Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 28
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 28 of the 1929 volume:
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From -1 foremost ni-xker Fur felt of
fine illlzllity-in new vSlIil1i1'S--2III4l ,ffxfg-X
shapes-satin lined. Each S6.50 X X
BIRKDALE SHIRTS 1.
Ininiitzxhly tailored front fine ling- N.. -312 "'
lish shirtings. Two trixn collars. 'N V 'AVE-'1 X
plain mr designed. Iiuch 521.50 X W.-. ' " ff'
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BIRKDALE Tins X
The fashionable patterns in zip-
proved colors-designed In suit
sporty or conservatix'e tastes. ' f , :fi
,. Each 51.50 t s ff
BIRKDALE HANDKERCHIEFS T1 , f ggi?
Of soft even texture linen.
with woven eolored lmorders. BIRKDALE SHOES
35c 3 for 51.00 X
BIRKDALE SOCKS that endure
The vogue for low shoes thq-'1.L. puip
emphasizes the import- of stout leu-
anee of careful choice.
The patterns and color-
ment uf fash-
ings are specially select i,,m11,1,. ,,x-
ed for their good I
style, the fine all l"-"e'ff1Ul'121fk
V 1n'll1'uWIl Cul'
wool yarns are or lilack kid.
chosen for their i Piair 57.00
. Pair 31.00 BIRKDALE SWEATERS
They're knitted from
" e ull worsted yarns.
in two stylesi"Y"
neck in za fine rillbed
stitch lsuitahle for wear
in place of at waistcw-atb
-shawl collar style.
Made froln cupeskin tsheepf
skinl. In colors of tan, grey or
Will give service. Pair 52.00
For the youth or :nun xiho desires .1
cap-Sinart designs- excellent fit
-Nicely lined. Exceptional value.
Special ash is selected to :nuke 21
strong. light frame. Box handle with
leather end provides at conifortnl-le.
sure grip. Taped shoulders add
strength. Strung with white English
lamb gut. Eatonia value. Each 35.00
For u perfect grainie-16 feathers.
Singly, 40:5 Carton of 12, S4.50
49 CANADIAN DEPARTMENT STORES num
'l'HINI'l'Y l,'0l.I.l'Ilil'I SFIIOOI, RECORD
1 :es 5 3 Grafton 81 co. Ltd. 1 9 2 9
Clothing Manufacturers and Retailers
lVlen's and Boys' Clothing,
Furnishings, Underwear, Sweaters. Hats, Caps etc.
Erervllzing' thata Man or Boy requires
Since 1853 Graftons have devoted their entire energies and resources to the successful pro-
fluction anil selling of fine Clothing. Vlie design. cut and manufacture in our own Factory.
ll is only through being Manufacturers on a large scale that it is possible to offer the style
accuracy. warnwy of nunernds and high quahty of Chafunfs CHothing at prkfs winch are
athnitteilly lower than other clothing of equal quality.
SULD DIRECT MAKER TO XVEARER
GRAFTON a co. LTD.
5 3 9 3 3
N at Q Q if
as ai 25 at
55 3 9
FRANK HYDE THE SSISQLSTORE
KODAKS. SMOKER'S SUPPLIES. FOUNTAIN PENS. CANDY, SHAVING GOODS
IIINIIX Ill l ll Ill ll
VVe carry a full line of young men's clothing
and furnishings of all kinds.
You are especially invited to come in and see us
D A V E S M IT I-l
" The Store for Service U
Catalogue P R I N T I N G Cbmnzereial
Qur modernly equipped plant is the means of
service and quality at very
No job too large No job too small
VVe endeavour to give you the utmost
satisfaction at all times.
B. J. RAE ETSCDN
4 IIIYNIIX LOIIIC If SL H001 RFCORD 7 M gg i
'Ke n Q Established 1895
. 'C3Fi5i51f5N.F5T 1
ELMES HENDERSON xi SON
lfornzerls' The Griffin 'lizerztrv
""H'lR'M' 'f""'ilI1l,"l' , Insurance and Financial Agents
g At Popular Prices r 1 18 Toronto St. Toronto
Xl.X'lilYlfl'i5 W FIT.-5A'l'. AT 2.30 ll.l l1.' -'Nllllfl' .-Xl' 3.00
PHONES 778179 lil? DUNDAS STREET
Poole E-r Company
GRCCEKIES, l:RUl-l-S, CHINA, ETC.
By Registered Pharmacists
in the most exacting and painstaking manner just as your doctor orders,
down to the minutest detail at
KARN'S DRUG STORE
Telephone -13,1 579 - 581 Dundas Street
DAVISON 81 MQINNIS
We Lead In
Hardware. Plumbing, Electric Work and Tinsmithing
We have been specializing in the almove for years and have acquired the reputation of
Selling Quality with Good Service
'l'lllNl'l'Y l'Hl.l.l'ftil'I SVIIHUI. lil'Il'HlLIl
1860 1929 Q
The John VVh1te Company Ltd. I
GENERAL DRY GOODS HOUSE FURNISHINGS
Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings
Old Boys' Notes 5- 7- ft- "
The New Senior School nt Port Hope X
A Trip Along the Cote cl'Azure I"
Mystery Ships 11
Are Radio and the Motor Car Helpful to the Young 14
Great Men and Their VVork-Burke. 14
For Bughouse! 5
Letters to the Editor I5
HOQkQ5' ll. lg, Ill
A Master of the H ighivays
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R is L. 1 S is UNIVERSAL CAR AGENCY
1 ,E: i Woodstock s Ford Dealers
.' l H .Serrire that .Sulisfies "
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..n gww gg VVOODSTOCK, ONTARIO
VVe cordially invite the Masters and Students of
To inspect our special showing of
GORDON SHIRTS AND GORDON SOCKS
Products of our own factory fr mill the Makerfgo,VVearer means a generous Saving
YOU'LL CHEER EOR TI-IESE VALUES
Also buy your
HATci-WVAY nofbutton UNDERWEAR at
WALKER STORES LIMITED
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5 TRINITY t'Ol.l.EGE SCHOOL RECORD
Eriuitg Qlullritr Srlinul lirwrh
NO. 5 February 15th. l929
, , g Wm. OGLE A541 Edimr c. F. HARRINGTON
Jolm Ednors Q Pt. T. GRAHAM .iumsf Sami Ediror Miss GERTRUDE PETRY
Sports , T. E. NICHOL. o. H. JOHNSON and D. W. McLAREN
Published on the first and Hfteemh of each month Price 52-00 per Academic Year.
The Editors welcome contributions for publication from all sources.
It is nice to get letters to the paper and to be able
to start a Correspondence column. especially when the
letters take the form of criticism and replies to remarks
which we have made in our pages. yVe have felt for
some time that this paper was getting its own way too
much and not getting as much contradiction as was
good for it. It was high time someone sat up and called
its a liar and we hope the example will be followed. VVe
ought to have a correspondence column in every issue
with at least two controversies, raging with attacks and
counter-attacks. Anyone who writes things in papers
is a fair mark for criticism. He needn't do it. He isn't
forced to. He just does it because he thinks he knows
what he's talking about and wants people to believe
that he does. He can't complain if people criticize what
he is so eager to tell them. So why not think out some-
thing nasty to say to him and let him have it. Try to
persuade everyone that, as a matter of fact, he doesn't
know what he's talking about. Then he'll write in the
next issue and say that he takes exception to what you
wrote about him and is willing to p1'ove that what you
said is untrue. All you've got to do then is to write to
the next issue after that and say that he has misunder-
stood you, that you didn't say he was an absolute fool:
all you said was that he had very little sense. And so
it goes on and everybody wants to know what X is go-
ing to reply to the very scathing remarks which A. N.
Other made about him in the last Reco1'd. In course of
t'me. when no trace of the original subject of the ar-
gument can be found, the Editor politely thrusts the two
antagonists from the stage to make room for a bout be-
tween "Fair Play" and "Worried" over a passage in
the fcimer's article "in your last issue" which struck
the latter as a grave overstatement of the truth". Be-
sides the pleasure of seeing your very cutting remarks
in print, you will have the additional triumph of know-
ing that your victim can't reply to you and clear up
the smirch on his good name for a fortnight. and that
meanwhile your letter is daily holding him up to the
iidicule of his fellows and rankling like a thorn in the
flesh which he can't pull out until the next copy of
the Record appears. The natives of Central Africa
play a game in which each player is allowed three or
four good cracks at his opponent with a big stick but
is not allowed to strike again until he has received as
many cracks himself. The leading players assure us
that the pain of receiving is nothing to the pleasure of
having just received and feeling that for the time being
you have things all your own way and can just start
in, in a leisurely way and give of your best. We offer
you the same pleasure. heightened by the feeling that
you will be affording great excitement to your fellow
The Offertory in Chapel at Woodstock on Sunday,
February 3rd, was devoted to the fund being raised in
Canada for the Relief of the Distress among the Miners
in South Wales, and a cheque for sixty-nine dollars and
eighty-five cents was sent to the Globe, who are taking
charge of this fund.
05121 liugs' Safes
The Annual General Meeting of The Trinity Col-
lege School Old Boys' Association was held in the Alex-
andra Room, the King Edward Hotel, Toronto, after
the Annual Dinner. The President, Mr. P. E. Henderson,
was in the chair. There were about 80 Old Boys pres-
The President read his report for 1928 as follows:
"During the year notices of School Matches and
other activities were sent to the members of the As-
sociation. The "Record" is now published fortnightly
during the School terms, and copies will be sent to all
mepnbers of the Association in good standing. Now that
the "Record" is to appear at these frequent intervals,
notices of School activities will not be sent out by he
Association but will appear in the "Record".
Old Boys will be much interested in noting the
marked improvements in the School paper, and I would
like to take this opportunity of congratulating those
Masters who are editing and financing the new "Rec-
ord", and feel quite sure that their efforts will be sup-
ported by communications from Old Boys with any
news of interest.
The publication of the Old Boys' Directory, which
was approved at the last Annual Meeting of the Assoc-
iation, has been unavoidably delayed, but the work is
noir in hand and it will be published as soon as pos-
The prizes for the Athletic Events at the School
were again presented by different Old Boys, and the
Association followed its previous custom of presenting
six School prizes on Speech Day. The "Life of Sir Wm.
gsllerg was again presented by the Head Prefect of the
c ioo .
The Association has been able to prove its useful-
ness during the past year in sending out information in
Connection with the fire which destroyed the School on
the third of March, as well as advising the Old Boys
about the re-establishment ofthe School at Woodstock.
The records ot' the Association were placed at the dis-
posal ofthe Building Committee to enable them to
reach the Old Boys.
The Building Committee which was formed short-
ly after the fire, is, like the Governing Body of the
School, composed largely of Old Boys: and I would like
to take this opportunity of expressing the keen apprec-
iation of this Association for the invaluable work of
those gentlemen who are not Old Boys and who have
come forward so generously with their support during
GE SCIIOOI. RECORD 7
the last year.
The membership of the Association is steadily in-
ciezisingz the annual nicniln-rs now nuinber 242. an-l
life-members 1352. In this connection I would like if
point out that life members' fees are invested in Sgliuui
llonds, and the increase in this class of nn-nibersliip rn:-
terially helps the School.
lt has been suggested that the surplus reventit- of
Old Boys' Association might be applied towards the re-
duction of certain office expense iiecessarily incurred
bv the Building Committee, so that supporters nf the
Bnilding Fund would feel that even the present small
anount incuired in these office expenditures would be
reduced through the assistance of this Association. This
might prove an incentive to increase membership in the
Association. and expressions of opinion in this regard
will be welcomed this evening.
The Se:retary-Treasurer presented the following
financial statement for 1928.
FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR 1928
By Balance Brought Forward from 1927 To General a c Bank Interest 12.00
C2511 ill Bank S 368.95 To Balance Carried Forward to 1929
T. BOIICIS Cash in Bank 325.00
- T. . S. BConds 3200-000
1 83068.95 -1'
By 17 Life Membership Fees 425,00 33525.00
By General a c tResolution Jan. 19, 33537.00
19287 . 31.05
By Bank Interest 12.00
--i- To Subscriptions to T.C.S. Record 5369.00
By Balance Brought Forward from 1927 S 133.78 To Advertisement in T. C.S. Record 12.00
By 17 Annual Fees 1927 51.00 To Notices calling for Annual Fees 39.4-1
By 265 Animal Fees 1928 795.00 To Advance Notices of Matches, etc. 188.76
By 16 Annual Fees 1929 48.00 To Advertising 16-00
By on afc Annual Fees 1929 2.00 To Dinner, 1928 131-45
By Dinner Tickets 192 8 162.00 To Dinner. 1929 4.00
By Dinner Tickets 1929 5.00 To Athletic Prizes, 1928 84.942
By Athletic Prizes 1928 tDonationsJ 60.00 To Building Fund 36.75
By Building Fund Subscriptions 36.75 To Speech Day Prizes 30.00
BY B0I1d IHt9I'eSt ' 169.50 To Presentation to Head Prefect 1927-8-9 36.00
By Bank Interest General a ic 16.34 To Capital a c tResolution Jan. 19, 1928l 31.05
By Capital a 'c, Bank Interest 12,00 To Stenographer 22.27
LL To Stationery 125.15
3149137 To Postage. Telegrams, and Taxi 50.67
To Exchange on Cheques 13.38
To Balance Carried Forward to 1929 250.50
PETRY MEMORIAL FUND
By Subscriptions to Petry Memorial To Petry Prizes 25.00
Fund 55 530.50 To Balance Carried Forward to 1929
By Bond Interest . 7.50 T, C, S, Bondg 3 300,00
lm- Cash in Bank 122.00
S 538.00 ---- --.r
tSigned1 P. E. Henderson, President.
tSignedJ A. A. Harcourt Vernon. Secy.-Treas.
3 TRINITY Coi.i.EoaMgLricmo1igant',ogRn V
On ai motion duly seconded, it was decided that the
surplus revenue of the Association be paul over to the
Building Committee to be applied towards the reduc-
tion of their office expense account. n
lt was announced that subscriptions to the Build-
ing Fund to date amounted to S20-1,000.00. insurance
nnmit-s 1-et-Civ-mi. S210.000.0U. 101:11 S504-000-00- GSU-
nmtml Qngt gf lguildiug-S ST50,000.00, and that tenders
were under consideration by the Committee.
The following were elected by acclamation:
President-Dr. J. C. Maynard.
Vice-Pres.-J XV. Langmuir. Dudley Dawson, E.
To be members of the Committee till Dec. 31, 1931:
H. I.. Plummer. E. A. Hethrington, Charles Burns.
David Thompson. -
Representatives of the Old Boys on the Governing
Body of the School:
D. XV. Saunders,K.C., D'Arcy Martill, K-C-i R- C-
H. Cassels, K. C.
OLD BOYS AT R. M. C.
Diploma of Graduation with Honours: Gentleman-
Cadet H. M. Jaquays, t'24l.
Diplomas: L-Sgt. G. R. Blaikie, C2-13.
The XY. M. Carleton Monk Memorial Scholarship-
H. M. Jaquays.
First Class Prizes
Physics. Civil Engineering and Surveying tPracti-
call-H. M. Jaquays.
Drills and Exercises-G. R. Blaikie.
Second Class Prizes
Military Organization and Law: English and His-
tory-G.-C. R. T. Dumoulin. t'25i.
Third Class Prizes
General Proficiency, General Proficiency tMilitary
Subjectsl, Mathematics and Mechanics, Artillery.
Drills and Exercises-G. de S. XVotherspoon. t'26l.
Fourth Class Prizes
General Proficiency, Mathematics and Mechanics,-
C. R. Archibald, CQTJ.
Large Bexhill Cup-G. R. Blaikie.
The following Gentlemen Cadets were recommended
for Commissions in the Non-Permanent Active Militia
of Canada: G. R. Blaikie-3rd Field Bde., C. A.: H. M.
Jaquays-Royal Highlanders of Canada.
The Gordon Cup, given for the highest aggregate
in the 50 and 440-yard swims, diving contest, canoe
doubles and singles, was won by L. S. Apedaile t'25J.
VVotherspoon partnered Apedaile to win the canoe
doubles, and the same two helped the first boat home
in the fours.
VVotherspoon also won the Hurry-Scurry in the Aqu-
VVinner of Strong Shield, 1928-G. R. Blaikie.
Most Distinguished in Athletics-1st Class, G. R.
Blaikie: 2nd Class, N. Kingsmill, t'25J.
Boxing, Novice Intermediate-J. H. Burns, t'27J.
The school was represented on R. M. C. Football
First Team by: F. Vokes, E. Rogers, N. Kingsmill and
THE NEW SENIOR SCHOOL AT PORT HOPE
All friends of the School will be very glad to hear
that the contract for the new building at Port Hope has
been let and work is beginning immediately so that the
Senior School may be able to retu1'n to Port Hope for
the Trinity Term of 1930.
This is the culmination of months of continuous
and intensive work on the part of the Architects,
Messrs. Darling 8: Pearson, of Toronto, and our Build-
ing Committee. The change of site involved negotia-
tions with the Municipal Authorities of the town of
Port Hope and the Township of Hope, and before we
could consider beginning the actual building the neces-
sary legal arrangements had to be finally settled and
signed. The success of these arrangements is due to the
good will of the Authorities and the great personal in-
terest taken by Mr. Britton Osler who conducted the
negotiations for the School.
The following principles have guided us in re-
1. The full use of a wonderful situation.
2. A separate Chapel between Senior and Junior
Schools large enough to hold both, with visitors.
3. The buildings for each activity to be distinct yet
grouped in relation to each other and placed to take
every advantage of light and heat and to avoid over-
crowding at any one point:-Chapel: Classrooms and
Science Laboratories and Museum: Dormitories and
Studies with changing rooms belowg Business Offices
and Reception Room: Dining Hall and Kitchensg Serv-
ants' Quarters: Hospital and Sick Rooms: Gymnasium
and Rifle Range and Swimming Tank and Squash
Courts with changing rooms: Assembly Hall: Library
and Reading Roozng Music Rooms.
4. All buildings to be joined by cloisters, allowing
transit between them to be under cover.
The house system with 60-70 boys in each house,
providing little, middle and big sides of equal size.
6. Adequate Common Rooms and Reading Rooms
for Masters and Boys with Studies for Senior boys.
7. Last. but not least, really suitable accommoda-
tion forthe Ladies and Servants of the Staff.
These principles have had to be applied to existing
1. The central heating plant and building above
it, was saved intact from the fire. was operated during
the fire as long as safety permitted, in order to heat the
Junior School Building, and is in first-class condition
2. All other buildings, except the Chapel, are un-
safe. and must be demolished.
The hospital was untouched by the fire and has
served the Junior School ever since, and also has pro-
vided an Office for the general administration of both
Senior and Junior Schools.
4. A Public Highway through the school property.
The following important decisions and arrange-
ments had to be made almost immediately:
1. To gain consent of the Town to allow the High-
way to be diverted south of the Cross-site, through a
small unused section of the Town Park, and continued
through School Property to meet the Highway half-
way down the Hill toward the Tuck Road.
2. To acquire by exchange a Lot for the new site
of the Hospital, south-west of its present position.
We shall be forever grateful to Mr. Cleveland, our
Architect, and to Mr. Fryer who has made the designs
in detail, for their readiness to fall in with all our sug-
gestions. The skill which they have shown will be evi-
dent to all when the new buildings are finished.
The plans were completed in December last and
TRlNITpY q co1.1.1-3
we called for tenders specifying that the buildings
should be all in natural stone. When the tenders came
in we found that the cost of this was more than we
could bear and so without changing the outlay of the
buildings or the internal arrangements in any respect
we called for tenders in red brick with stone entrances
to all buildings and stone mullions to the dining hall
windows. When these were submitted to the Building
Committee on Tuesday last we accepted the tender of
the Dickie Construction Company of Toronto who have
accepted our condition that the Building should be
ready on April lst, 1930, giving us time to move from
Woodstock to Port Hope, and begin the summer term on
May 1st, which is the sixty-fifth birthday of the open-
ing of the School in Weston, 1865.
Our heartiest thanks are due to the Building Com-
mittee who from the early days after the fire have giv-
en very liberally of their time to meet and discuss and
organize the campaign for funds and also to consider
details of the plans and general arrangements. This
committee was composed of members of the Governing
Body, Old Boys of the School and parents of boys now
in the School. VVithout their help it would have been im-
possible to do what has been done. Mr. Dudley Dawson
an Old Boy of the School, and parent of a boy now in
the School, has very kindly acter as Chairman. All the
many details connected with the working of this Com-
mittee have been carried out with wonderful efficiency
by Mr. Harcourt-Vernon, senior, who has given of his
leisure to act as Secretary and it is due to him that the
Committee has been able to do such very useful work.
This is a free-will offering on his part and we very
deeply appreciate all that he has done.
It may help those who have not been in close touch
with the negotiations to hear something of the build-
ings we propose to put up. The old Chapel building re-
mains and will be lengthened and converted into a din-
ing hall of noble proportions with a kitchen wing add-
ed to the North, which will be equipped in the very
latest way. Underneath this where the old dining hall
used to be we shall have our temporary Chapel to be
converted later into a large library and reading room
when the new Chapel is built somewhere near the site
of the covered rink. Passing North by cloisters from the
entrance to the dining hall we come to the class room
building facing West and overlooking the playing
fields. This contains ten class rooms for twenty boys
each, a chemical laboratory with individual equipment
for twenty-four boys, a similar physical laboratory, a
museum, and workshop and a photographic dark room.
In this building is a large common room for Masters
and another for boys, adjoining the library. At the
North end of this building continuing East we come to
the new gymnasium, rifle range, swimming tank and
squash courts. Returning to the entrance of the dining
hall we pass from there to the East dormitory building
which runs South across the old road and will contain
dormitories, rooms, studies, and changing rooms for
seventy-five boys. Near the Southern extremity of this
we pass through more cloisters into the South building
which will be erected on the old Cross-site facing South
and parallel to the old road on its Southern edge. This
will have similar accommodation to the East house. At
the VVestern extremity of this building we pass through
more cloisters and come to the central building, here
on the ground floor will be a large visitors' reception
room overlooking the lake, and business offices of the
School. On the first floor will be accommodation for
ten boys under the charge of a master and on the floor
above that will be a small hospital ward for eight boys
and accommodation for the ladies of the staff. This
'Juilding will be somewhere near the site of the present
hospital Just to the North of it and so it has been neces-
sary to move the hospital across the new road to the
SCHOOI. RECORD f
Southwest on a site beneath the hill ol the town park.
This is as much as we are able lu do at l'I'4'S1'lil1tllll
we shall have to find more money to do :Welt this: but
as these buildings will only provide :o-coninnnlation tor
the boYs alreatly in the School, it is cleat' that we must
now consider the possibility ot' putting up a third dor-
mitory house which will be t'ollllt'ctetl with the eentral
building by a cloister and will also liztee South turning
North at its Western extremity over the road lu Him-1 the
new Assembly llall which will be built liast and West
ot' the Southern edge of the playing fields. 'llliere will
be one new feature in this building, namely, a Tower.
with an archway entrance underneath it, forming the
main entrance to the School buildings.
It is becoming clear that this building will be an
urgent necessity in the very near future and so we must
look forward to the hope of erecting it very shortly.
. We cannot conclude this little sketch of the New
Buildings without expressing our very sincere thanks
to those who have given so liberally towards the fund
now being raised. Together with the Insurance motley
received after the fire we have in the neighborhood of
S520,000 dollars: so we have a heavy task ahead of us
but we have no doubt that the money will be raised be-
fore the buildings are complete so that we may then
begin the third house. This notice is almost certain to
be read by one or another who has not been definitely
approached by the Committee. If this is the case we are
very sorry but we hope that it will not deter such a
one from subscribing to the fund and sending his con-
tribution to Mr. R. C. H. Cassels, the Treasurer of thc
fund, Dominion Bank Building, Toronto.
OLD BOYS IN MONTREAL
R. L. Archibald-"Archie" is working with the
Northern Electric Co., but still aspires to a college life.
Let's hope he doesn't suffer any shocks before then.
J. H. Brewin-We believe that John is working
very hard in a paper mill at Cornwall. He goes into
Montreal occasionally to relax, we think.
C. M. Butlin-"Claude" is still using his outstand-
ing mathematical powers and is working hard in his
3rd year of a physical Engineering course.
A. K. Doull-"Alex" is in his senior year of com-
merce. He seems to be enjoying life as much as ever
R. H. Cundill-"Jerry" has a job with Sherwin-
Williams. W'e trust he has not given himself over en-
tirely to paint.
J. P. Cundill-"Jick" hasjust got over the Christ-
mas rush in the Royal trust, but, fortunately he is none
the worse, and is still the same old "Jick".
T. G. Fyshe-"Tam" has not only starred in foot-
ball onthe Juniors, but, showing the experience gained
in the school production, took part in "H, M. S. Pina-
fore" at McGill. He is also heading well towards a
place on the McGill Intercollegiate boxing team.
H. M. Jaquays-Did fine work as a sub on the line
on McGill's Championship team this last autumn. He
is taking up applied science at McGill.
J. G. King-In second year science at McGill.
Played for his faculty in football where he starred.
S. Lazier-"Steve" is living a busy life in Montreal
and is still just as enthusiastic as ever in the gym. In
six months Steve expects to be living in Toronto. where
his business calls him.
C. M. Russel--"Weary" is making headway in 2nd
year arts at McGill. He is also making a name for him-
self in football and played so well this year that he
was with McGill's team in one or two of their senior
SPRAGGE-At the Private Patients' Pavilion. on Fri-
day, January 4th, 1929, to Mr. and Mrs. George VV.
Spragge, a son.
lo TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD
MONTE CARLO-CASINO GARDENS
A Trip Along The "Cote d'Azur"
As we shiver tor sneezel among the rigours of a
Canadian winter it seems strange to think that there
is a land no nearer the south than ourselves where
there is everlasting summer. where the birds always
sing. and the trees always have leaves: such a land is
the "Cote d'Azur". the sunny Riviera Coast of France.
The French Riviera is a strip of land which runs
for some hundred miles along the Mediterranean, ex-
tending from a little east of Marseille, to the Italian
border. This coast is noted for having one of the most
colorful landscapes in the world, and is considered to
be. next to Switzerland. the most beautiful pa1't of Eur-
Let us imagine ourselves seated in a char-a-banc,
or open motor-bus. on a bright January or February
morning, about to start on a trip along the Corniche
Road from San Raphael to Monte Carlo which is close
to the Italian border. We have started now and are
wasting no time along the fine road. The scenery at
first is not particularly striking since the mountains are
some ten miles back from the coast, but the colouring
of the rock wherever it shows itself is most startling-a
bright red, contrasting strongly with the dark green of
the umbrella pines: we often pass through forests of
these pines, which reach to the edge of the Mediterran-
ean: sometimes the road goes through fields of roses
and carnations, for it is springtime and the cnt flower
industry here is important: their heavy pe1'fume hangs
on the air. Soon Cannes comes into sight, sprawling
like a great spider around a large bay: off the coast
are "Les Iles I,erins", a beautiful group of islands, on
one of which, Iluinas' famous "man with the iron mask"
was imprisoned. Behind the city in the distance shine
the snows, a-reminder that winter is reigning some-
where. Cannes is a city of sunshine, lovely gardens and
fountains, and pleasing promenades by the sea.
IVe pass on through Juan-les-Pins and Antibes:
the scenery remaining much the same until we ap-
proach Nice. YYe are now following the coast quite
closely: suddenly around a point Nice comes into
view. Nice, the "Paris-sur-mer" as it is called. is a great
city. larger even than Cannes. It too is situated on a
beautiful bay, but has the added beauty of mountains,
which are here nearer the sea and rise in splendour all
around the city. Picture for yourself the magnificent
colouring: above, a cloudless azure sky: in foreground,
peacock-blue Mediterranean: a line of white surf and
white buildings of the city: the bright green vegeta-
tion: and the background of mountains tinted with that
purple haze which hangs over the whole coast.
But our char-a-banc cannot waitg the most beautiful
part of our trip lies yet before us and we must continue.
The mountains-Les Alpes Maritimes-now come
down to the very sea, making in some places a sea-
cliff of two or three thousand feet. It is out of this that
the road is hewn, at a height of perhaps five hundred
feet from the sea. On one side we can look over and
see the waves lapping against the rocks, while on the
other, rises a craggy mountainside covered for the most
part with pines. In places a chateau may be seen far
above, clinging to the edge of the awful precipice. As
we are following the jagged coast-line there is always
the glorious vista before or behind, of a bay with a
beautiful town nestling in itg such is Villefranche, with
its squadron of American cruisers stationed there. Or
the scenery may be varied by our passing over some
great gorge carrying its mountain torrent to the sea.
We must pause to look at Beaulieu-sur-mer hidden in
a deep bay behind the long arm of Cap Ferrat Which
stretches out into the Mediterranean: this is becoming
a most popular resort and is bidding to outdo Cannes
as a tennis centre. Its stately villas shrouded-in dense
vegetation line the water's edge, while the whole place
seems to be dwarfed by its setting of mighty mountains.
At last around the corner of the coast we come to
Monaco and Monte Carlo, side by side, and together
forming the tiny Principality of Monaco. Monte Carlo,
famous for its casino, has been called one of the most
impressive cities of the world: impressive, not for its
size or beauty but for its grandeur. Can we picture,
let us say, a Hamilton, Ontario-make the "mountain"
behind it just ten times higher and change the colour
of its bay to Mediterranean blue-we shall have some
idea of Monte Carlo, with its 3000 foot mountain, La
Turbie, towering straight above it. It is separated from
Monaco by a tiny harbour in which may be often seen
figgg i g TRINITY t'Ol.l.l
the strange spectacle ot' an ocean liner, leaving but
little room for the many luxurious pleasure yachts
which are always there. The buildings of the city,
which c1'owd around the harbour and begin the steep
ascent of the mountain are all white or yellowish, and
would be unsightly if the severity of their aspect were
notfbroken by masses of green foliage, the gardens,
those surrounding the casino especially, being among
the most beautiful in Europe. We have reached our des-
tination so let us leave the char-a-banc and explore
these enticing "Jardins et terrasses du Casino". We find
them to be acres in extent and containing every kind
of tropical, sub-tropical and native vegetation. As we
walk along winding paths, over rustic bridges, or up
quaint stairways, we see they are set about with beauti-
'IGIC SVHOOI. ltl'It'OltlJ ll
ful fountains and cascades. streani- and lily--'lad pon-l-,
with here and there a bench in a slit-lt--iw-I arhour. and
l'Yl'l'yXYlll'l'l' beds ot' flowers ot' ni:tnj.' hue- wlneli lend
colour and add beauty to tht- scene 'lbt-se yardeii- are
indeed a paradise, combining inan's art with the bonn-
tles ol' nature.
Such is this laughing land ol' garden-de-'l-.1--l cities
and seaside bythe mountains. holding all that is inod-
e1'n in pleasures and conveniences with a wealth til' his-
toric antiquity- a spot on the earth which one ls not
content to visit but once: lfrance, the llt-ditt-rrant-an,
the Riviera, magic words which to our Vanadian niinds
conjure up pictures ol' sunshine and cart-t'i'ee happi-
ness: "la vie l'arisienne".
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INTENSIFIED SUBMARINE WARFARE
We left the old "Farnborough" fitting in Ply-
mouth. Under her new name of Q5 she was preparing
to meet the emergencies of an intensified campaign.
The very fact that her last action had only been partly
successful must certainly have put the U-boats on guard
against disguised merchantmen. For nearly five months
then, the scattered mystery ships had nothing to report.
but on Feb. 1st, 1917 it became known that a new and
more vigorous warfare was to be the offering of the U-
boats. The "Q" skippers had much to think about dur-
ing this inactive periodg all merchantmen would be sus-
pected and disguise would probably be of little useg
unless the U-boat commander could be positive that the
enemy was an abandoned craft, he would not show
more than his periscope. Consequently the only hope for
an engagement lay in the Q boat's willingness to be hit
first. As will be seen, Commander Campbell was absol-
utely correct in his surmise.
With this change of conditions the hazards of the
Q-boat's crew were greatly increasedg they had to be
hit first. Considering this the crew were given the op-
portunity to transfer to some other sphere of naval ac-
tivity, but not a man accepted. We can understand their
attitude, when Britain and her allies were losing 600,-
000 tons of shipping a month in the U-boats' active per-
iods, and, if it were known, this was the factor that
most jeapordised our cause at that time, therefore the
keenness of the Q-boat's crew.
On the last day of January, then, the Q-5 set out
for her old hunting-grounds, the south west coasts of
Ireland. Ordinarily a ship of this kind was under orders
to remain out ten or eleven days at a time, as being the
most one could expect of a crew on double watches:
but as her coal would last twenty-two or twenty-three
days, her commander was bent on staying out that
length of time. The eleven days passed with only two
incidents of note: a barque was sighted, a neutral and
abandoned it was found on closer inspection. She had
been boarded by a submarine commandei'. it was learn-
ed from intercepted signals, and ordered not to go
within 100 miles of the English or French coasts on
penalty of being sunk without warning. As she had not
enough drinking water to return to America or go
south, she was abandoned with a full cargo of maize.
Commander Campbell took her in tow, hoping that he
would now be a much better mark. He made for Bere-
haveii and on the way a ship about eighteen miles ahead
was seen to go up in a terrific explosion, an ammunition
ship. The Q-5 sailed over the spot expecting a torpedo
any minute, but, although a periscope was sighted. no
attack was made. It turned out later that the l'-boat
was damaged herself, and had to make for her depot.
The tow was then turned over to the Senior Naval Of-
ficer at Berehaven, and the Q-5 set out again.
At last on Feb. 17th, her chance came. Overnight
two submarines had been overheard "talking" in her
vicinity, and in the morning at 9.45 a periscope was
seen approaching. A minute or two after she was sight-
ed the track ofa torpedo was seen. fired at great range.
There she was, travelling her -10 knots just below the
12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD
surface, hearing very probable destruction to such a
small ship as the Q-5. The connnander waited till the
last moment before swinging over the helm, which was
done to ensure the hit being registered abaft the en-
gine-rooni. As it was, it crashed and exploded at the
after bnlkliezul. and the ship was two-thirds open t0
the sea. there being only two hulklicads. "Abandon
Ship", as alreadv described, was the order. and, as
soon as the crew had got to their feet again, there was
a "Iianic-stricken" scaniper for the boats. As has been
rehearsed again and again the boats came down very
awkwardly. and the falls of one jammed so that she
was left very realistically upended. XVhat had not been
rehearsed again and again was the very fat chief stew-
ard's fall from the falls into the boat. So fat and heavy
was he, that his arms couldn't long bear his weight,
and down he crashed on two of his mates in the bottom
of the boat.
At length the boats pulled hurriedly away with
a "skipper", and a fairly representative crew on board.
Still the U-boat showed no more than her periscopel
she cruised slowly along the starboard side about twen-
ty yards off, while the Q-5 was sinking by the stern,
but the hidden gun crews could not risk shooting at an
underwater target. Round to port she came and looked
as if she was making off, while all the time the Q-5
commander was on tenterhooks. Soon the stern would
be too low in the water for any of the after guns to
shoot at all. However, the sacrifice was not for nothing:
the L'-83 broke water about 300 yards off on the port-
bow, while the life-boats were crawling round the port
quarter. She came nearer and nearer, till at 100 yards
off her commander stepped from the conning tower,
which was now well up. Then the signal was given. Up
shot the VVhite Ensign and three 12-pounders, one 6-
pounder and several maxims poured 45 shells and small
shot into the submarine. There could be only one end
as practically every one was a hit. It seemed brutal
work but a sporting chance had been taken by the Q-5
and she had come out on top. The lifeboats then came
round but only the commander of the U-boat and one
man were saved. As the Q-5 had still some hours of
life, they were taken aboard and later transferred to
the destroyer that came up in answer to the wireless
that she was sinking.
And that night another submarine was signalling
the U-83, obtaining no reply.
To Be Continued
REAR-ADMIRAL GORDON CAMPBELL, V.C., D.S.0.
Scourge of the German Submarine a Visitor to Toronto
The hero of our "Mystery Ships" articles was a vis-
itor to Toronto last week, and was welcomed by the
mayor. He was accompanied by George Gooderham,
Esq., and W. S. Dobbs, Esq., representative of the Am-
putation Association, under whose auspices the Admir-
al spoke. After his reception at the City Hall, the dis-
tinguished visitor placed a floral triangle at the Ceno-
taph on behalf of the Amputation Association.
Seeking a new mode of life, Admiral Campbell re-
tired last year. After the publication of his book, "My
Mystery Ships", an opportunity was presented to him
to go on a lecture tour, and it is in this capacity that he
has come to Canada. He arrived in Toronto from Mont-
real February 5th, and on that evening gave an illus-
trated lecture in Massey Hall on "How the Q-boat
Fought the German Submarines". On Feb. 6th he was
the guest of the Governor-General in Ottawa.
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An Innocent Abroad
Mr. Grant Richards, the well-known publisher,
tells a delightful little story concerning a certain au-
thor of his acquaintance who was travelling recently
from Florence to Milan.
The only other occupant of his compartment was a
young American girl of singular charm, and not un-
naturally he made the most of his opportunity and fell
into conversation with her.
She was carrying a statuette which she had pur-
chased in Florence and of which she was very proud.
"ls it alabaster?" he asked.
"I don't think so," she answered, with a smile.
"They told me at the shop it was Aphrodite".
Greedy Of Praise
When Sir Ignace Paderewski, the famous pianist,
is on tour he invariably takes his own chef with him.
The man is certainly a very good chef, but he is also
fond of praise.
Knowing this, his master makes a point of com-
plimenting him frequently.
At the conclusion of a luncheon party he gave to
a few friends recently, he said to one of the waiters:
"Go and tell the chef that the fish was marvellous,
the roast superb, and the sweet unsurpassablen.
The waiter took the message, and returned a mo-
ment later with the answer: :
"The chef says," he told Paderewski, "that the
soup was unsurpassable too".
TRINITY' COLLEQEASCEQQI. Rnconn
ARE THE RADIO AND THE MOTOR CAR HARM-
FUL TO THE YOUNG?
With Other Uncomfortable Reflections
The time has come to deprive some of the products
of scientific progress of the halo which surrounds them
!"l1fli0X pmine them calmly, to see whether they deserve
the almost sacred veneration which is paid to them.
VVe are not the first who have tried to do this. The
question which heads this article is being asked fre-
quently at present and it seems there can be only one
None can deny the benefits which have been con-
ferred upon mankind by the radio and the motor-car
in certain spheres, but we have no hesitation in saying
that, as affects the young, the influence of these things
is definitely harmful. Take the radio first. We have
always been told that it is a great educator and we are
still asked to believe this when we know that the ela-
borate radio set of today has completely defeated its
own ends in this respect, since the young can escape
education by merely turning a handle. If Toronto de-
cides to instruct the young for half an hour, the young
move on to some other station and get the dance
music that they love, while Toronto lectures to a
few who would probably otherwise be reading ta much
more profitable cmploymentl. Even the child with a
thirst for knowledge can get very little real education
out of a series of talks on varied subjects. No child is
interested in many subjects and he can get much more
good out of choosing his own subjects and reading
books about them. Besides, anyone who has seen our
youth listening to a radio knows that they don't con-
centrate on it. It is never more than an aid to conversa-
tion and a refuge from boredom.
It is not to be expected that any wide interest
could be taken in those parts of the program
which are supposed to give instruction. It is a curious
fact that human beings like to feel when they are learn-
ing something that they are gaining knowledge which
most people haven't got. It spoils the whole thing to
feel that all their friends are learning the same thing
at the same time. XVhat is the difference between that
and a class?
That the child of today reads less than the child
of 10 years ago is a fact which admits of no dispute.
The effects are painfully obvious, and the radio must
take most of the blame. The movie is not the villain this
time because it was as much frequented 10 years ago
as it is now. To sum up, the radio is a pernicious short
cut in education. Roughly speaking all short cuts in
education are pernicious and the present age, which
spends its time looking for short cuts, would do well
to remember that "Good things are difficult", as the
Greek proverb says.
VVhat the radio is doing for our minds the motor
car is doing for our bodies, but with this difference,
that whereas the radio is most poisonous to people be-
tween the ages of 12 and 20, the motor car does its
deadliest work between 20 and 40. Up to 20 the exub-
erance of undignified youth or the desire for athletic
distinction will keep the muscles hard, in spite of all the
inducements to complete physical inaction which mod-
ern material progress offers. Even so, the outdoor ex-
ercise which young people get is, thanks to the motor-
car, much less regular than it used to be. It is something
out of the ordinary, rather than part of the regular rou-
tine. Possibly the strange diets and special treatments
so lavishly prescribed for children in the last few years
are designed to take its place. That they will fail to do
so should be obvious to the children themselves.
But, as l have said, it ls :filer the age nl 20 that
men come really under the spell of the motor car and
other labour-saving devices. lly then most ot' them have
lost all athletic ambition and feel too dignified lo run.
'After this age a man is apt to go to pieces and use
everything that Nature has given him inthe wrong way.
His feet are used only for "stepping on the gas" or
putting up on the office table: his hands for thumping
on said table to persuade someone to buy something.
His heart is kept for falling sentimentally in love at the
age of 23 and getting tied up with someone as inexper-
ienced as himself tafter which it has to be tested once
a year by a doctor to make sure that the strain ol' get-
ting in and out of cars and elevators has not been too
much for it.J
I was very much amused a few days ago to see the
wrath of a passenger in a street car when the driver
very properly refused to stop the car and let him off
after a run of about 30 yards from the last stopping
place. If he had been a decrepit old man he would have
had some excuse for objecting to a walk of 30 yards
extra, but he was actually not more than about ao
and a great deal too stout for his age. In the same way
I have seen people wait a full minute for an elevator
rather than go down three flights of stairs. Now going
up and down stairs is just the sort of thing that is good
for us and, though I know that "a business man's time
is money", I should like to point out that the faster a
man goes up or down stairs the more good he does
himself, whatever his business may be.
Another vice which is growing up among men
under middle age is that of being too fastidious about
games. However hotly anybody may deny it. men are
getting less sporting every year. If they can't take their
exercise just how they like it they would sooner go for
a drive in a motor. This is about as sensible as deciding
that if they can't drink champagne they won't drink
anything at all. It is neglecting the necessities of life
because they aren't presented as pleasantly as they
might have been. The motor car is ruining local games
and local activities generally, because the young man
with a car feels himself to be under no obligation to his
town or district, and as a matter of fact he is under no
obligation. He can easily go to a more amusing place,
and who could reasonably stop him? Yet local patriot-
ism is a very important thing and local games go to
make up a large part of it. The idea that first class
games are the only sort worth playing is ruining sport
and it is the motor car which takes people away to
watch first class games instead of playing in second or
third class ones.
From what I have seen I would not hesitate to say
that the French are now a more sporting nation than
any of the English speaking countries. At any of the
less fashionable French sea-side places you can see an
enormous variety of sports being indulged in, under the
very worst conditions. A Frenchman is not blase about
his games. He has no objection to playing tennis on the
sands with a piece of string for a net, or to running a
half mile race with someone whom he knows will beat
him. There are several reasons. One is that he isn't
afraid that there may be an expert watching him. He
wouldn't care if there was. Another is that he hasn't
got a car probably. France is a poorer country. and the
percentage of car owners is much smaller than in Eng-
land, Canada or America. The result is that the French-
man goes around on his feet and finds that it can be
Continued on Page 15
14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD
GREAT MEN AND THEIR WORK
Last month the English speaking world celebrated
the biccntenary of Edmund Burke, statesman and or-
ator, whose birth is placed with some uncertainty on
Jan. 12th, 1729. He was born and educated in Dublin
and after trying the professions of barrister and philo-
sophical writer in London. entered political life as sec-
retary to Lord Rockingham and in 1765 entered the
British Parliament as member for a pocket borough.
For the next thirty years he was a leading figure in
politics. though he was never Prime Minister, or, for
that matter, a member of any cabinet. It is not for any
practical work that he can claim a place among our
greatest statesmen. for. in spite of his great reputation
as an orator, he nearly always spoke in vain. Succeed-
ing ages are celebrating his bicentenary because they
have discovered that on most points he was right and
that his political writings and speeches were a precious
legacy. to which statesmen of another generation for-
tunately paid more attention than did his contempor-
aries. When George III. and Lord North insisted upon
taxing the American colonies and argued that they had
a perfect legal right to do so, the substance of Burke's
reply was. "Of course you have a legal right, but is
that any reason why you should do it, at the cost of
war?" He based his own views about the solution of
the problem. not on legal rights, or abstract ideas.
which don't touch men's feelings very deeply, but the
force of custom and tradition, which do. The American
colonies had not been accustomed to be taxed. he argu-
ed. so why annoy them by taxing them now, simply for
the sake of enforcing a legal right. It sounds a simple
enough argument now, such as would occur to anyone.
But the discovery of today is the common-place of to-
morrow. No British political thinker before Burke had
argued in this way. They had referred all their politi-
cal disputes to law on the one hand and to abstract
ideas of right on the other, never to custom and senti-
ment. The proof that Burke's arguments were new lies
in the fact that another century was to pass away be-
fore they were properly understood and appreciated,
and then they became the cornerstone of British Im-
perial Policy. So if he failed to keep America within the
Empire. he did as much as any man to keep what was
left. The American speeches show him at his wisest.
There were two other subjects into which he threw him-
self with enormous energy but with less calmness. One
was the reform of British rule in India, with which is
connected Burke's management of the impeachment
of VVarren Hastings: the other was the French Revolu-
tion. Burke has been accused of inconsistency because
he supported the claims of Liberty, Fraternity. fthough
never absolute Equalityi , in India and America, but bit-
terly opposed these principles in France. The charge
is unfair. In all three cases he was following the same
principle. that it was fatal to make too sudden a break
from custom and tradition. VVe have explained how he
applied this principle to the American problem. In India
he advocated studying the Eastern attitude which East-
ern history had evolved, building up gradually on what
was there already. not sweeping it all away at once
and starting a completely new system. After years of
trouble and misunderstanding British politicians have
begun to pursue his method. If King Amanullah had
read Burke he might still be king of Afghanistan.
He condemned the French revolution because it
was simply one of these sweeping changes. Every trace
of the old social and political system of France was
rooted up at once. and the break-away from tradition
and custom was complete. Burke prophesied for the
new French constitution a life shorter than that of the
paper on which it was written, because it had no foun-
dation in custom. He said, if you obliterate all the
ranks, orders and ancient corporations of France, you
are merely levelling the way for, "the most complete-
ly arbitrary power that has ever appeared on earth".
And in a very few years Napolean had destroyed every
vestige of liberty in France.
Outside of his political wisdom Burke has another
claim to fame. A leading authority on English literature
has placed him next to Shakespeare as a master of the
language, and he would probably get the vote of the
majority as the greatest of all English orators. Burke
was a dramatic speaker. He once brought a dagger into
the House of Commons and threw it on the floor while
he was delivering his speech. His strength, however,
seems to have lain more in his fluency than his delivery.
His speeches are so full of fine periods that they are al-
most tedious to read. but their effect, when spoken,
must have been dazzling. In his later years, when his
feelings were nearly always too strong for him, he
sometimes went beyond all the bounds of parliamentary
language. The speech against VVarren Hastings, whom
he described as a captain-general of iniquity, one in
whom all the fraud. all the tvrannv of India are embod-
ied. disciplined and arrayed", and "a man whose origin
was low. obscure and vulgar, and bred in vulgar and
ignoble habits", is an outrage in modern eyes. We can-
not read it without feeling indignant sympathy for the
great man who had to sit and listen patiently while one
unjust abuse was piled upon another, till great gentle-
men and ladies sobbed and fainted and he was looked
at from all sides with loathing and horror. Once or
twice. we are told. he started from his seat, protesting,
only to be borne down again by the storm of denuncia-
tion. Even on his bicentenary let us frankly admit that
here Burke behaved like a bully. a liar and a hvpocrite.
He showed that the art of rhetoric can be easily abused
even by its best exponents and prove itself onlv too
worthy of the sneer which Plato first put upon it and
which it has never since shaken off, of obscuring the
truth in a mist of fine words.
But he must be judged in his time, a time when
such scandalous abuse was not only tolerated but ad-
mired. Nor was he the first voluble politician who ever
held forth about the right wav to govern a country
which he had never even seen. His indignation was un-
doubtedly genuine. though he lashed it beyond all the
bounds of reason. There is no reason why this admitted-
ly discreditable episode should seriously tarnish his
good name. His vices. such as they were. were the vices
of his time while his virtues and his wisdom were far
in advance of his time. Probably, too. he would have
been the last man to speak with insufficient knowledge
of any subject. His views about India were, as we have
said. as sound as could be, and backed by a great deal
of study. Where he went wrong was in making a
scapegoat of a man who had been as much a victim of
the system as any Hindu, and who had been forced by
the stupidity of some people in great places and the
jealousy of others into courses of action which could
not be understood by a politician comfortably reading
about them in London.
A hostess wants a simpler name for the women's
afternoon tea-party. -l-VVell, why shouldn't we
call it a "Talkie"?
g TRINITY cottage: gsfnooi. Rnconn gg in
FOR BUGHOUSE l
tHave you seen "The Collegians?"l
"No", said the physician gravely, "the boy cannot
play for another minute. His skull is cracked right up
"Can't I, Dr. Jenkins", said Art. Benson faintly,
"there is only 5 minutes to go and Bughouse needs my
The doctor turned hastily away and buried his
head in his black hand bag.
"Will he be able to do his Algebra study, tonight?"
asked the Principal. "You know, Benson, you are very
much behind hand with your work".
"Gee, Sir", said Coach Jones impatiently, forget-
ting his habitual respect, "you drive them too hard".
"You're fired", snapped the Principal, and turn-
ing on his heel he walked away.
A hush fell upon the little group. Coach Jones fir-
ed! and the great athletic week with Midvale beginn-
ing in two days! The spare men on the bench looked
incredulously after the retreating figure of their Princi-
pal and from him to their beloved coach, who stood
with bent head and clenched hands.
"Don't tell the fellows playing", he said suddenly,
looking up. "It would take all the pep out of them".
The game was over and won and the battered team
limped off the gridiron.
Who should tell them?
All hung back. It was the Coach himself who first
had the courage to speak.
"Bad luck, chaps", he said, manly and unselfish
"Why do you say bad luck, coach", said Red
O'Hara, "we've won, haven't we?
"Yes", said the Coach sadly, "but for the last
time", and with halting words he told them of their im-
Five minutes later a group of angry boys were
standing at the door leading to the Principal's apart-
ments. Art Benson, his head covered in plaster of Paris,
was at their head. They knocked and were admitted.
The Principal sat at his desk facing a bust of Euclid.
"Well," he said, "what do you want? I'm busy.
Busiest man around here".
"We demand, sir, that you immediately recall your
rash and utterly unfair dismissal of Coach Jones", said
"I will do nothing of the sort, sir", stormed the
Principal, "and what is more, you shall go with him".
"But I am the best all round athlete in Bughouse,
sir, and the most popular soph in the college".
"Yes, sir, and the worst mathematician. Go, sir,
and take all these oafs with you".
"Just let me tell you first, sir, that you are killing
the spirit of Bughouse", said Bensonmand with a low
gurgling sob he rushed from the room, the team follow-
ing With its hand on his shoulder. - - - -
That night the boys held a big dance to give their
dear coach a fitting send-off. There was not a dry eye
as that great man, the hero of all Bughouse men past
and present, spoke his farewell speech. He told the
simple story of how he had come to the college four
years before and found it in a backwater as far as sport
was concerned, a nest of candy-fiends and cigarette
smokersg how in one year he had made it all different,
had kept them to their training and raised them to the
first rank in the athletic world. He promised to coach
them by correspondence, though, of course, he knew
well, he said, the emptiness of the offer, for it was in
his personality that lay the secret ot' his success.
They gave him a clock.
The Athletic week against Midvale began in blaz-
ing sunshine. The first event was "Ili-avy Apparatus
work in the Gymnasium", and Bughouse were cont'id1-nt
that Benson's substitute, Sid Fairbanks, could lift a
heavier weight than the Midvale representative. Now
Sid was a good fellow, while Coach Jones was around.
but when the coach had gone he had shut himself in
his room with a bottle, saying that he didn't care what
happened to him. After a day or so, he didn't know
either. They got him as far as the arena and he won the
toss. He elected to lift the first weight, but after three
attempts Midvale's representative had to lift him and
the weight as well.
"Oh well! The next event is ours at any rate", said
the Bughouse boys as they went to watch the chess.
"Hank Harvey will pull that off". But Hank knew he
could do nothing without the coach. He was a good
chess-playerg not much inferior to Benson, whose place
he was taking, and he was in excellent training. But
from the start he was outclassed, not himself . He
struggled bravely enough. Twice, when defeat seemed
certain, he brought his knee up underneath the table
and upset the pieces. Twice the pieces were arranged
again and he lost his Queen after the second move.
"Check", said the Midvale representative at
length, hastily lifting the table in the air, Hank's pow-
erful kick met nothing but air, and the jar sprained
his knee. The game was tip and the 2nd event went to
Come next week and see the next events in this
great sporting contest, the boat-race. the egg-and-spoon
race, the tug-of-war, and the girls' tunder sixteen!
Film Star: "They offered me 100,000 dollars to
stay in America."
His Partner: "Who offered it, America or Eng-
Continued From Page 13
quite enjoyable. The Britisher laughs at him because he
hunts sparrows and starlings and occasionally appears
ridiculous in the light of British ideas of sport, but the
Frenchman has just as much right to laugh as we have.
It is because he isn't shy of playing tennis on the sands
across a piece of string that his countrymen have swept
the board at Wimbledon. If we could get our younger
generation occasionally to face a rough tennis court or
a football ground on a slope, we might produce champ-
ionsg not that that is of much importance when com-
pared to the other advantages, moral and physical,
which exercise has over driving aimlessly around in a
fool-proof, noisy and wasteful machine.-Old 'I'n.
Although anonymous, we have published the fog
going because it has its points, we daresay. from the
"Old 'Un's" point of view. But rather are we inclined to
think he has a bee in his bonnet, or his is not "an elab-
orate set of today" or that it is quicker and safer to
walk than drive in HIS car. If only for the sake of your
and our Radio Corporation and General Motors hold-
ings, we should like to see him utterly confounded.
What do you say?
16 g Yi
TRgIT'r'gggCOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Your editorial on the subject of pronunciation and
spelling of English takes no account of the fact that
America has set herself to remove certain faults in the
English language which England is content to put up
with. English is a notoriously difficult language for
foreigners to learn and the Americans, realizing that
such difficulties bring no profit to the country which
speaks such a language, have set themselves to simplify
it by removing some unnecessary inconsistencies. The
spelling thru for through, to which you object, is an
instance of this, as is catalog, honor and others.
The American language can no more be blamed
for Governor Al Smitli's "Foist come foist served" than
the English for the Cockney "Ity-ite", for eighty-eight.
The Englishman will find more variations of pronuncia-
tion in his own country than in any part of America
of the same size, but he is only intolerant, it seems, of
the American pronunciation. Every other is "pictures-
-P. E. R.
Editorial Note: The editorial in the last issue of
the Record did take account of the American efforts
to remove certain faults and welcomes them "provided
the improvements are substantiated by rules of deriva-
tion or phonetics". Honor, catalog and program are not
objected to, but to "thro" there is an objection because
it is an abbreviation, and in any case does not pro-
nounce "through": and to "thru", because the final
"u", pronounced properly, has a narrower sound than
"ou" in "through", tExam candidates, note that
whatever your own feeling in the matter may be, the
English examiners have decided to mark thro, thru' and
thro' as spelling errorsl.
Our correspondent does not take us to task con-
cerning "refered" for "referred", so we assume that
he agrees with us. U
The pronunciation "foist come foist soived" is
probably the outcome in the beginning of peculiar cli-
matic conditions and a different regimen in nutriment,
and no blame is attached to anyone so speakingg but
just as the Cockney child learns with difficulty that
t'paper" is not "piper", and painfully says "payper"
to show that he is no longer a Cockney, so we expect
educated men in English-speaking countries to say
"first" and not "foist" after the manner of Calvin Cool-
idge and Herbert Hoover. After all, in the educated
classes of Britain the "picturesqueness" arises from
variety of intonation and not false pronunciation.
I note with interest the position you are assuming
in an attempt to amalgamate the English and American
languages in a logical manner
I will refrain from making any comment as to the
Gargantuan nature of the task, but will pass on to a
point suggested fpronounced sujestedj by your ob-
jection to the abbreviations "tho" and 'tthru". Far be
it from me to defend such a habit, any more than one
which would spell "through" as Uthropmorganbor-
ough" while still retaining its present pronunciation.
You must admit, dear Sir, that even this might have
supporters who bear in mind the well known name of
"Cholmondeley", and base their defence on its pronun-
To come to the point. In the interests of foreign-
ers particularly. who wish to master our difficult
tongues tEnglish and Americanj, could nothing be
done to make it an easier task by standardizing the
pronunciation of the syllable Hough" as in "plough"
"cough", "through", and "thorough", I must admit
that I do realize the supreme difficulty in attempting
this. If the syllable were always pronounced as in
"plough" some confusion might arise as to whether a
patient were suffering from a mild disease or from
that domesticated quadruped which supplies us with
cream Cpronounced milkj If, on the other hand we as-
sumed its pronunciation as in "cough" while "ploff"
might sound all right, on attempting to pronounce
"through" some malicious individual would be sure to
suggest that the speaker had been over indulging in
froth-blowing If tl apologize for all the "ifs"l, on the
third hand it were pronounced as in "through", there
would always be the danger of the speaker being ac-
cused of being a Scotsman, though, undoubtedly this
is preferable to the other evils.
I will leave it at this, and conclude that it might
be better to pronounce it silently Cas the P in FISHJ.
Yours, hoping that this germ will bear fruit, but
very much doubting it.
Editorial Note: "VVahnsinn" is evidently replying
in the spirit in which the editorial in queston was writ-
ten, that of harmless banter, therefore no comment
need be made except this: that his last conclusion is
not the least of the three evils, as he says, in witness
whereof consult the nationality of the majority of Lon-
MATHEMATICS, OR LANGUAGES, OR BOTH?
Why should a boy who has no ability in the pursuit
of mathematics be obliged to do them, and why also
should a boy who cannot make anything of languages
be obliged to do them? There you have the question to
Of course, up as far as the Junior Matriculation,
all subjects should be compulsory. By the time that the
average boy has passed his Junior Matriculation, he
knows what he likes best, and what he is best at, and
so do his instructors.
When he proceeds further, and begins to work for
his Honor or Senior Matriculation, he should be allow-
ed to specialize in the type of work which he has prev-
iously shown himself to be best suited for .
As far as I can see, it does a boy absolutely no
good to spend so many unwilling hours every week at
French verbs or Latin proses, when it is manifest to all
concerned that he would be a better-employed and
more willing scholar if he were busy in the Science lab.
Again, what on earth is the purpose in obliginf, a
boy to learn long pages of Trigonometrical ratios, or
puzzle over Geometry riders, when the master who is
taking him knows that not only is he not even interest-
ed, but that he hasn't even a mathematically-inclined
Of course, there are those who will say that when
I make the above statements, I say that in other words
no boy should be made to do that which he doesn't like,
and that if that were to be allowed, no characters would
be formed, but that is not what I mean. At most schools,
the examination-marks are kept, I should imagine, or
at any rate, should be kept, as should all reports, so
that by the time that a boy has been attending a school
TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IT
for two or more years, the staff are in possession oi'
considerable data pertaining to his work, Again, I con-
tend that if a person is occupied in doing sofnething
which is congenial to him, it will do more to t'orm his
character than if he is sitting watching the clock, loaf-
ing, and paying no attention to what is going on. Ot'
course. people tell of strong characters molded by ad-
versity and all that sort of thing, which is all very fine
in its place, and which I do not intend to belittle, but we
are talking about the scientific formation of charact-
er by carefully selected and supervised studies.
There are those who will say that if either a Ma-
thematical or Classical course is to be chosen, the aver-
age boy will naturally take whichever seems easiest.
whether he really likes it or not. lVell, if marks and re-
sults of previous years are produced, and these 'things
put before him in a logical way, he will at once realise
the common-sense of the matter, and sign-on for that
which he feels he really should, whether it be the eas-
ier or not.
-C. F. H.
DOUBLE ACROSTIC N. 5
For uprights here's a popular boy.
In body-checking far from coy.
1. My first, as a sea, is a rivulet,
That sometime went by Gennesaret.
2. The christian name of Gasoline,
That boosts the price three cents, I've seen.
3. My third's the entrails, tubes and gall,
Yet only "awful" after all.
4. Our favourite way of eating "boeufs":
It's French, but known to more than "chefs".
5. A mythical monster with snaky hair:
Cut off her tail, she'll suit you here.
6. Behead the tiny poacher of rabbit:
Or "let it wander" in Rome: there you have it!
ONE MINUTE TEASERS
Q13 A boy sold 22 tickets for a concert. The tick-
ets were priced at S51 and S2 each. The money amount-
ed to 332. How many of each did he sell?
Q21 Tom and Dick had been to the range. Togeth-
er they made 34 bull's eyes, but Tom got ten more than
Dick. How many did each register?
Q35 Jimmy bought a toy aeroplane, and a few day
later sold it for 32.75 and half as much as he gave for
it-gaining 75 cents on the deal. How much did he pay
for the toy?
C45 Can you read this marriage equation? Love
marriage love-armour marriage armour.
Q51 Is it possible to take one syllable from a word
of five syllables and no syllable is left?
Solutions to last issue's puzzles.
DOUBLE ACROSTIC No. 4
1. C O G
2. H O O V E R
3. R E T R I E V E
4. I O L A N T H E
. S C O T
. T A U R I
7. M O R M O N
3. Retriever, without his tail, Hr".
6. Lat. "Taurus", a bull.
8. Lady Godiva of the long tresses.
9. Morse Code: S O S: ... ---
THE ARABS AND THE MONKEY
A takes 255 and leaves one for the monkey: ll
takes 191 and leaves one for the monkey: C' takes 1-132
and leaves one for the monkey: lb lakes 107 and leave-
one for the monkey. All take so each 1:3210 and leave
one forthe monkey.
FOR BUDDING OFFICERS
Two deep, 1511 ranks and l over: three deep, 100
tanks and I over: four deegx 75 ranks and 1 over: five
deep, 60 ranks and 1 over: six deep, 50 ranks and 1
over: seven deep, 421 ranks exactly.
T.C.S. Firsts vs. Ridley Firsts, at St. Catharines, Feb. 2.
Ridley: Goal, Fischer: Defence, Subosits, Sea-
gram: Forwards, Bell, Hayes. Griffiths: Subs, Innes.
T. C. S.: Goal, Howard: Defence, Johnson, Ni-
chol: Forwards, Cameron, Roper, Elliot: Subs, Vi'ily,
The School journeyed to St. Catharines to play in
the first home and home games, and it is also the first
time the two schools have ever met on the ice. We play-
ed on Ridley's own rink, which is very much smaller'
than the one we have been used to, and so our forwards'
combination play was rather demoralized. The game
was very fast and the checking and rushing of both
teams was a treat to watch. Ridley outscored us 9-4:
but up till half-way through the third period, it was
anybody's game, then the school cracked and Ridley
drilled in four goals. For the School Elliot, Cameron
and Nichol played best, and for Ridley, Bell. Hayes and
Subosits were outstanding.
First Period: Ridley broke away fast and Bell and
Hayes got through out defence and Howard made a
nice stop. Nichol came back with one of his solo efforts
that was stopped at the Ridley defence. Hayes and
Griffiths came back with a nice combination play
which was broken up by our defence. Johnson stick-
handled his way through the Ridley team, and Fischer
made a beautiful save. Bell came rushing down the left
rail, and drove a hard shot into the corner of the net
1-0. The school came back very strong, and kept the
play in Ridley's end, and Elliot on a terrific shot from
the blue line evened the score, 1-1. Hayes at centre for
Ridley was worrying the School attackers with his
checking. Seagram came down alone, and fooled our
defence, giving Howard no chance to save, 2-1. A few
moments later, Nichol came back with one of his spec-
tacular solo rushes, and lost the puck near the Ridley
net, but managed to get it again and shoved it over. 2-2.
Both teams were rushing well. T.C.S., 2: Ridley, 2.
Second Period: The play kept around mid-ice for
awhile, and then Bell got the puck, and got as far as
the defence. but was stopped. Seagram came through
again and got a goal on a back hand shot from scramble
in front of net, but it was not counted. Ridley were
pressing very hard: Howard made lovely save off Bell's
hard shot. The School were stopped at centre and Rid-
ley came down three abreast and Hayes. receiving pass
from Griffiths in front of net, scored, 3-2. Johnson,
Cameron, Elliot broke away, but Fischer made a nice
save. Ridley's defence was very hard to get through and
the School were shooting from the blue line. Elliot was
breaking up the Ridley rushes nicely at centre. Bell
and Hayes got through again, but Beil shot high. Ni-
chol broke up some promising rushes. Bell came down
18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD if g A-
the left side and got a goal, the puck hitting both posts,
4-2. The School were again pressing Ridley, and our
forwards went down three abreast, and Robertson re-
ceiving ai bass from lflliot, scored, -1-IS. Both teams rush-
ea were being stopped at the defence. Nichol got by the
Ridley forwards and scored on a long shot that glanced
oft' l"ischer's glove, -1--1. There was a scramble in front
o fthe School net. and Bell flipped the puck into the
net. 5-4. Ridley, 5: T.C.S., 4.
Third Period: Both defences were beginning to use
their bodies a little more, and Seagram took a dive into
Johnson and both landed on the ice. The School were
getting as far as the Ridley defence but no further.
Subosits coming down with Hayes, got through the
whole School team and hit the post. Elliot and Cam-
eron got through but Fischer saved. Hayes through
again, but Howard saved. The School were showing up
much better now than in the earlier stages of the game,
and continually got through only to have ha1'd luck
around the nets, mostly for being offside. Nichol got
through but was checked before he could shoot. Hayes
and Griffiths came down and Hayes scored from
scramble around net, 6-4. Elliot and Cameron were
checking well at centre. The school were still trying
hard, but lacked the punch they had in the early part
of the game. Seagram broke up a rush of Cameron and
Elliot and sailed right through the school and scored 7-
4. Howard was doing spectacular work in the nets, and
prevented the score from being higher. Seagram was
put off for tripping, and the school Qnade a final effort,
and were very fortunate not being able to score. Car-
son scored an easy goal, 8-4, and just before the end of
the game, Bell scored a goal on a nice piece of stick-
handling. Ridley, 93 T. C. S., 4.
Junior Series, T.C.S. vs. Chalmers United, Jan. 29.
T. C. S.: Goal, Douglas: Defence, Nichol, Johnson
1: Forwards. Elliot, Turnbull, Cameron: Subs. VVily.
Chalmers: Goal, Eaton: Defence, Moyer, Bottoms:
Forwards, Mercer, Clark, Holley.
The School came against a very weak team, and
completely swamped them, 13-1. The School played
nice hockey but it was mostly of the individual style
of play that netted us our goals. There was a total lack
of combination in the evening's play. Chalme1's tried
hard the whole game. and held the School better in the
second and third periods than in the first, when Turn-
bull ran wild and scored five goals out of eight. In the
third, Chalmers came out on the ice after a delay, min-
us aa man, and we lent them Roper, who got their only
The first period started with a rush towa1'ds Chal-
mers' goal, but was repulsed, and Elliot, in trying to get
through the defence, was upset by the defence, who
piled on top of him, and Turnbull grabbed the puck
and got an easy goal, 1-0. Turnbull came back again,
and skating around the defence scored another, 2-0.
The play was becoming very ragged: and Turnbull got
through again for his third goal, 3-0. Soon afterwards
Cameron and Elliot came through, and Cameron made
it, 4-0. Chalmers had a hard time getting through our
first line of defence, and the back-checking of the for-
wards was good. Before the period ended Turnbull and
Nichol had netted two counters each, making it 8-0.
' 2nd. Period: The School were getting through
time and time again, but had hard luck around the net
Nichol stickhandled his way through the whole Chal-
mers' team, and drew the goalkeeper out, 9-0. Our for-
wards were beginning to show signs of combination.
Turnbull came through again, fooled the defence, and
put the puck in the corner of the net, 10-0. Elliot got a
goal on a hard shot, 11-0. Roper and Wily nearly had
goals, but the Chalmers goalie was very steady, 11-0.
3rd. Period: Chalmers, plus Roper, started off with
a flourish, and Roper drove in a hard one from the side,
11-1. Cameron came through and got a rebound, 12-1.
The play was very slow and uninte1'esting.
Nichol came through, and stopped at the defence,
and got hold of the puck again and scored 13-1. The
period closed with the school showering shots on the
Junior Series, T.C.S. vs. Wanderers, Feb. 4th,
T. C. S.: Goal, Howardg Defence, Nichol, Johnson'
Forwards, Cameron, Roper, Elliot: Subs, Mudge. Wily.
'Warderersz Goal, Bennetg Defence, Crawford,
Littlewood: Forwards, Brotherton, Sibbald, Disch'
Davis, Hayden, VVatson.
The School came up against the much-heralded
Wanderers tonight, and decisively trimmed them, 4-0.
The school were much bigger than their opponents, and
used their bodies to full advantage, especially in the
last period, when all thoughts of hockey were thrown
away. The first two frames were very interesting, and
both teams displayed a nice style of hockey. There was
lot: cf combination. and all the forwards were back-
checking well. For the School, in fairness to the team,
everybody played a good game, and for the Wander-
ers, Brotherton, Hayden and Wfatson played well.
First Period: Right at the start our forwards got
away and Cameron and Roper were right on top of the
goaler. who saved. The 'Wanderers were having trouble
in getting by our front line, who were checking well.
Disch and Brotherton got through but Howard, watch-
ing the puck like a hawk, outriched them, going to his
knees to make the save. Johnson made a rush the length
of the rink, but was stopped by the goaler. The Wand-
erers came down three abreast, but were stopped at
the School defence, and Nichol, grabbing the puck, shot
from the blue line, and scored. The goalkeeper's sight
having been blocked by their defence, 1-0. Hayden and
Disch were worrying our attackers a little with their
clever checking at centre. The referee was busy check-
ing up our minor points, while he let a lot of boarding
cnfl unnecessary tripping go by. T.C. S., 13 Wanderers,
2nd. Period: This was the fastest period of 'the
game and the puck was being chased from one end to
the other. Both goal keepers had a lot of work to do.
The Sfhool staged a rush that nearly resulted in a goal,
but their goal-keeper made a nice save, and from the
face-off near the net Roper banged the puck in, 2-0.
Wanderers came back with vengeance and Davis and
Littlewood broke through, and Howard made a beauti-
ful save. Cameron and Elliot were combining nicely,
but they had hard luck around the net. Nichol, who had
been breaking up the Wanderers' rushes well, got hold
of the puck and, stickhandling his way to the goal, shot
wild. VVily on for Roper, and coming down with Elliot
ieceived a pass in front of net and scored, 3-0. Howard
made another nice save, when Wanderers broke
through our defence. Johnson just missed goal in front
of Wanderers' net. lVatson and Hayden were checking
well. Nichol rushed the length of rink for goal, 4-0.
3rd. Period: The period started with both teams
rushing and combining well, and then both defences
started using their bodies more than usual, with the
result that the play was very ragged and all thoughts
of good hockey were gone. Nichol, Johnson and Elliot
were using their bodies to telling effects, and took the
TRINITY t'tll.I.l'lGl'l SVIIHUI. lll'It'tllZlJ I I
pep out of the XVantlercrs. The School kept boring in Juvenile
but couldn't score. The game ended with 1 - " '.'-
lluull tx I"" I Vit I 1 li I I 1
hibition of shinny than ol' hockey. and with School lead-
ing the group. T. t'. S., -1: Wanderers, 0. lIi""f""5
T.C.S. vs. Phi Kappa Pi, Feb. 5th.
T.C.S.: Goal, llowardz llefence, .Iohnson and Ni-
chol: Forwards, Fameron, Roper, Elliot: Subs. Rob-
Phi Kappa Pi: Goal, Abrahams: llefence, Mc-
Leod, Wilson: I"orwards, Martin, Graham. llurns: Subs.
C. Graham. Welch.
The School played a Frat team from Toronto, and
turned in their most mise1'able performance ot' the sea-
son. Elliot, Roper, Cameron t2l, and Nichol scored our
goals. The School won, 5-0. Graham and Martin were
the best forthe Phi Kaps.
WOODSTOCK CITY JUVENILE LEAGUE
T.C.S. Uppers vs Lowers fUnder 171
Uppers: Goal, Harrington II: Defence, rossen,
Knight I3 Forwards, Robertson, Byers, Kirk II: Subs.
Lowers: Goal, VVorrell1 Defence, II'igle, Irvine:
Forwards, McMullen, Stone I, Schell: Subs, Johnson II,
This was a close game, as the final score 0-0 in-
dicates. It was rather ragged however, and although
the Uppers, who had won more games in the City
League than the Lowers, were favoured to win, the
Lowers really had the best of it and but for Harring-
ton in goal, would have won.
lst. Period: VVigle and McMullen had only Har-
rington to beat in goal three or four times and resulted
in very close shaves for the Uppers. Then Robertson
bored in alone on Worrel but just missed the net. In
this period the play was very ragged. Score 0-0.
2nd . Period: McMullen passed out to Stone but
they failed to score. Robertson reached the defense sev-
eral times but fell. McMullen shot and Johnson took ad-
vantage of the rebound but again Harrington saved the
Uppers. Crossen responded with a long shot which
bounced dangerously out in front but was cleared. The
play in this period was harder and better, with Kirk
shooting very hard.
Feb. sth, 1929.
V s . . .
I. I. 5. tl lllM'l'?l I
I. I . ZS. iI.tIXY1'l'Sl
I I 1
.Ks is well known, tieorge liernard
gent-tal iule averse to attending social tunct
Some little time back, however, he wa pci L it ul
a musical "at home" in iid ol 1 t hit t
tt: be present at
V . . . ,.. V..
ma thaiity in which his hostt ss vias intent tt d
The star performer was a youthful viohi y o t
etloits, however. as it turned out, gave mote
pleasure to the assembled guests.
After a long period ot' torture. the ho tts tuin
to Shaw and asked, somewhat dubiously: e
Shaw. what do vou think of mv discovery
"I find in him a great resemblance to P tdciew ki
The hostess was puzzled for a moment and t tn
answered correctingly: P
"Oh, but Paderewski is not a violinistf
"EXactly", answered G. B. S.
Professor: "Were you laughing at me
Student: "No, sir."
Professor: "Then what else is there in hi loom
to laugh at '3"
5- ff-.. -- -,
6 ' 3 2
2 .szffl-Y , Y -
Cl if '
tiff 1, al
Clothing and Furnishings
' iWSP1QTek1Rtz0.11s Elite! W Poiiig
Nicholn . 6 t .. 2 13 - FOR BUYS
Elliot I 5 6 6 12
j 1 2 Leading University and School Outfitters
Johnson 6 l 4 I 1 5 in Canada. Specialists in School Blazers
Roper 6 I 2 1 P . . . . .
way 6 I 3 I Principals are invited to write for samples
Robertson t 1 1 ' 1 and prices.
'g RSP15S9FdHVv0n alert-tat email 6, ff Ayn'
T. C. S. I V I -1 I -I VW 0 W W0 AIT 1 4 s'r, cA'r E :NE st. w. MONTREAL.
lNal"lCle1'6I'S ' 3 I 2 1 0 4 o T WA ERA cn O7 smxnxs 1'
Monarchs Q 3 1 3 0 2
Beachville ' 3 1 2 I 0 2
Chalmers f 3 X 0 3 ' 0 0
What Are YOU Going
TO DO When You
Leave School '?
Employment on the Staff of this
Bank offers an attractive future for
young men. Applications should
be addressed to
TI-IE, STAFF INSPECTOR
THE DOMIN ION BANK
'l'lilNl'l'Y t'Hl.l.l-Iilli Sl'llHUl. lil-I1'UlClP l
U'oodstoc'l:'s I E D U'oozl.wtoi'k'.s
Leading Hotel lmatliizlg llotrl
City Hall Square
Where your -ffiends nza-v stay with the uxszmnztv' of
Comfort, Quality and Cjooa' Sl'l'Z'1.C'l'
R. H. REID Proprietor
The greatest factor of safety in the human diet is the regular
use of milk, but
Remember therefs a dayference in milk
MAPLE DAIRY CO., LIMITED 715 Dundassi.
FRESH FRUITS FRESH VEGETABLES
E. J. CAN FIELD
G ROC E R
PHONE 315 AND 316 470 DUNDAS ST.
Roundfg Ph0t0S WILLIAM F GRDYCE
Have made their way by the way Higll Class 3180! 'Harker
they are made PHUNE 262
For Highest Quality at Lowest Prices
We Specialize in Cooked Meats
489 Dundas St. Wootlstock. Ont. 521 DUNDAS ST. WOODSTOCK, ONT.
TRINITY t'OI,l.ICOIi SCHOOL RECORD Zi
Eriltilg Qtillvgv Srlpnul
Eli? Svuiur Srliuul
Now llllZlI'l6l'Ptl ill the old AIFNIZISTRI' lvliiversity Buildings atYVood-
stoek. with tl1e fullest PlllliIllllE'lll. Chapel. Dining Hall. Class Rooms
LiYlllllllSlllll1 and Swinnning Pool. expects to be in its New Buildings
at Port Hope ill ,lllllllillf 1930.
Elie Hluuiur Srliunl
Is ill its own New 3IPII'l01'i2ll Building at Port Hope.
Head Master. the REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, Nl.A.. D.D.
The Trinity College Sel1oolOlcl Boys? Association
Annual fee S3.0O11ajal1lei11 advance o11 Januarv lst. or
Life lxICllllJC1'SlliP fee 92500.
All 1ll61lllJCl'5 receive copies of the "Record" which is pub-
lished fortniglnly during tllis Sellool year. as well as a Copy
of the Old Boys' Direetory. 1928 edition.
A. A. HARCOURT VERNON
2225 Douglas Drive TORONTO 5
'l'lilNl'l'Y t'Hl.l.l"t'l' 4t'llUtll. ltl'1t'HIilJ
PARlSlAN STEAM LAUNDRY
The largest and best equipped plant
in VVestern Ontario
gxpert Qannderers, qlry Yeaners and flyers
Established l 8 73
71 J5 Dundas Street
We are printers of everything--froni a calling card to a
1000 page catalogue. No job too large--none too small
to receive our careful attention.
With every modern facility for the proper production of
Catalogues, Booklets, Circulars, Statements, Posters,
See us about your printing needs. To ask lor quotations
incurs no obligation.
WE GO ANYWHERE FOR BUSINESS-PHONE 775
Sentinel f Review
VVoodstock f Ontario
Have no greater bond than their conipaiiionsliip on trail
and stream. It is as great as the bond of school tradition.
ROD and GUN
And Canadian Silver Fox News
Is the national magazine for both sport loving father
If you hunt, fish or tlablile in the intricacies of guns and
loarlsg if you love f'ZiIl2'Hl1l'S outdoors. yllll neetl Rod and
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Introductory Subscription Oflrer
Of ili1.00. just half price, lirings you twelve monthly treats
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An ideal Christmas present both for friends of the selionl
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Sample Copy on Request.
ROD and GUN
And Canadian Silver Fox News
Canada's National Outdoor Magazine
VV. J. TAYLOR, l.lMl-l'-ED
1 '1'IIINI'I'Y k"II.1.IllQlI SUHUUI. IiI'lL'ORD
Inu are f.ord1111ix' 1111'mwI In
CHN XoR'S BAR Ii ICR SIIDP
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W. F. HERSEE L. B. HERSEE
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, , ,. and H aberdashery
ellu lhiiidgis bl. Xhnrllslunlx. UNI.
4 lhmrs If NI of lfunl: ol Ilurilreul - -
PHONE 305 WOODSTOCK, ONT.
For Ll perfect job you 01111-1 do Iietter than
apply to us
419 Dundas St. WOOIJSTOCK. ONT.
P. L. GLAAB
Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing
GOODS CALLED FOR AND ZDELIVERED
Ladies Wvork U Specialty
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BUTCHER AND PROVISION DEALER
Our .Ilottoe-Quality and Service
PHONE 512 and 513
359 Dundas St. WOODSTOCK, ONT.
"He Profits moxt who Serves lies! H
.IUIIN ST. PORT IIUI'I:i
Dqieiulable Motor 110111-Ii and Auto Service
to trains. Special rulers nn CI11irtv1'efI
work for lung 1IIrI.llIll't'.
Phone 70 PORT HOPE
The Quality Shop
HOME MADE ICE CREAM
CANADA DRY GINGER ALE
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Eiqfrixfe .m 'K+ r' 1, '53,
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