the blast, Until th-e drooping eyelid summoned 'us 'With no uncertain call to dreamless -sleep, Safe 'neath the careof Him that never sleeps. -S.S.H. i A CLHVIB AND A FLIGHT. It was all Dad's fault. But then most 'things were the fault of somebody 's dad. Th-ere 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 Woodstoclc. My -brother, with Whom this tale is cou- cerned, was about ten years old while I was seven. Then ther-e were my three usisters, but they didn't come into the story, so I won't mention them. Besides, girls aren't import- 15 TRIXITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ant. .Xt least, at that tender age I didn't, think so, but, so it seems, unless we are angels or idiots, we change our opinions the same as we change physically. The story all hinges on a remark of my father. How the suhiieet eame up I don't know, but we were talking about fly- ing and Dad said that we -could all tly if we really put our minds In it and helieved 'we could: something like St. Pete-1' walking on the waves. And so, 'because we wanted to fly, thinking how niee it would he up in the blue sky among the fleeey clouds, there was much noise around the house, a noise of thumping and jumping., One by one we would climb up on a eertain box, 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, who was 'a determined and stubborn fellow, 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 would tind 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, thoughtt very hard ahout flying for some moments, tthen'st.arted to soar. ,He got no farther than the flower-bed. The punishment meted out to Andrew only made him more determined., That evening we were having tea out O11 the hack lawn with Mimi Baemi, Cthat was our name for our ntn-seg you eouldn't expect us to call her 'nurse'l, and' when we had finished, Andrew startl-ed us by saying: "'I'm going to Hy". lle had spent the meal in silence gazing at a couple of pine trees at the end of the garden. Before we could stop him, he had set ont for these trees and had started to climb. It was hard work the had just had teal, hut. he .stuck to it, and when he had climbed to a fair height, he crawled out on a big ln-ant-h. 'l'hen he stood up and shouted to us: "I'm going to tly! l'm going to fly!" and, flapping his arms vigorously, he jlllllpt-tl off. TR-INITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11' But the theory of Dad proved itself an utter fallaeyg he fell, and fell Hat on his tummy, but, as he had a strong consti- tution, and had just finished tea, he was unhurt. Dad had to do penance for his sins' CI think it took the form of ice-cream sodasj and ,to this day, no one in the family has tried to Hy. Strangely enough, the hero, Andrew, elaims he was not trying to fly but that he just jumped one for fun. But we know better. -J.II.B. CASUAL COMMENT. . "Portugal abolishes the right to strike", Mail 8: Empire. XV7hat can the poor 'Portugu-eses 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- eo Da Gama's, guns, the navy had to capitulate. Up went the white Hag, down went the boats while the shore batteries kept silent until the boats were eomfortably filled. But, thorribile dietu', 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 now tl1ey'1'e de- nied the right to strike. XVhat. can the poor Portugueses do? "An epidemic of mumps at ,VVarrensburg has spread to eats and dogs of that Adirondack community", Mail 8 Em- pire. "At YVarr-enslnirg lived a young feline, XVho for T0lll,S made a regular bee-line. Tom fell i11 the dumps, XVhen Tib took the munipsg , Their dates were cancelled by quar'ntine". 'I "Character Clinics advocated for Students by US. Physician' '-Mail 8 Empire. Dear Mother,- You won't- have cause to be displeased with 'my report x 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD this semester. Since Physics, Latin, Anatomy, Zoo., Medical -lu., Bot., ete. have been put in, their proper place, Richard is himself again and all that sort of thing. New indeed the sins ol' the fathers are visited upon the chi1dre11. I've been head- ing the first and second years in Honesty and Altruism, while Piety and Sacritiec are 1ny next strongest subjects. Professor l"airdea1 says I'm trailing the fourth years in the first two. You know Landsell, whose 'father sold us over that lot in Flor- ida? Well, he got seven per cent. in Honesty, and not much more in the other important subjects. I guess George Wa'sl1- ington would have led the string there. We have the measure of our profs. alright now, it just needed getting used .to a lit- tle, a little wool and diinmish 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 Progressi' 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 Tits ac- tivities to the welfare of wild animals. How can we make up to that little lion that didn't get a Christian in th-e Arenafi iliilli-i THE DROMEDARY. l always think it very rum That, if you ask the little droni- edary how today he feels, Ile'l1 snort and stamp with all his heels.. "Pray, tell me, are you always thus? A most uni ertain-temper'd cuss? 1t's obvious from your constant squealing You haven't got 'that Kruschen feeling'." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 The dronledary answer made: "Your ignorance is well display 'dr You only have to look at in-ei To learn why this .should thusly be. "Now when you rise at early 1110111 To find your socks in holes are torn: Or that your toothbrush is inislaid Or no crisp toast for breakfast made-. "NVhen 1113-ll0l'S go from bad to wuss: . And all conspire to make you cuss: 'When troubles all come in a lump- Wl1y', the11, you know, you get tl1e hump. "Now when you get tl1e hump that's blue, How would you 'feel if you had two? A dron1edary's skin is tough: But don't you think lone hun1p's nenoughi V1 THE 1924 MOUNT EVEREST EXPEDITION. On tl1e evening of Sunday, February 20th., the School had the good fortune to receive a visit from a member of the 1924 Mt. Everest expedition, Mr. Odell, who very kindly gave a lecture on that subject. It was indeed one which will not be soo11 forgotten: tl1c great interest of the subject itself, the ,way in which the 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. Mr. Odell connneneed by telling, shortly and concisely, the results of the two 'former expeditions and then continued with 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. go 'rtuxrrr eoI,Lt-zo-tc senoot. .ttncono roundabout route of som-e four hundred miles of cumbersome travelling had to he taken. A loud roar of laughter arose when Mr. Odell pointed out on the sereen the mai11 road from India to Tibet.-a terrible looking mountain track, it seemed to us. Ile also showed us many pictures of the country through whieh he travelled, and of the majestic pinnacle of the world and its surrounding companions. There were also some of the strange Tibetan monasteries, clustered in the mountain eliffs. T After following the steps of the panty 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 we1'e launehed. At this point Gen. Bruce, the commander of the expedition, was unfortunately seized by an attack of ma- laria, whereupon Mr. Norton took the post of leadership. From the Base Camp the high-climbing party set out with a few pit-hed native port-ersg all'the way up they made their camps, the last of which, Camp. VI., was at 311 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 sueh high altitudes the porters were scarcely able to hold out, while the whites could tbarely eat or sleep. The elimhing itself was not really so difficult and after the North t'ol., a point some 6,000 feet- below th-e summit, had been reaehed, there were really no 'obstacles The conditions, how- ever, were exeeetlinglj' hard. There were no porters who eould earry stores so high 'and only a few whites to go upg moreover, the oxygen apparatus was practically an essential- even though a reeord height of 28,000 feet was made with- olli itmand its weight greatly hindered lllCAClll11b6I'. The weather, however, presented the greatest dangerg the temper- ature was always very low, and some days such a storm .would he blowing that to venture out would be fatal, and ,through- ollt the attaeks on the summit there was always the fear of the monsoon setting in. 'l'lilNl'l'Y f'OLtLl'IGI'I SCHOOL RECORD 21 A11 attempt without oxygen was made by two of the par- ty, Norton and Somervell, but, owing ,to the breaking down of the latter, it failed. As these two had to have a rest, ,they de- scended, leaving Mallory, EI'Vll10 and Odell as the high-elimb- ing party. Mallory resolved to make the final struggle and accordingly, equipped with oxygen, he set out with Ervine. Nine hundred feet below 'the sunnnit. they were seen by the leeturer, but at this poi11t the clouds- intervened and formed a barrier hiding them from view. And this was the last. seen of two of the world's heroes. Mr. Odel1's idea is that they gained the summit but iw-ere overtaken by the stornly dark- ness before they could reach their camp and were 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 t1he bad weather had begun. About 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 meinorial to 'those who had "not returned. Thus the heights of Ghomolungma-''The Goddess Moth- er of the Mountains",-as the peak of the world is 'known to the Tibetans, remain unknown to man. At the conelusion. 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 our real feel- ings at having heard such a fascinating and interesting story from the lips of one who underwent the experiences. -C.R.A. CBN-Y-R5 22 '1'ltlNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Uhr lienguiu Glluh. 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 memb-ers. Its last wish is formality. Since the beginning, the Penguin Club has enjoyed a most pleasant sequence of meetings, for which thanks 'are due to Mr. Ketchum, who has been able to get in touch with some very capable speakers for us and hasihimself helped the club imn1e'nscly . 31,4 On the 5th, March the Penguin Olub Was honored with the pr-.-sence of Mr. Peter VVong, who delivered an address on the Chinese situation as it appears to 'the Ohinalnan, and who is a student in Political Economy at Toronto University, expecting to return to China in the near future. Mr. Wong opened his address with a brief outline of the historieal incidents surrounding foreign aEairs in China. He pointed out that European powers had had their eyes on China since the beginning of the sixtelenth 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 treati-es. These treaties arc still in effect, although obviously out of date. N TRINITY 'COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 To .explain 'his point, lMr. VVong mentioned thc taritl' laws of China and the -extraterritoriality which foreign pow- ers enjoy within its boundaries. "Every country should have tariti7 autonomy," ,he declared, "but China can only change her tariff by the consent of seventeen nations. With regard to extraterritoriality, Mr. VVong was of the opinion that Chi- na should be returned her extraiterritoriality when Siam had received hers and Turkey had demanded hers after a show of arms. .1,..i... We were very fortunate in having W. B. Mumford, Esq., M.A., of the Colonial Service, Tanganyika Territory, ad- dress us on March 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 tclosely when telling "of the problems he encountered, Mr. Mumford first- of 'all gav-e 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 linfthe ,morning and sun-shine inL the afternoon. In other words, Africa is ,an ,ideal 'agricultural country, where plants needing intense heat may be grown in abundance. Each na- tive has la banana plantation and, needing 'nothing more than bananas to eat, 'consequently does no work. The problem is this: Africa is fa country Where vast quantities of tropical plants may be grown to the advantage of the arest of thefwvorld. '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 wo-rk divided into four classes, namely: developing the individual 24 'RRI NI T Y CO LLE G E SCHOOL J? EC ORD native, developing the country, teaching the natives hygiene, and giving them il reasonable idea of government. These aims could not be carried out suddenly but were gradually imparted to thc natives by constant contact. Mr. Mumford's methods arc original, but seem to be full of sound -reasoning and promise to bear the best results. Mr. Horslcy also gave us a lecture, describing ia delright- ful xholiclay in Switzerland, and showed us some yery fine 'lan- tern slides of lthat beautiful country. J Svrhnnl nina. BOXING. On Wednesday, 30th. March, the Boxing Finals were held in the Gymnasium before a full turn-out of both Schools and a fair number of visitors. The Junior School contests were staged first and proved very interestingg seve1'al 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 served up by Laziier, Gwyn, Archibald ina., Russel max., Southain and Howard ma. Here follow the results: Heavy Weight. Final-Russel max. and Stevenson. Winner-Russel max. Middle Weight. First Ronnel-Cunnnings ma.. and Osler ma., London and Southznnn Dalton and Dulmagc: Pcntland and Ingles. St-cmul Rounil-l'unnnings ma. and Southamg Lash and llces max.: liazicr and Model: Dulniagc and Ingles. Semi-lfinalsg-Southam and Lash: Lazicr and Dulmage. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q5 Final+Southam and Lazier. Winiiei'-Lazie1'. Welter Weight. First Round-Martin and Wallbridgcg Silver and Croll: Howard ma. and lllillichampg Elliot and Balfour. Second R0lllltl--VV2'llllJ1'ldQ'6 and Crollg Fyshe ma. and Gwyn 1' Bovell and Nevillg Howard 1113. and Elliot. Semi-Finals-Croll and Gwyng Bovell a11d Howard ma. Final-Gwyn and Howard ma. XVinner-Gwyn . Light Weight. First Round-Fyshe max. and Howard max.g Gilmour and Mudgeg NVasley and ,Russel ma.g Maulson and Price max.g Ardagh and J ennnetg Usborne max. and R-eadg Johnson max. and Cleveland: Yeates 3.11Cl Stone max. Second Round-Fyshe max. and Gilmourg Russel ma. and Price max. 5 Ardagh and Readg Johnson max. and Stone max. Semi-Finals-Fyshe 'max. and Russel mag Read and Johnson max., W. 0. Final-Fyshe max. and Johnson max. Winiiei'-F5'she max. Feather Weight. First Round-Smart and Hees ma. Second Round-Hees ma. land R-operg Vfily and McMul- leng Byers and Harrisg Law and Brewin. Semi-Finals-Roper and Mclliulleng Byers and Law. Final-Roper and Law. Winner-Roper. Bantam Weight. First Round-Collyer and Archibald ma.: Hogg and Schellg Cundill ma. and Porteous. Second Round-Archibald ma. and Cleland mag Rous and Harringtong Stone ma. and Staynerg Hogg and Cundill ma. Q5 TRJ N11 Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Somi-Finals-Archibald ma. and Rousg Stayner and C111111i1l 11121. 15111211-Al'C'1l11,1Il1.L1 ina. and Cundill ina. XV1l1llOl'-111111111721101 ma.. Paper Weight. SOIII1-F1l12l1S--BUII11llg and Burrillg Cowperthwaite max. and -1011113011 ma. Final-Burrill and Johnson ma. '1v111I191'-Bll1'1'111 . Fly Weight. F irst Ronzul-Kirk and Campbell ma.. 301111-F1ll3,1S-C3111P11911 ina. and Usborne ma.: Corey 'and Sowards. Final-Calnpbell 1113. and Sowards. Xvlllllfl'-SOXVH1'f1S. SQUASH RACQUETS. O11 Mar. 5t11., the Kappa Alpha Fraternity visited us with l11t.'ll111t'1'S enough to arrange a Squash afternoon, the results of wliirh follow: . No. 1 1C.'OllI'1-F. Lyon beat Baldwin 15-4, 15-8, 15-5. I". Lyon 111-at C. tloocldoy, Esq., 15-10, 15-9, 15-11. '1.'sborne i. 111-at -1. S11'2l11lj'. 15-0, 15-10, 18-16. D. Gunn beat S. Geld- z11-1l. Iisq., 15-0, 15-6, 15-13. Southain beat S. Cartwright, 15- 4, 15-15, 2016. D. Gunn beat, Usborne i., 15-9, 15-10, 15-7. No. 2 1101111--132111011 beat Cartwright, 15-3, 15-6, 15-0. IJ. 11111111 110:11 So11t11a1n, 15-2, 15-3, 18-15. 'Baldwin beat Cart- wright, I5-2, 15-4, 15-S. F. Lyon beat Southain, 15-9, 15-11, 13-11. 132111011 beat S1l'i1111j', 10-15, 15-9, 15-11, '15-5. SQUASH RACQUET CHAMPIONSHIP. Bullen Cup. l"i1-st R11111111-I'sl1o1'11v lllilfi. 211111 B1-11: Sym' and Wilyfg .x1'11i1f11 211111 Lash: N1-111111111 and IQ'1n111ill 1113.5 Balfour and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL' LRECORLIJ 27 Wasley', A1-ehibald ma. and Roper: Sowards and Southam, Turnbull and NValtong Kirkpatrick and Cleland max., Croll and Hees max.: Cundill max. and Archibald max., Dalton and -Somers: Biggar and McPherson, 'l'hompson and Elliot, Orr and Baldwin: Campbell max. and McMullen. Second Round-Usborne max., 15-7, 15-9, 10-15, 15-8 and NVily, 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, Soultham 15-3, 15-12, 15-7 and Turnbull 15-5, 15-7, 18-15: Kirkpatrick, 17-1.8, 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, lMcPherson, 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 Camipbell max., 15-12, 13-18, 13-16, 15-7. Third Round-Usborne max., 8-15, 15-10, 9-15, 15-8, 15-5 and A-rdagh, 15-11, f15-10, 9-15, 11-15, 18-17, Archibald ma., 18-16, 11-15, 11-15, 15-12, 15-11 and Southam, 18-17, 15-12, 14- 17, 15-12, Kirkpatrick, 12-15, 14-18, 15-12, Q18-16, 15-8 and Dalton, 15-10, 18-16, 15-8, Thompson, 15-5, 15-11, 15-8 and Baldwin, 15-5, 15-9, 15-11.1 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, Q15-9, 15-11 and Baldwin, 15-12, 15-8, 18-15. Final-Southam, 15-9, 16-17, l17-15, 15-10 and Baldwin, 15-3, 15-12, 17-15. Winner-Southam 17-15, 15-17, 18-14, 15-12. GYMNASTICS. Th-e 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 some very promising work was done by several of the younger boys. gg 'r1:lN1TY ooLLEG4E fsonooi, 'REOORJD Stones work was most Hnished and he was closely fol- lowed hy Ardagh, with Fyshe illlil Lazier 'treading on their heels. Individual seores as follows: Stone 183 1-2, Ardagh 1791-4, Fyshe 175 1-2, Lazier 170 1--L, NVallln-idge 161, Allen 157, Medd 153 1-4, Wily 152' 3-4. The Second Eight Competition was also productive of mueh interest and at times no little amusemenet. The runners- np in the First Eight naturally led .the field. 'The ranking was as follows: ' Beatty 1-19, Lneas 146 1-2, Newman 1143 1-4, Croll 1401 1-2, Balfour and Xiehol 139, Gardiner, Howard max., Johnson max., and Rolls, approx. 138. Following our own eompetition we fsent down ra team on Mareh 18th. to eompete with the Royal Military College. This year the R.M.C. team was composed of others than the Recruit elass-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 eompetition and while our boys were beaten 'they are to he congratulated on putting up a really first class 'bart- tle. Mneh 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 -lnnior Under Officer Campbell, R.M.C. In the eompetition our own team stood in 'the following order: Altlilgll, NVallbridge, Beatty, Fyshe, Newman, Wi13', l1lll'2l5, liazier. The st ore by teams was: RJLC. 699, T.C.S. 664. Vapt. l". lf. llarvey, V.C., and Paymaster Capt. CE. J. Harvey kindly aeted as judges. To the f'onnnandant, Capt. Harvey, Mr. Bridger andthe Henth-m:m Vadets we extend our thanks for a most enjoyable and instrnetive trip. THINITY COLLICGE SVIIOUI, Rl'It'ORlJ QQ INTER-FLAT COMPETITION. Maximuni 185. Upper Flat. Lower Flat. Stone ...... ..... . . .183W Ardagh . . . .... 179K Fyshc max. 17556 Lazier ..... 170'A Wallbridge . . . . . . .161 Allen max. 157 Medd ..... .... 1 5314 Wily ..... 152K Beatty . . . . . . .149 I Lucas . . . 14656 Newman .... .... 1 43124 Croll . .... MOM Balfour .... 139 Nichol . . . 139 Howard max. . . .... 128 Rous ..... . . . .... 127 Kirk .... ' . . .1091A' Sowards . . . 109 ' McMullen . . . 10216 Stone ma. . . 96V2 Fyshe mia. . . 93Ve Jemmett . . . 1 . . . 92 Johnson ma. .. .... 86Vz Elliot ..... . ' .... 789A 13331K 1879V1. Lowers won the ilnter-Flat Cup for Gymnastics. SHOOTING. , After careful consideration we decided to drop out of the D.C.R.A. winter 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 t.he Laura Seeord Competition as in former years. NVQ-, therefore, entered four teams and took 15th., 20th., 221111. and 23111. places. The winning score 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SGHmOOfL RECORD was 1808 tpossible 20005 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 we would have made 1717. Thompson made the best score, 179 out of 200. -1,- .i. The Intertlat Shooting Competition provided a very close eontest a.nd some very good scores. The Upper Flat with 57 boys averaged 39.6: the Lower Flat with 58 boys averaged 38.03, which gives the 'fCup to the Upper Flat. The Imperial Challenge Shield Competition was fi-red in Mareh, but the scores are not yet available for publication. They will be given later. i Salurte. -I. G. Yeates, sonvof M. Yeates, Esq., Hamilto-n. J. A. Campbell, ma., son ,of D. A. Campbell, Esq., Toronto. J TRINITY UOLLEGE SVIEOOI1 Rl'lf'0RD 31 lluninr Svrhnnl ifwrurh. 's erin has added several to our number. NVe welcome n to ,the Junior School a n-ew Blaster, Mr. T. ll. liruce, and four new boys. These latter bring our number to eighty-one. There is very little out of the ordinary to record about "Lent l01ZT". We shall renicinher it as a term in ,which we have been more than usually successful in our hockey, but otherwise there is little to mark it in any very distinctive way. NVe have had three gifts, for all of which we are grateful. Major E. Hetherington has kindly presented us with a House Cup for Hockey. and we take this opportunity of thanking hini very much for it. Mr. Muscoe Garnett, an old boy, has been niost generous to us. A really handsome billiard table with all accessories in the way of cues, balls and scoring ap- paratus is a very handsome gift indeed, and has already af- forded us a great deal of pleasur-e during a term which is sometimes apt to drag badly. We Hnd it very difficult to say how much we appreciate Mr. Garnett's kindness. Mr. Ci. Band very kindly lent us his Kodaseope and arranged for the use of some lihns, which provided an evening of amuse- inent for the whole School. XVe are the more grateful to Mr. Band for thisiact because it has led to the presentation of Ia, Kodaseopc to the Junior School by Mrs. Boulden and Mr. Boulden. As a matter of fact we don 'tl know anything about this yet, but we shall, no doubt, he duly grateful for it when we do. Extra "half-holidays" were given on February the second CTl1e Feast of the Presentationj and March the ,tw-enty-fifth CThe Feast of the Annuneiationl. There was also a 'Ton- duet Half" at half-term. Th-e Choir has enjoyed two treats-the one when the Headmaster kindly took them to Toronto to hear the Windsor jj TOFIIXTTY C'OLiLI'IGFl SCHOOL RECORD choir from England, the other on the 'choir half' when they motored to ti'obourg with Mr. Ketchum. The tfoulirmation service, whieh took place' on April Qnd., is fully recorded elsewhere in this iuunber. JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY, 1927. ' We have had a sueeessful season in every sense of the ex- pression. Our' teams have played more games than formerly and the memibers of the teams have showed that they a-re true sports'whatever the result,-victory, draw or defeat. In the tive games with .other sehools played by the first team, T.C.S. boys were put ofii only three times and these penalties were for very minor infraetions of the rules. We won three games, tied one and lost one. Though it was his first year at the Sehool, S. R. Robertson was appointed eaptain and he showed by his ability and keenness that the ohoiee was a wise one. Our first game was against f"l'he Grovei' in Lakefield on Jan. 29th. Wie motored out in liingard'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 4-heel: baek and though they carried the puck Well, their .work around the opposing .nets left much to be desired. However, We began the seeond period in better form. Crossen and Us- borne seored on niee plays, and the period ended with the seore it-2 their favour. In the last session our lads drew away from Iiakefield and seored four goals, making the final result ti-I3 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. Sth. at Port llope. Both teams had the same lim--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 seored three times in the first pe-Vlotl, the first goal eomiug immediately after the commence- meut ol' play. l.akt-Iield began to get dangerous in the second TERINITY COLLEGE .SCHOOL RECORD 33 period and scored three times to our onee. The play in the tinal period was very 'even until we went to pieces and the "Grove" ran in three goals in quick succession, to win the game 5--le. It was a disappointing Iinish from our point of view and a complete reversal of the previous game: hut Lake- fneld is to be congratulated on the persistent effort which won thegame. Two days later we journeyed to St. Andrew's and found the means of transportation could be improved. XVe 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 close, but we managed to net two ,goals to St. 'Andrew'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 swimming 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 perhaps it was a ease of S.A.C. not being at their best o11 our ice. Robertson and Usborne played well and Crossenis shooting was good. XVe 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 'land dusty, and laden down with inniunerable parcels containing a multitudinous variety of treasures, ranging from cut flowers to cakes and cocoanuts. Our little band was the eynosure 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- inenta, it probably seemed as if we 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 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD deeked in l'.tl.f'. aml 'l'.Cf.S. eolours, wc were ushered into ears and driven to the Arena. llere ,we lost our self-assumed disguise of hoboes a11d took on that ofiprofessional hockey players. livery sp-eetator present was, in our minds, dissect- ed into at least ten others with about twenty pairs of eyes, so that when we went ,on the iee we 'Felt as if our every move- ment was being' noticed and very unfavourably criticized. But after a few minutes play our eyes and ears were -only senstitive to blue and white and the clash of hockey sticks. Vile scored three goals 'in the tirst lifteen minutes, but after that, Wickett, the l'.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. l'sbor'ne and Robertson played excep- tionally well and did most of the work for us. U.C.C. scored on an easy shot, and made it two before the period was over. The second period ,was scoreless and provided some very ex- citing moments. They scored in the last period on a scralnbl-e in front of our ,net and ave made it -1-3 when Robertson and l'sborue combined and scored on thc prettiest play of the day. Soon afterwards they .evened it up again and the final whistle blew with the teams- tied. It was a fitting finish to a good game. l'nfortunately, our ice was not ,good enough for lc'.tc'.tc'i to play us a return game, but we hope to m-cet them very often in the future. Tln-ee times during the term we played most of last year's Junior School team, now the fifth Senior School team. We didn't think it would be polite to beat them, but the practices did us a great deal of good. It was nice to See how much El- liott tk t'o. had improved in their skating' and stickhandling and we are looking forward to the day when they will be the main, eogs in a champion first team. The boys who played for the Junior School ill these games were llobertson, lvSllUl'llt', f'rossen, Taylor, Kirk, Irvine, lfowltls, Knight i., lnee, XYilkinson, l'aterson and Eberts. VVS have 2lll't'iltl-X' mentioned llobertson anal-lisborne and their good .D WE Zz -o 5:0 C 5-417 30 5r1I O O FDI' FI EPO 5m 4 ?-4 Fm fab 1? gv.. iso .ro PN! ,gig : ff- , .-4 -Y. l 'i, ' , bg, 'I . . fm., v, o 4 11 X .Q.g, --+C -9 - ,V -I-" ,A .Q - 'V A iJl5A',-I Q 57 --, ' ':.Y,.'.-Jq '.":v , 6 ' I' - I 5 1 .. ' .,. . 1 ' " Ai , . , ' , - ho ' a I - ,rw .54 4'-' Fr Y i U. Q lr Y 1x""1l I' M 'Q s w . :- V- -.' , . .. 4? ' n Ye . 1 .-.f, 16. 4 I 1 .., 1 1 M- J va I VJ I if 0 u l .-5, ,,. . I .Q o V If I' , - tv 'Q 4 -- -L'-E- -MII.:-.I 'z tu l 01 TRINITY t"Utl,l.+Eit'ltl'li S-t"lI0'OL llill':wf'llVl'Rll 225 all round playing: Taylor made a good eentre, was usually in position in front ot' the net, hut found it a little ditlienlt to keep with the play. Crossen had the hest shot and was a strong' player. NVe miss-ed him in the l'.t'-.C. g'a1ne. Kirk, Irvine and Fowlds, though seldom hrilliant, always played steady good hoekeyg Knight i. was spare goal and improved very muehg lnee and NVilkinson suhhed as forwards in most of the games and showed that th-ey eould he relied on: Pater- son and Ebel-ts didn't play mueh, hut improved, illlfl will he useful next year. Besides these first team games, a "B" team was selected to play home and home games with Elin House. The first game was not productive of what is usually styled good hoek- ey. The return game was played o11 Feb. 15th. and was very interesting for the spectators. ,Ifnfortunately, our goal-keep- er eut his leg in the first period and' had to retire to the hospi- tal for some weeks. The boy who replaced him did well, though perhaps Parlora would have admired him more than Conny Smythe. Everyone tried hard everywhere, and the puck had a had afternoon. It escaped from the wooden spank-ers three times into the Elm House net hut found ours more hospitable, taking refuge there four times. Our lads seemed to he overburdened with something-skates and hock- ey sticks and puek were too much to look after all at once. One of our team tried to find more speed hy losing his trousers, and played phetter when they were around his ankles. We very nearly evened the seore up in the last few minutes but there were too many Elm House players on the ieel It was a happy game. In the house ganies, the Righys emerged vietorious in both, and for the first time in the historv of the Bethune Rio'- Q D hy Cups--53 years-they will have their name inserihed there- o11. The liiethunes made the games very interesting. and thou0'h the Hit-'bvs had a maforitv of tl1e first team slayers. C C3 - . - g . they had to work very hard and play their very best. 36 'rmxirv 1-oLLno1-1 souoor, +RECOR.D -Xltogi-ther we had about two months skating and a good many boys learnt to feel quite at ease on the it-e. At times we fountl the rinks rather erowtled or our tperiods too few, and ut-xt year we are hoping to have an open-air rink of our very own. Perhaps the Senior St-hool will volunteer to sweep it and tlootl it for us! , JUNIOR SCHOOL BOXING. This years Boxing Competition was quite up to the stanclartl of previous years, and Kirk ina. is to be congratu- latetl on winning the II82Itlll1i1StQ1',S Boxing Cup in a competi- tion in which there were so many good eolnpetitors. ln all there were sixty Junior Sehool entries and many boys who did not win their weights are worthy of mention for the form they showed. XVQ- would like particularly to single out the following names of boys who boxed well: Knight ma., Iialy, Gotlshall, Taylor, Lash ma.. Paterson, Allan mi. and Cowperthwaite ina. The results of the finals were as follows: S0 lb. Coinpetition-Fowlds beat Knight mat. T0 lb. Conlpetition-Ford-Smith beat 1Yootl. 00 lb. Competition-Kirk ma. beat Taylor. 100 lb. Competition-Robertson beat Paterson. 110 lb. l'ompetition-Cowperthwaite ma. beat Carhartt. Over 110 lb. Conipetition-Usborne n1i. beat. Chown ma. JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER, EASTER 1927. . CXote: lu all eases the maximum number of marks ob- tainable is 2000, 1000 being given for the work of the term and 1000 for the examinationsb. Upper First Form. 1. Kirk ii. 1628 5. Eberts 11481 2. Moss 1533 6. Price 14107 3. Irvine 1529 7. Knight i. 1311 4. Robertson 1486 8. Simon 1103 TRINITY COLLICGE- SCHOOL. R-ECORVD Middle First Form. Cox Field Dawson Ince ' Becher 1 Carhartt Ilfowpert hlwa ite ii. Fowlds Lash Lower First Form. Warclen Armour Usborne Howard iii. Wotherspoon Crossen Neville ii. Madden Hume Southam Howlett i. Beck Holmes i. Currelly Leggatlt Coryell Spragge Upper Second Form. Conway IFrancis max. C McConnell max. N. Taylor Cassels ma. P. MfcConnell ma. T. Irwin 'Stikeman . Moore 1 10. VanBuren - 11. Wilkinson ma. A. H. 37 12. Carr-Harris 1312 1690 13. 'Combo 1182 1658 14. Robson max. C. N. 1123 1598 15. A-llen ma. J. 11.20 155-1 16. Chown ma. R. 1110 1394 Gibson ma. ' absent 1302 L 1290 ' ower Second Form. Y 1930 1. Miekle 1000 1331 2. Allan mi. H. - 1409 ' 3. Paterson 1315 Howlett una. Rl. 1315 1706 5. Ford-Smith 1314 1514 6. Wilkie max. .D. R. 1310 1508 7. Lines 1297 1462 8. Gunn 1255 1422 9. ARiobson ma. E. 1208 1398 10. Knight ma. V. 1205 1377 11. Duncanson 1 1121 1326 12. Coulson 968 12776 1247 Upper Third Form. 1236 1. Wood 1783 123-1 2. Band 1699 1223 3. Holmes ii. 1687 112123 4. Castle 1563 1111 5. Annesley 1494 1079 6. Rogers 1-139 936 7. Lockwood 1399 8. Francis ii. 134-5 9. Godshall 1318 10. osier iii. A 1276 1343 11. Seagrani. 1036 1,508 1.. Wilkie 11. 937 1470 Lower Third Form. - 1469 1. Hale i. 1552 14525 2. R-ussel 1382 1383 3. Rathinone 1336 1364 4. Renison 1278 1358 45. Hafle ii. 1127 1339 6. Baly not ranked Svalnrtr. Allan, H. W., son of Mrs. M. 11lCE3CllOI'0Il, Toronto. Lines, S. J. H., Rathbone, G. H., Son of T. XV. Lines, Esq., Toronto. son of T. E. Rathbone, Esq., Toronto. Baly, C. H., son of H. Baly, Esq., Greencourt, Alta. Q18 TRINITY t'Ol.I.l'IGl'I SCHOOL RECORD GDID Zfiingz' ntw. On -lan. 12, the VVar Office, London, announced that Major-tleneral G. til. Yan lStrauhen:ter t'T8i, former ,profes- sor 'in the Royal Military t'olleg'e, Kingston, has lheen appoint- etl general eonnnanding' the troops at Malaya. Ile succeeds Major-tGeneral Sir Tlieotlore Fraser, ti'onnnander at Malaya, sinee lflf-1. i p On Jan. 1, l'. H. Hoi-don, of Gordon ik Gordon iBarris- , 7 ters and Solicitors, Regina, ,was appointed a King"s Counsel. tif. J. Ingles CUT! is now Lt.-Col. Rey. F. NV. Cassillis Kennedy C865 is General Superin- tendent ot' Angliran Missions to Orientals in Canada, address, 25555, lSth. Ave. Wh, Vancouver. A letter from Hugh Ketchum states that he has seen Trevor Tait C'0Tl in New York, for the tirst time ill nearly fourteen years. He is happily married and is the same old --'ma' .if rcs. days. 1-its naar-ess is 364, West Qeai. st., New York City. Ile is with the Graybar' Electric Co. Ile also niet Erie XVhite C'1lD, who is with Lyon, Cowd- rey X Wilson, Whitehall Bldg., 17 Batt-ery Place, New York t'ity. Ilugh himself is working with the Toc. Il. movement and is at present in l,llll2lt,l0lIlllii1, Pa. For those lucky boys, who are planning' a trip to England this summer, Hugh suggests getting in tourh with him and learning about the plans for a tour ot' a small party oi' Seniors' from Schools ,in the U.S.A. anal t'ana1la, who will visit 'l'oe,l1. i11 England, see some of the great schools and universities, and make a trip across to Ypres itself, liaek of which the original Talbot House stood during the war. llis address will hc -10, Charles Sb. East, T0- ronto. lle will he with us sonictinic in June to see a cricket- lIl2ll"ll ancl tlvlllillltl 11 llalf-holiday! 4 ,J F" , ,- A N gh' V "V ,- y I . . ,I rffj' ref- -,Any 1 'yizif . 'I' -.l V V 4' M ' 'f Y.- '- A4 'I' ' up 'Y D I - I' -gn , ' L' 5 I -I v . I, I K 'V 0 1 'x ' " Vi L J' -V "f J - F .J 'E K 1- - ' K ,I , I-, Q ' ' I ,E 1 1 In - ' ' "fr- . ' A, .I Il. . 1 QQ- ' . I.: -I ' . , 7 I ip . I u H-.. 1 ' P 1 Y . L x 0 l I ,--af.: I n - , . : M ' 1' ' I'9"1'6"'t ' Q ' ' ' Mi' ,X 1 L V ' X1 ju' V D 1 F .. Sis-ff"tfY 'H' ," . , ,Q :T ,nv - ' v I -,'lP..iP-Nr V f r , , ' Z 0 ' ' Jul' u 1 ' Q1 'fi' 1-'.. ' , A Ly 5 -f ' -kfg - I A g x F .-in-l"1"-"1 iq: f gg., Ev v I Y ,L ., lx V I '. ,gf ' K K ' ' 7 1, ' .1 ' 5 A x ' 1 ' w 'A' 'L -af N rn 5 .A L I .5i. ,,ln-3 , A 9 5 . A 1 94" C u If-u ,. 1 ., , 35'- , , . - .45 f '- '. 4 r Q -I A . , Q A. ,-V . 4.L, . V . ' V Vv,'b X-I 47.1. -, W 1 M W TIRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 30 John Austin wnrrrll, KG1., DIILA.. 33.01.311 Chancellor of the Diocese of Toronto. Chancellor of the l'niversity of Trinity College. Memfbcr of the Governing Body of Trinity College School. An 'Assessor to the Proloeutor of the General Synod. Honorary Treasurer of the Missionary Society of the Church of England in Canada. Honorary Treasurer of the Diocese of Algoma. Member of the Senate of the University of Toronto. The above are not set o11t in any vain-glorious spirit but because they give those who knew him not a better knowledge of what he was and did, and because they emphasize tl1e char- acter of the man and his 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, th-e fields, woods, gardens and waters: one who could have made his mark in any intel- lectual walk of life but who chose as his life work the service of his Church and College. Service of the Church in h-er leg- islative councils and in her Missionary activities, service of the Bishops, Clergy and Laity: service of his College in all things. Also he serv-ed many who trusted him and leaned on him and many whom he helped and advised without 'fee or reward because .he knew they needed help and w-ere worthy of it. XYe who knew him well marvelled at his activities, mar- velled at the many things he did and his way of keeping up with them. Had he married he never could have done them, but being unmarried he found the time and 'did tl1en1, work- ing hard and late, but never losing touch with 'the sweet and beautiful things of life. Born at tSmith's Falls, Ontario, in 1852, the eldest son of the Reverend John Bell lVorrell, he went 'to Trinity College 40 'I"RtIXI'1'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School at Weston and from thence to Trinity College in 1869. Graduating with First Class Honours in Classics in 1871, he went 'to Trinity College School in 1871 as a Classical Masterg continuing 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 rcinainder'of his life practised his profession in Toronto. He was fappointcd a Queens Counsel in 1389. H-e took a keen interest in political and civic affairs' He was a Conservative and was in toueh with 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 Liberal-Conservative Association of Toronto and Ontario. ln 1897 he became Chancellor of the Diocese of Toronto and in 191-L Chancellor of Trinity College. From 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 nnassniningly than he did in all 'tl1ings,-he sought not applause but the ,good ofthe cause in hand, and in time in-en saw, recognized and honoured him. ' In the aH'airs of the Diocese of Algonia 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 IREM-Sl he took a leading part ,in the formation 'of the He-nt-ral Synod and he was always deeply 'interested 'in it and one of its leading: and hard working members. For years he was an Assessor to the l'rolocntor. ' llt- worked hand for the M.S.C.C. as Honorary Treasurer and otherwise, and to hini and the confidence in him were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .11 due in large measure the raising ot' the all10lUllS realized by the Anglican Forward 'Movement and ith-e successful adminis- tration of the affairs of the Bl.S.C.C. So he lived, and so he died, early in the 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- the end, fhe tried to the. end to ,do his duty as 'he saw it, and did 'the things toy which he had laid his hand, and which he' thought he ought to do, lest what he had undertaken should fall behind and the interests of others suffer. A great man, a great life, a great example. May we walk in his footsteps! May he rest in peace, and life perpetual fol- low him! t Weber william Bauman. Capt. H, W. Dawson, son of Dr. VV. Bell Dawson, of Ot- tawa, and grandson of Sir 'William Dawson, Principal of Mc- Gill University, passed away at St. Annls Hospital, St. Anne de Bellevue, on Jan. -1, 1927, where he had been a patient for the two months preceding his dec-ease. Capt. Dawson was born in Montreal, 6th, Dec., 1892, and received his early education at the Collegiate Institute, Ot- tawa and the School here, which he entered in 1909, and where he tool: his matriculaltion examination. On leaving the School, he entered the Science Faculty, McGill University, in 1911. In the autumn of 1914, he 'volunteered for over-seas service in the Canadian Engineers, and was attached to the Signal Corps, because of his knowledge .of wireless telegraphy. He continued with the Canadian Contingent in France, in the Somrne and Arinentieres regions, until the end of the war, having attained the lrank of Captain. He returned to- Can- ada after demohilization in 1919, and took his final year in Science .with ithe degree of Electrical Engineer in 1920. .tj TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL' RECORD lllllllmllillblj' afterwards l1e entered tl1-e Engineering De- l11ll'llll0lll ot' the Shawinigan lilllllllillly, illlll was ,engaged in 0ll'l'll'll'ill designing and construction work. He was an Asso- ciate Al0ll1llt'l' of the Ellg'll1L't'1'll1g Institute and, i11 sport, was specially interested i11 golf. l11 1918, l1e lll2ll'I'lt'tl Miss l'at1'i4-ia Young, of Ottawa, who Slll'VlVL'S llllll togetlier with two children. The School wishes to extend its deepest sy111pat'l1y to the he1'eaved i11 'their sad loss. Ilr. Alfrrh Zliarnrnmh. XV1' regret to 21lIl1Olll1L'C tl1e death on Felmrnary 22nd. of Dr. Alfred Fill'l1t'0ll1ll, a distinguished Old Boy of the School. Ile came to Port Ilope lin 1873 XVllO1l he was 13 years old, and t'lliQl'l?ll Trinity College Medical School in 1878. From there he g!l'illlll2ll9ll in 1882, a11d afterwards took a post-graduate course at the Royal College of Physicians at Edinburgh. He then started practice at iNeweastle, where he worked all his lite. He leaves a host of friends who will miss the cordiality ot' his llllllSll2ll personality. OLD BOYS' ANNUAL DINNER. The ihllllllill. Dinner was held at the Toronto Club on 'lllllll'Stl2lX, Fl'lll'llH1'y Zlrd., 1927, at 7.30 'p.1n. The l'1'eside11t of the O.B.A., Mr. F. Gordon Osler, was in the 1-hair Zllltl the guests were tl1e Rev. F. Graham Orchard, Mr. Il. R. llil1'4'0lll't Vernon, father of the Secreta1'y-Treasur- 1-r. Sgt.-llajoi' Batt. Pl1ysival Instructor at the School, and the l'ollowi11u' l'1'1-fem-ts: l". Rr. Stone, T. G. Fyshe, H. T. Biggar, .l. S. ll. 'llllUlllllSllll, S. D. Lazier, XV. L. Beatty, P. S. St-even- son, J. 'll. t'a111pl11-ll, G. R. Dllllll212'Ll, C. ,F. Gwyn and C. M. llussvll. The followilig Old Boys were also present: Rev. NV. M. i..1111'lcs, 4iienIl'1'ey SUlllt'l'S, ll. VV. SZllll1lll'l'S, KC., D. A. Jones, S. ll, SillIllli4'l'S, IJ. H. ll2l2Ii1l'1j',G. Ii. Spragge, ll. S. Thorne, TRINITY GOLLICGE Sti'H'OOfL REFORM 415 Rev.. t'. li. luglexs. J. B. K. lfiskeu, G. S. f'artwrig'ht, G W. Burns, G. l'. Schollield, H. M. Gow, Alex. Bruce, NV. A. M. lloward, Gen. V. A. S. VVilliams, J. G. Ilylalnd, Majory.I'l. A. Ilethringtou, G. BI. Mudge, E. VV. Morse, J. -G. K. Strathy, II. I". JeH'rey. Rev. G. H. Broughall, H. K. 'PIIOIIIPSUIL 'R. E. McLaren, illev. H. O. T1"l?lI1i1j'I10, R-. Faleolxhriclge Vassels, F. JI. A. Strathy, N. Geagram. Jr., IU. L. Capreol, Peter G. Cilllllllltlll, G. B. Strathy, R. U. ll. Uassels, KG, G. L. Luinsden, A. S. Ince, J. ll. Lithgow,fK. Ketchum, H. R. Boulton, L. S. deVeher, J. Kyrie, E. I. Jager, F. L. J. Grout, Il. L. Synions. A. A. Ilareourt Vernon, BI. A. vlllaekenzie, R. L. Merry, IV. R. Osler, 'G. S. Osler, F. G. ti'arsw'ell, A. O. Meredith, Archer Bald- win, flidward Baldwin, J. M. Jellett, H. G. Rogers, ll. A. Cooper, Harold Martin, W. M. Whitehead, J. IVV. Langmuir, C. A. Bogert. W. 'D. Boulton, J. D. Gapreol, IJ. G. Spragge, H. Latham Burns, L. H. Baldwin, Dudley Dawson, L. -M. Baldwin. L. G. Stevens, H. 'A. Heaton, J. T. YVebb, N. B. Allen, Ponton Armour, M. deG. Boyd, Ross Ryrie, R. IK. 'Wur- tele, G. 'O,Brian, D'Arey Martin, KMC., XV. NV. Stratton, B. A. 'E. Clouse, Hugh Cayley, G. VV. Morley, -N. E. Phipps, B. F. Gossage, W. Biton, Col. C. J. Ingles, R. G. Armour, E. J. Ketchum, XV. A. :Clll111HIl1gS, Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, P. H. Gordon CReginaI, J. VV. Thompson, H. E. Cochran, G. Phipps, J. Defries, E. XV. Dixon, Rev. G. H. Grout, B. Holford Ardagh . After the toast to the King, the President read a telegram from Col. H. C., Osborne of Ottawa who regretted that 'he was unable to be present. The President welcomed the guests, and th-en gave some interesting details 'in connection with the early days of the School and a short historical sketch of T.fl.S.,-in the course of which he eompliinented Sgt.-Major Batt on this success with the physical training at the School. The Ileadlnaster then made an excellent speech. Ifull of humour and of pride in the School. He was delighted wtith the way in which parents as well 44 TRJNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD as Old Boys were taking an increasing interest in the 'welfare ot' the S1-hool, a11d l1e welcomed visitors to Port Hope. The Rev. C. L. Ingles conveyed attectionate greetings to the meeting from the Rev. Dr. Bethune. . ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING OF 5TH1E T.C.S.O.B.A. The meeting was held at the Toronto Club immediately after the annual di1n1er. 'l"1e President, Mr. Osler, was in the chair and there were EIS Ole Boys present. Tie minutes of .the previous meeting were -read and con- lll'lll0tl.. ' Letters of regret from a number of Old Boys were read. llltfllltllllg' o11e from the Rev. Dir. Rigby. T:1e l,I'PSltl0llf then presented the following report which was adopted: i'lJllI'll1g' 1926 the usual advance notices of School aetivities 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 lToronto Garrison Military Tournament, Speeel1 Day, Sports Day, and Rug- by matches. ' Your f'onnnittec desires to thank those who co-op- crated witl1 the Sehool at the time of the physical train- ing display i11 Toronto last winter and again when the competition took place 'in tl1c spring when the boys were the guests of Olll' Old Boys and friends. The boys are to be 'congratulated on the excellency of their work and the smartness of their appearance on botl1 oceasions. Our thanks are also due to Col. J. A. Lash who, for tlnw-e years, has devoted one and sometimes three days a week during the Rugby seasons to motoring 'to Port llope in order to 'help Mr. Ketchum to coach the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD teams. It is largely due to Col. Lash, as well as to Mr. Ketchum, that our Rugby team did so well in 192-6, los- ing only 0110 game, and that to St. Andrew 's College, champions of the Little Big Four. Subscriptions to the T.C.S. Record were duly for- warded to the Editor for each paid-up niember of the Association . The Directory of Old Boys, published in 'the latter part of 1925, appears to have been of great interest, particularly to 'those Old Boys who live at a distance and have no means ,of keeping 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 VVilliam Osler" 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 pewter mugs, suitably engraved, as prizes for first place in the major ev-ents 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 dlSll'llJllllO11. Two Squash Courts have been added to the equip- ment of the 'School through the generosity of some of Olll' 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 Association 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 TRINITY COIILEGE' SCHOOL RECORD It is with great regret that I have to record the death of Du. IH-try, who 'for twenty-three 5'-ears was a devoted and highly esteemed Senior master at the School, and of Mr. l'. U. All. Papps, one of our Life Meinhers. Thi- Seeretary-'I'1-easnrer will present 'the financial statement. " The Secretary then presented the following 'financial- statelnent which was adopted: CAPITAL ACCOUNT. Receipts. By Balance brought forward- f'ash in Bank .... S 34.37 T.C.S. Bonds ..... 2,200.00 Disbursements. .V To General Account - Bank Interest . .. .. . . S 7.30 To Balance carried for- ward- -+-4- l . 32,234.37 Cash i11 Bank .. f 34 37 By 20 Life Menifoersliifp T.C.S. Bonds . 2,700.00 Fees ... ...... ...... 5 00.00 By Bank Interest . . . . . . 7.30 ...,-.-.. -,-,..- 32,741.67 82,741.67 GENERAL ACCOUNT. 1Ty Balance brought for- warrl . .. ..... ....... S 43.24 By 222 Annual Fees for 1926 ... ..... .. .... 666.00 By 12 Annual Fees for 1927 . .. .... ........ 3 6.00 By Dinner Tickets, 1926. 188.00 By Tlonations for Sports Prizes . . . . . . ..... . . 40.010 By Armour Estate for Li- hrary ..... ..... .... 4 . 91 By Bond Interest ... ... 129.50 By Bank Interest on Cap- ital Account ..... 7.30 By Bank Interest on Gen- eral Account . .. ..... 7.90 By Exchange ..... . .60 L-4-1 251,123.45 To Subscriptions to T.C.S. ' 'FR.ecord" . . . .... .JS 354.00 To Advertisement in T.C. S. HR-ecord" ... .... 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, Tclegrams, 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 Exchange . . . . . 6.155 S 913.78 To Balance 'Carried For- ward 2109.67 31,123.45 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL' RECORD 47 There were items payable tincluding 1927 feesl amount- ing to 39126.98 and items receivable amounting to 352800, so that the actual balance available was r'Bll0.69, instead of 29209.67 as shown on the statement. Mr. Peter Campbell ask- -ed the Rev. G. H. Broughall to address the meeting, which he did, recounting some of his experiences a master at the School, and finished by calling for a few words from Mr. Campbell. Mr. Campbell complimented the Secretary onthe arrangements for the evening and the 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 Secretary welcomed this suggestion, coming as it did from Mr. Campbell who was responsible for the revival of the O.B.A. in 1larel1'l91-1, and who had always taken a very keen interest in the affairs of the Association and the pro- gress of the School. The meeting recorded its desire to ex- press their appreeiation 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.B1,A. in consu.lt.ation with the Headmaster. The Headmaster expressed his regret that Mr. P. A. C. Ketchum was leaving th-e 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 CReginaJ, seconded by Mr. D'Arey Martin CHamiltonD, and carried, That the Secretary write to Dr. Bethune and Dr. Rigby and convey to them affectionate greetings from those present. The fol- lowing were nominated and elected by acelamation: Hon. President-4The Headmaster. President-P. E. Henderson. Vice-Presidents-A. H. Campbell, J. C. Maynard, M.D., NV. W. Stratton. 43 'rR.1NrrY eonmaen SCHOOL RECORD Representatives on the Governing Body of the School- ll. NV. Saunders, K.C., D7AhI'Cj' Martin, K.C., R. C. H. Cassels, ' v Ix.l . Committee Cto retire on Dee. 31st., 19295-John H. Ince, Ross Kyrie, Geoffrey Phipps, G. S. Cartwright. After Mr. Osler had been thanked for his kindness in ar- ranging to have the dinner at the Toronto Club, the meeting adjourned. 1i CHANGES OF ADDRESS.: Rev. Raymond Andrews C'91l-Campbellville, Ont. E. F. Auib-ery C785-Ainger Apts., 210 Bloor St. E., Toronto. J. M. Baldwin C'90j-Bowniauville, Ont. I Major VV. H. B. Bevan Q'96D-Westlalie Apts., .North Bay. Robert Bruce N121-3275 - 37th. Ave. VV., Vancouver. Hugh Cameron F825-108 Herald Bldg., 'Calgary. H. L. Chappell C095-'37 Close Ave., Toronto 3. F. H. Cundill C175-care of J. S. Ogilvie, Galarneauville, Alta. P. A. Dulloulin C'1Tl-VValkerville Hardware Co., Walker- ville. R. 'T. Dulloulin C215-R.M.C., Kingston. Wilfred Davies C053-1102 Broadview Ave., Toronto. f'. F. R. Dalton C195-Burns Philp, Ltd., Suva, Fiji Islands. 4'. W. P. Elliston full-Sl.. Catharine's College, Cambridge, England . W. W. F1-aneis, BLD. C885-care of Lady Osler, Norham Gardens, Oxford, England. V. li. Freer illifil-B!llS21Il1 Lawn, Oakville, Cut. V. li. I". tiossagt- t'09J-82 Macpherson Ave., Toronto '5. Iloward I.. Gray Vlflb-The Steel Co. of Canada, Montreal. R. U'lJ. llinekley V089-Anieriean Embassy, Mexico City. Gordon Inf-e iilflj-SIll'llCO Falls P. Sc P. Co., Kapuskasing. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 E. I. Jager F205-325 Stt. George St., Toronto 5. H. R. Jarvis C995-Chindaine Ranch, Virginia, Ont. Jukes, Major A. E. CWD-719 Broughton St., Vancouver. E. J. Ketchum C095-6 Crescent Rd., Toronto Arnot R.. Ker C'21D-5226 Connaught Drivc,'Vancouver. G. IL. Lumsden V073-12 Roselawn Ave., Toronto 12. E. YV. Morse C'17J-Preparatory School, U.C.C., Toronto. J. C. Maynard, MD. 1C'05J-210 St. Clair Ave., Toronto 5. T H. E. McLaren C845-16 Queensdale Ave. E., Hamilton. ' R. E. McLaren C215-16 :Queensdale Ave. E., Hamilton. A. XV. Nisbet C243-Victoria College, Toronto. A. M. Patton V115-560 River Ave., XVinnipeg. Alan M. Robertson C221-3689 Cartier Ave., Vancouver. G. T. Somers C195-20 Vllarren Rd., 'Toronto 5. I1 Stl. J. Brock Smith C155-Border Cities Star, VVindsor, Ont.. ' H. M. Savage F085-4331 Montrose Ave., Westinount, P.Q. W. W. Southam C225-26 McTavish St., Montreal. ' WV. A. Spratt C735-303 Terminal Bldg., Hamilton. C. B. 'VanStraubenzee C225-148 Balmoral Ave., Toronto 5. T. S. Tait C075-364 'West, 26th. St.. New York. N. R. VVestern C125-XVindermere P.O., Muskoka. W. T. Vlloollatt C213-691 Seward Ave., Detroit. P. D. Wad-e C075-P1'est-o-lite Co., S10 Kirby Bldg., Dallas, Texas. ' X G. M. NVilliams V055-President, Marmon Motor 'Car Co., Indianapolis, Ind. E. C. J. Wilson:C'21D-Citg' Hall Br., Bk. of Montreal, London. H. I. VVallace UMD-1244 - 7th, Ave. S., Lethbridge. ,Letters Refunded From: C. G. Barker F835-National Trust Bldg., Hamilton. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l'vrvy S. Clark C'0til-1352 Drexel AVO., Detroit . J. R. ll. lfoldwtcll C7105-181 Mayfair Ave., NVinnipeg. IC. St. M. Dulloulin C885-300 Spadina Road, Toronto.. F. li. llalnilton C'1TD-Hamilton, Bermuda. i W. S. Hogg C111-care of J. E. Brooks, Montreal. l'. A. Munro C205-296 Isabella St., Pembroke, Ont., Rev. li. P. Montizarnbcrt V025-Port Arthur, Ont. Erskine Nicol t'23l-20:20 Barclay St., Vancouver. R. V. Porritt C'1-ll-Barrie, Ont. E. U. Porritt C'1Tl-Barrie, Ont. W. li. Pasmore C'S'9l-care of Mrs. Ralston, Port Hope. H. C. Rees t'16l-Uiiiversity of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon. Q J. A. Robertson C'2-13-Rockin Apts., Cobalt. . Breathe. Dawson-At St. Anne's Hospital, St. Anne cle Bellevue, on -ith. Jan., 1926, Capt. Heber W. Dawson 119093. Sweny-At Oakmount, Victoria, B.C., on 26th, Oct., 1926, Roy Swcny C'88p, eldest son of the late Colonel G. A. Sweny of Toronto. Sey--At the residence of her son, Lionel C. Sey, 188, Herkimer Street, Hamilton, Ont., Lily Ann Sey, in her 88th. yt-ar, sometime matron at the School. Wootton--At the Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, on 24th. Feb.. 1927, IRI. H. XVootton t'78j. ' Worrell-At Toronto, on 27th. F-eb., 1927, J. A. Worrell, K.t'., Him, tfhancollor of the Diocese of Toronto and of Trinity Vollege. Jones A-On 3l2ll'4'll Iird., 1927, Dunham A. Jones C'78l. Farncomb-At Newcastle on February '2Z2ud., 1927, Dr. All'1-1,-il Farm-omb t'T3J. TRINITY UOLLICGE SCHOOL' RECORD 1 ,SI Eriuitg Qlullrge Svrhnnl Tliahiea' t5uilh. Annual Report for 1926. The Twenty-tliird Annual Meeting' of the Tri11ity UOUOQIC School lladies' Guild was held on 'Thursday afternoon, Janu- ary 2Tth.. at the resideiice of Mrs. Harry Paterson, Mrs- Baldwin i11 the chair. There were 31 111e1nherSIWPSCM- Thi' R1t'V0l'Glltl Mr. Tippet opened the meeting with prayer. Tl1e 1llllllllOS of the last ineeting were read and signed. The Sec- retary's report for tl1e year was then read. This sl1owed the greatest increase i11 meinhership the Guild l1ad known for thc past te11 years, there being -L2 new ineinbers, and but few rcs- ignations. The work undertaken for the year-the panelling of tl1e South side of the Chapel, and also the placing of the stall alltl canopy as offered by Mrs. I11ce at thc last l1l9Cll1lg'- was carried o11t. Mention was made of the splendid gymnas- tic display put on at the Hart House Gymnasiuin 011 March 3rd. by the boys of the School. The second event of interest was the day spent at the School by 421 nieinbers of the Guild. on the invitation of Dr. and Mrs. Orchard. A very beautiful service was held i11 the Chapel at which tl1e many nieniorial and other gifts were dedicated. Luncheon in the School fol- lowed a11d then H11 informal inspection of the two Schools, af- ter which we had tea at the Lodge. The report closed with ja ll161lll011 of the Memorial Service, held as usual on Trinity Sunday, a wreath being placed at tl1e foot of the Cross by the se11ior prefect. The iinancial report was as follows: Receipts. Balance brought forward ..... .... SB 219.96 Members' Fees ..... .. .. 209.00 Special Donations . .. . . . 115.00 Bank Interest .... . 3.41 ----51542 . 37 52 TR.lNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Expenditure. Q Stamps and Stationery ....... 15.90 l'rinting ..--..... ..... . . 36.36 Exchange on Cheques .. .65 Ilead Master . .. .... .. 325.00 25377.91 Balance . . . . . 164.46 ---S542 . 37 The Reverend Mr. Tippet then gave a short address, speaking of the Sehool'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 what the boy learns at his mothcrls' 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 etifect of the moving pictures, giving false values of life, and destroying this id-ea of the saeredness of womanhood. Mr. Tippet asked the ll1Cll1bQl'S of the Guild to remember always the wonderful power of prayer, the ext-ent of which could hardly be measured. Tile l'resident then addressed the meeting, first thanking Mr. Tippet for his address, and reminding the members of Ur. Orehzn-d's repeated request, that we pray, 11ot only for our own, but for all the boys, and the worlq ofthe School as 3. whole. Mrs. Baldwin spoke of messages from absent mem- bers eMrs. t'artwright, Miss Baldwin, Mrs. Brain, Miss Vumpbell and others, regretting their inability to be present, the sutltlen death of Miss Vayl-ey, a member of long standing whose interest in the School never failed, had come as a shock TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL1 RECORD 53 to all of us. The l'resident then spoke of our enjoyable day spent at the Sehool, and our appreciation of the hospitality of the kind host 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 mad-e by Mrs. Orchard, withl 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 som-eone to do so. Mrs. Orchard ve- ry kindly agreed to this.. A letter of greeting from the Head Master was then read, expressing his regret at not being pr-esent, thanking the Guild for their material gifts, but more especially for the spiritual 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 Osler, and carried. Some zealous members. urged that we undertake both blocks of seats, which was accordingly agreed to. CThe placing of these blocks of seats would cost 95450.00 eachl. 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 Seeretary-Treasurer, Miss Johnston having found it nec-es- sary to resign. Mrs. Orchard seconded this and it was car- riech. Miss Bethune t.hen moved the re-election of the Presi- dent and other officers. This was unanimously seconded and earried. Mrs. Beatty asked that two weeks notice be given of the Annual Meeting, a11d the Secretary was inst.ructed to send out 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the notices a week earlier than usual next year. It was also decided to have the Meeting on some day other than Thurs- day, it being a. rather inconvenient day. Mrs. Ilareourt Vernon then'moved that a letter of thanks be sent to Miss Gwen Johnson for her services during the time she had been Secretary to the Guild. This was second- ed by Mrs. Orchard and carried. I Mrs. Cayley moved that a letter be sent to Mrs. Ince, thanking her for her .kindness 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 Miss 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 11011 be necessary now that the garden was in shape, .as the School gardener could quite easily keep it in order. Mrs. Orchard repeated the invitation to visit the School, and .at Mrs. Baldwin's suggestion, in the early Autumn, rath- er than in the Spring. After a hearty vote of thanks to Mrs. Paterson for her kind hospitality, Mr. Tippet. closed the meeting with prayer, and we adjourned .to tea. Officers. Presidelit--Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin. Vive-President-Mrs. ,Britton Osler. Seeretary-'l'reasnrer-Miss Marion E. Armour. lixeeutive Committee-Mrs. Robert Armour, Mrs. J. L. Vapreol. Mrs. lfisken, Mrs. XVillian1 lnc-e, Mrs. A. J. Johns- ton, Mrs. Kirk, Mrs. Orchard, Mrs. Gordon Osler, Mrs. Har- ry l'atei-son, Miss Playter, Mrs. xljyce Saunders, Mrs. Godfrey Spragge. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 ' EXCHANGES. Act.a Ridleiana", Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. Ashburian", Ashbury College, Ottawa. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, BF. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, VVin11ipeg. The Harrovian", Harrow School, England. I The Glenalniond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond Perthshire, Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. St. Andre-w's College Review", St. Andrew's College Aurora. u L Th-e College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Wi11dso1'ia11", King's College School, VVindsor, N,.S. Bishop's College School Magazine", Bishop's College School Lennoxville. K Lower Canada College Magazine", :Lower Canada College Montreal. g R.M.C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. ' Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay N.B. ' f 'The Albanian", St. Alban's Brockville. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School Toronto. p Vox Collegiim, Ontario Ladies' College, iVhitby, Ont. High School of 'Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Acta Ludi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver .fi if :age :P THE Jumora sc:-loog. BUILDING, lrinitg Glnllrgr Srhnnl i'Krrnrh Assistant Editor . ....................... .... . I. H. Brewin Editor and Business Manager .... .... 1 Ir. W. Ogle Junior School Record ........ . ............ .Hen V. H. Boulden Contents Page The Chapel .......... .......... . .. l. Music in The School . - The School Caleuflaxr ........................... . . . 4 1':1y'u1:1ster Captain John Smyth Annesley, R.N. .... . 5 l,'0IlfI'1lJllt1OllS ................................ . . . . 7 Youth ................. ....... ..... . 7 Cricketalia. . ................. . . . . . 9 " Eheu, fugax appcllatiou dulcisi " . . . 12 Song ..... ....................... . .. 13 Cricket .............. ......... . . . 14 ,llittle Big Four Cricket .............. . . . 14 Bigside Cricket ........................ 15 The School V. Alpha Delta, Phi . . . 15 T. C. C. v. The School ..' ......... . .. 16 Ashbury College v. The School ....... .. . 16 'The School v. Peterborough C. C. 17 Little Big Four Games .1 ................. 18 S. A. C. v. The School .......... 18 U. C. C. v. The School 18 B. R. C. v. The School ............ 149 Middleside .................. ............ .... . . . 19 Iillrd. XI. V. The Grove at Lakefield .... ,, ..... . 20 IIrIrd. XT. v. The Grove at Port Hope ...... . 20 Littleside ................. .................... . 21 Vth. XI. v. The Grove ............ 21 Vth. Xl. v. U. C. C. funder 152 .. 21 Colours .......... ..................... . .. 22 School Notes ............... 2-It 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 Beverley Stuart Mzlcluues , 53 Glnrpnratinn nf 'rinitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl 'Hu 'l'h1 Th 0 Th. 1 1 VISITOR: The Night R1-V. The Lord ilgihllllll of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. t'hilll1'l'ulH' of Trinity Ifllivc-1'sity. RQW. Th-1' T'I'nYOSt of Trillify C01l9,Q'6. l'roi'essm's in Arts. Trinity Vollege, Toronto. Rev. I". Graham Urcl1a1'd, MA., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. . The Rev. V. -I. S. Bethune, MA., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The Hon Mr. Justia-0 R-. Max Dennistoun ......... YVinnipeg His Honor -Iudgrv H. A. Wardv ......... ... Port Hope -I. A. TIOIISTUII, ICSITI., M.,-X. .... .. . Toronto H.. P. -It-111-tt, Esq. ....... .... IN Iontreal I.. H. Baldwin, Esq. .. Toronto I". Hoy-:lou Osler, Esq. ........ Toronto H. H. Strathy, lisq. ............. Toronto 'r1..- R.-v. o. Izigby, Mex., L.L.D. .................. T01-onto '.I2ll'1'llN't' liogrort, Esq. ............................. Toronto Ig!'IQIi1tlI'l'l"GEl1Cl'il1 H. L'z11'tw1'ig'11t. CB., C.M.G. Toronto Nornmn SPEIUVEIIII, Esq. ........................... Toronto .l. H. KI2l.Yll2ll'4l, lisq., MJD. .. Toronto I'PI'1'j' Hv'llfT1'l'snll, HMI, ........................... TO1'011tO l.i1'll1l'll2lll1-4:1'llt'I'2ll Sir .X. V. AIZICLTOIIIIUIT, K.L'.B., Calgary r 1 Hn- Hon. NIV. SPIIZITUI' H. H. H2ll'lL21l'l,l ........ Xv1Cft'!l'lZl,B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. A T lla'-V XY. SZIIIIIIIVIW, lfv ., K.l'., S1'1'l'l'1il1'Y .. . -T0l'011tU l . Ii .Nr---gs Nlznrtin. Ifsfl.. ll..X., K.l'. ...... Hamilton II. 4' Il, 1':wx-lx lfsfg.. K.4'. ..... Toronto . - A ' 'rn !.' ' I f Q Erinitg Clullegr Svrhnnl, lilnrt Einpv ESTABLISHED 1865. D Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College. Cam- bridge: D.D., University, Toronto: Chaplain King Ed- ward's Sc-hool, Bromsgrove, England. 1903-19065 Head Master St. Alban's, Bro'ckville. 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 CR..C.D Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET. B.A.. McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, Windsor, NS. P. H. LEWIS, Esq.. B.A.. Pembroke College. Cambridge. XY. M. OGLE, Esq.. M.A., Glasgow. University. S. S. HORSLEY. Esq.. M.A.. Oxford lvlllVl'I'Sllf'. House'Ma,ster of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOFLDEN, M.A., Kings College, lYindsor, NS. XV. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds l'niversit3'. P. A. C. KETCHFM. Esq.. BA., Trinity College, Toronto. Organist: S. S. HORSLHY. Hsq.. ILA.. O:qt'ortl l.'11lY4-I'slt5'. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT. late of R.M.C., Kingston. A NIJ ' 'Y-4 4, . - 'l . , I . I J Q inf- .Q-1,1-N 1. ', ' 9' , L gi' "'.. 5 i Q . 4 v2:5'f5J-4 , u 'ff-L5 1 ' ' v " .. fu- W 1 . 'I " gl: A 4 Q a-'-- - 1 4-5 n I is ... .." r".' - r 1 h .9 . 1 . V- .V-.-1. 5 ., 1 YE y. 1 4 Q Q. ,Q - -'- ' J -'A A . Q-lair' f I I '. f ' .1 fn I , il' L A v '. a A L' Q . n I ' , , 2 .io s-lijdrv i '. N , -1, sl if Q' lrinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl illvrnrh Eh: Glhaprl. During' the Terni the following' visitors have preaehed in the Fhapel: May Sth.-The Rev. Dr. Rigby. May 15th.-The Rev. Dr. VVool1e0nihe. May 22ud.-The Rev. fl. J. S. Stuart. Jun-e 16th.-The Bishop of Niagara. The Offertories have amounted to 5229.42 and eheqnes have heen S-ent to: ll. S. i'. C. ................. .... P14 10.00 NVidows' and Orphans' Fund .. ...3410000 The Port Hope Hospital .... .... SF 10.00 The Salvation Army tSelf-Denial Weekv fF10.00 XVe are again very deeply indebted to the Ladies' Guild, who have given ns two new hloc-ks of earved oak seats. eoni- pletinfg the Chapel seating. These were pnt in dnring the Terin and our heartiest thanks are due to the Ginld. who have done so niueh to heautify the Chapel. lVe are also very ,lzratefnl to Mrs. Stewart of Perth for her gift of 214100. whieh has heen partly devoted to providing upper-shelves ot' plate- glass for the ehoir stalls in whieh the trebles sit. Q TRINITY POI,l1l-LGE SCHOOL RECORD illlluair in the Srrhnnl. 'l'ln- main 4-liarsn tvristil- ol' this lt'l'lll.S work has ln-en the laru' :nnonnt ol' in-w groinnl whim-li has hi-1-n 1-ow-r91,l: ancgl, whilo- thi- 1'-ln-arsin2' has sonn-tinn-s ln-on too hasty' to I1l'l'l1lit ot' a uri-at ilval ot' tinish. thi- rvsnlts in gi-iwi'al haw lzt-vii V1-ry m'!l1'ulll'2lL!lllL1'. 'l'ln- t-antors liaw li-on of Qrvat assistant-9 to tho Svllmnl. :intl wo haw hail some of tho tons- that has yet In-1-n ln-ai-fl from thi- main holly of thi' C'UllQ,'l't'L2'21fi0I1. 'l'hv 1-hoir was ri--arrange-il. anil has ln-r-n hettvr halanced than last ti-rin: ancl sonn- of tho part-sing2'ing' has lwafn rc-.ally good. Thi- ti-1-hh-s, who havv alone aigrn-at deal of c-Xtra worlc, havv il'-vi-lopf-il far hi-ttvr than at onv tinn- SC'0ll104l probahlc. and have snnu at tinws with 9Xz'l'll9lll' toni- and COllOLil.f'1ll'l'. Thi- Easton- nnisii- is always vnjoyi-il, and thv old favour- ites sni-h as "This jolvfnl El1?2Tl'l'iillt'H wart- ,fl'0fIll0llflj' sung: Wi- aihle-il a now anil quite elaborate si-tting of "Tho Strife is U1-r" for ihoir anal nnison. anfl this provml 1-ffm-tive and inte-ri-sting. "'l' Un Whitsninlalv thv 1-hoir sang' lin-nnet's "God is a Spirit," tho most t'injshf-il pie-ml of work whivh thvy have done this yt-ar. l'nzn-4-oinpanii-il singing' is mliffic-nlt. and The hoys ac- inntta-fl tliunisc-lvrls rm-inarlcahly well. An innovation in this 4-onnefa-tion was the uso of a gramo- pliona- r-won-il at rf-ln-arsals: anil the 1-mlm-avonr to rival the tont- anil shaelinu ot' the Vhapm-l Royal 1-horisters nmlonhtedly ln-lpi-il to ggiw mn' hours thv grasp ol' thi- ninsiv which they 1liSllliI.Yl'1l. Thi- Vonnnnnion si-I-vii-ii' on 'l'i-inity Sunday was ,sung again lu Martin Shaw's Model setting, and. though wc were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 handicapped hy :i great di-:il of cricket during the proccding days. the service was satisfactorily dom- and had many good points. 'l'he short solos were well sung hy Xliinnett :iml linrrill. A large nninher of hymns and tunes have hecn learned. several very fi11e om-s heing included in thc small supplcnicnt which we have added to our hyinn-hook. If the amount of singing i11 the corridors he iniy criterion, sonic of the newest hymns arc already "old favourites." The trehlcs have added constantly to their stock of descants, and nearly :ill our hynins are now :n'ranged for choir and school alternately, for trehles :ind hasses :Ind descants, with very good effect. Speech-day c:nne so close after 'l'i-inity Sunday that it was difficult to get the work ing none the less the boys rose to the occasion and the service was greatly 'enjoyed hy the large number who heard it. We introduced the old "Nieder- laendische Dankgehet" melody for the last hymn. and seein to have found in it a really satisfactory "end of the year" hynin,-soinething which is not easy to secure. The 23rd. psalm was well sung, and the trehles did some difficult des- cants i11 the hymns very effectively. An innovation on Speech Day was the Te Deuin, which we chanted to simple Anglican chants, but using the new "speech- Fllfllllllu pointing, which has bee11 introduced in order to avoid the customary distortion o the words in fitting them to chants. It is a very difficult inatter to hreak a long-estah- lished habit, and the boys deserve cr-edit for the capable way in which they took hold ,of the new arrangement. At the afternoon proceedings a nnniher of school songs were sung, and were much enjoyed hy the large audience. XVinnett. Medd, fllnlniage, Ardagh, Bedford-Jones and Sycr did the solos in the Senlior School songs, and Moss, Fox. Wotherspoon and Mct'onnel1 sang the Junior School solos. 4 .XIHZ lH 'lll 1.1 May 1 5 ll 14 21 24 26 27 28 -lnnv Z2 1 -s 1 H 10 ll I2 lil H Ili IT 'I'lilNI'I'Y lrilllilnhllifz SVIIOUL RECORD Uhr Svrhnnl Qlalenhar. Junior S1-hool 'l'vrm ln-griiis. Sl-uior Sn-hool 'l'vrm In-grins. St. Mark. SS. Philip and JHIIIOIS. Mr. and Mrs. lQz111g'n1uir's half holiday. lflxaminzitions In-gin. Inspection hy GUl1x'1'3l 3lCB1'lOll. Toronto Military "l'oui'nanwut. Vivtoria Day. l'ostponml VVholo Holiday. lst. Xl. v. Alpha Dvlta l'. C. Woii. lst. Xl. v. Toronto 17. lf. ghost. Zlml. Xl. v. Appleby at 'l'oronto. Lost. Kingk Iii:-tlulay. lsr. Xl. v. l,Pf01'lJOl'0llgll CC. Won llalf-holiday. lst. XI. V. S.A.l'. Won, at Port Hope. lst. Xl. v. l7.l'.C. XVon. at 'l'o1'outo. Ist. Xl. v. li.R.l'. Lost, at Toronto. 'l'rinit'v Sllllllilj'-AlQ'lll0l'l3l S-1-1-vivo. St. Iiznxwiahas. Vhoir, whole' holiday. SIM -1't' h llaly. 'IN-rm vmls. 105 'munnry COLLEGE scnoor, Rnconn. 5 liagmaatrr Glaptain .Hahn Smyth Amwalrg. iK.N. The late Captain Ann-'sley was horn at Hreat Yarmouth. Eng., on the 1-lth. Sept.. 1872, the,5'onng11-st son of t'apt. VV. G. Annesley. HX. For tour generations 'on his l'ather's side andl six on his mother's his family had given at least one for sei-View in the Royal Navy, and it was his lot' to eontinue that noble serviee. Ile was trained 011 the g't'onway" and in his seventeenth year was appointed to the "Dulce ot' 1Velling- ton" as assistant elerk. ln the same year he was appointed to the "I-3ellerophon," station, North QXll10l'1C'i1 and B. XV. I.. where he was promoted to elerk eight months later. At the age of twenty-one he attained eiommissioned rank as Asst..- l'aymaster on the "Royal Arthnr," then on the Paeitie Coast for three years. For the .sneeeeding four years his work lay ehiefly in the Training Squadron in home waters. From 1900 to 1901-2 he :was stationed in.C'hina. serving on the "Phoenix," at the end of whieh commission he was promoted to Paymas- ter. From 1903 to 1910 he served in many well-known ships in home waters. meanwhile attaining the rank of Stat?-Pay master in 1907 'immediately -preeedling his appointment to the "V-engeanc-e." Next the "Intlexihle" new, had him as Staff Paymaster for two yiears, after he had earned the following telegram during her hnilding from his Captain to the Second Sea-Lord. at that time Prine-e Louis of Battenherg: HSnh- mit that Si31:lciP2Ij'Il13S1'P1' Annesley who has been attached to "Intlexihle" stinee -Tune may he appointed on eominissioning. I cannot speak too highly of this ot'Fieer's qnalifieations, and should he very sorry if he was superseded. He has organized everything in his department most satisfaetorilyf' Vt'hile serving his third three-year eommission on the "Niohe" station. Halifax. he lll3l"I'l0ll Miss Dorothy Leelcie. sister of Hrs. Urehard. During this f-om'mission he was pro- moted to Fleet-Paymaster, 1911, and in 1914 was appointed to 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the t' l,onulon", whieh was told loft' for eonvoying the First Ex- peilitionary 1"oree among others of the Vhannel Squadron. 'l'his was extremely hazarilons work, as many will agree who rennemlu-r the Herman holelness in that first year, when N the "Ili-runes" was sunk hy a suhmarine and -10 drowned, then the 'lllonmouth' auil 'liomi llope' sunk oii' Valparaiso with the loss ol' 105011 lives in :ution with a powerful eruiser squad- ron. "Hneisnean.' 'Si-harnhorst,' 'lieipzigf 'Nnrenihergg' and 'l!resflen,' all ot' whieh met their fatie in 'the Falkland IS. hattle a month later. The "London" next saw aetive service in the l7armlanelles,, supporting our troops at Gallipoli and later Hvhile attaeheml to the Italian Fleet at Taranto, rendered goml serviee on -the "Aclriatie." Captain Annesley then left the "l.onclon" to go to the "Maidstone," where he was! pro- moteal to l'aymaster-Faptain in 1917. ln Mareh, 1919, he was appointed to lI.M.S. 1'-emhroke," R. N. Barraeks, Chatham, where he remained until his retirement, lst. Janu-ary, 1924, after nearly -10 years of loyal service' in the Royal Navy. All his eaptains spoke of him in glowing terms has Ia painst'aking.r, etfieient and thoroughly trustworthy ottieer. ln Mareh, 1924, he came to the School as Bursar. Here we quiekly heeame familiar with the sterling qualities thalt earned his: sueh a reputation at sea. Born ,to service, he eon- tinued that ealling in his civiliani life: every thought and ac- tion was for others. His life among us from first to last he- spolie the gentleman and offieer. ln the t'onnnon Room of which he was Seey.-Treasnre1', he was always a genial, happy nxemher and never let an oppor- tunity pass of aeeommomlatinu' his eolleagu-es whatever might he their ni-eils. llis attitude to life was one of inquiry, both his eonversation mul rt-ailing heing' ot' the philosophie orcler. In his moments ot' leisure he lovecl to probe the judgments ol' our :rf-at writers. anil pniver stintecl his reading of the linulish Vlassies, il' enlightenment was at all prohahle. Many happy hours have l spent in 'his eoinpany hoth ontcloors and ' I 3 1 N w W I 'Fifi jfvii' ,V1',,' J A. s TIE A 60 - -va Vu- J -l,s?'1 Q95-I wkriigq ,I I' rljhb flxl' 'SI' V1 I3 ali-,x , 4, Thi v ri I' h .,' fl 7. I- ,L 'VI-'-YV, VI I-vi ' A, xv 5 11 - 1 1 P 1 4: . 7'- id , ,f , d j -F14 I' "Y, iidll , I 4--Ps: W '. Q f:.fA'I rm. ,h - 1 V ' ,nl ' o -v 4 . X 5 Y' 5,1 D I I -Eli'-:H I "3 vf 'S' O . - 1 ir! 'N -n 1 .n 22 o. s V . H.- 3 , I S 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SPH-OOI.: REPORD 7 in, and a very sweet memory remains ot' the kindly intlnener he shed on my life. And so must it have heen. in his relations with all others. .Xt the home thfe qualities of our dear friend defy de- seription. .Ks a hnshand and father, he was the epitome of all that is kind. heantifnl and true, and the eall eame when his pride in his ehildren was at the flood. 'lt was a very great privilege to he so elose to him as to witness his nnremitting love for his own. ones, and to Mrs. Anneslev and the children our hearts go ont in deepest sympathy. In his present ,anchor- agge, he cant look hack on,' a voyage traversed with loyalty and ahonnding love. Grievous and real is Death But the end of a stage, not of all. The ship sails on .its moonlit endless eonrse Beyond,--where he quietly calls us From grief to high and resolute endeavor. -XV.M.0. Glnntrihutinns. YOUTH. Youth is like a hndding tlower after '21 rain. lf it is strong and holds its head np, it will hlossom forth in the glories of the sunshine: hnt if it is weak and hends over. it will get spattered with the mud. Youth is like a mountain stream running' llll'Ollg'll the pnre delights of the eonntryside. with rapids and eddies here and there, finally emptying into the wide sea. The sea is often ronght on the snrfaee hut always calm and full of depth he- neath. 2 es 3 'Pltl NITY COLLEGE ' SWHOUL 'RZECOR-DL ' Youth is like the tii-st sun, smattering- the dark places and hriugiug light and lifes and joy. Without it, all would- be di-solute und we should liuw no new day. A ' Youth is often -like xi strc-:nu oomiug from the 'glories of the l'oi'r-st and farm, illlilllj''l'Ill6l'lIl'gf the town to. he dlanuned for power ai-ml to lu- spoilt liy-tlle refuse of the people -whose desire for 4-also mul'g'uin luis lilotted out tlieiif-se-use of loeauty. Youth is like ai lu-uxiitiful ll'0t'lll, read hy some and under? stood lu' llllll'l'5.4ll'l'llLg'lllg'5l,llill inward lltiillttfillltl sutisfaqtiou ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ii H. " kuowu to li-wt . , A A , . , .,i .., Youth is like the 'well-l'oi-med colt, uewlb' out of stalxlowcle- lighting' in its l'i't-1-aloiii, souu-times ll'l'2lhlllllli.1'.ll0ll'll the f011l't' vm-t-tml hy som-iety, not knowing its ownistreiigftli but ever willing' to he toutrolled. liy expwieiive und ttiiftig-1-Sfitiitiing l'.Yt,'S. A W Youth is like tlu- apple lll.USSUl.I1,'lfllL'Bl'lllg the world by its lu-auty lu-fore feeding' the world with its fruit. If the tree grows in uiezui soil the blossoms are not noticed and the fruit is suiull. Youth is like tlupgreenelioiiseVplantgutteniclod, watt-ln-d and 1-:nrt-d tor. wliivli lu-ing' suddenly ll'2lllSl5l2llllBtl into the open world without zittontiou. rapidly becomes hardened and lwut lily thi- IDl't'Villllllll' wind and hidden 'hy the general growtli. Youth is like gold shut up by some: in 'strong places away frolu possililt' loss, lVllt'l'l' tht- Sllll cl01'S not elllel' and ivllere tlu- quuutitlx' t'Yl?l' remains the same. Those who have it, re-zilixv not its value 'und its possiliilitiesg those who have it nut, sIl'lX'4- In get ll. V Youth is like the curly morning bird, calling encourage- uu-ut :uid :.l'uml-Will to the world 2lllLllilSlilllg1 it to give ear to its lllt'NSil2l'I liut the world sleeps. Youth is like the spring, hulihliug 'forth clear and cool. TRINITY F0l,1l.l'lGE SVIIUUI1 Rl'I1'0HlJ Q Hy stern endeavor it ents its path thi-ongh the hard roelt flowing swiftly onward reinaining rlear and eool. lint some- tnnes it rvhooses an easier path aeross the waste swamp lands heing polluted as it goes. Youth is like snow in early spring. lt has vanished In-fo:-e the full heanty of it has been realized. Youth is like the pine sapling, straight and strong. shoot- i11g out hranehes in all directions. lf 'the tree is roughly trimnned, it loses its full strength and thd gash ever remains: hut 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-mark to 'those astray. i P.A.C.K. CRICKETALIA. 111 the antieipation of the Crieket le'l1an1pionsl1ip eoming our way-marvellous H1OCl'BSlj', say you-I have tried to dis- cover tl1e tmysterions foree underlying tl1e game which im- pels an admiration for the boys thus indulging their desire for activity. To the eye, 'pen fan l'0ll1'3.I1fl, and I'1n one of them, it seemed that activity was ,the very thing it did 11ot promote, and yet 1 eould never say "l'lZl11119llQll fools' 'or 'mud- died oafs' of the exponents of any game without due eollsid- eration. f The wide-spread following of the sport in snvh sensihle 1-onntries as England a11d Seotland gives the lie straightwav to our respected poet, who has said harsher things of the men who have saved Britain in many a erisis. 'And Pope. too, sneered at the game i11 his 'Duneiad'. But Alexander of the sneering month,-'O le ,grand honnne, rien ne lui peut plaire', -111ade it a11 ignohle pastime to sneer at everqvthing fair. wise and manltv. Perhaps we, who have not played erieket, I0 TRINITY C'ULLl'IGl'I SUHAJOL RECORD ltaw not tln- anlapmhility iw-qiiii-ul for snvh a demand on quick- vy.-, strong' arm and patient mind: perhaps we have the physi- 1-nl inn-ptitinlv and innpatienve ot' Pope: perhaps. indeed. we zlrv 4-rnnlii-1l-lvzlvlirtl illlll t'1'ipplr1l. Now, i-vi-ry gann-, as t-vi-ry spt-me-lies, has its period of evolu- tion. anal the longer tht- pi-rind of llllIll2lilll'llf'. the more stahle art- tht- ri-snlts of thi- unfoltling: A. thing is good -in that it works wt-ll. and the tittrst play will Survive no less than player. As early as llill hoys "played at vriekrtt with criekott-stative" in a yard out-npied hy the inhabitants of Guildeford for saw- pitts. Then it 1-onldn't have heen a very scientific game if played in a yard agreeahly diversified by 'saw-pitts'. In the lrith- Vt-ntnry literature mentions eric-ket in places. In li-10. l.nril t'ln-sn-rtit-lil Yl'l'trll'! "If you have a right ainhition you 'rill th-sire to i-xi-ell :nil hoys: of your ago at erieket as wc-ll as lt-arning. Without lIlllL'll donht. Gray's "urge the flying hall" ret'i-rred to vricket. which Dr. -Tohnson Part-lessly para- pln-ast-il 'tosses the flying-hall' with the same 'raneune' as in his dir-tinnary: pm-ridgt-: thf- food of horses and Seotchmen. lint whert- will you find sinh, horses and sueh men? And no h-ss. in what gann- will yon find a hall more teasingzly delivered. or playi-il nmri- skilfully? Byron tells a friend in 1807, how tln-y 'togi-tin-r joint-tl in vrit-ket's lllillllf' toili, and George Hlnltlt-sful'tl. 17915 "lint 1-onnn thnn genial son of Spring: Wlnitsnntiale. and with thee hriug t'i'ivlii-t, hninthli- hoy and light All-rt to intc-rm-opt each blow, Han-li motion of 'the wary foe." Sn, hy tln- t-ntl of thi- lkith. Vi-ntnry with the inception of tln- Al .t'.t'., wivln-t lnnl hvconn- a very popular game, ditiier- ing: little from its pri-sent-day constitution. TRINITY CULLELEE SVHUUI, RE1i'HlilD 11 To the casual obs-erver the cricket game has nothing' to rcconnncnd it but a fast-delivcrcd straight ball. a strong' hit or a clever catch. These to him are thc only features to be ad- mired- Because it lacks in scnsationalisni. thc child ot' a hur- ried, superficial existence, it does not appeal to thc casual spec- tator, but games never cvolvcd from thc d-csire to please the onlooker: 'thc play 's the thing' and to an interested observer and to every player -evcry every ball has a potential value. That potential is thc factor that makes for readiness, which is the prime asset of the crickettr- But here. I dc11y that this is purely a physical readiness resulting in retiex 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 with the great variety of strokesl that the multitude of deceiving, teasing' dc- liveries ,calls for. Tl1at's an ambition that every boy should havci "This is the perfect batsman, this is hc, That every boy who bats should wish to be-" A challenge, 11ot an invitation! To be which the learner must be possess-ed of a fund of patience. There 'S the rub! a11d to my mind the great. moral value of cricket. Our greatest aims arc such as to demand consistent plodding for achievement. and because such at thing takes years to learn, it must surely have more difficulties, more intricacies to master, which to the normal individual should be more desirable. especially in that it, is play. Remember Carlyle: UG911illS1 is the infinite capacity for talding pains." It may not bc generally true, ye sticklers for ldetinition, but it most certainly is so of cricket. So rally round. School! Let patience in learning' bring' us Cricket Fame! THE GLORY THAT WAS GREECE. 'l'.RlXlTY UOl,I,l'1GlC SCHOOL -RECORD .U fff 7, .' Eheu, fugax tappellatio dulcis! lt is nn' fond dt'liH'llt to wo - P P' ln t-oinpziny with old Plato, And wzindt-r tln'ough our vountry lanes With that old 'sport' Ai-istopliant-s: Or road, XVll0l't'Wli2llll'l'2lSliil glides, Thi- stirring' tales of Thucydides. For classic- love can he so various That on-v 4-an read of Psyoho or Darius: One may converse with Persephoue C'l'h0ugh sh0's not on the telophone, But roams amid the gloomy shades Of Stygrian realms of grim King Hadesl And would it not he rather nioe 'l'o flirt awhile with Eurydice? 4Only ,provided that Orpheus Was not hohind Fl rot-k to see usll l do not know if Tlivmistoules Was ew-r very fond of cocklesz Nor if. :on rising, Persian Xerxes Hem-wt-d his strvngth with l'.T. jerks: Nor if a pair of speotucl-es lC'er gi'at't-tl the noso of Ht-rvulos. l rt-ad that hy his wife Socfratrs Was rudely sf-ut to wash the plates, And drank without at tl'at"o of hias 'l'ht- hemlovk ordvrvd hy Uritias. Wht-n suns:-t tints tht- dzirkoniug' hills, l vlost- tho hook of lDl'2lV-P Avhillfls .Xnd wzindt-r hawk without dvmur, tilud to have spt-nt with grt-at llomvr .Xu hour amid tht- 'l'i-ojan sm-nes Ur nohlt- minds of fair Athens. -No Svholar GipS3 v '1vR1o.'1:1'1'. 1:o1,1,1e1:E s1',11oo1. R1a1'o11n I ' SONG . LT11 Ihv fllll0 of 'Il1ev1111'1 First t1'z11u, 58l'0'll1i toaui, thirds illlll all Many envy thu .ITS:. - I2lf.S il i'l'il',lll WI11111 -Y0ll'l'1' six fort tall A1111 z11'1'11st111111f1l To bL1c1311ssA? V But think of tho v-wry Hrst 11111111 you 1'z111g'l1t. 'l'1'1-a1s111'e 'h11yo111l 'ull l7l'l1'P,- t A 'l'hi11k of tl1ei1y11111l'1f1'i11g ,joy it iill'OllQ'ilf.- ' 'Phat 'sin joy thzit 1-2111 11'oti1'o1111i Twior. Oh, an XIV may take the caIQeQ y Yoursweator fronl: a.dori1ing,' ' But there's iineref 'ia trip like the' first you 'make To Lakeiield in .gthei morning! Tll1'9lf iirst tea111s lllkly i11clu1l11 you yet ' If X011 stay hero a few more years: But tlier-11's never El thrill like tho 01111 youoget XVI11211 your 11211111- at Hrst appears. A Tll1ll'9,S the list,-and hurray! -you're 011, Though you may he a lllllllblf' Spare: Back .you steal wh1111 tho 1-1'ow1l'S all 9501111 -lust to S111- if your 111111111 'S still there! Bus or f'z111111111l1all. rain or sl1i1111. Y1111'1'o oi? from the School af last, Sitting' tight and feelillg' fine . As the fields go sliding' past. Think of tho boys who aro loft hohinfl, Plllg'f2'i11g' away in school, S1-Ttli11g down To the same ol1l gIri11cl 'Wlulrv rh1- hooks and tho hlzif-khoa1'dS rule! Two good hours for the forty 111il11s, But at lzwt j'11ll'I'9 really there: TRlNlTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .-Xud you greet your hosts with hashful smiles While the kids stand round and stare. Dinner is done and you go to change, Time for the game draws nearg What it' your laugh sounds a trifle strange And your heating heart feels queer? l'p and down on a field that Slopes To the woodS and the lake below: Taekle and run, while fears and hopes Like tire through your body flow: On till the sun sinks low in the IVest And the whistle for time blowselearg Won or lost, you have done your best, And you've hardly the breath to eheer. Now a swim and a friendly tea i And ot? from the Grove you go: Hu To I'eterhoro'. there you're free For a feed and perhaps a show. llouu-, tired out, to the sehool .onee more, Silent at half-past ten: Vi-4-ep to hed when you've told the score. And dream of the Qaine again. Qlrirkvt. LITTLE BIG FOUR CRICKET lun: S 'l',t',S. lrili 9.4-XC. 138 In s..X,l', 157 IfS.R.f'. SS 'l'.l'.S. IT4 l'.C'.lf'. 118 'l S..X.l'. 150 l'.C.C'. 109 l1.ll.t'. 210 'l'.lf'.S. 33 lj Iiglllf Q35 lfnl' Sl l',f',l', -i-fl X 1 0 5, q,4Wb1lV u Vf, VVV 'VrVV V-B A '- 0- '1 T VI VF? T- , I . . , -V A . J .E 'gl l'. V V'V-- V,i?.--D V VV V V V . Brel.-WSJ '- ' ,VV -- - Q VVVV VV Q V " '5d'M34AF is ,J ,N V ' " , -QV ,V Vx" I I ' - " n ' . , -' 1 A V ' V f ,' - ., 7:VLAVl",V r .V:,11J ' VV V Vs-4 4 rs,-f. V- .5 V, ,- - -' Jo 1 .r r i'v- 5572 4'- , V , - V Vw :1-f.f1zf - f . J 'r- -" ' fl :JF "- 1 - gg 11VfVVV - ,S ' 1V VV' V," f ' 'v ,W V ,.,--, - ,V . 3 . 5 ' -1 , , ' , - V :Q V - , I vf rf' I . -- I- i,'xAiT - 'i mit. 1 . ' 'J ' ' 425 'L+ . 4 , ' , , 'Y ' '-Ao' v-T-:-V ' ' - . V V . , A Ring. L VEL: .V Q F: . V -I Y. f'.-V .V ,I v, V 4 -V- - x-4 -V - ,VV 1. V.. , f :f,:FV'b5,::.f- : V V , 3' . V V. v. '- - ff f "' ,VY 'i V' V, ,il V - , V' Q V ' ...V ' , , V V l Y V . 0 V-. ., - F V' ' 5 - ' E V .1 :V V. ' 17' V- V.: A .V -V V . V , ,. ' 'V Q ' ' . Q t- ,--VV - - ..,-.lf-f f ' V -.V V' ,V J' .Vv-iff .us-4' 'V A , 5 , A 4 ' -- ' , I n . 5 - -V'-' bV',f, ,V -5 . V '??J'!V.,'3S' V+ f , I . P ,V V V V V O ' ' f , VV,,- ,- 24: "K r , ' V . ' mt V. -V I ,-. nf V V VV Vt V Q, J 'V H-.V ., 4' V., ' V l V - VL, , V 'I VV., V 0 V V, ' Vxzl i,VV.VV A ' :VL -IV' V ' J' L - . VV-,V . Vi ,. V V.- -s V I ,V V V-. I V ,' V V,, 4 i V - V la. .V -V QV VIE 6 ,t Q: I VJ 1 V, V 4 ., V V-, -V V, - g-'V - .. ' ' "-,'plr , L7 :jf VV ' V , - Q A , V -'E' ' 3111 315. F ' , , . V ' 2 V V V ,- - , 9 K - 1 I T5 QF A" 'A' .. V - V .V -. V V N- - ' ffV? -4 V+ I " ' 4- .V VVVV. AV, V,a::fVV IVV- ,, 1. - Mi? QQ. V V,' V -0 V .f,.' '-I! V .- 'n ,Y .C V ll ' Q-"'f.gl '.VL',, V -' ' v Ja. 'r . ' r- -5,44 .V 3 4, 'V uf' , 5 ,-- V' 1 4 '- g ' ,. . -5 ,gr-if V nl 'AQ V' - V 'INA Q A -Y V V - V-car. 1- V V .,,-V t "lf ,V',l-QQGV' ' 5 '- uf" w 4 't ' W ' ' r r ,V V,,V ' V '- -V - .. A sri, " l EJ gh 'V ' ,V fl -' V -:fra -V -- V , - , r 'Vt A V.-.4 S"' T1 lt' 3 4' J V " V.: - 'A ' - ' .41 f-54, ,.V ' V. VV .1-.vw 11 .QV O 5 V , -E W1 f V-, : 'V - -V V V 'LE-' -"'l""'L -1-I . -f"gV," V"--," gl i I -Jr V' .4' -ffigz' V' O. ,4"f-'Vx , I 164 V VV Li - . ' .V V ' P I 'v V- . 7 Q 4 N , V ' , , " , I 1 '- ' ' X' . 1 ' I H' . . ri- 124. : I V' . V ,.- V . V. V ,..- 4. FEW- f 1.-1 - V V -V 1 1 1 5 1, '- IV. ' V-V ' , V , P51 'Q 'QV' . - V . J V. V V . 4, -V r V ,. fi 41 ' 'f VV E C i l Hg.V R V -' 1 -1 .4-as. 'V V V u '- - Vf 1 F V fit-' V I U - ' Q 1 .v V- '1. ' , 4 lt.: V 1 J-' L J V ' gl 1, - 'f 7 N, ' ,V 4 '4 a pq' A. R - .-sf-'g,, V . - V ln ln? i, jf- .. V - Q' -. -T' ' - , qv -- . V VVV I , I V .J 4, . ' V , - v I . ., , Q Ni V.-Vi-. VV V VV V, .V Tl - I. "llf"'l'h 1 5, B -'S N o o O Q 1 V Q N I1 cu cn Headmaster. r a E E52 ggi- LL. 5 Ld 2 U .J I ai i E 'C as 2 cri E3 'n D .1 Q vu .1 6 DD .ED CD E- I Q 'zz Vx J- O SOD. 1. S. Thomp Q C.: 3 C .: o 'T 2 U sl v ax cn 4 I B Q: ff 'E .D : 5 F' I '15 e 2 T6 C3 ui A Q '3 5 .O U1 D ui -4. U un va D 1 2 J Grace. 1pro.l TR-INITY t'0Ll.l'IGE SUHOOIJ RICUORIJ 15 BIGSIDE CRICKET 'Phe w-1-atliei'-nian was not kiml to the cricket-te-am, :xml niuoli of the ll'l'llllil't'll practice time was lost Tlll'HlI!.Ill rain. The Q'l'lll'l'ill improvement in batting' was most lll2ll'lU'll, anal lt is a long' time sim-e our team as a whole has. hit tho hall as hard as has this .Y'l'ill'.s team 'l'he howling was steady and quite up to the avi-i-ag'e. 'I'hi- fiehling showed lllllU'0Yl'lllt'lll up to the School games, hilt the l-ll'0PIlillg' of catches in the Ridley match was disastrous. Thompson was top of the batting averages, while Bigirar hail the hest averagfe for howlingg. .-. ,, The School v. Alpha Delta. Phi C Port Hope, The School Lazivr, e. H.D.F. Lazier, h. Soaues .. ............. .1 Vshorne, b. Davey . . 9 Martin, b. Davey ........... 58 lfyshe, b. Davey ............ 7 0 Turnbull, C. Ross, b. Davey .. - Bigg'ar, e. Scholfield, b. Davey -1 Dalton, c. Soanes, b. Davey .. ,O Thompson, b. Davey ........ 2:2 XVinnett, b. Soanes ......... 4 Roper, c. Scholfield, b. Soanes 0 May 27th.l Alpha, Delta Phi Soanes, b. Syer ......... .. 2-1 H.D.F. Lazier, b. Biggar ,,,,. 2 Snyder, 0. Syer, b. llartin C29 Davey, run out ......... .. 213 Ross, h. Martin .. .. 0 Innes, b. Biggar .. .. 0 VValker, li. Martin .. .. ll Smith, h. Martin ............ 0 Scagrain, b. Biggar ......... 0 Robinson, c. Lazier, b. Martin 1 Seholfielrl, not out .......... 2 Sym-r, not out ............... 5 Extras ..... . . . . . 6 Extras . . .... ... 14 I Total .. .... 130 Total ... . . . .101 Bowling Wickets Runs Wickets Runs Syer . . . . 1 33 Davey . . 7 63 Eiggar ... 3 32 Soanes .. 3 44 Martin .. 5 19 115 TRINITY l'ULLl'IUl'I SCHOOL REUURIJ T.C.C. v. The School ll'ort llopv, May 281113 " T.C.C. Th6"School- Martin, il.. v. Thompson, li. Lnzivr, b. H1-nalorson .. .. 3 lliggnr ..... .............. 0 'l'holnpson, lm. Bri-win .. . . 2 Hmnlilzuy, Vol., li. Biggnr ..... 1 Martin, li. Hvndvrson ....... ll-'mlm-rsoin, l'., st'mp'il. Thonip- llalton, lm. H1-nrlerson ........ 15 sun, ln. Iliggnr ............ 9 Biggnr, c. Hill, llill Henderson 1 Nlzurtin, V., v. lvSl10l'll0, b. Winnctt, lim. Henderson ...... 'O liiggur ........ ........... 2 lfysliv, u. 211141 b. NIZl'l'fll1, C... 5 In-igliton. B. ll., l.li.w., Biggnr fl Turnlvnll, li. Martin, P., .... .. 0 lirvwin. 1-'. A.. b. Biggnr .... 13 Vsborno. Q. and h. M:lr1'i'n, C... 0 M1-rrison, L. li. Biggnr -l Syn-r. not ont ............ 0 lvglvs. V. J.. 1-. Martin, li. Roper, l.b.w., Martin, 0 Winni-if ..... ............ 1 4 l'Iil:inil, li. Biggnr .......... 10 .li-lisisoil, 0. :mil li. 1Vinu0it. .. 0 Films-, not out .............. 0 Tomi ., 44 Total .. .. 29 Bowling Wickets Runs . Wickets Runs Brewin, F. A. .... 1 6 Biggur .. . S -26 He-ndr-rson, P. . . 17 'Winn0'rt . . 2 8 Marlin, C. -1 6 .1. Ashbury College v. The School 1 Port Hope, l':au4p1ii-r i.. 0. Luzier, lm. Biggal' 1-l Sontliznm, f-.Thompson, b.Biggar 1 Vnnn, ln. Biggzu' ............. -1 Vzniqnwr ii., ln. Biggal' ...... 6 lrvin, 1-. :incl li. Winr1i'ff .... 9 ll:-wnr, ln. 'Winnvff .......... 4 Wilson, li. Winnott ......... 0 lie-:irelmors-. 1-. Thompson, li. lliggzir ...... ......... . . P0 flllfllj lr. lilggflll' ..... . 0 Hnthriv. not out ....... . 5 llllllllPlll'l'.X', ln. XVinnott .. . 0 lxxtrzw .......... ..... . 2 Total ,. . .. 45 June 2nd.l The School Lnzivr, o. Irvin, b. Cann .... 23 lfysliv, li. VVils5n ............ 16 l'sl1oi'i1v, c. Beardmore, b. Vzaini ..... ............... 1 Thoinpson, 0. Fauquier ii., b. Oppv ...... .............. 6 7 lliggnr, l.h.w., VVilSon .. 6 Dalton, run out ....... ..... 2 1 Winnctt, b. Wilson .......... 1 llnlnmgo, c. Soufham, b. Oppe 13 Turnlinll, 0. Irvin, b. Cann .. 1 S,V0l'. not out ...... ......... 7 Burns, c. Irvin, h. Oppe ..... 2 Extras . .... . .......... . .. 4 Tumi ...162 Tu.1N1TY 4'o1,I.lcc:n SVIIOUI. llliowlllb 17 Bowling Wickets Runs Wickets Rlms Unuu ... .. 3 44 Biggnr ... . 6 30 Wilson . . . . Il 33 Wiunett ... 4 lil Oppe . . . . . 3 l0 Ashbury College, 2nd. Innings Batting Oppe, not out . . . ZZ Southam, e. Syer, h. Turnbull lil Extras ----- -- - 1 Dewar, b. Biggar ........... 3 f Cann, l.b.w. Syer ........... 7 Total -- "l Fauquier ii., b. Syer ........ 2 Irvin, e. Usborne, b. Turnbull 23 . Wilson, b. Syer .......... 2 Bowhngl l"auquier i., b. Syer ....... 0 Wickets Runs Bearclmore, runt out . . 0 Syer . . . . 4 22 Guthrie, b. Turnbull .. 0 Biggar .... 1 l0 Humphrey, run out . . . 2 Turnbull . . . 3 9 The School v. Peterborough C. C. The School Peterborough C. C. .. Lazier, b. Jefferson .. 33 llUUkPl'lf'Y, 0- Big'g2Qf1r, b. Syer.. 13 Pyshe, l.b.w. Thorpe .. Thompson, c. Dunkglley .. Dalton, e. Dunkerley .. Biggar, 0. Dunkerley .. Johnson, 0. Dunkerley 11 Jefferson, e. Fyshe, b. Bigger 27 18 Workman, l.b.w. Biggar ..,,, n01 1 Thorpe, c. Dalton, b. Winneft 3 4 Gcre, 0. and b. .Lazier ...... 0 3 Hnunuond, 0. Fyshe, b. Lazier 0 Sver, run out ........ 0 Dl"'l', P' D2llf0ll, b- Bl22'3l' '25 Turnbull, b. Jefferson .... 18 Mifllllillflv 0- LFYSIIEU b- Bl!-Ulm' 0 'Usborne' Lblwu Jefferson .'... 13 Slllilfl, DOT out .............. 3 YVinne'tf, b. Dunkerley 1 Bl'-l1lf0U1 b- lVlU!10f'E ..... . 5 13,,1,,,ag9, not out .'...- 11 H'2llllIll'0ll, b. Vllinneff . 0' Extras ......'. D 15 Extras .......... ..... . 8 Total . . . Wickets Syer ..... . Biggar . . 1L8 Total .. ... R6 Bowling Wickets Runs 'I'l101'pe , . . . . 1 2-if " Jefferson . . -1 20 3 Runs 1 14 4 11 " 3 13 Winuett ... Dunkerley . . 3 33 Lazier . . . 2 9 li TIKINITY k'OLLl'I11lS SCHOOL RECORD LITTLE BIG FOUR GAMES S.A.C. v. The School Hume Stlm S.A.C. The School l't-rvix':al, 11. Martin ......... 26 Lazier, e. Percival, b. Rolph.. 24 1'ovt-r, hit wicket, b. Biggar.. -13 Fyshe. e. Lovering, b. Rolph.. 71 lirmvn. c. Lazier. b. Winnett. fl Martin, e. Mercer, b. Percival 18 'l'n.vlor, l.b.w., b. Biggar ..... 5 Thonipson, l.b.w., b. Cover 2 Ilolpln. e. Dalton. b. Biggar... 39 Usborne, b. Cover ........ .. 6 Ntronaeh. l.b.w., b. Winnett .. 5 Turnbull, e. Mercer, b. Rolph.. 23 Foster, b. Biggar ........... 3 Dalton. b. .Lentz ........... l 16 I.ovt-ring, ln. Biggar ...... .. 0 Stone, b. Rolph ............. 0 Mercer, v. and b. Biggar .... -1 Bigger, e. Percival, b. Lentz.. S Lt-ntz, not out ........... 2 Winnett, not out ............ 6 litlmontls. b. Biggar ..... .. 0 Syer. e. and b. Rolph ........ 0 Ext:-:N ....... ...... . . 9 Extras ..... ........ . .. 12 Total .. 139 Total ....1S6 Bowling Wickets Runs Wickets Runs Rnlplm . 5 63 B1f.Z',Q,2ll' .. . 7 45 i'1X'l'l' 2 46 1Vinnett .. 2 24 I'q--'4-ival ., 1 21 Martin .. 1 19 1.1-ntz 2 19 A U.C.C. v. The School fJune 10th.1 IMI-1-l't.v, e. Thompson. b. Big- The School gar ..... ................. 1 2 Lazier. e. Dewar, b. Dinnick.. 6 ll--intzmnn. e. Vshorne, b. Bige Fyslne, l.b.w. Dewar .......... 5 gar ..... ................. 3 Martin, b. Dinniek .......... 2 S1-agram, ln. Syer ........ 11 Usborne. e. Northgrave, b. X1Y'11lL1I'IlYl'. e. Thompson. b. Ihnnwk ..... ............ 1 2 I5?gg:nr ..... .............. 4 Dalton, e. Musgrave, b. Hooper 19 In-tt:.r. b. Martin ............ 1 Tlimnpson, e. Seagram, b. Mgqttln-ws, l.1n.w. Biggal' ..... 15 Hooper ..... .............. 7 3 Ma-gr:u-4-, e. 1-'lvslu-, lm. Biggar 112 Turnbull, b. Dinniek ........ C21 .XI1-Xaluln-r, b. Higgar ........ 14 Johnson. b. Dinniek ........ I0 1-Iflwards, e. Johnson. 11. Biggar 113 Biggar. v. Dewar, 11. Hooper.. 12 Hoop.-r. not out ............. 9 Winnett, h. Heintzman ...... 0 Ilinnit-k. 1-. Lnziu-r, 11. Biggar 6 Syer. not out ............... 0 Hwtra- . ...... 12 1'fxtr:w ,,,,, ,, 24 Tntzll ...mg THTIII ...17-if '1'lllXl'l'Y l7UI.l.l'IUI'I Hl'lllJUl. lll'I4'Ullll IH Bowling Wickets Runs Wickets Runs Hooper .... .. I1 -LU Syel .. . 1 15a Heiutzmau ... 1 2 Iliggar .. S 67 llinniek ..... 5 67 Dewar .. l JIT Martin .... l 7 B.R.C. v. The School C-lune 1lth.l B.R.C. The School Fisher, c. Thompson, b. Syer.. 28 Lanier, b. Mercer .... .. 0 O'l"iynn, c. -Fyshe, b. Martin. Fyshe, st. Subosite .. 7 Hzql-dy, b. Biggar ........... 5 Martin, b. Mercer . . . . . 2 Rell, b. Turnball ............ 78 Turnbull, b. Hearn .. .. 9 Hrarn, c. Usborne, b. Biggar. 0 Dalton, b. Mercer ............ 0 McAvity, c. Fyshe, b. Winnett 0 Thompson, b. Mercer ........ 2 Tucker, c. Turnbull, b. Syer.. 27 Robinson, b. Biggar ......... 3 Iunis, c. Thompson, b. Winnett 8 Subosits, not out ............ 21 Usborne, c. McAvity, b. Mercer o Biggar, c. McAvity, b. Mercer 0 Johnson, b. Mercer .......... l Syer, b. Mercer .. 3 Mercer, c. Fyshe, b. Turnbull. 4 Winnett, Extras ..... ................ 1 1 Extras .. Total ...'BIO Total . Bowling Wickets Runs Mercer .. S 13 Biggar .. Hearn .. 2 16 Winnett Syer .... Martin .. Turnbull MIDDLESIDE not out .. .. 10 .... . .. 4 . . .... 33 Wickets Rims . 3 84 .. 2 30 2 37 1 20 2 21 Middleside had only two games this year with the Grove. Laketield, home and away. winning' one and losing one. The third tean1's play was quite satisfactory considering the small amount ol' practice they had: still there should have been more keenuess in the side to practise voluntarily. The Flat Matches resulted in two .wiins for the l'pper Flat to one for the Lowers. The robber game was closely contested, the l'ppe1-s winning by I4 runs. -D U 'l'RlNl'I'Y VUIIIAICGE SPIIOOI. REFOR-lb IIIrd. XI. v. The Grove at Lakefield 9 The Grove IIIrd. XI. lloln-rtson, not out ........... 28 .Xrellllralll lllll., lr. RUberlSOD.. 7 Qlriffiths, b. Pearce ......... 7 Pearl-e, b. Robertson ........ -I IN-ek ma., e. Bell, b. Vhown.. 4 l'roll, l.b.w. Peek ma. . . 0 Hogg, e. Martin ma., b. Uhown 4 Russel, b. Peek ma. ......... 5 IH-ek max., e. Madge. h. Pearce 5 Bt-ll,Hell, b. Peek ma. ....... . 0 Leggat, e. Martin ma., b. l"bown 1 Beatty, e. Leggat, b. Peck ma. 0 Pringle. b. Vhown ........... 0 Vhown, b. Peek ma. ......... 11 Smith, e. Archibald ma., b. Martin ma., b. Peek ma. . . . 1 IN-aree ............. ...... 2 Mudge, b. Robertson . 8 Dawson, b. Pearce .. .. 'tl Hees, b. Peek ma. . 5 Neilson, b. Pearee .. 0 Vameron, not out . 0 Extras ...... .. 2 Extras ....... . 5 Total .. 53 Total .. IIIrd. XI. v. The Grove at Port Hope IIIrd. XI., First Innings ' Art-bibalul ma., l.b.w. Robertson 0 Stevenson, b. Robertson ..... 14 l'eart-e, b. Peek ma. ......... 2 Sontbam, b. Robertson ........ 10 Vhown, not ont ............. 30 Madge, b. Peek IIHI. ......... 1 Vroll e. Robertson, b. Peek ma. 11 Martin ma., l.b.w. Peek ma... 0 Hearty, b. Peek ma. ......... 4 Extras ..... ................ 4 1'ampbell, max., e. Hunt, b. Peek max. ............. .. 3 - lit-ll, l.b.w.. b. Peek lllfl. .. .. 8 Total .. S7 The Grove Ist. Innings IInd. Innings Robertson, b. Vbown ........ 1 Robertson, e. Sollfhflmy b- 15ritTitbs, e. Martin ma., b. Pearce ..... .............. 7 Vhown ..... .............. 9 GritTitlxs, b. Pearce .......... 8 IH-ek ma., b. Pearce .. 2 Peek ma., l.b.w., b. Pearce 0 Hang, b. IH-aree ..........,. 0 Ragg, b. Pearee ............. 0 lm-k max.. b. Pearce ........ 3 Peek max., b. Pearce ..... . 0 la-ggat, e. Mudge, b. Cbown.. 0 Leggatt, b. Pearec . 4 Pringle, l.b.w., b. Uhown .... 1 Pringle, b. Fhown ........... 4 Smith, e. Vroll, b. Uhown .... 0 Smith, b. f'hown ............ 8 Neilson, b. .Xrelnibald ma. .... 4 Neilson, e. Panipbell, b. Pearce .- llawson max., 4-, Mudge, b. Dawson max., e. Cromm, ll. .Xrebibalwl ma. .......... .. 3 Pearee . .... .............. 3 Hunt, not out .. .. 0 Hunt, not out . 0 Extras ..... .. .. 1 Extras ........ . - 4 Total ..... 'lllln' Sellnnl WI in by 2 ...Q4 40 Total ..... in innings and 233 runs. 'l'l1lXl'l'Y t'UI.iLl'IGI'l Hl'110U'l, 1115171 LITTLEESIDE l.itth-sido had a siwwssflll svason and some good ina and gvvat' lu-oiiiim-ss was sho 1 v 1 nm 01 111-llvs. wn. A vi-iltlligx' tor 1.1 .V hx' 'l'l1vlio:' and another for The- School hy Mm-Mullvii in th-v sunn- inatvh was the outstanding il-atni-0 ot' tln- svason. St-vt-ral howlors showod grvat proniisv for tho fntnrv, and, il" thn- nn-inlwrs of liittlesidi- vontinne to show their prom-lit licvn- ness nntil tlnly iw-avli lilligsicle, it will augur wi-ll for 1ill1lll't' eric-lict in tho Svhool. Vth. XI. v. The Grove Vth. XI. Johnson, lm. Pm-li ............ i0 Vlcland, v. and b. Priuglv .... 10 McMullen. v. Pevk, b. Dawson -l Howard, l.b.w., b. Dawson Elliot, c. Ma.vrao, b. Peck .... 342 0 Cowperthwaite, b. Pringle . . . 2 Stonv, c. Dawson, b. Dalley .. Cunnnings, b. Peck .......... 2 Douglas, b. Peck .. . 1 Hogg, not out ...... . O Jeinmett, b. Dalley . 1 Extras ............. . 3 Total . . . . ........... SS Vth. XI. V. U U.C.C. Thompson. 1-. and h. McMullen 5 Mage-0, v. C'0wp01'thwait9, b. Mullvn ..... ., ............ 6 1Vi'ight. 1-. Douglas, b. Hogg .. 15 Radoliffc, run out ........... 0 Baker, c. Elliot, b. McMullen . 3 'l'nvkvr, retired .............. 103 Walsh, St. Elliot, b. Hog'g .... 0 Mordvn, l.b.w., b. Cowpvrth waitv ..... ............... 3 8 X01'1'O11, h. Fowperthwaito .... 14 Tnrnvr, l.b.w., b. Cowpvrthwaitv 1 Mm-konzin-, retired .......... 0 Extras .......... ........... 1 1, Total . . .... 196 .C. 0 The Grove Lcggat, c. Jennnvtt, b. Hogg .. 12 Dawson, b. Coinporthwalti- Il Pork, fa .Fl1l11l11111g'S, b. Hogg ,, .7 Pringle, l,b.w., b. Hogg ...... 1 B'0.X'l'l', v. Cleland, b. Hogg .... 4 Mavrav, 0. Elliot, b. Douglas.. - Y C2ll'fl'l'l,ll'. and b. Hogg' ...... 2 Elnwsby, not out ............ 2 Lavery, b. Hogg .....,... 3 Dalley, 1-. Howard, b. Cowpvrth- waitv ..... ..... ......... 1 Munro, c. Howard, b. Cowperth- waite ..... ............ Extras . . Total .... . C. Cunder 15p Vth. XI. Elliot, h. 1Valsh .......... Douglas, c. XXvl'1g'1lt, b. 1Vals Howard, c. and b. Walsh . MoNfull0n, lx. VValsh ..... Hogg, 0. VVright, b. VValsh Johnson, not out ......... Cnnnnings, did not bat Cleland, did not bat ..... Cowporthwaito, did not hat Stono, did not bat ....... Jeinnn-tt, did not bat ..... Extras ..... ....... Total ffor 5 wicketsy . 0 "I 1 ....3li 5 11.0 0 115 9 0 3 , 6 1611 'P l'IllNl'l'Y l'Ul.l,l'lliI'l S4'll0Ul1 RECORD COLOURS 'l'ln- l'olonr l'ommittve has awartlml tho following colours: First fl'e-am. -H. 'l'. liiggar, 'l'. ll. Fysho max.. S- D- Lazleff I ll S TIIOIIIIISHII. S. Martin max., J. l'I. Tlll'l1llllu, A. :R- nm-tt, -V. -I. Dalton, J. ,l'I. ,Vshorno max., H. AI. Syer, G. ll .lohnson max. St-4 ontl Team-F. 'R. Stone 'n1ax.. -l. H. Burns, R. K. VV- I4 nlalwin. -l. XI. Vlvlanml max.. li. R. Dnln1agP,Cl. SF. Gwyn, T ll. Roni-r, H. vS. 'wily R. Walton. R. F. Oslm' max. 'l'hil-el Te-am-R. Art-lliliald ma., -W. L. B-Patty. J. T. Bell, X X. lhown, I. B. il roll, II. Martin ma.. 'R. L. Mudge, J. l't n-vt-, l'. M. Rossa-l max., K. G. Southam, P. S. Stevenson. l-Ixtra Voloni-S--R. ill. 'lfann-ron. f-I. H. Brvwin. Fifth 'l'eam-H. S. Elliot, -I. E. T. Mv1lul'l0n, H. l'0XVll0l'fl'l- llTQ'. R. l'. Howard ma.. ll. M. Johnson ma... F. F. Hogg, 1 ill. Vnmmnigx ma., li. F. llongrlas. BP. l'leland ina.. A. C. Stunt- ma.. ll. H. HU. -lt-mint-tt. ll. T. liiugaif was vlrwtwl l'i'ie-lu-t Vaptain. and with YF. G. xln- max. fornn-tl tln- ii'l'il'kl'l' l'ommitt6P. w lm ll. Stunt- n'as1'aptain of the Sf-voml Tvam. XV. l.. llvatlf' Was 4-lt-1-ta-ml Vallltain of Tllirtl 'Te-ani. H. S. l-Illiot was Vaptain -ot' tln- Fifth Toam. Aux TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Svrhnnl ntra. THE HOCKEY SUPPER Ou 'l'hursda.v, May l2th, the long delayed, hut none the less welcome, llockey Supper took place. Smile twenty-seven persons -sat t-lown to a well laden. well decorated tahle. trfimmed with the .School Volours. An excellent meal was served. When' the coffee had been served, the Headmaster rose and proposed Majesty the King. Then fStone rose and gave a short address, dealing with the progress of the School, in numbers as iwell :as hctivities, and finished 'hy toasting the School. The Headmasteu in his reply to Stone toast, :gave a Swell appreciated speech, which space forbids-me to retell. He gave Campbell the congratulations and the thanks of the School for his excellent management of the team. Vamphell, on behalf of the team, thanked the H-eadniaster and then told us how he thought 'the lhockey of the School he improved, namely, by the introduction ot' a coach .and Ia place in 'th e O. Il. A. 4 He thanked 'Mtn Geldard for his work as Secretary and Thoinpson and Fyshe as committeemen. 'l'heu he toasted Winnett and the ind. Team and thanked them for their support. Winnett acknowledged this toast, spoke ot' the willingness of the Qnds. to help,'wishetU that the Qnd. had had more games, and then proposed 'the health -of Mrs. Logan, who at all times served prompt and excellent meals to the teams. Mr. ttleldard know rose, hut 'as it was to propose that the meeting he adjourned, so that,fwe could get to work, we won 't say anything' about it. .. Q4 iinlxliw' m1,1.1:m: school, 111:c1'oRp INSPECTION DAY. In spite- ol' mu' hnpi-s :mil lll'2lj'l'l'S, ltlspeetm' Day a1'1'iVecl in wi-:mln-1' llznup :xml llll'02llt'llllll.1'. XVe clicl all our exereises in n .ln-izzh-. iwliivli may l'llllll'lllllll' townrlls lllillilllg' us more sx1':ll'lll.x'. lil'lll'l'ill Nlmilh-if-11, "'hi1-li nl' Qtzitl. was our i11spe0to1' land h-- ill'l'lYl'll in an ilQ'l'lllll2lll1', an-1-oiiipziliiwl hy' i'olo11el Hill. the pliysif-:ul training' expert. :is his :lille-. XVith the z1clditio11 lof liilllllllilllilillll Vmistulltilu- anal llillllillll 'lll'lltl0?lll. it was a dais- Iinuuisliml party that revieweel mn' l'2lIlliS and watclietl our mziiim-mics. Thi- lflznt llrill :mil tlii-'I'l:i1om1 1-oiupetitioii were excellent. :mil hoth Hats 'were 'wzirnily applzuulell 'hy the erowd. 'which haul millet-tml wlespitc- the weatllel' vonditions. The Lower Flat was vivtm'ious, and the llllp I'-l'IllHlllS llXV'l19l'l9 it was. In the z1l'te1'mm11 an l'Xt'l'll01ll display of gyIllll21StiC'S and physil-:il t1'z1.i11i11g. the Junior School taking its part, took plum-. 'l'his display was good, and pleased the spectators, hut we Ililll sexi witlmut fem' of l'0lHI'03l'll that our gym. work is always goml. The llt'2llllll2lSlt'I' in fl short speveh. 00lllPlilll0lll'Cd S. M. llatt on his mn-lc. 1:11111 welvoined ,our llistinguished visitor, who -isisl1m'tlylgoi11f.! to retire, hut who hopes to l'Pll13lll in the sei-vi:-e of Fiillilflil. Hem-mil Nl2ll'l5l'll'll Tllt'lI gzivl- E1 strong zlclclress, and Tlllllilld- ml II4 ol' our iluty us c'2lll2lfllilllS to het-01116 Iillysieally trained. "Yun am- not pei-fem," ht- said. "hut l can say Without res- e-rvntimi that 'l'.t'.9. has the slmlrtest vaclet corps I have so-vu in the- length and hi-vzultli ot' the l70lllllll0ll of Canada. You lmw still rmmi for iiiipi-nveiiieiit hut you are fthe nearest lu lN'l'l.1'l'llHlI I linvi- s.-en illl.X'H'll0l'l' in the Rlllpifv, .Ns usual. thi- sole-nm ritual 'nl' Qlillllllllg at tl1e 'lxI9lll0l'iill Vrnss fm' two Illllllll'PS nl' sill-nee lin l'l'SIl04'l for Olll' Olcl Boys, who lD"l'lSllCl,l in the- XVZIV. was ohservml, TRINITY k'OliI,l'I'llE SGHUUII REVORIJ 25 Svpvrrh, Bag. -luue ltith.. Speer-ell Day. opened at 11.130 a.m. with a beau- tiful serviee in the Chapel. the Hillgflllgl' of the boys and sermon our Bishop Uwen being' the first qualit.y'. The Bishop ot' Niag- ara eompared the "Sutnmum bonum" with the treasure that the worker found on his own ,field and kept with him fgt. Matt., :l'h. 13, 44-455 and broug'ht home 10 ,the boys the neces- sity of tinding that t1'easure and keeping it in th-eir hearts for all time, whether in manual pursuits, studies or serviee to Jesus lifhrist. The aini of education' 'is the "growing," not the ultimate growth. and we should find that vtreasure in work. The treasure of the earth, the jewel in literature. and the vision of Jesus Christ are alike found in the pursuit thereof. Zllltl should be hidden in our hearts to be the guide and the guardian of our souls. After the Uhapel Serviee. visitors were -entertained to luneh in the dining'-room, after which the distribution of prizes took plaee in the Q.'yl1l1121Sllllll. The Headmaster introduced to the assembly of boys, parents and friends Father Sharp, after having spokenl shortly on the sueeessful year that the Sehool had had from ev-ery point of view. and having thanked the Ladies' Guild for their work in eompleting the 'Uhapel seating. Father Sharp in his address earried his audienee bat.-k to his own boyhood in his reminiseenees of Publie Sehool life in lingland. What eame baek to them first was-not -the boys. not the masters-but a picture of the 'Sc-hool. the playing fields and the great gate leading' into the School. The buildings themselves in sueh sehools are the result of saeriiiee, so in' T. TS.. of its hnany Old Boys. The set-ond thing: that "struek" hiln was the masters, and their serviee. Norman goes out as a sehoolmaster with any ideas 'of making' money. It was only after leaving' sehool and looking baek that one appreeiated ji TRlN'l'l Y UOLLEGB SC-I-IDOL RECORD tht- tlnorouglnmws anal grenuinrm-ss of their serviru for little pt-vmunnizu-ix' rt-wan-tl. 'l'hl- third thought that oc-curred to him was 1-ouragr. the lesson of the playing'-fields., and in the letters 'l'. l'. S. he found an atlniirahle trinity of education: T. for 'l'horoug-lmess, V. for l'ouran'r and S. for Sacrifice. Trinity l'olh-go Srhool hail a wonclvrfully good Urvhard whivh should turn out Q-:welll-lit apples. llishop Owen then lll'L'SPllf0Ll the prizes. The pr0eeeCliug'S throun'hout were intvrsprrsetl with good singing by the boys After tht- National Anthem. Mrs. Orchard was hostess to the visitors at a garden party. Srhnnl Qnnnura. UNIVERSITY 01" TORONTO, 1926 Honours W. K. W. Baldwin J. P. Roberts li. S. Vartwright N. 0. Seagram XV. li. Oslvr I". R. Stone Li. D. Wotherspoou Pass QComp1etey A. P. Anlagh G. Macdonald VV. K. W. Baldwin A. W. Nisbet S. V. Halfour B. llf. Oslel' H. L. lioone J. P. Roberts I. B. tfroll F. R. Stone G. R. lmlmage J. R. Stratton V. S. ulnswn G. D. Wotherspoon H. ll. Lowntles F. A. Vokets Pass QPartia.13 H. H. Elves Hr G. T. London Q71 .l. H. llurns UH .l. T. Bell ffl ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE H. ll. .lrvlnilmlul J. R. Sfra.tt0ll H. l.. lloom- G. D. Wotherspoon ll. Bl. Hel.-r F. .L Yokes MCGILL UNIVERSITY V. Nl. Iiutlin P. T. Rogers T. H. Fqwlw C. M. Russel W. W. Southam TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 DALHOUSIE UNIVERSITY R. .L Ritchie! CIVIL AND MILITARY HONOURS Lt.-Gen. Sir George liirkpatriek, K.C.B., K.t'.S.l., promoted to tieneral Officer Commanding-in-Chief Western Connnand, lndin tMg1j,-iGen. C. C. Yan-Strnubenzee, C.B., C.M.G., General Oltieer Clllllllllllllilllg' in Malaya llyee W. Saunders. Esq., appointed Chant-ellor of lilioeese of Toronto PYR-IZE LIST .......... .......... ..... ..... ..... ..... ....... R Old Boy Donors of Prizes marked thus CU General Proficiency: Christmas, 1926 Upper V1.-fPresentedI by liDyee XY. Saunders, Esq. ..... I". R, Stone Lower VI.-Presented by NA. Ha-rcourt Vernon, Esq. ...... J. T. Bell Upper V.-Presented by the Old Boys' Assoeiation..C. R. Archibald Lower V.-lPresented by ltErie Clarke, Esq. ......... vR. P. Howard 'Fourth ........................................... P. V. Mussen Middle Remove ...... H. Johnson Upper Remove . ....... G. S. Lucas Lower Remove ................................. D. if. Jemmett General Proficiency: Midsummer, 1927 Upper Y.-lThe CilllllC9ll01"S Prize: In Memoriam ........ F. R. Stone Lower VI.-4Presented by His Honour Judge VVard .......... J. 'l'. Bell Upper Y.-lPresented by 'C. Bogert, Es-q. ............. C. R-. Archibald Lower V.-Presented by RA. J. Price, Esq. . .. G. H. Johnson Fourt-h+Presented by NG. Crowther, Esq. .... S. Martin Upper Remove ......................... G. S. Lueas Middle Remove ........... H. Johnson Lower Remove ........ .............. . . .. .. W. L. Smart Sixth Form Divinity-Presented by the Bishop of Toronto ..... Cal G. R. llulmage Qbj G. T. London Latin and Greek-'The George Leyeester Ingles Prize .... ' . H. Howard I-'reneh CMetGillj-Presented by NE. C. Cattanaeh, Esq. ...T. G. Fyshe Honour Chemistry ............ ...................... C . H. Peutland Honour Physics .................................. YV. K. VV. Baldwin English Literature fVarsity5-Presented by NIV.-Xrey Martin. Esq... I FL R. Stone and Com-position CMeGill'J ............................ T. G. Fyshe Mathematics QVarsityj Governor-tGeneratl's Medal C. R. Archibald CMeGill3 The Rev. Dr. Jones Prize ..... .... C . M. Russel Upper Fifth I'orn1 Divinity-Presented by The 4Are'hbishop of Nova. Seotia. .A. N. Chown Latin-Presented by IG. B. Strathy, Esq. ........... C. R. Archibald GreekAPresented by Rev. Dr. Bethune ........ ...R. P. Howard English' Literature :and Contposition4Presented by Rev. Dr. Rigby .......... H. Martin History and Literature ............................... J. H. Brewin Science-Presented -by The Old Boys' Association ..... C. R. Archibald French-4Presented by +P. D. DufMoulin, Esq. ....... C. R. Archibald QS TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD Lower Fifth Form llivinityf-Presenteel by the 'Risliop of Chicago ...... G. H. Johnson I.atin -l'ri-senti-il lay 'FY G. B. Allan, Esq. .,..... G. H. Johnson llistorlv :inil Literzilnre ........................ .... C i. H. Johnson l-'rent-h l'rt-senteil by The Uolil Boys' Association ..... G. H. Johnson Nlatheniatiesf Presenteal lay iil.awrem'e Baldwin, Esq. . .. J. E. Usborne Fourth Form llivinity -l'rt-sentecl liiv The -Olil Boys' Assoeiation ..... R. L. Evans l-'rent-liAl'resente1l Irv The Old Boys' Association ........ R. L. Evans S4'l1'Il1'l' ........................ ........... ...... S . Martin llistory :intl Literature ............. .... R . L. E-Vans Matheinaties-The llr. Jones' Prize ...... .... C . E. Frosst Upper Remove . Dix-inity-Presented by The Old Boys' Assoc-iation ........ G. S. Lucas l.atin-Presented by The Old Boys' Association ..... CDG. S. Lucas Ciii D. N. Byers tireek--Presented by "l7'Arey Martin, Esq. .............. G. S. Luc-as Prem-li -Presented by The Old Boys' Association ...... D. N. Byers Seienee-Presented by WV. S. Bletcher, Esq. .......... W. P. Ralston English ..... ................... C ij G. S. Lucas fiij C. F. Harrington Matlneniaties ..... ................................ J . R. Bridger . .Middle Remove . IDivinity'--Presenteil -hy l-BlS'lll1Ii of Western New York ..... H. Johnson Latin ............................................... J. Campbell Fri-ni-li ........................................... J. G. Osler Si-iein-e .............. E. M. Cowperthwaite linglisli ...................... J. A. Campbell xlZlTlll'lllIlll1'S ......... J. G. Osler and T. M. Fyshez equal Lower Remove Divinity ............................. H. A. Maulson l.ntin .......... Citi W. L. Smart Ciij M. Cleland l"re-nt-li ......................... R. F. Douglas l-Inglish . ........................... C. W. Bunting Mathematic-9 ...W. L. Smart and P. XV. Bunting: equal Special Prizes "'lu- Ht-urge I.f-yt-ester Ingles Prize for Classics in Form VI.. .H. Howard Tln- lnw- Memorial Essay Vrizes: Vpper School .................................. R. L. Evans Middle Si-hool ............................. C. F. Harrington 'l'ln- Armour fxlemorial Prize .... H. Howard and G M. Russel Cequalj l'rim for Geology, Presented by E. Cowperthwaite, Esq. .C. H. Pentland 'I'ln- .lnliilve Matliematieal Exhibition ................ C. R. Archibald The lli-:nl l'ri-fer-t's Prize from the Old Boys' Assoeiation. .F. R. Stone The Margaret 'Ketehnm Prize .............. ............. G . S. Elliot Scholarships I-'nrni Y. The l-'. .X. lie-tlnine Si-liolarsliip ...... .... f' . R. Archibald Nlitlille N.-linnle f'I'ln' F. A. Bethune Sf-holnrsliip .. ...... G. S. Lucas THE BRONZE MEDAL. . . ...F. R. Stone 'w TRINITY COLLEGIC SCHOOL RECORD 29 ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES Cricket i'llli2Illl'S i'lllD?l,1't'Sl'llil'll by iiliev. J. Scott Howxnrul .... ll. 'l'. lilggill' Best l7i1liSlllZlll-'E. C. Curry Clxallenge Cup and 4 lilli-'l,l'L'SL'lliL'Ll by +iN0l'lll2l!l S9Il,Lfl'lllll, Esq. .... -T. S. U. Thompson lies! l'iO'.YlCl"-liili presented by ...,..................... ll. T. lilggill' lfost Fielder -Old Boys' Challenge Cup and Bili-'l,l'CSL'lli0ll by fil,V.Xx'cy Martin, Esq .......... S. ll. Lnzier 3 lienernl lmprovenient Bait-l resented by the I'1'ofessiong1l..G. H, Johnson Bt-st l.liill'Sl1ll' Batsninn Challenge Cup from :ln O.B.. .J. li. T. Mellnllen Gymnastics Bigside: Best Gymnast: Prize presented by A3'H.E. Price, Esq..l".ll. Stone Littleside: Best Gymnast: The Hllwyn L. lfrziucis i,'ll1lll9I1g0 Cllll.. The C. X. K. Kirk Football Jamie Huron Cup held by Captain of Zlrd. XIV. ..... S. C. Balfour Tennis Prize Presented by P. Jellett. Esq .............. C. C. Iill'lillIlil'il'li The The The The The The The The The The The The The The Challenge Cups for Athletic Sports iliwart Osborne .... Half Mile: Olpen ........ ........... C '. F. Gwyn HR. S. Cassels .... 100 and 200 yards: Open ........ P. J. B. Lash J. L. McMurray .... 120 Hurdles: Open ...... ...C. F. Gwyn Montreal .... Quarter Mile: Littleside ................. G. S. Elliot SW. W. Jones .... 220' yards: Littleside .............. F. F. Hogg Long Distance Championship ...... C. F. Gwyn and D. K. Cassels iMcGee: Littleside Gymnastics, Boxing, Cross Country .... J. E. T. McMullen 'il-'. G. Osler: Littleside .... All Round Athletics ..... G. S. Elliot Grand: Bigside .... All Round Athletics ............... C. F. Gwyn Cadet Corps Best Shot Presented by TH. B. R. Holloway, Esq. J.S.D. Thompson iMajor C.J. Ingles' Cup for the Most Improved Shot. .W.G. Price Sergt.-Majors Cup for the Best Cadet ............... T. G. Fyshe Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer in School .......... S. D. Lazier Bnllen Cup for Squash Racquets ................. K. G. Southam Winner of the Oxford Cup-Cup presented by iiThompson Bros..... C. F. Gwyn Second in the Oxford Cu-p-Mug presented by H'Thomps0n Bros. .... . D. K. Cassels Third in the Oxford Cup-lMed:ll 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 in Memory of 'Rexx E. C. Cayley Shooting Middleside 'Ford Stuart Strathy Cup 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LOWER FLAT Thi- H1-:ul Vup for .Xthlvtiv Sports 'l'h.- Uxfm-.I Pup for Vrnss Vuuntrp' gin-n by Old Boys I.iItla-siflv lfuutlvznll, givvn by A. li. IM-mpstv1', Esq. liigwifh- lim-kcy, gin-n hy TP. i':nn1nln-ll. Esq. l.iHl1-sinlv llm-ku-nv, givvn Ivy' Tl". H. Matlwson, Hsq. Thi- liivnmznsimn VIII! Tlw Bvthum- Vup for Best Plntoml liigsi-lv 1'rii-ke-t, gin-n by F-S0Zlgl'!llll Bros. l.ittle-siulv Vrim-kot, givvrl by QF. 'l'vviotai:1l0, Esq. Not Awarded Thi- llu:uIm:wtvr's Pup for Kicking and Catching. 'Vhv IM-hating Cup, givon by W. P. R. B'ridgPr, Esq. HEAD BOYS AND THE CI-IANCELLOR'S PRIZE MEN 1866-Osler, W. 1867-Worrell, J. A. 1868-YVo1'1'ell, J. A. 1869-Scott, H. J. 1870-NVo1'1Kell. C. L. 1871-Calupbell, H. J. 1372-Campbell. H. J. 1973-Ilonston. J. A. IST4-Ingles, C. L. 1875-Parker. A. L. 1876-Allan, A. IST?-Cruttendmi, XV. M. ISYS-Lampman, A. IST!!-Igmnpman, A. 1880-Broilgliall. G. H. ISS! 16:2 H94 ISSS- ISHS HST IQRS ISS!! INN! Irlfll 1492 15921 19104 - -Brown. J. fr. N. F. ISS1-Davidson, -Cayley, E. C. -Lvwin, W. A. H. -B1'm1,Q'hall. J. A. Bmlf'o1'fl--Tonvs, A.M.C. HA iViQ'1ifl'll'1i-JOHCS, H. lf. V AVVhiT0. NV. H. --Martin, -Martin. A. F. R. A. F. R. -Tm-Ice-1'. XV. E. 1895-Lucas, S. B. 1896-Lucas, S. B. 1897-Strathy, G. B. 1 1898--Lucas, F. T. 1899-Lucas, F. T. 1900-Creighton, F. N. 1901m-Farncomb, C. 1902-Smith, R. S. 1903-Boyd. M. de G. 1904-Rhodes, G. D. 1905 1906 -Spenver, V. C. -Allen, T. W. 1907-Whee1e1', E. O., and Willis, J. S. Cequalb 1908-Pinkham, E. J. V. 1909-Wilkes, M. F. 1910-Ketchum, J. D. 1911-Spragge, G. W., and Martin, C.K.C. Cequalj 15112-O'Brien, G. S. 1913-XTOIIIIQ, M. C. de B. 1914-Bird. M. 'H. , 1915-Mchachlin. M. H. 1916-Smith, H. G. 1917-Smith, H. G. 1918-Ryri-e, R. YRPIHSOII, R. J. 1919-Pefry, H, H. A-Hnmiltrm. H. F. 1920-de-Lom, T. C. B. Aliumiltrm, H. F. 1921-Roberison, A. B. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHIUOII REm'uR.H 31 :I922-A111111Ql'0l1l01'.Y, 11. G. 11,25--I,IlIIPl1S, X. IC. 1923-Arehibald, B. M. 1926-4'artwl-ig'l1t, H. S, 192-I-Ray, R. 11. and 1927-Stunv. I". R. Phipps, N. E. fvqllalb THE GOVERNOR-GENERAL 1880-Davidson, N. F. 1881-Brent. C. H. F. 1882-Perry, C. N. 1883-Mavkenzie, M. A. 188-I-Broughall, J. S. 1885 1886 -Bedford-Jones, H. H. -Fa.rnc0rnb, T. S. 1887-Kirkpatrick, A. T. 1888 -Pringle, R. H. C. 1889--Martin, A. F. R. 1890-Parfit, C. D. 1891-Papps, P. C. H. 1892- Locke, R. H. 1893-Heaven, C. A. 189-I-Ham-ilton, H. F. 1895-Lucas, S. B. 1896-Strathy, G. B. 1897-Lucas, S. B. 1898- Harris, R. V. 1899-Harris, R. V. 1900-Creighton, F. N. 1901 -Plumb, D. B. 1902-Smith, R. S. 1 9023 -Murphy, VV. H., and Pasy. P. fl-e L. D. 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 ' S MEDAL iSlltJlli'l'l', V. l'. --I43XVl'l'lll'9. W. S.. and Xvillis, ct C1-qualb. -Wheeh-r, E. O. -Wilkes. A. B. -1Vilk1Ps, M. F. -Osler, R. F. L. 1911-Sp1'agg'e, G. W. I 1912-Paftterson, C. C. 1913-Thompson, H. K. 191-I-Not awarded. 1915-Not awarded 1916-Smith, H. G. 1917 -Smith, H. G. 1918-Ryrie, R. 1919-Petty, H. H. 1920-Nickle, D. C. 1921-Lazier, H. F. 1922-Not awarded. 1923-Archibald, B. M. 1924-Cartwright, G. S. 1925-Phipps, N. E. , 1926-Cartwright, G. S. 1925-Phipps, N. E. 1926-Cartwrigllt. G. S. Cequalb. ' 1927-Archibald, C. R-. 190-I-Spencer, V. C. THE BRONZE MEDAL 1872-Campbell. H. J. 1879-Jones, D. 0. R. -1873-Meredith. H. 1880-Hague, S. D. 1874-Ingles, C. L. 1881-Stennett. A. B. 1875-Parker, A. L. 1882-Cayley, E. C. 1876-Allan, A. 1883-Lewis, H. B. 1877-Coldwell, G. R. 1884-Peck, S. C. 1878-Saunders, D. W. 1885-Loucks, W. RI. '50 '1'II1N1'1'Y l1O1.Ll'll'i1'J SVHOO1. R-ECORIJ 18.80 1887 1888 1890 15511 1892 1893 1894 1895 1890 1891 1898 Isfm 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1584 1885 1880 1887 1888 1890 1892 1393 1894 1895 1896 1899 1900-- 1904 1905 1900 0lil1'1111, 11. R. C. .X11:ul. 19. G. B. --111111111111 NV 1' R N1v1'z11't11y. 11. S. 1N'i1kvs, H. S. 1,H1vliS, ll. 11. 11. Lynn. li. ll. llaimiltmi, H. 17. S1N'1ll't'1', li. 1'. S. Iinlmlwin, XY. A. llimlu-5, H. 11. 1lim19S. G. R. Plummvr, H. 11. 141ll'2lS, F. T. A1fN'lCl'lll2'C, ll. R. B1v1'11vrsm1. I". ll. Halls-, G. H. Rlmdes, G. D. Robinson, N. B. Digby, R. XY. Wln-vler, E. O. 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1910 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 f-l,ll11l'l1, 11. 1. -1Yi11ms, A. B. -llarris, P. B. -l1Zl11l,L', G. F. Him-kley. R. -1'z1Tt01'Sm1, C. G. Ymuigr, M. C. do B. -11z1v1ce11111'i4-li, G. K. 71 1 ' 71 1 1'lll01iSl12111li, 11. Dunliar, A. 'v --1 larlcv, E. S. l7'1l1lll1l'1'l?ll1C1. D. E. Gzlyloy, H. C. Wilson. R-. Mm1tg'0me1'y. H. G. Dslor, G. S. Scholfiold, G. Kingsmill, N. f'artw1'ig11t. G. S. THE REV. F. A. BETHUNE SCHOLARSHIP Bc-41fm'4l-Jones, A..C.M B1'Kll.0l'Ll-JOIIBS, H. H XVhing YV.fI. Duinblv. YV. C. Martin. A. F. R. 'I'ur'ker, E. Locke. R. H. Hamilton, H. F. Liu-as, S. B. Francis, W. W. Strathy, G. B. Harris. R. V.: held by Prfeiglitoli, F. N. 1'1mn1m, D. B. Sp0nv0P,1f G. Willis. G. Willis. J. S. . 1908-Wilkes, M. F. 1909-Ketchum, J. D. 1910-Martin, C. K. C. 1911-Patterson, C. C. 1912-Thompson, H. K. 1917-Davidson, J. F. 1918-Petry, H. H. 11920-Robvrtson, A. B. 1"'l 1922 1923 1924 1925 1920 1927 Doupe, C. S. Archibald, B. W. Phipps, N. E. Jaquays, H. M. Dulfolllin. R. T., held hy 11. A. R. Martin. Russvl, C. M. Arvhilmalfl, C. R. TRlX1TY.U0l.I,1'IGE SFIIUOL .HEVUHID 33 Qlllihaunlmer 4 xaminatinn Obrhrr, Upper School Upper Sixth 1 Stone max. F. QA1 nl " 'I - l"yshe max. I. G. QBJ 3 Russel max. 11. U75 4 Baldwin QDj 5 Croll 6 Balfour T Ardagh 8 Dulmage QED QAJ General Proficiency Uhrist- mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. English Literature and Compo- sition Prize. QBD French Prize, English Lit- erature and Composition Prize. QCD Mathematics Prize. Armour Memorial Prize. Honour Physics Prize. Divinity Prizej Lower Sixth 1 Bell max. J. QFQ 2 Howard maxL'H. CGD 3 London QHJ 4 Hees max. G. 5 Yvinnetti 6 Burns 7 Wasley N twampbell max. J. D. 9 Turner ' 4 General Proficiency Christ- CDD QED CFU mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. CG? George Leyeesiter Ingles Prize for Classics. Armour Mem- orial Prize. QHJ Divinity Prize. Upper Fifth ' .hl't'l1il3flll'l ma. R. CJH - Howard ma. P. UU 3 Martin ma. H. CL5 -1 t"hown max. A. QMD 3 Lash max. P. ,- 2 6 Cleland max. J. P T Brewin QXH . l -1 S Eb IH I1 12 13 el J Pentlantl QU: H1'4ifUl'tl'JUlll'S Gwyn Beatty Biggar VVallh1'i4lge General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926 and Midsummer 1927. The Governor-General's Medal for Mathematics, French Prize, Latin 0 Prize. Science Prize. Jubilee Mathematical Prize. QK1 Greek Prize. General Pro- ficienr-y Y.B'. Christmas 1926. CLE English Literature anfl Composition Prize. CMU Divinity Prize. CXB History and Literature Prize. CO1 Honour f"heinistry Prize. Geology Prize. Lower Fifth. 1 Johnson max. G. CPD .. Why'te ' ' ' 3 Dalton 31 Stevenson ' 5 Usborne max. .T. IYH 6 Ingles 7 Read ' " A S Nichol 9 Silver 10 Thompson V 11 Lazier A 12 Southaxn max. K. CPl Geheral Proficieney Christ- mas 1926 and Mirlsununer 1927. Divinity Prize. History' and Lit- 1-rature CVB 1 -'D 3 Prize. ' 3IIl1lht"ll12'lil0S Prize. Fourth Form i Martin max. S! CQ1 'Frqsst IRJ . 'Fyans CSU 1927. 34 -1 J H I S go to 11 12 111 14 l 0 3 4 J 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 CAJ mas 1 Latin. P. A KRW W1 6171 CE1 Prize. 1 0 .J 3 4 .I 6 7 Fl 9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,Xlnssi-n t'l'1 Sludge Turnliull M c La ren Orr Vununings max. J. Millichslmp Somers Syer Pearce Davidge 13 Stayner QQQ General Proficiency Mid- summer 1927. CRB Mathematics Prize. test Divinity Prize. French Prize. History and Literature Prize. lnce Memorial Prize. tTi General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926. CT3 General Proticiency Christ- mas 1926. Middle School Upper Remove Lum-as QA. Bridger CBJ Byers CCD Ralston CDD Wotherspoon max. S. Harrington CEB Rous Mc-Mullen Gilmour Hogg 'Wily Kirkpatrick Casscls max. D. Gardiner Kirk max. G X. Cleveland Roper General Proficiency Christ- 926. Midsummer 1927. lst. Greek. Divinity. English. . Bethune Scholarship Mathematics. French. 2nf1. Latin. Science. Tncc Memorial Essay En gli sh . Middle Remove Johnson ma. H. M. IF1 Osler ma. J. G. KGN Archibald max. R. l.. Stone -ma. A. P. Mt-Pherson t"owpcrtlm':nitc max. E. CPQ Vaniphell nm. J. A. C11 lfvslie ma. T. M. KH1 Porteous 10 Vummings ma. C. Ti. 11 VVilkinson max. G. 12 Gihson max. J. 13 Price max. G. 14 Collyer 15 Walton 16 Cameron 1TOsler max. R. IF. 18 Russel ma. G. D. 19 Allen max. P. Hudson max. L. 21 Usborne ma. T. 22 Harris 23 Newman 2-0' QFJ 'General Proficiency Christ- mas 1926. Midsummer 1927. Di- vinity. CG1 Mathematics. French. CHU Mathematics. KU Latin. English. CPB Science. Lower Remove 1 Smart CJ1 2 Bunting CK1 3 Jemmett CL1 4 Cleland ma. M. CMB 5 Cory 6 Douglas CNi 7 Manlson KO! Schell 9 Rurrill 10 Law ll Neville max. D. 12 Cundill max. R. 12 Elliot I1 Bovell 13 Nferid TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'H'I'Il'URlb 3, 143 Ycntes QKJ 3IZltllt'llllltiCS. English. 17 Sowards QI.: Gun-rznl Profil-ienclv Chris 18 Cundill 1118. J. P. nuns 19243. 19 Price' ula. J. C. QM! Latin fllll. 20 Hees ma.. R. OU French. CJ3 Genvrzll Proficiency Mid- CO3 Divinity. summer. Mzlthernatics. Latin. Salurtr. R. I". l.J0llg1ZlS,'SOll of P. H. Douglas, EQ41.. Hamilton. Ont L, J. Hudson IIIZIX.. Son of A. L. Hudson, Esq., TO1'01lfl'l. BSR fm TRINITY VULLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Buuinr Svrhnnl ntva. Trinity 'l'erm is always short: and Trinity Term is -always paelced full ot' events whieh are a little out of 'the ordinary: and so ,the end of it eomes upon jus with a suddenness which is almost startling. lt seems a very short time since we came Ita. It front our Easter holidays and now we are scattered agrain--here, there -and everywhere-and Trinity 1927 :is a thins: ot' the past. ln many ways it has been a good term. If the weather has been less warm than usual, it has been brightg if the summum bonum of swimming has been practically entirely denied us, we have had a great many other things to take our 'attentiong and, hest of nll. we have heen more than usnally healthy. However. we have some things about which it is "difficult to lie happy: and ehief of these is the departure of Mr. and Mrs. Philip lietehum and Susie. NVQ' hope theywfill be happy indeed over "at-ross the pond: but we are going to miss them a very great deal. Hr. Ketchum has done a lot for us since he eame hat-lc To the School fin our first yeariin: the new build- iuu. and we shall very mueh 'miss the things which he has .lone-: but more than that we shall 'iitissddtis elteery, friendly self. his kindly interest in everything that we are interested in and his very real love for the 'School and its members. So we wish him "find speed" and a quick return. We are sorry, too. to lose Mr. lit-nee and Mr. f'rosthwait'e, who have been with us for a short time 'but have made many lrn-ntls sim-e they 1'2llllt?. The Sellrml wishes all happiness to Mr. land Mrs. James, wht. were mru-ried at St. Nlark's f'hut-eh. Port. llope, on fVVed- nes-lay, .lune lfrth. Quite a laruw- -lunior gvllllfll conltingrenf TR-IXITY COLIJIGE SVHOOL RFIKVDRIU TIT was present. and the :hridegroom reeeived more attention than falls 'to the lot of most Ill'itil'gl'l'tlOlIlS. 'l'he Sehool Kodaseope has het-n used quite a lot this term and has heen enjtryed-sonietiinies a grit-at deal. sometimes rather less than that! Four lmoys, Priee. lnee, Field and llc-l'onnell max., have had full ehargelof the inaehine and have managed it 1very well. HOCKEY COLOURS 'l'he Editor of the Junior Sehool Notes apologises to all whom it may eoneern for having left out of last Term 's num- her the names of those who W-ere awarded their hoekey "Fol- oursf' They are S. R. Robertson 'C-i.'apt.l, l'. .R. Vshorne. VV. Ml. slfrossen, T. L. Taylor. V. B. K. Kirk, Il. M. Fowlds, J. A. Irvine, C., Il. Knight. SA 97 Better late than never . we eongratulate th-em. THE GYMNASIUM COMPETITION This eonnpetittion was held fon the evening of Tliursday. June Qnd. It was a good deal hetter than: the eoinpetitions of 1925 and 1926. and the improvenient in the Junior Scthool Gtvnniasiuni work is encouraging. 1Ve are grateful to Mr. Geldard and Mr. Morse for acting as judges again. The re- sult of 'the eompetition was -as follows: I Max. 115 The Gym. "Eight" 9. Fovvlfls, H. M. 1. Allan ma., J. ......... 105 10. Ince, VV. 'G. 2. Becher. J. C. ......... 10414 11. Usborne, P. R. 3. Kirk ma., C. B. TK. .... 1-011A 12. Cowperthvvaite ma., L. 4. Irvine, J. A. .......... 100 13. Coimbe, J. O. av. Warden, J. G. . 9415 14. Knight max., C. H. 6. Paterson, H. C. .. 9014 15. Knight ma., V. Z, 7. Chown, R. E. .... 84 R. Conway, S. P. l-I. .... 8214 The first eight of these hoys make up the Junior School Gym. "Eight". s -e the "leather" seatt-er his stumps the next. QQ 'l'.lilNlTY t'UI,l,l'IlIl'I SVIIUOL RECORD TENNIS We eongratulate W. S. lieggat, who won the Junior School Tennis Tournament. and I". Bl. Southam who was 'runner- up." lCRICKET. COLOURS Vrieket t'olours are awarded to the following: -I. A. Irvine 'tt'apt.l, ll. Bl. Fowlds, QU. B. K. Kirk, W. Bl. Vrossen, S. R. Robertson, Ri AIl2ititiOfI1.,, D. B. Dawson, t'. ll. Knight, W. HH. lnee, J. G Warden, ll. Cowperthwaite and l'. R. l'sborne lextra t'olourl. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET This year's Crieket season has been a good one, 'and we eougratulate Irvine and his team on having eome ,through it without a idefeat. What might have happened if rain had not stopped two of our games we cannot say: Cricket 'is a game in whieh propheey is always dangerous! He who "eomes ott"' to-day may get .1 "'pair of speetaelesn to-morrow, and a .man who seems thoroughly well set fone moment may This season 's team lhas, on the whole, 'fielded -,wellz but swine ol' its members have missed eatehes 'beeause they were too slow To start towards a ball. So many eatehes which look tli1l'ie.ult are "given up" when a little fast foot work would enable th.-ni to he made. 'lille batting has been quite good. although ,the wickets this year have ln-enf inelined to favour the bowlers. lt was pleas- in! In s t-i' the eonlidenee of some of our batsmen--especially in Tilt' seeontl innings against Appleby, when over 50 runs were seoretl irq about 40 minutes. This is not quick for first elass 1-l'i1liet, hut l'or young people fapologiesll on a fairly large ground it is "not so bad". Une thing we 'Cannot 'help r'1:r'--ttillfz one or two have seemed a little too keen rahollt their "averages", lt is a good thing to li-e ambitious: it is a L O 6 2 Q 1 P-2 x. cn'ZEg 'gS'E W-gP? xZsTFL mm 11 E1 o 'FSU 1 1 Pu: SGSQ 31150 E xii as Q0 ' 5 QV Or'x'f P302 3 O Q -n 713-to ZS: EIQN 3? Wg? 2.23- 5o'gU 12232 225 S . Z O F9 '1 ,-ry , , jk . ., ,Q 5. ix . . I ? , 9 N r. . I l. . 1 " l' . ,fig I , 1 L. , ,A ,ir 5 - . , I ., 4' '- A .' W . ' : , F ' A-g '. x'- . . , .rf 'J ' , 2' f ' , 1 . - M 1 L, - if .rv fwaff fgh?ifi H r .lr' ' 1 -'I' F , 'Y - u 0 ' ' 7 Z 'J . ur 1 af' ,J - . - - .'J'fn-P. .," Lil I . n lv.. ' ' 'TJ 1 I- v .-. 'Eli f l - . , vo 'N ' , uf K . I F 4 l X' 1 4 ,.-I' ' S . EQ Z I 1 l fl.' N ,. ..--..: - . 5 if - 4 4 - L if ir- xv tl.. ,. k . I 4... . Z':"r':-. TlRl-NITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 good thing' to hnvo il good "z11'1e1'a1g'e": hut th1-ro is il' tl2lllgl't'l' that the llltllV1llllill Illilj' forget this t1fa1111 and its interests if h1- ir: too-:tzixioziga to ho high up in the list of 'l1o11l1':'s or l1:1t's111P11. lrvilu- has 'f:owlo1l wt-ll ull tl11-ougli thi- ROHSUII. :incl has lic' ll wt-ll st-roxicln-ml in this 1'e::.p0ct. hy lIohc1't:zo:1. We C0llg.fl'I'lflll2lI0 tho 'Riqhy Iloitso' on wlnnizijig tho fiozzzo Orivirct Cup. ' The First House Match This g'a.111v was lNJ,2'llll on VV6dI'I6SCl3Y, May 'l1th., C'OllflllllPll Oil Friday the 13th. and coinpletecl on Thursclz1y the 19th.- this, wo fknow. clwiiigj ratlior miorthocloxz hut. 11011-P the worse for that. 'I'hv sc-ore was as Follows.: iitflillllt' House 35 and 26 Righy House 46 fIl'V1ll6 not out 185 and 19 for 6 wickets. The Grove, Lakeiield. V. the J unlior School A toxin from Tho Grove inotoretl to Port llopo on hVPCl110S- dfuy. May fl8th., and .the 'QQFZIIIIPJ which was played on that clay resliltvacl i11 21 wi11 for the Jiinioi' School hy 8 wickets. The two Dawsons liililtlfl wvll for The Grove. while- Robertson, Knight. and tf'1-ossvii 11121119 our highest scores. The worst foa- ture in this 3111110 was tht- lill'Q'Q 1111111lJ1i'l' of mlroppecl Oatclivs, llll'llIlH'l'S of hotl1 tea1111s'l1-eilig had in this iwspm-t. Score: The Grove First Innings Second Innings x'l2ll'l'llG, h. Irvine . . . ......... 2 h. Irvine ............... .. 3 Boyer mzix.. h. Robertson ..... 12 11. Dawson, b. Robertson .. 1 llawsoxi max., c. lnce, b. Irvine 37 b. 'Irvinv ............... .. fi l':llllSl0j'. l.b.w., h. Irvine ..... 6 v. Fowlds, b. Rohortsoii 3 lhillvy, h. Irvine ............ 1 h. Robertson .......... .. 5 Ealwzlrrls, b. Irvino .......... 1 0. Iuce, h. Robertson .. .. 1 l1ZlVl'l'Y. c. Dawson, h. Irvine.. 6 0. and h. Kirk ...... .. 9 f':11-son, 0. Fowltls. h. Rohertson 0 b, Irvine- ,,,, ,, fl llwwson nm., h. I1'Vl11L' ....... fl h, Irvino ,,,, ,. T1 Tll1"X'0, v. Kirk. h. llfl1111't'so11 . . 0 h. Irvint? .. 0 Ht-ill'--1-, not out ............. 0 not out .. .. 0 T'..4,.,,w 0 -1 .1......, ... ... .. ,,,,, ,, , .. 'f-.:111l . 67 , . 49 441 't'mxt't'Y f'ot.t,t-:om svnoot. Rtcoono Junior School First Innings Second Innings I'on'lils, li. llowsoii unix. .. . 7 run out ..... ........... . . 12 Knight innx.. run out .. .. lli v. lla-tllolv, li. llnwson .. .. l t'i-os-ou, li. llzilltjv ... .. 2 not out .............. .. 18 lrx ini-, ln. llullvx' ............. 2 not out ,, , LJ I'owlu-rlliwuitv, i-. IIYIIXYSOII. ll. mit.-y ..... ............ . . t lilvln'l'l"Ull. lu. l'i0j'4'l' . .. ll Kirk, li. Ilullt-5' .... .. 121 l'ilHll'lll', ln. llllllvj' .. .. S lnvv. li. llzlllvj' . .. . . Pl llnwson, li. llnllvy .. . T Slit-klv, not out .. . l l'fXtr:ls ..... . 5 ......... l 'I'ot:il ..... ............... 9 ll ...... .......... Q 2 Wicketsl 37 Irvine look I2 xxiivlwts for 40 runs in this ggzltini while Roh- -At'tson's T we-rv not vt-ry exon-iisivt-. St. Andrew's Preparatory vs. T.C.S. 'Junior School This gettin- was plziyval on thc Junior School fiold on May tlu- Zlst. in nonv too promising wi-atlicr. the 'sky being' over- t-ust null tlii'catt-ning. Ilowcver tht- rain held off long' enough for lioth sith-4 to vonipletv an innings. 'l'.l'.S. won thv toss :incl clevidt-tl to hut. The 'fit'St wlvliet l'oll without zu run having hee-n scorvtl and thc sixth when we haul only IT. 'l'lu-n Mzultloii, Ince and Kirk batted steadily :uul ruist-tl tho st-orc to 40 for 8. Tho tinal st-orc was 40-not lurgi- onough wi- thought. 'l'h4- S. .X'.l'. innings .opotu-tl an littlo mort- Slll'C'QSSfllllj' than out-Q haul clout- hut when thc fifth wicket 'fell they had only svorotl Qil. llowovm', t'osg't'nvi- was still in and looked as if lu- 'might stay for sonn- ttitnv. Irvine- Cwho took six wickets for I5 runst IllilIl2lQ'l'tl to ilispost- of thc rt-st of tho siclv heforc noon- than :iii haul In-on si-on-il. thc tt-nuns thou lioth running for 'tho povilion in an lu-:ivy slimvvi- of rain which had hold off just loo: vnough to allow tho Junior- School to win 'al 'most 1-xi-itin! Hume, TRINITY Co1.1,r:oB scnoor, Raman 41 The score: T. C. S.: Junior School S. A. C. Preparatory School Fowlfls, h. Vosgrave - ...... . ll Anuautl, li. Robertson ........ 1 Knight max., lm. l'osg'r:nve .. 7 l'arlivr, v. lfowlsls, li. lloln-rtson I-ll Vrossvn, I-. lilzu-li, h. Russel .. 3 Sim-lair, li. Irvine ........... 4 Irvine. b. 4'osgrave .......... l Barclay, run out ..... It Rohm-rtson, h. Russel ......... tl Russel. b. Robertson .. U I'sb0rne, v. Sinclair, lm. l'os,qrave ll Cosgrarv, lm. Irvine ,,,,, ,, 10 Madden. e. Ntrona-eh, lr. Russel 4 Stronaeh, h. Irvine ....... .. fl Kirk. not out ............... S Ogsbury, e. and b. Irvine .. 2 lure, run out ............... 9 Black, l.h.w., b. Irvine .. To Cowperthwaite, e. Ogsbury, b. Morloek, v. anal lu. Irvine .. . ll Parker ...... ............. 0 Cornell, not out .......... .. 0 Dawson, IJ. Posgrave . . . 0 Extras ..... .. .- 0 Extras .,... ......... . 8 40 33 It will 'be nottieecl that "Mr, Extras" helped us consider- ably and we feel that this is a good opportunity to remark that Fowlds has kept. wicket very 1-reditably all through the season. The Second House Match This game hegan ,on Thursday. May 26th.. and was played, at various times Cll, until completed on NV9ll11PSllilj'. -Tune lst. The score: Rigby House 42 and T3 CAllen 12. Miekle 153. Bethune House 3-1 flfsborne '10 not outl and TS tFowlils 17, Spragge 12, Usborne 21 not outl. Result: The Rigby House: won by 3 runs. Fathers and Sons This game took plaee on Saturday, May 2Sth.. and we were glad that the Fathers mustered 1l'P3l'lf' a full team, only one substitutefbeing' neeessary in. order to bring them up to strength. The boys won first the toss and then the game: but the lfatlufrs have eonsiderably improved on theiri last effort and have threateneil to praitise faithfully until the next. So nt-Xt Trinity there is no telling' what will happen. Most of the boys uianagecl to seore a few runs. although the only one to reavh "double figures" was llatlilen who hit 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL- RECORD up 22. Thi- older g.!0llt'l'illl0ll tried several bowlers, the most snot-ossfnl In-fing: Mr. Dawson who was to shine again, when the l"atln-rs hall their innings. The boys sf-oved 81. This Ioolu-tl Tathel' a his total for the Fathers to face, but for a tinn- it loolivll as if thi-lx' would he more than equal to thi-ir task. Mr. Dawson, who svori-tl Illl'lClil,V. and Mr. Kirk, who hatti-ml tlog'u't-tlly. staycil togethei- for a long time. and wht-n l'orty,rinis hail hm-n svoroml the hoys hacl only ieaptnred two wivkt-ts. Thi-n things ht-gan to llillilltfll. Two wickets ll-Il at -IH. one at -ll. 13 at 42 antlfthe last at 45-and it- wa.s'all ow-i'. -lust like thatf Mr. Dawson's lll'lJlllg'S. ol' 32 was a iiiaistt-1-pi:-vo. ,Xt all events. we all enjoyed ourselves, all the l"atlnii's have sworn YCllg1'Qilll4'Pfilllll the boys are willing to give thoni a elialim-. Ili-i'e's to our next' llll'l'l'.V lIl9PllllQ'i Thi- .Iunior St-hool team was thi- saint- as that ,which played against S. .X. V. two days earlier. The gentlemen of the l"atln'i's' team were Messrs. Sl'Dl'El,E1'fJ.'l' ffi'apt.l. Band. Ford- Sniith, Dawson. Kirk, Vassi-ls. NVillLinson and lYotl1t-rspoon. th-in-ral Hnnn. Major Roln-rtson and IC. XV. Sp1'ag',Q'e. The Grove, Llkefield., vs. T. C. S., Junior School We wt-ntf to l.alzt-tiel'l for oni' ri-tni-n gaino with The Grove on Sziturilay. -lnnv 4th, -and 'ai filthy clay the weath-ernian pro- vitlotl fol' us. l'ei'haps wi- were unwise to go when it was so nnpi-oniising. Anyway. we went: and oh! how it tained! It was raining: when we arriveml at The Crm'-e anal it stopped soon illilvl' tllllllvl'-,lIlSl' To .egg ns'on! And when it had egged ns on wit rain:-cl agaiii-properly. Hin- hosts t'lllt'l'lilllll'll us right royally and we enjoy-ed the-ir hospitality. l'ott-rhoroug'l1, too, we 'enjoyed-"Peterbor- onghu spells "Woolworths" to some of us-and ttill-Whistles, anil water-me-Ions. and pies, anal, and, and-oh! .all Sorts of things olijo-wil of svhoolhoys. Hut this is the amount of a I'l'lCli9tilll3t1Cll. So here goes. Our Skippi-l' won thi- toss and-1-hose To go ill first. CSkipper The 'sc ore : TRINITY COLIJICGIC SUIIOOL RECORD .Lg is a good naut.ieal-soiuidiiig word for so 'moist tl claiyl. Runs were not easy to get, hut-'tlizinks ehiefly to Robertson-we lllilllilg-l'l'll to ziequire 45 helfore we were all out.' The Grove ln-gan their innings hetween two showers Csome showersll. and eontinued it at intervzds between 'other ones until the umpires dem-ided that everyone was wet enougrh and that fiirtlier play was iiiiiieeessziry., Then we stopped, Kvliziiig- ed-some ol' ns .into thlingrs liindly lent thy our hosts - :ind started haeli for l'o1't llope 'vial P'l'i'l'l'llUl'Oll,9,'il. Many we have niaiiiy more gzinies with lizllielield, hut niziy none of them he lilie this one! 1 Y 1 . T. C. S., Junior School Fowlds, run out ............ . 3 Knight, h. Boyer ........... 7 Xlnddeii, e. Elinsley, b. Boyer . O i.'l'0SS'I'll. llm. llalley ........... 7 Irvine, not out .....,....... G Robertson, e. Macau-ley, b. Boyer ..... ............... 1 4 l'slw01'ne,-0. DeXVind, b. Dalley 3 Kirk, h. Dailey .............. 0 Inee. b. Dailey .............. i0 FOXVIlC1'i'ilNV'i'tli0, lm. Boyer .. .. 3 The Grove Elmsley, not out ...... Boyer, b. Irvine Marnie. not ont ..... Lavery, did not bat llzilli-'x' ,did not but l'l:i1-son, did 110t 'bat Blunroe, did not hut lileNVind, did not hat 1lIlCflllll'-Y, did not but Beairdinore, did not hat Extras ..... ......... Warden, b. Dailey . . . .. 0 Extras . . . .... . 2 Total ..... .. ....... 45 Total C1 wieketl .. .. 16 T. C. S. 5th. Team vs. The Junior School Did we say we had not suffered a single defeat? Well, when we wrote that we weren't counting this ganie. This was a picnie-for Johinson ma. anyway! XVhen we had scored 45 we felt we had done rather well. But it wasn't enouaihl NVifl1'B'SS the score- Junior Sehool -L5 CKi1'k 12l 5th, Team 109 for 8 wickets CJohnson ina. 43. Mc-Mullen 213 And that 's that. 44 TRINITY COLIJGGE SCHOOL RECORD S. A. C. Preparatory vs. The Junior School This return gfilllll' was played at Aurora on Wednesday, .lune Sth.. and was stopped on aeeonnt .of rain. Neither team eau tlilllll a vit-tory, though St. Andrew's had soniewhat. the In-tter ot' the at'ternoon's play. When S. .Xndrew's won the toss they ehose to hat a11d Par- ker and Sinelair started their innings, Irvine and Rtobertsoin In-in: our howlers. Five wiekets fell for 32 runs, hut on Rus- sel's arrival the runs ealne steadily and our tielders were kept. husy. At. Sl-I for 8 wiekets tlee innings was declared elosed. We hegan disasti-ously. It is not pleasant to lose 3 wiekets for as many runs and thatfs what happened to us. Nor was it niee to have to sit down for thirty-one. llowever, Robert- son and Dawson got together and, kept their stumps up until rain stopped further' play. . The Score: St. Andrew's Preparatory T. C. S., Junior School l'arker. e. Warden, b. Irvine.. 3 Madden, li. Russel .......... S Sinelair i.. e. tlowperthwaite . -1 Inee. run out ..... - 0 .Xrinand. run out ............ 4 Kirk, li. Russel . 2 lilaek, lu. Robertson ......... l Irvine. ln. Russel .... .. 0 liarelav. e. Kirk, lm. Irvine .... 9 Robertson, not out .. .. 21 Sinelair ii., run out ......... 0 Vrossen, lm. Annaud .. . 7 Mussel. not out .............. 25 Fowltls, h. Annaud .. . 4 Vosgrave, e. Irvine. lp. Madden I8 Ilawson, not out ..... . 9 Vhultli. e. and li. t"rossen .... Sl Warden, did not bat NIul'Im'Ii. not out .......... .. 9 Knight, did not bat tinrnell. olitl not hat l'owperthwaite. did not bat hvtras ..... ....... . . 7 I-Zxtras ..... ..........,... . J Total 15 wit-ke-tsl ......... 94 Total US wieketsl .. . I7 Appleby School 3rd, Team vs. the Junior School This game was played on Thursday. -lutie Illll.. Oll The :rounds ot' the Toronto t'rieket Vluh. We would like to thank ulll' hosts for all their kindness and hospitaIit.5'. We won the toss and went in lirst. Steady lliilflllg1'Ilj'lll0St of the teani and a lu-ight innings hy llowperttliwaitie produced the r--speetahle total ol' eighty-one runs. This eould-and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4.5 sliould-have been a goodl d.-al largrer: for some ol' our team ivt-rp verv slow between the wiekets. 'Flu' Appleby team was in ditlieulties witli our bowling' from the beginning' of their inuiiigrs, and llunter, who played ver-v steadillv, was the only out who seemed at all COlllfHl'l2lllll'. Our holding, too, was tpute at its best, and this lu-lped the bowl.-rs to dispose of our opponents for 38 runs. lYitl1 not very nuleli time left our poliov was to make runs quiekly and our batsmen set about their task willingliv. So we made fifty-live runs for six wickets and then devlared. leaving' our opponents to make about a hundred runs in about an hour and tliree-quarters. Rain, however, .stopped play. and we wo11 tlie game on the first innings by forty-tln'ee runs. The sc-ore: T. C. S., Junior School First Innings Second Innings Robertson, b. Bartlett ....... 0 b. Bartlett ............. . fl Madden e. Bartlett, b. Hunter 6 l.b.vv., b. Hunter . 6 Crostsen, c. Gordon, b. Bartlett 11 l,, Bartlett ,,,,,,,,,,, H 22 Fovvlds, b. Hunter ........... 3 e. Allan, b. Bartlett .. .. 10 Irvine, e. Bartlett, b. Hunter.. 1 e. Griffen, b. Bartlett .. 1 Knight, b. Gundy ............ 19 not out .............. .. 10 Kirk, e. Bartlett, b. Grundy 5 b. Bartlett .......... . . l Im-0, r. and b. Bartlett .,.... 4 did not bat Cowperthwaite, not out ....., 27 did not bat Warden, e. Davis, b. Bartlett.. 1 did not bat Dawson, b. Bartlett ......... 40 did not bat Extras... ...... 4 ..... 7 Total 81 Q6 wie-ketsl . it Appleby Grant, c. Dawson, b. Robertson 4 Proctor, b. Irvine .... . .. 4 Gordon, b. Irvine ............ 3 Guudv, b. Irvine .......... . l Bartlett, b. Irvine ..... .... 2 MoLau,g'hlin, st. Eowlds, b. Hunter, not out ............. 12 Madden ..... ........... 3 Allan, v. Fowperthwaite, b. Davis. b. Irvine ...... . 2 Irvine ..... .............. 0 Extras ..... . . . . 6 Alexander, 4-. Madden, b. Irvine 0 - Griffin. e. Dawson. b. Irvine.. 1 ..... ..... ................. 3 N Irvine took 8 wielzets for seventeen runs-a very good per- formanee. 46 TRINITY COLLEGE1 SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL DIARY Trinity Term, 1927 'i'uc'.:. Ap. lflth A-'i'f.'1'x11 upcuvcl. 83 hoys 0:1 the Roll. 'I'hu:- Apr. flwtf- Fi:-0 Drill :lt 3.313 :1.m. p Muzi .Xpr 25th ---St. hi2ll'ii,S Day. 1121:-i1O:iliilfv'. Huviug' I'iut111'o3. WMI May 4th, A Pupvi- CIMISO-H1111 cthct' tliiazgz! Sat. Many Tth --Moving' I'ic-turvs. U 'Fm-s. May 1Uth.---l. A. Irviuv appointed flaptain of Cricket. We-tl May Ilth.-Thu First Housv Matcfli began. fiat. May 14th--Iiispectioii Day. Moving Pictures. Mon May 16th -"Thi'ec- halves a week,, hegau. Wt-el May 18th.-Thv Gi-uw vs. Thv Junior SCih0O1-VVOI1. 1 Vhurs Nlzllx Nth Hut. May 2lst.- Muu. Huy 2231-tl. rw rv , . lui-s. Many lhurs hiilf i'l'l4i2lV Klux' 1Z4th. ' Zfith. 27th. Wit Hn". Nth . ,l' . .-'l'hv "l'muhuVt HZIIFQ!-Q'2lill0li by 52 boys. Ilalf-'l't-1-ui. Fit-st Ilouso Match finished-Won by thc- Rigby House. S. A. C. Prop. vs. Tho Junior SOhool. XVOII. HuViug.1' l,it'flll'QS. 4'i-iwkvt Match with VCC. Prop. Qan- 4-Gllurl-mill. lflnipiro Day. Pituiv lTOSi'1NfJlll'fi-l'i1ill. Sw-mid Nous-Q Match he-gan. Om' i':llll3il'0-Dily pix-uiv. A great SHPCQSS, with all the usual 9llj0j'II1Ol1tS-6X- vt-pt SXYillllllillQi -'l'h4- Suns hr-:lt Thu i'1l1ii1C1'1. Moving Pi 'tex' px. '-If-:mfl Hun' 1- Mutt-li ffizifsitvci-YVou hy The iligyim-1' iif1If.lC. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41' Thurs. June Fritlanv -I une Sat. -lime -lth Tues. June Tth. Wed. .I nne Sth Thurs. June Slth. Mon. June l3th. Tues. June 1-lth NYed. June 15th Thurs. J une 16th. 2nd 3r1l.- -The Fifth Team vs. The Junior School -lost . Gymnasium Competition. The Birthday of lI.M. the King. - Halt'- lloliclay. -The Grove vs. The Junior School- Dra xvn-rain. Moving Pictures. The Vhoir Picnic-Thanks to Mr. Crosth- waite and Mn. J. D. for seeing to it. that it was a success. -S.A.C. Prep. vs. The Junior School- Dra wn-rain. Appleby 3rd. Team vs. The Junior School -Won. Finals of the Tennis Tournament. YV. S. Leggratt beat F. M. Southam. -The iirst. leave for swimming Canal the last!5 was given to some -10 boys. who went with Messrs. J. D. and P. A. C. Ketchum. -Mr. James' lVedcling. -Speech Day-and HOME. STANDING or JUNIOR scHooL BoYs June. 1927 The following 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 l'hristmas. Easter and Midsummer Examina- tions are all taken into account in the compiling of these lists. 1000 marks heing' the maximum for eaeh Term and the same mnnher for each examination. 43 'rn.ix1.Tr COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper First Form l Kirk ma., V. lf. K. C.Xi 2 Moss, 'l'. l'. tiii Zi Irvine, J. .X. UW el l'ilu'l'1S, ii. ii. ,H Hnln'l'is0ll, S. K. li I'riee ini.. li. li. i' Knight max., l'. li. S Simon. 'l'. A. li. CIN MXN First Prize General Pro- tin-ii'llv.Y1 iiilllllllllll Bronze Bll't'i2llZ lh-tiuine St-lioiarsliip: Entrance Svliolglrphili to Senior Heliool. iliu Seeonil Prize General Pro- ilt'll'lll'N. CCW lnee Memorial Essay Prize. Clit St-voml Martin iilQlllOl'1f.li llivinity Prize. Middle First Form l Field, G. W. CRW :Z Vox, VV. G. CTD .. Inee, VV. G. 4 Dawson, D. B. 5 Becller, J. C. CGD 6 f'owperthwaite ma., L. 7 tiarliartt, J. N. CHN h ilfowlels, H. M. Sl Lash, Z. R. B. Cl-lx First Prize General Pro- 13 llowlett mari., A. VV. 14. Leggat, W. S, CXQ iiiiitil'-Vl'il, V, X, lti iSpi':ugge, E. W. CKE 'First Prize General Pro- iie ieni-lv. Cl!! Sl'1'0lltl Prize General Pro- tieieney. CMU Tliirsl Martin Memorial llivinity Prize. CNJ Martin Memorial Prize for Music. Upper Second Form . 1 Conway, S, P, E, COQ 2 3114101111011 max., J.N.S.CPj 3 Taylor, T. L. CQ5 -1 Franeis max., C. 5 Nfet"onnell Ilia., J. T. S. ti Irwin, YV. E. 7 Van Buren, G. E. 8 Fassels, W. P. H. 9 Moore, W. E. H. 10 Stikeman' max., H. H. 11 Carr Harris, A. R. 12 VVilkinson ma., A. H. 13 Chown ma., R. E. 14 Combe, J. O. 15 Allen ma., Y. 16 iR40'iIS0ll max., C. N. fiqit-my, 17 Gibson ma., M. WV. Cl-'p Sei-mul Prize General Pro- COD First General Proficiency tfeit-in-y. Martin Memorial Prize Prize, for Musie. CPD Second General Profic- Ctii First Martin Memorial ieuey Prize. Divinity Prize. tHr l-lead Re-ailing Prize. Lower First Form I Warden, J. G. CKy 2 Howard mi.. P. l'. CLQ I1 XYotln-rslioon ma., K. li. 4 Vshorne mi., P. R, 3 Neville Ina., fi. l.. ti i'l'Il!iS1'll. VV. Nl. 7 Holnu-s max., J. S Mailtlen. li. tMi 9 liume. J, J. Het-k. li. ll. II Vnrelly, .l. V. N. If Slillihlllll, l". iii. CQJ Fourth Martin Memorial Divinity Prize. Lower Second Form 1 Allan mi., H. W. CRD 2 Miekle, W. J. CSU 3 Howlett lllil., R. X. 4 l"or1.l-Smith, H. 5 Wilkie max., Tl. R. fi Gunn, J. A. Y. T. M. i Lines, 'l'. W. S Paterson, H. C. 50 lluneausou, A. A. ill Knight ma., V, Z, ll lRohson ma., C. N. if Pouisou, J. F. 'I'lilNl'l'Y l'OLLl'IliE SCHOOL IIICUURD .19 .n 1 ' U 1. . l., Nlllitllllilll lllil., J. IJ llilliu- mu., T. S, H ll'1'lSl'11"1-'---Y ll- m'1'm 1-'il-mm Prizm- m'm-nm---'ml rr.,- - . I A 3 1- ,. t mlxl lwrst Irlzm- hm-nm-rzll Pro- iim'i1'llm'V. fim'1L'l1L'.V . ll'y Sm-m-mnnml Prizm- H1-nm-rznl Prrr- ' - , , r , Q , , .. 1 . , mistilimzmullhl I HM 1 lmllll I lo lim-im'nm-.Vg Nl'Zll'flll iul'lllUl'iIIi Prize' ' for Nuturm- Htumllv. UPPCT Third Term QV? Tliirml Prizm- lim-nm'r:nl Pro- l Wmmml, .l. T. mT7 fi,-i,.,,,.'y, 2 Hmm' J' T' uw mWl Form lll'2IWllIg' Prizm-. ll Holmes mn., P. R. G. OU 4 Unstlo, J. ll. Lower Third Form -1 .hlllm-sley, J, P, L, l liailllvmmmf, G. ll. QXH li Rogm-rs, J. B. QVVJ 2 Bm-Il, K. li, T Lockwood, S. 3 Haly, C. H. 9 Oslm-r mi., P. G. -1 Russel, B. D. 9 Franc-is ma., V. 5 Cutten, W. H. lllGomlshall, H. L. QXJ First Prizm-, Mimlsummm-r ll SQZIQITIIII, R. D. EXIlllllll1lli0llS. JUNIOR .SCHOOL PRIZES, MIDSUMMER, 1927 GENERAL PROFICIENCY Upper First Form First Prizm- .. .................. .... 1 '. li. K. Kirk S-em-mmml Prize .. .................. .... ' l'. P. Moss Middle First Form . . First Prizm- ... .................. ...li W. Fin-lml Sm-m-ouml Prizm- .. ................... ...VV V. Cox Lower First.Form First Prizm- . . . .................. . . .-I. G. lVard0n Sm-m-mmml Prize . . .................... . . .P. P. Hmuwarml Upper Second Form First Prizm- .. .......................... S. P. ffmniway S-m-m-oml Prizm- . N. 9. Mm-Cmmlim-ll Tllird Prize .. .m ..................... .... ' l'. li. Taylmn' Lower Second Form ' First Prizm- .. ..................... .... 1 I. W. Allan Sm-m-mmml Prizc- . ...XY J. Klirklm- 50 TRINITY -COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'Upper Third Form First l'r1m- . ..................... T. Wood S1-1-mul Prize .. ....... J. T. Band Third Prrsco .. . liirinity llix'init5 Uivillity lst. Prim' '2ml. Prize Iiril. Prize C.G.C.Ho1mes Martin Memorial Prizes U. B01-lim' . . . .... T. A. R. Simon . . . ..... R. Madden Divinity -lth. Prim- .... R. Ii. Taylor Xzituri- Study ............. T. Band AIIIISTV fl'ia1m ami Sillgillgfi .... .... N V. C. f'oX Klum' eh Pianm ..................... .... X V. Legzgat Ifurm III. 1.71-an-i11,Q Prim- ..... ... .. ... ...-I. B. Rogers i,l'i7t' for Intern-st in Gvnlug'-x' tprr-se-ilfvfl hy H. 1'4m'1wl'ThWaifv. Esqfl ..... C. H. Kliighf lfurm Ill. Efiillllillilfillll i'1'izv ................ G. H. Rathbone The Hvauliiigr Prizm- and l.'l1all011.g'0 Cup flbI'Q'5f'llTt'li hy IC. 9. Road. Esqi N. Carhartt The lim- B11-nmriul Essay Pri:-:J A. Irvine The- iTw'2llilll?lSfPl'.S Vup for Boxing' . .f'. R. K. Kirk Thf f'ri1 lic-T VHIVTEITIIQS UM ............ ..... - T. A. Irvine Th. lismmh- Vlarke fi'iliiiit'llf.!0 Pup ....... ...P. R. Ushorne 'I'Iu llznmiltcm HFOIIZQ' Medal Cpiwsm-111941 hy Hisf V4-ra Martin ............... ...f'. B. K. Kirk The Iivtlnum- S4-holurship ..................... F. B. K. Kirk The i':llTl'HIll'1' Si'il0i2ll'SililD to 'rho Sc-mini' Svhool. .C B. K. Kirk SALVETE K. V, loin-ll, son of V. NY. Iiell. Excl.. Bl.l'.. Ilamiltou. W. II. 1'fnttvn, son of II. J. Vuttm-11, Esq.. Tnrmlto. X. O. Ilmlsam. sun nf A. L. Iludson, Esq.. Toronto. W..l .1'. Stikemzm, son of II.F.l Stikoman, Esq., Montreal. TRlN1TY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5I VALETE Hale, S. Hilll', ix. VVe have found the new trieliet pavilion, whieh has been plaeed to the west of tihe Junior Sehool playing' field. a very great help. XVe have long' needed some eonvenient. plaee to keep our bats and other equipinent, as well as a good vantage point for the seorer and the "teleg'raph". Both of these wants are now supplied. Tennis has been liniited to a shorter period than has been usual in past years. This is due 'to the faet that spring' was Very slow to niake way for sunnner and tlie eourt reniained wet and soft until about ten days before the end of Term. YVhen we were able to begin to use the eourt the tournament took up a good deal of the tfinie: however. a great, many boys were able to get a fair number of sets. The Junior Sellool is a great place for Herazesu. This term we had a new one: for some time kite-l'lyi11g was a inost popular anlusenient, and pieees of wood and paper still renlain in the trees to l'CIIlll1Ll us of it. On the evening of Speech Day,those of us who were still in the Sehool were entertained by some nioving pietures whieh were shown us by Mr. Vastle. These were all taken at Port Hope and showed. amongst other things, the Fathers playing: the Sous and several of the J. S. boys amusing' themselves about tvhe Sehool 0'1'ounls. C. L 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Oblh Zingss' Numa. 'l'l11- 2ll1l111lll1lll1'll1 of llym- Willccwlis S21llllLl9l'S, K. C., to Illu- post of 1'llilll1'l'll11l'S'lllll of tho A11g'li1'z111 Diocese of Tor- onto was 1111111111111-11111 on May 4111. by tho Bishop of 'll11l'0ll10. l.11-111.-1i1'11v1':1l Sll' ll1'11I'L.Z'1' M. lX1I'liI1il1l'l1'li, K.i'.ll., K.C.S.I., l1.5,1'. 1li.l'I.1 1'T1i1, H1'll1'l'ill 111111-M 1'o111111audi11g-in-Chief, W1-ste-1'11 1'11lllIll2lll1l. l111li11. has l11'9Il l1l'Olll1l1C1l To full General .X l1l'11llZt' l2ll1l'l'1 111,1lll' lll1'lllOl'y of the lato lJlt'l11Oll3l1t ll'2iY1'l'S Willia1111s-'l'aylo1', 1'l2i1, has 111-on 111189111011 to R.l1.C., lXll ngston, by all l'HllliS of the 13111.-181-ll. l'IllSS'3l'5, 1l1is late R1'g1lll1'll1l. as il l11'l'llli11ll'll1 1'1-1'11l'1l of their ?1I1I11'ff1'l211l0l1 of a lllilllf S11l1ll1'l' illlil il loyal l'l'1'l'll1l. lll 1ll1' 1Vll'211lllH1lll1l' Vlass at R.M.1'. HIDPPEII' the following 11111111-ss 1, S.l'.11. li. Bl. AI'1'lllll2llll 1211: 15, Sgt. l. II. C. xY111ll1'l'Sl11111ll 12111: 15. ll.-Sgrt. 14. 1iaisfo1'1l 12111: 17. ll.-Cpl. 1 . KL. .X. Strzithy 1'1S11: 151. ll.-Cpl. -l. 14. 112lSS1'lS 17811 22, 1 pl. 'l'. VV. llzlrvy 12111 : 32.12 M. IS., 11. S. Oslvl' 1'161. S1-1-oml Flaws: 33, II. BI. -li11Ill?l.VN 1221: 7212. R. Blaikie 1 1.11: 25. -I. ll. 1O'. Klassiv 1'1S11. 'I'l1i1'1l 1'lz1ss: 111. H. T. ll11111o11li11 1211: 30, E. 13. Rogers 111: ol. N. lXlllgI'Sllllll 1 2111. , ,, v V. r . , l'111lll'1ll 1l'lz1ss 1131-1-1'11i1s1: 2. 11. XV01l'l1'l'Sl100ll1 fi, G. L. I.1o111-: 41. 13. ll. A1'1'l1ihz1l1l: 45, ll. S. gXl11'll?lllP1 47,1 13. M. N li'l'2f1-4. F. .X. Volu-s. I11 1111- 1-x:1111i11z11io11s at 'll11l'11ll111 l'11iv1-1'si15' K. 14. B. lwtf-I111111. Ii. ll. l,1111S0lIl111'1' 211111 R. R. A. I-2al1l,wi11 passed wl. Y1'2lI' .X1-ts: N. li. Phippa, Qllll. 1'lass ll'11ll11lll'S and J. 9. 1 .1l'111'l'l2'll1, Simi. 1'l:1ss ll11ll11lll'S. l'ol. Sv. f2ll1l. Y1-z11': lsi. Y1-111' .Kris 1pz1xs1: 'I', 1'1-ostl1.wz1i11-, g1'z11111 ll: N. O- , . 1 v v 1 - 1 N.'11g1':1111, Q1-ml.-1 31 . lf. XX. l5111'11wg XX. A. 111111111111gs:11. H. l11X1'II'l1'xZll. .X. ILM111-1i11:.X. XV. Nislwt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. Rl'IC'URll 523 lll llll' lll'llZll'llllQ'lll 111' l'11clz1g'41g'y l'. l511ws-rs gl'l'2l1lll2Ill'tl ll. 1131.111 42, XY, Slll'2lQQ,'l', ,l'. A. V. lit'll'lllllll, W. Ugglv, passwl . . 1 1 1 - ' 111 lllSf0I'.N' ul l'11l11vaT11111, Tllv latitvr two l1ax'111g' w1111pl1-tml 11-- 1lllll'0lll0lllS l-111' ll. l'a1'cl. Al 0sg'1111cl1- llall, ll. llyriv illlll ll. S. li1'.Vl'l'2llcl l1z11'c- passwl i11 tlwir 1'vs11vm'ti1'v yi-ars. ' R. M. C. News: l..-l'pl. ht1'atl1y was l'llIllll'l'-llll 111 flu- S1l11:1sl1 'llHlll'llillllOIIT. lll The llm-lwy 'l'ea111, H. S. Uslor playvml right 1lvf1-111-1- Elllll N. lii11g's111ill goal. f'0ll1'gl'l' 'Al'lllhl wvrv awarcli-fl To li. S. Osler anal X. Ki11gs,111ill. XvlIllll'l'S 111' l'olleg'v 'Spo1111s': fl. R. Blaikiw-, -Ii. ll. l'. lllassiv, ll. M. -laqllays, G. VV0llll'l'SlJ00ll.l At the cliosiixg vxowises 1111 J111111 21st, M. 4Xl't"lllllill1.l was l'GL'0llllll9llllPLl for a POl1llIllShl0I1.lIl iifl1i1ll'Rc1.1'z1l EllgQlIlt't'l'S. pres-exited with the GOVCFIIOI'-fill'1l0I'iil'7S gold nwdal, tflle sword of l11.111o11r for 1'0l1l'lllCt aml' discipline and the prize ff11"l1ig'l1vxf aggrvgato of marks llllrlllg' the year. I. H. C. WOtll8l'SlJO0l1 was 1'ec011111w1ul4-ml fur 21 1-0111111issic111 i11 the Gov111'nc11'-Ge11era.l's Body Guard and was award-ml sev- ouml prim- for Civil I'lI1Q'lll98l'lHQ and SllI'Vl'ylll,2' i11 the First Class. Ernerlrg Stuart fllllarilnnrs. At Irlyeros, l"ra11ci-o, April l8tl1., Hevm-ley S. BIHUIIIIIES passed away following a li-cart aftavk l'0ll1plll'2llt'll by 1111911- iuouia aftcr tflirve wi-eks of illness. The late Mr. M1-Innes was thi- olmlm-st sou of Senator Donalal AI21.i'IllIll'S. Ile was ll0I'll ill 186-L Dlll'Cllll'll Park, Hflllllllflll, the family lllllllfl ll'lAillg given hllllSC1lll9l1tly T11 lllll' Pity of Ha111ilt011 as a park, XVl1ll'll still lwars that 11a.1111-. l'lcl110atvcl at the Sf'll00l and latvr at Marll1o1'c111g'l1. Ellglilllll. tho flee-1-asvcl joi11od the- Staff of llll' V. l'. R. i11 1882 i11 tlw vapacitylof se-c'1'0ta1'y To Lord Mount Slepllell, l111il4l01' of flu- V. P. R. He av1'f1111pa11iv4l tllv latter 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to I-Inglauul following his I"l'lll'l'llll'lll, and iw-iiiziiilt-cl with him tlwrt- till 1907. Sim-o that date Mr. ,Mat-Innes had not bee11 :it-tively t-iigaigt-tl in business and had been living in .Toronto till W25. llt- is survived hy his widow. two brothers, NV. R. Mac- lnnt-s of Nlontr-val and Vhurles S. Maelnnes, K.l.7., .of Toronto, and ont- sister, Mrs. A. ll. t'ampbell of Toronto. To them the St-hool extends its sympathy on their sad lTOl'02lVl3lll9I1t. Births. ' Symons-On May Zh-d... 1927, to Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Symons, 3 Meredith Cres., Toronto, a son. Marriages. Ketchum-Ferguson-On Saturday, April 30th., 1927, at "Nl:ipleliui-st", Port Stanley, by the Ven. Arclideacon J. C. lhividson, -lean liliznbeth Ferguson to Hugh Ferrar Ketchum. James-Grant-On Wednesday, June 15th.. 1927, at St. Nlarlfs i'hui-eh, Port Hope, by the Rev. Canon O. Rigby, as- sistvd hy the Rev. F. Graham Orrhard, Josephine Elizabeth Hi-nut to Ilugh tiereird .lmiitlg Brathn. AnneSleyASuddonly, on the 27th. June, 1927, at Burleigh lfnlls. Out.. li2lj'lll2lSll'I' Paptain John Smyth Annesley, R-.N., fi-t-tiiwwli, ht-loved husband of Dorothy Leekie. Greey Hn Saturdziy, April Sith.. 1927, John Willialii Gam- Iilt-. :it his rt-sith-nt-t-, tith Vhestnut Park Road, Toronto, ag-ed 431 ve-'urs r . . Maclnnes .Xt Ilya-rt-s. l"l'2llN't', on lhloiitlay. April l8th.. IUZT, IM-yt-i-ivy Stuart Klan-Innes. of Toronto. 'IlHlXaI'l'Y t'0l,'l,Hlil'I SUIIUUI. Rl'l4'ORll 55 EXCHANGES .M-ta llidle-ianau. Bishop llitlllvy Vollvgx-, Hntario. .'lSlllHlI'l2lIlu, Ashlmry Vollvgx-, Ottawa. The lilavli and Rod", lllllV9l'Slly Swllool, Vivtoria, lS.l'. 'Flu' Black and Hold", St. John's Holla-gm-, hvlllllllwgf. 'llhv Harrovian", Harrow Svhool, England. The liilt'lliillll0I1ll lllll'0llll'l6H, Trinity lfollt-ge, lilvllillllllllltl. Perthshirv, Scotland. Tho Oakwood Oral-le", Oakwood Uollegiate, Toronto. St. Andi-ew's llollvge Roviewv, St. Anclrlvw's College-, Aurora. The College Tllllt'SH, Upper Canada tI'olleg'e, Toronto. Windsoi-ian", King's Collegv School, VVindsor, NS. Bishop's College Sm-hool Magazine", Bishop 's Collage Svhool, liennoxville. Lowor Uauada College Magavinem, liJ0NVt'1' Canada f'o11egv, Montreal. R.M.l'. Rvviewu, Royal Military Collvg'e, Kingston. . Blna and White", Rothvsay Follegiate Svhool, Rothosay, XB. Tha Albanian", St. Alhan's, Brockville. Bishop Strat-han School Magazine", Bishop Strat-han St-hool, Toronto. 'Vox li'ollegii,', Qntario Ladies' Collt-ge, VVhithy, Ont. 'High School of Qiiehoc- Magazine", High School, Quit-hoc. 'At-ta Lodi", Oshawa High S4-hool, Oshawa. 'Vancouvvr Tech", Vancouver Technical School, V3llC0llVl'l', SIP , SCHOOL BUILDING. THE JUNIOR Irinitg Cllnllrgv Svrhnnl illvrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager ...........,.... Assistant Editor .......... ..., Junior School Record ...... Mr. W. Ogle J. H. Brewin Rev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS Editorial ..................................................... Matriculation Examination Results ....... The Chapel ............................................ Music in the School ....... The School Calendar ....... Contributions ............................. The Wayside Cross ........... The Spirit of Christmas ...... Borrowed Names ........................ Boney's Christmas Embassy ........ Football .......................................................... Colours .... School Notes .................... Annual Sports ...... The Oxford Cup .......... The Football Supper ..... Shooting .... ' ................. The Library ............... Valete and Salvete ...................... Christmas Examination' Order ....... Junior School Notes ..,................................... Junior School Final Order ..... Old Boys' Notes .................................... In Memoriam ........................ Births, Marriages, Deaths ..... Exchanges ................................................ Pa ge .. 1 .. 2 .. 4 .. 5 .. 6 .. 7 7 .. 8 .. 9 11 13 18 19 19 23 23 24 24 25 27 29 32 34 34 36 37 Glnrpnratinn nf Irinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl VISITOR: The Right. Rev. The Lord Bishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. th-e Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. Thr- Rev. F. Graham Orcliurd, ALA.. DD., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. -l. S. Betliuiw. BLA., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The llou Mr. Justice R-. Max Dm-iinistouu ......... Winnipeg His Honor Judge H. A. XYard .................. Port Hope J. A. Houston. Esq., ILA. ..... Toronto R. l'. Je1lett,Esq. ........... .... M ontreal L. ll. Baldwin, Esq. Toronto I". Gordon Osler, lflsq. .. Toronto G. B. Struthy, Esq. ............. . .. Toronto The Rev. O. Rigby, MA., L.L.D. Toronto 1i'lai-emo Bogart, Esq. ........,.................... Toronto lil'lQ2ilil-Nl'-CiCllCl'2ll G. Cartxvriglit, C.B., C.M.G. Toronto Nomuzin Sezlgrami, hsq. ........................... Toronto 'Q .l. ll. Maynard, Esq., M.I7. ......... .......... T oronto l'erc1-y ll'-mlm-rsou, Esq. ........................... Toronto I,if-ut4-haul.-Gi-ne1'ul Sir A. C. Mzicdonnell, K.C.B. . .. Calgary Thv Ilon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ........ Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. ljyvn- W. S2lllllll4'l'5, lisq., K.C., Secretary . .. . . . Toronto lJ'Arv.v Martin, lisq., M..X.. K.f'. ....... Hamilton K. C. ll. Uussvls, lisq., K.C. . . . Toronto vvv-v--v-F--.'w"grJl---,iii-' -- -- , ':--rr-1-f 1' .. . . ... . - Ui .fa?L' .- - in ' -S .- , 3 "g:'.fiff -. If . A '.-- rg' -'J-T . l.-unix' Lbruutg Glullrgr Srhunl. Puri Munir. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, BLA., lilllllltllllltll Vollege, Cam- bridge: DD., lj11ive1'sity. Toronto: Chilllliilll King Ed- war1.l's Sehool, Bron1sg1'ove, England. 1903-19065 Head Master St. Alban's. Brocfkville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDAR-D, Esq., BA., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. Lt. Col. C GOOIJDA Y. Late oi' LordSt1'atl1vona's Horse CR. C5 ' Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET, BA., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke Coll-ege, Cambridge. WM. OGLE, Esq.. M. A., Glasgow University. ll. F. KETCHUM, Esq., B. A.. Toronto University. C. P. GNVYN, Esq., M. A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. R. T. GRAHAM, Esq., Brasenose College, Oxford. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Vilindsor, NS. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. l". WILLCOX, Esq., P6l6l'l10LlS'9 College, Cambridge. P. N. Y. CRAIG, Esq., B. A., Corpus Christi, Oxford. Organist: E. COHU, Esq. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. l-f "'- .J 'I - , . A 5 i . msg, - ,Q Q 4 pl a ,Q . 4.7-..J ,Win f.,.2nSfq1-4'iii'41n:b4f' Q ,O J , ' , - , ' .' - - 4 H I, ' f 1 Y l . , u,f' Q r 5 I ' ',s' .I ,IF a,.'.h - r T v . in .fi- r.' f 4-' ' ' ' ?I WW! . I 4 3 Q -i . .. -511' N Irinitg Qlnllrgv Svrhnnl ilivrnrh Eilitnrial. fav - ND now at the moment of writing we are fast approach- V4 Wg ing the end of another term. Looking back, we have Effqf gg, 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 sides 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 School Staff, and to Mr. Craig, Oxford University and Mr. Willcox, Cambridge, who are now on our Junior School Staff. on the Senior To all our readers we Wish A HAPPY NEW YEAR Y TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Natrirulatinn Examinaiinn Results, Zum. 1927. COMPLETE HONOUR MATRICULATION F. R. Stone- -Trinity College, University of Toronto. H. Howard--Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. HONOUR MATRICULATION, PARTIAL, TORONTO J. Bell-Trlg. lst.: Geom. 2nd.g Alg. and Eng. Comp. 3rd. H. A. Martin-Spanish Auth. and Comp. lsts. C. R. Archibald-Trig., Geom. and Alg. 1st.s. 'TT London-Physics 3rd.: Chem. Credit. C. Pentland-Chemistry 3rd. - W. W. K. Baldwin-Trig. lst.: French Auth. 2nd.g Chem. and Lat. Auth. 3rd.: Eng. Lit.: History: Physics: Lat. Comp.g French Comp.: Credits. G. Hees-Eng. Comp., Trig. 3rds.. G. Dulmage--Georn.g Trig.: French Auth.g Credits. A. P. Ardagh-French Auth. lst.: French Comp. 3rd.: Eng. Lit. and Trigg Credits. , COMPLETE PASS MATRICULATION Torontoese.J. G. Cleland, J. H. Brewin, R. P. Howard, P. Lash, C. E. Redford-Jones, J. Bell, H. A. Martin. R. M. C.-J. H. Burns, G. Hces, I. Croll, C. R. Archibald, A. P. Ardfigh. K. T. Whyte. Mm-Gill-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 QTORONTOQ H. T. Biggnre Physics and Eng. Comp. Credits. J. Bridger. Alsr. and Geom. lst.: Brit. Hist. and French Authors 3rd., Latin Comp. and French Comp. Credit. J. D. Cummings i.-Alg. Credit. R. L. Evans. Anc. Hist. lst.: Eng. Comp and Eng. Lit.g Lat. Auth.g French Auth. and Conp. 2nd.: Britihh Hist. and Lat. Comp. Credit. E. GardinerAeGeom. 2nd.: Alg. Credit. S. D. Lazierfe-lst. Geom., 3rd. Anc. Hist. Credit. Lat. Auth. and I-'rcnch Comp. G. S. Lucas'--Brit. Hist., Alg. and Geom. lst. Mai-tinu -Alg. 2nd, Geom. 3rd. Eng. Lit. Anc. Hist. and Physics. Credit. R. L. Mudge -Bi-it. Hist., Alg. and Geom., Lat. Comp. and French Comp. Credits. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOR-D 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. Osler i.-Alg. and Geom. Credits. W. Ralston--Geom. lst., Alg. 2nd., Brit. Hist. Credit. H. Read--Geom. lst., 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.g 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. lst. 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 QMCGILL 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. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Eh: Glhaprl. The offertories for this term amount to 3214.15 and cheques have been sent to the following: The Widows' and Orphans' Fund ......... ....... S 10.00 M. S. C. C ........................................... ....... 1 0.00 The Port Hope Hospital ......,........ .......... ....... 1 0 .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 ...... ....... S 12.50 The Boys' Home, Toronto ......,...... ....... 1 2.50 The Sick Children's Hospital ....... ....... 1 2.50 The Muskoka Hospital ................,... ....... 1 2.50 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 SCHOOL RECORD. 5 illluzir iiilthr Svrhnnl. 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 buclded 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! I .W 6 Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec. TRINITY l'0I.bl'IGE SCHOOL RECORD Uhr Srhnnl Glalrnhar. .l .-ili- Junior School opens. Senior School opens. St. Matthew, half-holiday. Half-holiday, Mr. and Mrs. Ogle's son. Sports' Day. St. Michael, All Angels. lst. XIV. v. Cobourg. Won 19-0. lst. XIV. v. Trinity. Won 11-3. Tt Toronto. lst. XIV. v. Trinity. Won 9-0. At Port Hope. St. Luke. 3rd, XIV. Mr. and lst. XIV. v. The Grove. Won 21-5. At Port Hope Mrs. Ketchun1's half. v. S.A.C. Lost 6-16. ' 3rd. XIV. v. Lakefield. Won 15-7. lst. XIV. v. U.C.C. Lost 13-26. 3rd. XIV. v. U.C.C. iSeaton's7. Lost 1-17. 5th, XIV. v. U.C.C. C120 1bs.J. Lost 16-21. A11 Saints. 8rd. XIV. v. U.C.C. CSeaton'sb. Lost 13-9. 5th. XIV. v. U.C.C. C120 1bs.J. Won 21-1. lst. XIV. v. B.R.C. Lost 49-0. Thanksgiving. lst. XIV. v. Old Boys. McGee Cup Competition. Oxford Cup. Half-Holiday. St. Andrew. Sir George Kirkpatricl-:'s half. Exams. begin. General and Mrs. Rhodes' half. Junior School Term ends. Senior School Term ends. 3? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHJOOL RECORD Qlnntrihutinnn. Ellyn magsihv Grnns. 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." S TICINITY. F0l.I.l'IGE .!lH'I'lO0L LRECORDL 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 open 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 greatly. 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 'fs "TJ 'G UIUJILI 'SS ?' Sf' OLLL 'Cl du.l Dy 'uos D 'U F' F7 E' 3 Z 1: Q.. oo S' 0 U D 4 KF 1 P UD 7: C 33 in-1 o :- : CD o F' T4 71 1 Z o 3. sn 3 2 5-3 5 :1: 2 L-S' U5 E973 Q :U 3 'li 0 -1 m 313, Qin? fi? fa' D' C U? -m F3 O s 3 T' '- I I ' l r - V V L. L xl 'ig -2, " Y ,Q ' ' . . .5 , j i, -.N - xr n 4, .I 1 u -1 ' 1 IA f f - 5?- ' 1 'x K. 3. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 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, growing 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 Kar1'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 VVRAYS shone, Alony the way I had to go A KNIGHT came riding on. 'Ho MANNI' cried he in mighty tone, 'CUMMING Sire,' I did say, 'Here am I riding all alone, And I have lost my way! 'SOUTH AM I going, sir,' I said, TRINITY COLLEG-E St'II:OOL RECORD So you are going north. And if you ride on straight ahead You'1l 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, Cried I, 'A Knight is coming down, To iight 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 tlsher 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 PFIARCE you through and through! The others did not stay to fight,- 'Vhey fled in straight LINES two. TRINITY COLLEGE scimm. m-:mum 11 BONEY'S CHRISTMAS EMBASSY 1- .. .. .. .. "Aye, I'm tellin' ye, Master Jim, it was a grand Christmas tha.t year, 1804, I believe it were. I, by the loss of 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 in 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 0' 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 OH one of our off-shore canon- ades." I up and complied wi' his request. OIT she went Wi'a grand Bang! You airmy 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 gov, ashore, nary a soul were to be seen. The whole villidge had fiewin, 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 like, 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 fel1ers." 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 'IKRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ious lookin' cutlash, makes a bow and hands it over. I 'erd one 0' 'is sodgers say, "Garge, ain't it strange, this here French ain't such a hard lingo." The other, 'e sez, "Naw, Willum, it bain'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. tIt were Christmas day, as I'd forgot to tell ye.J The other, he makes a low bow, and sez, "Permit me to return the com- pilment." VV'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 for 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 lan 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 Ilyin'. We got up sail, tired 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 Wunce rnore. Inn-keeper, 'e sez, "Yon cutter do look uncommon like one o' they French friguts here on Christmas Day." Sez I, "O, she were raptured 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 clon't do to spend all one's days ashore. The brain gets dull. it does. Don't 'ee fergit it." C. F. H. TRINITY FOLUEGE SCHOOL R-EVCVIRIJ 13 Zlinnthall. At the beginning of the season the lst. XIV. appeared to be shap- ing up well, and we won three practice games. On Saturday, Oct. lst., we were able to defeat Cobourg C. I. by the score of 19-0 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- though 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 regularplayers 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 lst. Team. We are therefore grateful to those at Trinity College who played or helped arrange these games. LITTLE BIG-FOUR GAMES Oct. 22 B.R.C U.C.C S.A.C. T.C.S Oct. 29 U.C.C T.C.S . B.R.C. S.A.C NOV. 5 U.C.C. S.A.C B.R.C. T.C.S On Saturday, October 22nd., School were hosts to S.A.C. in the first flxtureg 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 14 TRINITY f'Ul.blCGE scHOOi. 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 endg 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 windg 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 onsidc 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. Andrews-Smith: Carson, Broome and Follettg Crocker: and Dunklemang Rolp and Murphy, Craig and Deitweillerg Bowman, Brown and Grant, Lough. TliINl'l'Y 1'?OLLl'lGE SPIIOUI, .lll'I1"Ul!ll 15 The School-Mudge: Johnson, McPherson and Davy, Somers and Casselsg Cummings and Syer: Southam ma. and Russel: Gardiner, Elliott and Martin max., Thompson CCapt.J. 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 held. All through the quarter, the game continued to be loosely played, and 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 SCOPE. 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 Blairg Heintzmang Kennedy, Walker and Carr, McLeod and McQuiggg 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, Southamg 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 115 TIil?s'l'l'Y CUI.-LEGE SCHOOL 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 Slankerg Bellg Fischer, Keenahan and Stringer, Mercer and Smithg Fisher and Robinson, Subosits and Millichamp. The School-Mudgeg Thompson, McPherson and Johnsong Roper, Elliot, Martin and Gardinerg Southam and Russel, Cummings and Syerg Somers and Cassels. . Points Pl'y'd Won Lost For Agst. B. R. C. 3 3 0 104 4 U. C. C. ..... 3 2 1 33 31 S. A. C. ..... 3 1 2 20 50 T. C. S. ..... ........... 3 0 3 19 91 MIDDLESIDE Oct. 18 Illrd. Team beat Lakefield 21-5 home. 24' IIIrd. Team beat Laketield 15-7 away. 29 IIIrd. Team lost to U.C.C. iSeaton'sJ 1--17 away. Nov. 2 IIIrd. Team lost to U. C. C. iSeaton'sl 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 Lakeiield it was a different storyg our hosts I'1 3 'rl ke 5- 5' FU Dj 'uoJau1u3 'G CD '52 x.f PU TU I o E D -1 P- in F- ED 1 4 E in O -1 Q.. W 5 mr. P Q L sr :J F- C gn on 0 Q.. F91 O '1 Q. I in O 5 0 V8 E 3 Q F? W 5 1 'UOSIHEW 'V 'H 0 2 PL 5' P O s3ugw1un3 'G 'f TU 'U ft E C C Y-7 UU E :- L 5 3 O UQ ST T .Q 77 71 I o on UP 'S 'uoodslaqlom -1 E :u U -1 ITI JP 3 8, Q4 Il" F vis. v R. fi V 'fi f gy- f" 'f - -. 1.1 iff" :L , , ,, 1 w . I IA -bi qv - itfi '.L.,J, -I Want, - bl- ' fm! A A - '." ll ' f' 5 yf51 ' - v ta V 9 1 ' ' Q If V 'f-an . h "v' 4- 5 4 ' .,f 1', . 1 . V! ,f J 9, -. Q X 's I 5 . , iv ' IA t K '- w Tf n V ,. l I . .I 'l ,s l": '4 . by .4 Y 4' 9- K l I 4 64 l.r .YL .,v O L "' SA .. '40 I --T ,-1 .5 , 4 I - V' .fr "' ' - ..... - .....-.... ..!..L:i.- ..,..i-. I Pi '- v1 "f , . " a 197 .1 5 ' ' . .Lr 5 f' " . Q - ' . - 4'-,.-.-4. 1-. 1:21511 , TR-lNI'1'Y l'0Ll'lICGE SCHOOL 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 following played for the lllrd. Team: Cameron fCapt.l, 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. fSeaton's Juniorsl 21 at Toronto Vth. Team 21. U.C.C. fSeaton's Juniors! 0 at Toronto Owing to the increased number on Littleside C551 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 CCaptainJ, 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 and our thanks are due to them. 18 'rluNl'ri' uoLI.l:m-1 Svnoon RECORD 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. Brewin, J. P. Gilmour, P. E. Haddon, C. L. Ingles, H. Martin ma., D. W. McLaren, J. E. T. McMullen, 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. Osler max., E. VVasley, G. B. Wily. A 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. E. 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. Vifotherspoon. TRQINITY COLLICGIC SCHOOL RICVORIJ lf! Srhnnl Nates. THE McGEE CHALLENGE CUP Cross Gym. Country Boxing Total Kirk ma., C. .... 10 10 20 Becher .....,.... . 7 3 10 Paterson ...... 5 .- 5 Irvine ........ 3 3 Chown .......... .......... . 1 3 4 Usborne ma., P. 10 1 11 Nobbs .......... 7 7 Douglas ..... 5 5 Lines ......... 1 .... 1 Spragge .......... .......... .............. .... 7 7 Carr-Harris ...... ...... ................ .... 5 5 Winner-Kirk ma., C. B. 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 0 f the pro- gramme. J RESULTS 100 Yds. Open lst. Heat-1. Johnson max., 2. Bedford-Jones. 2nd. Heat-1. Russel ii., 2. Poole. 3rd. Heat-1. Haddon, 2. Osler 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. Sth. Heat-1. McPherson, 2. Russel max. 1st. Semi-final 1. Russel ma., 2. Johnson max., 3. Cundill max. 2nd. Semi-final 1. Cassels, 2. McPherson, 3. Mudge. Final 1. McPherson, 2. Cassels, 3. Mudge. Time 11 1-5 sec TRINITY 001.111-:GE SCHOOL RECORD lst. Heat-1. Elliot, 2. Harrington. 2nd, Heat-1. Cleland ma., 2. Twose. 3rd. Heat-1. McMullen, 2. Hogg. 1. Cleland ma., 2. McMullen, 3. Hogg. Time 11 9-10 seconds. lst. Heat-1. Hume, 2. Douglas. 2nd, Heat-1. De Pencier, 2. Paterson. 3rd. Heat-1. Pitcher, 2. Johnson ma. 4th. Heat-1. Kirk ma. and Cowperthwaite ma., dead heat. 5th. Heat-1. Usborne, 2. Chown. 1. Hume, 2. De Pencier. l. Usborne ma., 2. Johnson ma. and Chown dead heat. 1. Usborne ma., 2. De Pencier and Chown. Time ll 4-5 seconds. Heat--1. Johnson max., 2. Poole., Heat-1. Roper, 2. Thompson. Heatwl. Davy, 2. Bedford-Jones. Heat-1. Cassels, 2. McLaren. Heat-1. Haddon, 2. Silver. Final 1. Davy, 2. Cassels, 3. Johnson. Time 26 3-5 secs. 20 100 Yds. Middleslde Final 100 Yards Littleslde lst. Semi-final 2nd Semi-final Final 220 Yds. Open lst. 2nd. 3rd. 4th. 5th. 220 Yds. Middleside Final 220 Yds. Littleside Final Quarter Mile, Open Final Middleside Final lst. Heat-1. Elliot, 2. Fyshe. 2nd. Heat-1. McMullen, 2. Cleland ma. 3rd. Heat-1. Hogg, 2. Twose. 1. Cleland ma., 2. Elliot, 3. McMullen. lst. Heat-1. Fisher, 2. Douglas. 2nd. Heat-1. Byers, 2. Sowards. 3rd. Heat-1. De Pencier, 2. Kirx ma. 4th. Heat-1. Usborne ma., 2. Knight max. 1. Usborne ma., 2. Douglas, 3. Fisher. lst. Heat-1. Johnson max., 2. Cundell max. 2nd. Heat-l. Cassels, 2. Russel ma. 3rd. Heat--1. Russel max., 2. Thompson. l. Cassels, 2. Russel ma., 3. Thompson. Time 58 4-5 secs. lst. Heat---1. Elliot, 2. Twose. 2nd, Heat-Hogg and Howard max. dead heat 1. Elliott, 2. Hogg, 3. Howard max. Time 64 3-5 sec. Quarter Half Mile Open 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: 120 Yds Hurdles, Open Final Middleside Final Littleside 62 4-5 sec. lst. Heat-1. Johnson max. and Somers, 2. Thompson. 2nd. Heat-1. 3rd. Heat-1. 4th. Heat-1. 5th. Heat-1. 1. Somers, Russel ma., 2. Nichol. Cundill max. Cundill ma., 2. Wily. McLaren, 2. Pearce. 2. Cundill ma., 3. Nichol. Time: 20 2-5 sec. lst. Heat-1. McMullen, 2. Elliott. 2nd, Heat-1. Hogg, 2. Jemmett. 1. Hogg, 2. McMullen, 3. Jemmett. 21 sec. lst. Heat--1. Cowperthwaite ma., 2..PitQher. 2nd, Heat--1. Spragge, 2. Cowperthwaite II13.X. 3rd. Heat-1. Sowards,. 2. Holmes. 4th. Heat-1. Douglas, 2. Dun. 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. 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. lst. 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 'lhle 1. Cassels, 2. Elliot, 3. Usborne ma. Broad Jump,Open 1. McPherson, 2. Southam max., 3. Cummings max. 17 feet. QQ 'l'lilN1'1'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middieside 1. McMullen, 2. Elliot, 3. Hogg. 16 ft. 455 in. Littleside 1. Usborne ma., 2. Douglas, 3. Duff. 15 ft, High Jump, Open 1. Somers, 2. Russel ma. and McPherson. 4 ft. 10. Middleslde 1. Elliot, 2. Jemmett, 3. McMullen. 4 ft. 9 in, Littleside 1. Douglas, 2. Kirk ma., 3. Becher. 4 ft. 4 in. Throwing Cricket-hall 1. Orr, 2. Jemmett, 3. Sowards. 91 yds, 2 ft, Putting 12 Ib. 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-lg Mile, Littleside ................................ Usborne ma., P. VV. W. Jones Cup-220 yds., Littleside ,.... ..... U sborne ma., P. ATHLETIC SPORTS CUPS Bigside Winner 1 Mile, presented by A. A. Harcourt Vernon ........ ....... C assels max. 12 Mile, presented by Geoffrey Phipps ............... ............. M udge 14 Mile, presented by J. B. Waller ........... 220 Yds., presented by W. M. Stratton .... . 100 Yds., presented by C. A. Bogert ........ . Hurdles, presented by J. C. Maynard ............... Broad Jump, presented by G. B. Strathy High Jump. presented by Dyce W. Saunders Mjddleside 1, Mile, presented by P. G. Campbell ....... 220 Yds.. presended by H. L. Plummer ...... . 100 Yds., presented by H. E. Cochran .......... Hurdles, presented by H. L. Burns ................... ................ Broad Jump, presented by R. C. H. Cassels High Jump, presented by Dudley Dawson ....... Littleside H Mile, presented by N. B. 220 Yds., presented by J. B. 100 Yds., presented by F. G. Hurdles, presented by P. E. Broad Jump, presented by G. High Jump, presented by Norman Seagram Allen ........... K. Fisken ..... Osler .............. Henderson ....... E. Spragge ...... -...H Cassels max. Davy .. McPherson Somers McPherson Somers Elliot Cleland ma. Cleland ma. Hogg McMullen Elliot Usborne ma. Usborne ma. Usborne ma. Douglas Usborne ma. Douglas '1'R1N1"rY UOIJLEGE scnooil 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 Cflssels max- -------..-------- .--.-- 2 Elliot ...... ..........................., ....... 1 Poole ............... ...... 4 Kirkpatrick ..... ....... 3 Martin ma. ........ ...... 7 Nobbs ............ ....... 5 Bedford-J ones .,,,. ,,,,,, 9 McMullen ................... ....... 6 Russel ma. ..... ......... 1 O 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. -li--iii? 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 since 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 iinixiri' c.oi.i.i:m-1 school. RECORJJ THE CHRISTMAS GYM. DISPLAY The Christmas Gym. 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 OE 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 d'Cl -snoauo U Z T we 2 75 as -F v f-o 3 1 0 'U W -Q 0 -1 cn O F' E' ri UD 'E sa: 33 0 I 3 in O 3' 'J 'n O F FU 77 U O x: Ui. ca S' -a.. PU SP 5- L V11 SPJUAAOS 33 TU I ru rn E" PU F1 0 3' O 2 F' TU F S3 CT' O 5 L- P T' 4 E. fb V9 FU ? 1- V C -1 H vm O - -1 P F1 QP U9d QIJ 'J LT G 9. O Q 5 C.. CL- av RF Q. 5 Q H.L:.ll:l V3.L 'w .,q:1 ff' Tf"""' 'i" -1" I 1 ,. .1 , . 4- 1 -1 1 'I ' . , V . Q 6 "lr 4 ,. s U .. YH Qi: Q y ' '-In ns .Y 1 ' 'ln "f V . .W I 4 1.1 H 9 I - U Q --q I Q I ' 'W 5 'Q 'l it-4, I K' i I I 'N ' Q . -- " 47 " F , " " U -3- M-. - -- 1 " A, -135.4 . 1 TRINITY POIJLEGIE SCHOOL RECORD 25 you start early, we cannot guarantee to have the most interesting books at the last minute. We beg to acknowledge the late Dr. Worrel1'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. l- iT , Halete. Stone max., F. R. VI.A Form-Head Prefect. lst. XIV. lst. VII. Choir. 2nd. VII. 2nd. XI. Bronze Medallist. Fyshe max., T. G. VI.A VIII. Baldwin, W. R. W. VI.A Croll, I. B. VI.A VII. Balfour, S. C. VI.A Ardagh, A. P. VI.A Form Dulmage, G. R. VI.A XI. Bell max., J. VI.B Howard max., H. VI.B London, G. T. VI.B. Hees max., G. VI.B Winnett, A. R. VI.B. Burns, J. H. VI.B. Campbell max., J.D. VI.B Form-Prefect. lst. XIV. lst. VII. lst. lst. XI. Choir. Oxford Cup. Form-Sub-Librarian. 2nd. XI. Form-3rd. XIV. 2nd. VII. 3rd. XI. 2nd. Form-Capt. 3rd. XIV. 2nd. VIII. -2nd. XIV. 3rd. XI. lst. VIII. Form-Prefect. lst. XIV. lst. VII. 2nd. Form-lst. XIV. 3rd. XI. Form-4th, XIV. Form-2nd. XIV. 2nd. VIII. Choir. Form-2nd. XIV. 3rd. VII. Form-lst. XIV. 2nd. VII. lst. PH. Choir. Form-lst. XIV. 2nd. XI. Form-Prefect, lst. XIV., Captain lst. VII., 2nd. XI. Turner, W. Archibald ma., R. V.A Chown max., A. Lash max., P. V.A Form- Pentland, J. V.A Form- Gwyn, C.F. V.A V.A Form- VI.B. Form-2nd. XIV. Form--5th. XIV. 3rd. XI. lst. XIV. 3rd. XI. lst. XIV. 3rd. VII. 3rd. XIV. Form-Prefect. lst. XIV. 2nd. VII. 2nd. XI. Oxford Cup. Beatty, W. L. V.A Form-Prefect. lst. XIV. Captain 3rd. XI. lst. VIII. Choir. Q5 TRJNT1 Y COLLEGE SOHDOL RECORD Biggar, H. V.A Form-A-Prefect. lst. XIV. 1st. VII. Cap- tain 1st. XI. Wallbridge, J. V.A Form--3rd. XIV. 5th. VII. lst. VIII. VVhyte, K. T. V.B Form. Dalton, C. V.B Form-2nd. XIV. 3rd. VII. lst. XI. Stevenson, P. S. V.B Form-Prefect. Captain lst. XIV. 2nd VII 3rd, XI. Sub-Librarian. Usborne max., J. V.B Form-2nd, XIV. lst. XI. choir. Read, H. V.B Form. Lazier, S. D. V.B Form-Prefect. lst. XIV. lst. VII. lst.. XI lst VIII. Frosst, C. IV. Form-2nd, XIV. ' Mussen, P. IV. Form-3rd, XIV. Choir. Davidge, P. IV. Form. Stayner, B. IV. Form-3rd. XIV. Allan max., P. Remove B-lst. VIII. Newman, W. Remove B-2nd. VIII. Qalnetr. LFrom the Junior Schoolj Kirk ma., C. B. K. Becher, J. C. Stikeman max., H. H. Irvine, J. A. Cowperthwaite, ma., L. Carr-Harris, A. R. Eberts, C. C. Usborne mi., P. R. Chown ma., R. E. Robertson, S. R. Holmes max., J. Allen ma., J. Price mi., D. G. Hume, J. J. Robson max., C. N. Knight max., C. H. Southam, F. M. Mickle, W. J. Simon, T. A. R. Howlett max., A. W. Lines, T. W. Ince, W. G. Spragge, E. W. Paterson. H. C. Dawson, D. B. McConnell Max., J.N.S. Knight ma., V. Z. Ambrose, S. H. Haddon, G. P. E. Pitcher, P. B. Atchison, R. Inglis, R. S. Poole, J. C. Broughall, W. H. Jordan, XV. E. Southam ma., J. D. Bushell, D. Mackenzie, M. B. Stephens, A. K. Davy, G. M. Mann, R. M. Twose, A. J. E. DePencier, A. E. Maughan. A. H. Vaughan, J. L. B. Duff, R. P. McLean, D. W. Williams, R. D. Fisher, R. A. McCloskey, R. D. Worrell, J. C. R. Gardiner, J. P. T. Negrete, J. L. YVray, K. Glass, D. C. Nobbs, F. J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIUOL Rl'l4'lllZli A29 Bluninr Svrhnnl Nairn. 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 October were exceptionally fine. It is very much to be regretted that the outbreak of chicken-pox prevented us from having any Rugby 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. Osler 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 Osler 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 of 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 SCHlOOfL RECORD Throwing the Crlvket Bull-1. Crossen, 2. V.Buren, 3. Brown i. 69 yds. 4 in. 120 Yds.. Hurdles-1. Crossen. Time 21 2-5 secs. llulf Mile, Open-1. Leggat, 2. V. Buren, 3. Crossen. 2Time, 2 min., 54 1-5 secs. High Jump, under 12-1. Hudson iii., 2. Armstrong, 3. Sawers. 3ft., 4 ins. High Jump, Open-1. Brown i., 2. Taylor, 3. V. Buren. 3 ft. 11 ins. Lung Jump, Open-1. Crossen, 2. Allan, 3. Leggat. 14 ft. Quarter Mile, Open--1. Crossen, 2. Leggat, 3. Taylor. 1 min. 10 1-5 secs. ' 220 Yds., Open-1. Leggat, 2. Crossen, 3. Allan. 30 2-5 secs. Sack Race- el. Band, 2. Beck, 3. Roughton. Quarter Mile Handicap-1. Russel mi., 2. Holton, 3. Gunn. 1 min. 15 1-5 secs. JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY FOOTBALL As 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 lCapt.l, A. A. Duncanson, E. Van Buren, T. L. Taylor. A. H. Wilkinson, G. W. Field, S. Leggat, J. 0. Cornbe, H. .-lllan, P. P. Howard. K. Dawe, R. Madden, G. Neville, C. Francis :incl I. Rice lt-Xtra Colourl. 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. Crosse-n's play was the outstanding feature of the Rigby team, while Fielfrs tackling and general good play were noticeable on the other side. TRfI1N'ITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RFIUORD 31 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. Rigby House 12. Bethune House 12. This was a very keenly contested game. Two touch downs fscor- ed by Leggat and Combei and a rouge made up the Bethune's dozen points, while two touch downs and two kicks to the dead line fall obtained by Crossenl brought the Rigby's total to the same lgure. 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 fTaylor 1, Crossen 21 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. VVe congratulate the Rigbys on winning the House Cup. "SOCCER SEVENSH 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 W'otherspoon'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. 8 fl 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER-CHRISTMAS, 1927 Upper First Form . Moss. T. P. . Field. G. W. . Cox, W. G. Middle First Form . Lash. Z. R. B. . Warden, J. G. . Neville ma., G. L. . Wotherspoon ma., R. B. . Howard ma., P. P. . Crossen, W. M. . Dawe, K. C. . Armour, W. E. . Currelly, J. C. N. . Roughton, P. R. W. . Leggat, W. S. . Mtdden, R. . Beck. B. H. Lower First Form . Taylor, T. L. . Irwin, H. E. . McConnell ma., J. T. S. . Van Buren, G. E. . Cassels ma., W. P. H. . Francis max., C. F. . Holton, W. V. A. . Combe. J. O. . Gibson ma., M. W. . Moore, W. E. H. Upper Second Form . Allan, H. W. . Howlett ma., R. N. . Duncanson, A. A. . Browne ma., A. D. . Ford Smith, H. . VVilkie max., D. R. . Coulson, J. F. . Gunn, J. A. V. T. M. . Robson ma., E. W. . Osler IV., P. "Special" Second Form . McCrea, A. E. . Wilkinson ma., A. H. . Molson mi., VV. K. Reed, L. MCN. K. Hall, C. P. Boyd max., St. G. M. Brown max., C. M. Maulson ma., V. F. Stone ma., J. R. Whitehead max., W. T. Doolittle, J. R. Lower Second Form ' Staunton, J. A. Band, J. H. Castle max., J. H. Wood, J. T. Annesley, J. C. L. Holmes ma., C. R. G. Stikeman ma., J. Osler mi., P. .C. Lockwood, S. Rogers, J. B. Godshall, H. L. Seagram, R. D. O'Neill, T. P. Hudson, A. D. Rice, J. Third Form Dykes, C. P. J. Somers ma., D. C. Francis ma., V. Boyd ma., W. Kirkpatrick ma., J. G. Whitehead ma., R. L. W. Baly, C. H. Bell, K. C. Rathbone, G. H. Armstrong, J. D. Renison, R. J. B. Russel, B. D. Wilkie ma., T. S. Brown mi., L. G. Roper ma., P. K. Hudson mi., M. E. Cutten, W. Ferguson, A. McD. Langmuir, A. W. Lowe, W. B. Castle ma., G. V. Knot ra.nked.J Q nw 'Q . U' UI G :I I? I I O 'fl 'K m :1 G 5. 9 TU TU II O 2 2 Q- P 5 :U l P- E ru 5 Q P H I' -I K3 5 F U Il 2 9 5' O 0 o 3 o' 5' ' UOSUHDUIIG 'H CD D F1 T z: 3 P P 1 E E 5 m O 5' 523' EI O O 4 S c.. C Z O IU I' -I ITI IP Z ,F U i-1' ' ...- n ' -, 'Q , 4 5 4 l - 5? Y 1 .f ' . -f- Jfl' .7 lP.V 'av' I' I I .F ' , !'1 X ll I I . 5.1 Pi ...' 3, 8: . l" ,- VI, '.'. K I l1g ,Ml",-v Yi I 1' " :bk .r ff P . iwxso 05- Vs ws 0 'U I . .Q5 4' - v Q 4 H ,ws a A ,- s " I 5 u X 1 'an uf 1 I 0 K 4' 0 ri A '. s 1-ii: x , -4 l x J, fp C! M TRLVITY COLL-ECE SCHOOL RECORD 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. iiCast1e, 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. 33 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. 'tHudson, M. E., son of A. L. Hudson, Esq., Toronto. Kirkpatrick, J. G., son of Mrs. C. A. Richardson, Montreal. fiLangmuir, 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. f:Maulson, V. F., son of Mrs. M. V. Maulson, Toronto. Molson, W. K., son of Walter Molson, Esq., Montreal. O'Neill, T. P., ward of F. J. Dalley, Esq., Hamilton. Osler, P., son of Glyn Osler, Esq., Toronto. Reed, L. McN. K., son of H. K. Reed, Esq., Calgary. Rice, I., son of J. B. Rice, Esq., Montreal. 2'Roper, P. K., son of W. H.Roper, Esq., Port Hope. Roughton, P. R. W., son of R. Roughton, Esq., New York 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 5' fDerrotes son or brother of an "Old Boy." City. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 09121 Bugs' Nntra. Captain M. E. Sharp f'09l. of the Prince of Wales Volunteer South 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 thern 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 6113, 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 0141, 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 C251 and H- F. Jeffrey t'24J, on the Juniors by F. R. Stone, C273 and N- 0- Seagram 0263, and on the Track Team by R. R. A. Baldwin C241- H. Hyland, Football Captain and Prefect C'24J, came down and played against the lst. team in a practice game in the mdidle of term. -..,M Zin Qlllrmnriam. 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 Kirkiield, Ontario. He was a charter member of the Engineering Institute of Canada and also of the Instituted Civil En- gineers in England. TRINITY COLLEGE SCYHOOL R-'EOORD 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 tight 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 Register 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 D6 a worthy son. Vernal W. Bladburn '13-'18 With tragic suddenness Vernal Bradburn met his death in a motor accident while in a car driven by a friend on the Hamilton High- 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. Bradburn 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. 36 'r1uN1TY oo1,L1-:GE SCHOOL fR-ECORD Births. Martin-On June 29th., 1927, at Victoria, B. C., the wife of Carew Martin 0051, of a son. Ogle--On August 12th., 1927, at Port Hope, Ont., the wife of Wm. Ogle, of a son. Haultain-On November 29t.h., 1927, at Winnipeg, Man., the wife of Robin M. Haultain f'O4i, of twin daughters. Marriages. Greaves-O'Neill-On Wednesday, Sept. 14th., 1927, at the "Church of Our Saviour," Elmhurst, Ill., Ruth Margaret O'Neil1 to Charles Stromberg Greaves, 0135. Rackham-Rathbnm-On Saturday, Sept. 17th., 1927, at Rosedale Presbyterian Church, Ruth Gwendolin Rathbun to Gerald K. Rackham, 0993. Bletcher-Barber-At "Stonehenge," Port Credit, Ont., October 19th., 1927, Mrs. Agnes Freeman Barber to William S. Bletcher, C681 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, 0193. Duvidson-Stockdale--On Wednesday, NOV. 9th., ,1927, at Balti- more, Md., Betty Keys Stockdale to Philip Cheyne Davidson, 0151. Braihs. Wir-ksteed - On Saturday, July 23rd., 1927, at St. Michael's Hospital, Toronto, Henry King Wicksteed, 0693. Bradburn-On Wednesday, July 13th., 1927, Vernal William Bradburn Vlfiu. only son of H. H. Bradburn, VVinnipeg. Mackintosh-On Wednesday, July 13th., 1927, at the Hamilton Sanatorium. Roland Cameron Stanley Mackintosh, l'17y. Rogers-On Sunday, Oct. 2nd., 1927, at Peterborough, Richard Birdsall Rogers, C. E., 0741. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL- RECORD 37 EXCHANGES Acta Ridleiauan, Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. Aslihuriann, Ashbury College, Ottawa. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B.C. The Black and Gold". St. John's College, Winnipeg. The Ha.rrovian", Harrow School, England. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, G1-enalmond Perthshire, Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. St. ADdI'6YX',S College Review", St. AndreW's College Aurora. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Windso1'ian", 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 Wl1it.e',, Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay N.B. The Albanian", St. Alban's, Brockville. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School Toronto. Vox Collegiin, Ontario Ladies' College, NVhitby, Ont.. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Acta Ludi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver B.C. Gf' X w 3 5' -E51 I SIP THE JUNIOR SCHOOL BUILDING. N 'Q .. 1' J, f 'L .n L . A .- vl '. 5 df L1 'lf , W 1 if-:X AK: ,f: wi, ,. 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Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

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

1924

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

1925

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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

1929

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

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