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

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1931 volume:

I Nlliiililltiii Iiliiliiiilll 3 2781 00036 536 8 EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor and Business Manager . . .............................. Mr. W. Ogle Assistant Editors ...... ........... ......... J . H. Brewin I C. F. Harrington Junior School Record .... ......... R ev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS Page Editoria.l ..... ...................,,.... ..... 1 Carry On ...................... ..... 1 Music in the School ....... ..... 3 Notice to our Friends .... .,... 3 Great Headmasters ....... ..,.. 4 Woodstock .............. .... ..... 7 The Happy Warrior ....... ..... 8 The Snow Birds .......... ..... 8 The Aftermath ..... ..... 9 Hockey ...... ..................... ..... 1 0 Junior School Record ...... ....... 1 1 Old Boys' Notes ........... ..... 1 2 Birthand Deaths ..... ..... 1 3 In Memoriam ............................. ..... 1 3 Lt.-Col. T. H. Plummer ....... ..... 1 3 Eixchanges .................... .............. ...................,... ..... 1 4 i -. , ILLUSTRATIONS 4. . ' View of the School Fire Saturday Afternoon, March 3. View of the School Fire Saturday Afternoon, March 3. 'L Front View of the School Sunday Morning, March 4. Views of Woodstock College- The Gymnasium. The Swimming Pool. The Main School Building. y Q The Dining Hall. Formerly the Ladies' Building. "if, .1 ,,.. MJ.: 'vi A . 5. ,Q .0 . .Hb Qlnrp l l lnf rtmtq Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl VISITOR: 1, nl in lln- I.m-il llislmp ul"l'm'm1t0. GOVERNING BODY Ex Officio Members. n f an .ll I el lllllllX l'lliYl'l'Sl le X Ill l lc x I I l'l'lllll.Y llullegu. 1 N Irinity 4'ulli-gc, Torou tx 4 lu. In lx x l 1 I all am HI laurel, ll..X.. llll., ll1'1l4,lIll2lSf01' of H10 Nvlmnl, Elected Members. MA., IMXI... l,it'f- Member, Guelph Thi ll n 'ilu lu Il li Nlux lli-nuislmm ......... NVinIlip6g in lull ll X xvill'll ......... IJDONGHOPC fll Ulml xIXlIIl I. I. . . . Toronto Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto ..........Toronto lil ' ri' l u1"x' I'I"lll l'l'l VXI4' 4 . Q . lllxltlzlll I Nlll l Y Ill l I lil NH X l Xlilmlnunlu-ll, l ll I il i 1 ll, l'JlI'll2ll'4,l ........ .A . ,I K.U.B. ... Elmcted by the Old Boys. ' v 1 ll xx Il l l I lx l 54 'l'4-Iggpy . '1 Ill l r I 4 XIX lil' ,.,. lil lla lilxl' Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Calgary Victoria, B.C. Toronto Hamilton Toronto 1 Elrtuilg Qllllllill' S7rl1unl, H1111 311132. ESTABLISHED 1865. He-aIiCMaster : REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, MA., Eniniannvl College, Cam- bridge: DD., University. Toronto, Cliziplaiii King Ed- ward's School, Bronisgrove. England. 1903-19065 Head Master St. Alban's, Bi-o-rkville. 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDAR-D, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. Lf. Col. C. HOODDAY, Late oi' Lord Siratlwoiizl 's lloi-se CR. CD Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET, BA., Mi-Gill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. HA., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., BA.. Pembroke Coll-ege, Cambridge. XVM. OGIQE, Esq.. Bl. A.. Glasgow University. H. F. KETCHUM, Esq., ll. A., Toronto University. C. P. GWYN, Esq., M. A., Emmanuel College, Cainhriflge. R. T. GRAHAM, Esq., Brasenose College, Oxford. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. F. WILLCOX, Esq., Peter-house College, Cambridge. P. N. Y. CRAIG, Esq., B. A., Corpus Christi, Oxford. Organistz E. COHU, Esq. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. a Ulrinitg Glnllvgv Svrhnnl ifwrnrh Ehitnrial. Glarry 0Dn. The words that Won the was and even HOW' epitomize the spirit of the British Empire. Those of us who saw that great struggle of 1014-18 realise the true significance of these words: those of us whose fathers and brothers fought must possess the blood that pulsed more courageously, under that very piosaic stimulus: 'Carry on.' Ten years ago on the Continent and the Seven Seas again and again the task loomed up hopeless and 'Carry on' was the cry: half- sinking vessels poured out their huge shells to save the day: trenches were won by the remnants of decimated battalions: in sum, the war was won by two badly shattered nations who had carried on. To our distant Old Boys: Our Senior School, Chapel, Gymnasium and Rink have been destroyed by fire. In the afternoon of Satur- day, March 3rd., the. buildings were gutted by a devastating confla- gration, which very fortunately caused no loss of life. The School showed a. wonderful spirit on that day, the only spirit that is sus- ceptible to our present slogan: "Carry on." Now our apologies are due our readers for the brevity and rush nature of this issue. At the moment of writing we are now begin- ning our Easter vacation of from two to three weeks, as yet unde- termined exactly. Ordinarily the Record should not have gone to press till April -ith., but we shall carry on according to the new schedule, craving your indulgence. Practically all the material col- lected for the Lent issue has been lost in the fire, consequently this. perforce, is a very impromptu number. Since the Term was little more than half over, School Notes are necessarily circumscribed: hockey unfinished: no boxing: no gym. displayg and no theatricals. O 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL The School extends its heartfelt gratitude to all those assisted in any way on that disastrous week-end of March 3rd, By our Wayside Cross and its memories Let's carry on, Keeping ever before us that admirable Trinity, Thoroughness, Courage, Sacrifice. All our friends know by now that the policy of our Headmaster is immediate reconstruction on a scale of nobility commensurate with the spirit shown by the School on that disastrous 3rd. March. No one can speak too highly of the courage and loyalty exhibited by the boys, and the institution which fosters such a group spirit should be a noble one in architecture as well as in ethics. Our readers have already guessed what we are leading up to: an appeal for help when the time is ripe. The sum necessary in excess of insurance to rebuild will be a large one, and through this medium we are anxious to present our situation as it really is. The traditions of Trinity College School must be kept alive, and that in a building in keeping with that noble monument to the courage of T. C. S. boys. the Junior School. With the sum recoverable from insurance this or even a very modest scheme would be impossible. So, readers, we arf- anxious to prepare your hearts and purses for contributing to an enterprise of national import built on the sacrifice synonymous with the name, Trinity College School. Our temporary headquarters at Woodstock, details of which are given later in this issue, have been definitely acquired to-day, and in such a way that mature thought can be given to our re-establish- ment in Port Hope. As will be gathered from the later account, we have been very fortunate in securing such a suitable building for our activities till we return to Port Hope. Co-operation and the same loyalty of March 3rd, are all that are asked for to transfer success- fully to Woodstock the whole Senior School and to carry on with a spirit that will announce our community as Trinity College School no matter where it is located. Y U11 li ll. .4' .: . .... - ,.. uae llil ... .F .1 ..- u' K' 5 fl! I iii 3- ... A.. .., ,,. :73.i 1 l" ...... use .. . N.-I .- ' -1. 2221 f E a !t,i 'SEM , .,. l'::i ahah 5525 li l 1.1.- ::::: 142:22 -1.34 13:1 ill: 'ifzf 'NH .Lauri l 112.1 162:13 ' 512: Fill! time gigs 1 A . . F l 5: I gk? :sg E215 Lil: 52355 122552 Isis? 4 2 4 , ,. 4 II! -1254 4 I- 4.555 '-iii? .:,-. ll' . Fig Q1 5 ii .1. 'QIE 14:5 la Q1 fel SET? girl: VI.. :test Cffff ,i ir.. .:'ifi' 'chief 'Quiz 595541 UIQ: 52955 ziffif Mi' "Tiff Fila ffifxi' .U .Fi rgiifli . ..:' 'I3l. ..,.1. rm: l .1 Row 1. 54 Mil 4 'Yi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 ' flllluair in thr Svrhnul. This Term has been an eventful one' with hard knocks all along. The singing in the Chapel was remarkably good from the com- mencement, a new method of singing rather than chanting the can- ticles was introduced and enthusiastically taken up by Choristers and School alike. U In the midst of our preparations for special music for the usual Confirmation Service and Easter Festival, that unromantic complaint known as mumps appeared in the Junior School, the necessary iso- lation of the Boys resulting in the disappearance of the Trebles from the Choir. We missed them very much but continued to make sat- isfactory progress by holding practices in both Schools until that ghastly coniiagration of March 3rd. destroyed both School and the magnificent Chapel. NOTICE T0 OUR FRIENDS The Headmaster has received so many kind expressions of sym- pathy that it has been quite impossible for him to answer them per- sonally. Through the Record he wants to thank everybody for the wonderful confidence reposed in us all. s i c nl fl ff 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tlirrat Erahntustrrs. The subjects of this essay. Drs. Thomas Arnold and Edward Thring. Hcndmasters of Rugby and Uppingham respectively, were not born great nor had greatness thrust upon them, but achieved greatness. What we already know of Dr. Arnold through his famous son Matthew lvide -"Rugby Chapel". Sixth-Formersll makes it little surprising that his was the nature and his the intellect and leader- nhin best fitted to reform and invent for the great Public Schools. Findlay's excerpts from intimate touch with the ter. Coming to Rugby was being expressed on encountered a field only Stanley's "Life of Arnold" give us a very thought and action of the great Headmas- as he did, at a time when dissatisfaction every hand of the existing institutions, he too open for improvement. And from our knowledge of the man we know that what he did achieve was the birth ot' a mind and soul crying out for a revolution in matters of Public School Education. His early years at Laleham, his love of tuition and the success which attended his small classes there, laid the foundation of the practical side of his reforms: what changes he made might be attributed in large measure to the suggestion he welcomed from all sides, even from former pupils of his School. He first established a connection between Masters and Boys and between Masters and himself, the lack of which had long been an evil ln Public Schools. He maintained that School business was to claim the undivided interest of the boys and yet they were to have suillclent leisure for self-improvement. In each Master he desired to see what he was in his own department. "It was an increasing delight to him to inspire them with the general views of life and educ-tion. bv which he was himself so fully possessed." Ultimately, so thoroughly did the School depend on him that whatever defects lt had were his defects, whatever excellences it had were his excel- lences. As to School policy, his wish was that as much as possible should be dozic by the boys and not for them: hence arose his practice of treating the boys as gentlemen, and making them respect them- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 x selves by the respect he showed to them, and of showing that he ap- pealed and trusted to their own common sense and conscience. Punishment by flogging he retained but confined it absolutely to moral offences and habitual idleness. Certain evils he recognized as ineradicable by external authority, and the remedy he could only see in a system of self-government among the boys: prefects and fagging. To this he attached great importance not only as an effic- ient engine of discipline, but as the chief means of creating a respect for moral and intellectual excellence, and of diffusing his own in- fluence through the mass of the School His greatest prayer to the boys, whom he put in authority, was: What we must look for here is first, religious and moral principles: second, gentlemanly conductg third, intellectual ability. The name of Edward Thring is coupled with that of Thos. Arnold in naming two great educators who made a clearly defined improve- ment in Public School Education in England during the XIXth. cen- tury. From the matter in the great man's diaries we would gather that he resembles Dr. Arnold in his policy as to punishments. Each succeeded to a remarkable degree in establishing a greater intimacy between master and boy and instilling that wonderful respect for self and School. But I doubt very much if invention and reform are to be more accredited with their success than their personalities. Ou the whole their systems made for better communities from their time on, but some schools have deteriorated .since then with the same prefect systems but lacking that personality that made Rugby and Uppingham. Yet, Thring lived for his profession and that alone. All his lit- erary efforts are based on his work as a schoolmaster, never seeking ecclesiastical preferment in the midst of what was to nlm more con- genial work. And these same publications contain more truth than all the text-books on the practice of teaching. The pursuit of know- ledge as such he depricated, and masters who were "a, mummified paste of Greek and Latin verbs" he detested. With his own school rapidly improving under? his guidance he continued to be pessimistic and thought the cause still lost, but he worried unduly over little things that, as he thought, marred the whole programme. Thus he continued until his death, always making the Supreme Good his aim which he felt neither Uppingham nor any other school would achieve. Now, where the life of Edward Thring touches us most closely 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is in the courage and enthusiasm he showed on one occasion during, his guidance of Uppingham. and there is an inference to be made ' Early in March, 1878, Vppinghani was threatened with a typhoid epidemic: immediately the Easter vacation was announced, and the School was faced with disintegration. But no! Thring in the short space ut' three weeks had moved his School of 300 boys, 30 masters and families to Borth in Wales under the greatest difficulties, But Headmaster. Assistant Masters and some boys toiled with a will to mould the Hotel and other buildings of healthy Borth to the shape of their needs. The chronicles tell of the enormity ui tne enterprise and interfused is a spirit of romance that never fails to stir a. loyal heart. For a year they lived in exile, the whole Schoo1's heart beat- ing as one, no ephemeral sentiment but a solidarity of purpose and a loyalty to Headmaster unexampled till now. Gentlemen, since the days of Arnold and Thring, but one Head- master has shown the constructive power of these latter, Dr. Salud- erson of Oundle. Have we another as our leader? Those of us who saw our Headmaster on that terrible day witnessed his fortitude un- der a crushing blow, those of us who met him on the succeeding days and felt inspired by his courage and enthusiasm for reconstruc- tion and keeping alive the spirit of T.C.S., those, I say, knowing also his work in the past, will agree that Dr. Orchard is a. gentle- man and a great Headmaster of the quality of Arnold, Thring and Sanderson. . Cf'- AX D0 Olhiflf HJ D II'I'I0 MILD-519 VN WINS -v- Q. -- ' ll v fy". vii ll ' n ! J .5 " v ,. 1, 1 'f' . VT., ,Q1,.. ' -, i 1: .11 vi' s ' r T' j.'v I ll. V! ' 'Qu - . . J 1.3! , A ' fffdg. , V1 f , 274 'p IA , J' 'I h . -5' ' 0 .' . 4 X x LTI- , I 1, '12 bf! 'I V' ' . n 1 A 'L vs 'S . O . 1,1 - ' ,141 ' 'ukr ,' l -. . ,.... 4 ,J TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 Mnnhainrk. The purport of this article is to sketch to our Old Boys our new home. The name Woodstock recalls, of course, Sir Walter Scott's famous novel of that name, and in the Chapel of King John, a handsome Parish Church in the town of Woodstock in Oxfordshire, mutilated eifigies lie scattered about. 'Torn from their destined niche-unworthy meed Of knightly counsel or heroic deed! Such will be our fate if--, but there is no "if," Trinity College School has to be the same all the world over, Port Hope or Wood- stock, it's.a1l the sam eg however, lfVoodstock is a name that con- notes many things peculiar to the achievements of T. C. S. Woodstock has accommodation for 150 boys in rooms to con- tain two beds, which might also be suitable for studies. The'eight or nine class rooms are completely fitted out and will occasion no delay in the resumption of our academic work. The dining-hall is really a building in itself with complete refectory appointments: it is spacious and dines the full number at tables to seat eight to ten. The gymnasium is larger than the ordinary with elevated running track, and a handsome swimming pool sets off the general surprise at our unforeseen good fortune. Chapel will be the Assembly Hall. In what was the Ladies' Building there are five separate suites for married masters, all self-contained. Although at present there is no place on our curriculum for manual training there are blacksmith's engineering and carpenter's shops. Since it is two years or thereabout since the College was occupied, the playing-fields have not been tended. but stout hearts with the aid of matting will enable us to carry on with our Cricket. As to location, it is within the town and but a quarter of a mile from the station. Taken all in all we are very fortunate to have been able to secure such premises, and we will always remember the Headmaster's untiring eiforts to give us of the best in our dif- ficulty. C TRINITY COLLEGE sciaooi. RECORD THE HAPPY WARRIOR Felix qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas: Qulque metus omnes, et inexorabile fatum Subjecit pedibus, strepitumque Acherontis avari." O what a friend and what an enemy Thou gav'st, Prometheus, to humanity! That bitter day-begone ye hours forlorn- That bitter day with Aeolus forsworn To wreck and ruin and noble eifort iiout, Pagan thou wert and art that dealest out Destruction with blind consuming flame To none who fattened on thy flesh and shame. With fire thou gavest means to burn and build, The means to shape our ends just how we willed And nothing loth we'1l wield thy building power In compensation just, till hour by hour The thing takes shape, another monument To sacrifice and courage nobly blent. THE SNOW BIRDS While frost enfolds the wintry plain, Sw:-ct April comes at last 'IH visit us with buds and rain '-ml dress anew the past. Anil mst to yield is the frosted fir, If:-mi: the 1-olcl embrace is wrest, Then comes the happy harbinger From climates mild and blest. XVith silk:-ii vxing they wend their way To herald season's change, And. singing blithe the approach of May, We-r colder climates range, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Sweet advent! many a. heart doth sing, But lately sad and weary, To see the flight of eager wing Dispelling all things dreary. And seeing, listening with our soul To Nature's harmony, We feel the sway from pole to pole Of a guiding Deity. Ed. Note:-This is the thought expressed in a contribution of F. J, N. in verse, which was unfortunately lost in the nre. The Ed- itor has endeavored to reproduce it from memory. -i THE AFTERMATH In the half-hour when salvage was possible the whole School worked with a will to save what personal effects and furniture they could. While the flames raged, bundle after bundle was deposited in the space in front of the Cross: every motor lorry m town was engaged in transporting etfects to the Armouries, and yet the shambles for hours showed no signs of diminishing. Early Monday, after the boys had been sent to their homes, the Staff and local boys set to the task of classifying eifects and pack- ing them in sacks and at the moment of writing are stifl engaged, while the Headmaster is as busy as man can be with the task of re- organization. The ladies connected with the School, with unexamp- led persistence and courage, continued for three days in bitterly cold weather to reduce the chaos to something like order. Badly marked and unmarked clothing rendered the task very, very diffi- cult, but at last the end was in sight, with only the unmarked cloth- ing claiming owners. Although the Lodge was saved, the contents suffered terribly in the awful hurry to save them from fire, and the sympathy of the School goes out to Dr. and Mrs. Orchard and also to the resident masters in their loss. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - 1 v. . As the records of all the games have been lost in the tire, very little can be said of the Hockey season this term. Bigside were away from School on their annual week-end when the School was destroy- ed, but many returned early Sunday morning to be or use in sort- ing the salvage. . The season started late through lack of ice and interruptions for the same reason were frequent throughout the five weeks play was possible. A. I... MacPherson was elected Captain at the beginning of the season, and was supported in the few games We had byT:',5V'IN. G. Price max., J. D. S. Thompson, T. Nichol, E. Wasley, R. D. qarner- on, G. Elliott, J. Turnbull, J. H. Brewin, T. H. Roper, P. D. Silver, G. H. Johnson. i' ' P Both games were lost to Upper Canada, the second very badlyg Trinity were beaten twice, and Port Hope High School once, while a scoreless draw was the result of the game with the Zetas. Play did not come up to previous standard, lack of cohesion being in evidence more than ever. I I The Second VI. were beaten at Lakefield, while the under-15 team did very creditably although losing to Lakefield and U. C. C. loncel, and drawing with the latter at home. We are very grateful to Mr. C. H. McLean, Montreal, Who has donated a Cup for Hockey competition between the Hats on Middle- side. ?J C 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HDR! Enya' Nntra. The Rev. J. F. Davidson is a master in Picton Academy, N.S. The Rev. F. W. Cassilis Kennedy, M.A., is General Superintend- ent of Anglican Mission to Orientals in Canada at 3555, 18th. Street. Vancouver. The Rev. F. A. P. Chadwick, who has just been appointed a rural dean of the diocese of Columbia, is member of the Executive Com- mittee of the Victoria Branch of the U. of T. Alumni Association. Mr. Harpin Beaumont is practising law at Prescott. Dr. R. G. Armour is vice-president of the Ontario Neuro-Psychl- atric Association. A memorial cairn has been erected in memory of the late Sir William Osler within view of his boyhood home at Dundas, Ontario. by Hamilton doctors. Messrs. Arthur Loucks and Gordon Mudge are with National Trust Company, Ltd., 20 King St., E., Toronto. Mr. Geoffrey 0'Brian, who recently moved to Roxborough Drive. is a warden of Holy Trinity Church. I Mr. Stuart Osler is with the Dominion Securities Corporation, Toronto. Mr. J. D. Ketchum is now organist at the Church of St. Simon the Apostle, Toronto, in addition to his duties as lecturer in Psychology at Toronto University. Mr. Argue Martin is now President of the Tiger Rugby Football Club, Hamilton. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Uhr Eluninr Svrhnnl Eifrnrh. 1 1 "To everything there is a season, and a time to every purpose under the heaven", and-- pace our editor-we do not feel that this is a time we should choose for writing School Notes. However, an order is an order. and "discipline must be maintained", so we, will do our best. 4 ' ., At present there is only one thought in the minds of:..fIQ, C. S. boys, past and present. The old School building has been 'destroyed but the School must continue. We feel too much the loss we have suffered to write at length about it, nor could we express adequate- ly what we do feel. This only we will say-that no one who saw the .naviour of the School on March 3rd, could feel anything but pri,.e in the spirit of its members, and this pet gives us every con- fidence for the future. Difficulties and inconveniences we may be called upon put up with: but the right spirit will help to overcome them. So we look forward to the futur with hope and confidence. .- A bare chronicle of some of the events of the term, which was brought to so sudden an end on the fourth of March, is as follows: Tuesday, January 2-ith. A hockey match with a team from '3The Grove", Lakefield, resulted in our defeat by a score or 5 to 4. Saturday, January 8tli. We defeated the Lakefield Public School in a close game of hockey by a score of 5 to 4. K Monday, February 13th. Father Bull of the Community of the Resurrection visited and spoke to the School. February 13th. The "Rigbys" defeated the "Bethunes". C4-21. February 18th. f The "Rethunes" defeated the "Rigbys". C3f2l- Februury 21:-at. The "Bethunes" defeated the "Rigbys". I5--13. March lst. The "Rigbys" defeated the "Bethunes". Q3-11. Saturday, March 3rd, Fire destroyed the Rink, the Gymnasium and the Senior School. ' Sunday, March 4th. The School term closed. -TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 "ef-1 5 Bi-1-th. Spencer-On November 28th., 1927, the wife of L. A. Spencer, 326, High St., N., Port Arthur, Ontario, ot a son, Edward Michhel. y -1 7 ' Deaths. Baldwin-At Montreal, lst. March, 1928, Maurice Day, Baldwin, son of the late Rev. Maurice Scollard Baldwin, third , Bishop of Huron. 3 Plummer-On Wednesday, March 7th., 1928, at Sylvan Tower, Toronto, Lt.-Col. Thomas Hermann Plummer, D.S.O., late of Royal Garrison Artillery, eldest son of Mr. J. H. Plummer, in his fifty-fifth year. lit.-Qlnl. EV. TS. Blummrr. After a year's illness, caused by his service in France during the Great War, Lieut.-Col. Thomas H. Plummer, D.S.O., med March 7th. at the home of his father, J. H. Plummer, Sylvan Tower, Rosedale. COL...E1ummer was one of Toronto's distinguished soldiers, and dur- ing the War, rendered valuable service, both on the field and in the War Oiice. He was one of-the first Canadians to leave Canada, and on his arrival in England was placed in command of a fort at Plymouth. In 1916, he was sent to France with the heavy artillery, and there Served 19 months, contracting disabilities which forced his return to England. After the battle of the Somme, he was decorated with the D. S. O. On his return to England, Col. Plummer was appointed to a post at the War office, which he occupied until the end of the War. Fol- ldwing the Armistice, he was appointed a member of the British War Miision to Germany, on which he served with distinction. Col. Plummer was born in Brantford in 1873. and was educated at e School, and McGill University, Montreal. His iirst military Sliperience was an officer of the Queen's Own Rifles for several years. He later joined the Imperial Army, sseing service with the Royal Garrison Artillery at Malta and at Plymouth. He retired from mili- tary life in 1913, but rejoined the following year, immediately war was declared. K 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES Aa-ta R-iclleianav, Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. Ashhurian", i'hSlllllll'j' College. Ottawa. The Black and Red", Iiniversity School, Victoria, B.C. . The Black and Gold". Sr. J-Olll1'S College, Winnipeg. The", Harrow School, England. ' The Glenalrnond l'lll'0l'1lK'l6H, Trinity College, Gl-enalmond, Perthshire. Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. St. Andrexws li'olleg'e Reviewn, St. Andr-ew's College, Aurora. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Windsor-iam", Kingfs College School, Windsor, N.S. Ilishops College School Magazin-e", Bishop 's College Sehoollg liennoxville. , Lower Vanarla College Magavimiew, Lower Canada College Montreal. X T RJHI. Review", lloyal Military College, Kingston. YJ 'i Blue mul White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, C NB. lg The Albanian", St. Alhan's, Brockville. Bishop Stn-ar-han School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Toronto. 6 vox Colle-gii", omni-io Ladies' College, Whitby, ont. , Q High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. ,f Acta Ludi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. ' Vancouver Ter.-h.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver. BC. EDCI' 'Frinitg Qlnllrgv Srliunl livrnrh Editor and Business Manager . . ......,.. Mr. W. Ogle Assistant Editors ...,.. .......... ...4.,..n J . H. Brewin C. F. Harrington Junior School Record .... ......... R ev. C. H. Boulden CONTENTS Pu ge Editorial ........ . 1 The Chapel ....... ...V 3 Literary ...... 4 :ricket ............. 1 - 10 .cket Colours ..... 17 ,chool Notes ...... -i-- 1 7 neech Day ..... ......... ,..-lA- 2 0 size List ............................ ---i4'- 2 3 'inal Examination Order ..,... ."Q---- 2 6 Junior School Record ...... ------- 2 7 Junior School Prizes ........................ -e-- 3 5 Standing of Junior School Boys ..... -i----- 3 7 Ladies' Guild ......................,............... ---.--- 3 8 Birth, Marriages ..... "--4-- 4 2 Exchanges ........... ...................................... ..-.-i, 4 3 ILLUSTRATIONS First Cricket Team, 1928. Third Cricket Team, 1928. Littleside Cricket Team, 1928. lst. Gym. Eight, 1928. Junior School Cricket Eleven, 1928. Inspection Day. " A Memory. " Lnrpnratinn nf I rinitg Qlullvgv Svrhnnl VISITOR: The Right lit-v. The Loral Bishop GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members. of Toro11to. The Cll2,IllK'Cll0l' of 'lll'll1ltj' lfniversity. The Rev. the Provost ol' Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. rho Rt-v. F. to-oltom ot-moi-ti, MIA., no., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. -l. S. Bethune, BLA., D.C.L., Life Member, Guelph The llon Mr. Justice R. Max Dennistoun ......... Winnilneg Ilis Honor Judge II. A. Ward ........... .... P ort Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., BLA. .. .... Toronto R. l'. -lellett, Esq. ......... Montreal L. Il. B2llClWII1, Esq. .. Toronto l". Gordon Osler, Hsq. . . . . Toronto G. li. Struthy, Esq. ............ . . . Toronto The Rov. o. Rigby, Mn., L.L.D. .. Toronto Clurem-e Bogrert, Esq. ............................. Toronto Brigzatlit-1--tie11ei'ul G. S. Cartwright, CB., C.M.G. Toronto NUl'lIl2lll SC2lLIl'ZlIIl, Esq. ........................... Toronto -l. ll. Al2l.YIlill'4l, lisq., 31.19. .................. Toronto l'ervy ll'-nth-rson, Hsu. ........................... Toronto Lieut1-nunnt-Gmieral Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B. Calgary 'I'h-- llon. Mr. Senator H. H. Barnard ........ Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. 115-we W. S1illllt,ltfl'S, ICM., K.C., Secretary Toronto lJ'Ar1'5' Martin. lisq., BLA., KIT. ...... Hamilton lt. lf. ll. lfalssffls, lfsq., Kff. ..... Toronto Elrinitg Qlnllrgr Srhnnl. ltinrt ifinpr. ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM OHCIrl.XR-ll, MA., Ellllllilllllvl l'ollP , bridge: DD., UIliYOI'Sllj', Toronto: Cllaplain King Eil- ward's School, Bromsgrove, linglaml. 1903-1906, Head Master St. Alban's, Bro-:-kville, 1906-1913. House Master: S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A.. Trinity College, Cambridge. Master in Charge of Middle School. Lt. Col. C. GUOIJIJAY. Lute oif Lord Sll'?ll'ill"Ullil.S Ilorsf- CR. C1 Assistant Masters: The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A.. Pembroke Coll-ege, Cambridge. NYM. OCLE, Esq.. M. A., Glzwgow Ulliversity. H. F. KETCHUM. Esq., B. A.. Toronto University. C. P. GVVYN, Esq.. M. A., Ell1U1Elllll6l College, CHllllTl'ifl"l' R,T,uRAI1AM, 1-Jw., HA., lil'2lSl'll0Sl' Vollvgt-, oI1'Q.I1-.I h l'l1ivcl'sity. House Master of the Junior School: The REV. C. H. BOITLDEN, M..-X., King's College. lVindS0r, NS. NV. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds' University. F, lVILLl'OX. Esq., l'etel'llollsc College. lviillllpy-l1l!L'. P, X. Y. CRAIG, Hsq.. B. A., Corpus Vliristi. Oxford. Organistc E. COIIU, Esq. Physical Instructor: SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C.. Kingston. 1 ge, Cam- -ff"au:1Lw .154- r w oh V: Lia' P' At A lv Va 'sz Kd.: ' lu " I , kr .Uxv H , ,. m4 A Y 1 - ' ' 0 . 'Fi 1 W Q 1 Lg' . 'O 'A " Q' 1'K.,,v f .a' 1 , ,. 1 . In ,I ll.-Wifi!!! K ' o to l I . , , "'W ,Xa In u 1' I. - , I x J in ' - l'- '1 ff- . .., ,f 4' JN! ' 0 Q 1 ' J . y ,".1 Q 9 41. 'ln JJ . .Jn Erinitg Qlnllvgr Srhnnl KPHYID 4 hitnrial. After a long Term at Woodstock we have had ample opportun- ity to realise how fortunate we have been in securing Woodstock College for a temporary home. With the big change came several minor changes, which we think have come to stay: chief among which is the small study. The fire was a veritable disaster, but out of the Old School's ashes will rise a noble building, or rather group of buildings, which will defy comparison throughout the length and breadth of Canada. This we shall owe to the generosity of many Old Boys and friends and to the indefatigable spirit of our Headmaster. On Speech Day plans were on view which undoubtedly bear out the truth of the above and we hope that those who managed to see them will carry away a better idea of our prospects than any words of ours can paint. Then also, the Headmaster outlined the pro- gramme of building for the next year, which amounted- to this, that possibly by September, 1929, and certainly by January, 1930, two Dormitory and Study Houses, Class-Room Building, Dining Room. and Gymnasium with swimming pool will be completed, the latter in November, 1928, in view of the needs of the Junior School. Enough for the futureg with such golden hopes before us let us take care of the present with thoroughness in scholastic and physi- cal application, for it is almost a certainty that we shall not auto- matically take our places in the new School. but shall have to show promise compatible with the nobility of the pile and the sacrifice ff TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of those who made its completion possible. The gratitude that we feel for all the sympathy and practical aid lavished on us can best be expressed here. From far and wide we have been the recipients of kindness, material and spiritual, and as the Record goes to every corner of the globe, through these pages we are sending a compre- hensive message of sincere thanks and hope the Schoo1's future justifies your confidence in us. We beg to acknowledge the extremely generous donation which came to our Library Fund from the St. Andrew's College prefects. S200 will go a long way towards laying the foundation of a new library in Port Hope. Many, many thanks, St. Andrew's! We are also grateful to Trinity College, Scotland, who sent the sum of their last Sunday's offertory for use in the new Chapel. And we still have a heart full of gratitude for. Mrs. Gordon Osler, Mrs. Britton Osler, Mrs. Cartwright as President of the Lad- ies' Guild. Mrs. Jemmett and Mrs. Gibson for considerable gifts ,in the form of furniture to beautify our new surroundings. ' Cricket was not without its bright spots, though we won only one Little Big Four game. The Upper Canada game gave us a thrill as the issue was in doubt till less than 15 minutes from time. The fielding was good all round in this game and some mighty strokes on both sides enlivened the proceedings, but above all Thompson is to be congratulated on his splendid 66 not out which undoubtedly won the game. And lastly let us wish those leaving us every success in their examinations and to all a happy holiday. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Uhr Qllizuirl Our temporary Chapel at Woodstock has been'really adequate for our needs and the Altar frontals, Cross, flower vases, silver vessels and linen saved from the fire have helped to make our ser- vices reminiscent of the beautiful chapel we have lost. The Archbishop of Huron very kindly held a confirmation service on May the 13th. and confirmed the following boys of the Senior School. Peter Lumby Cleveland Paul Brooks Pitcher Lonsdale Cowperthwaite David Graeme Price Louis John Hudson John Clerendon Worrell Richard Delmare McCloskey Gordon Kenneth Wray The Archbishop gave an admirable address on Truth, Courage, Self-Control. The offertory of S14 was sent lin accordance with the custom of the Diocese of Huron to the Church Extension Society. The singing was very good, but we missed the Junior School. They had their confirmation service the evening before, when 23 of their number were confirmed. A notice of this appears elsewhere. On Trinity Sunday we held our memorial service both at Wood- stock and at Port Hope. The Honour Roll was read and the hymns consecrated to the occasion by use were extremely well sung. The Headmaster received a very delightful letter from the War- den of Trinity College, Glenalmond, Scotland, a school of similar aims and age to ours, sending sympathy in our great trial and a very generous offering of 8 pounds 10 shillings made by his boys in their Chapel on the last Sunday of their term, and asking us to de- vote it to some gift to our new Chapel. We are very deeply grateful. . Our hearty thanks are due to Miss Bethune for making a new dossal for the back of the altar. The offertories at Woodstock for the term amount to S120.69. 4 Mar. Apr. May Jun. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Elir Srlinnl Glzilmiilar Junior School Term begins. Senior School Term begins. Good Friday. Easter Week-end. Gymnasium Display :ind Competition. S. Philip v. S. James. School's 63rd. Anniversary. Half-Holiday. Inspection and Gymnasium Display. Ascension Day. lst. XI. v. Toronto C. C. at Toronto-lost. lst. XI. v. Alpha Delta--won. . Victoria Da.y. ' Ist. XI. v. Rosedale--lost. lst. XI. v. Toronto C.C. at Woodstock-won. lst. XI. v. S.A.C.-lost. Trinity Sunday. The's Birthday. Half-Holiday. lst. XI. v. U.C.C.-Won. S. Barnabas-Half-Holiday. Junior School Speech Day at Port Hope. lst. XI. v. B.R.C.-lost. Senior School Speech Day at Woodstock. Term ends. iillll- lliterarg SOME MUTE INGLORIOUS MILTON A Mountaineering Tragedy VVhen I am dead ' And this strange spark of life that in me lies Is fled to join the great white core of life That surely flames beyond eternities, And all I ever thought of as myself Is smouldering to dust and cold dead ash, This pride of nerve and muscle-merest dross, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 This joy of brain and eye and touch but trash, Bury me not, I pray thee, In the dark earth where comes not any ray Of light or warmth or aught that made life dear, But take my whitened bones far, far away Out of the hum and turmoil of the town, Find me a wind-swept boulder for bier And on it lay me down, Where far beneath drops sheer the rocky ridge Down to the gloomy valley, and the streams Fall foaming white against black beetling rocks, Where the sun's kindly radiance seldom gleams, Where some tall peak, defiant, steadfast rocks The passing gods: and all the ways of men Forgotten. I Even in that death that comes to everything The swiftly silent swish of hurrying snow: The lash of rain: the savage bellowing Of stagsg the bitter keen-knife-edge embrace Of the rushing wind: and still the tremulous dawn Will touch the eyeless sockets of my faceg And I shall see the sunset and anon Shall know the velvet kindness of the night And see the stars. "-Mashie" The above is borrowed from the Glasgow University Magazine of June 1927, contributed by Hugh Barrie, M.A., "Mashie," a stud- ent of the University, who is now our 'mute inglorious Mi1ton'. The verses form a strangely impressive coincidence, for in January of this year, Barrie and a friend, Thomas Baird, geology demon- strator in the University, set out on an ill-starred expedition to the Wild Cairngorms, Inverness-shire, and were never seen alive again. TYRINIT. THE KNIGHT Many years ago, a certain young knight, by name Sir Tyrinit, did set out into the world in search of honor and fame. In his train there followed but a few trusty servitors, younger even than he, who also desired glory under arms. The fame of this young Sir Tyrinit soon became noised abroad to such an extent that many of all sorts and degrees clarnored for admission to his band. Sev- 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD eral of his trusted men had gone forth on their own behalf, and before many years had elapsed, the world was singing the glory of Sir William de Rosel, a man famous for his kindness to the af- flicted. Fired by the noble example of Sir Tyrinit and his followers, other young knights and nobles started strongholds in those regions. Sir Tyrinit and his squires went forth, and did battle with all the knights of those parts, the Sieur de St. Werdan, the Bishop of Yeldir, a doughty warrior, and such others as there were, and al- though he did not always win, yet he gained him a reputation for great chivalry and honesty, so that all men respected his name. His first castle he had built him at Sewton, a fair place, but he purchased a large estate at Hortope. Here he built for himself a noble castle, and called unto him the sons of many of the best of the land, from far and wide, that he might teach them to fear God, honor the King, and die fighting. if need be for 'their country. And behold, his knights went forth into all parts and won fame as poets, warriors and learned men. And he had noble stewards to care for his castle, among them the good Sir Thuneb. And upon an evil day, it befel that the demon Fire, loosed from the Pit, fell upon his goodly castle and consumed it, so that not one stone stood upon another. But the good Sir Thuneb speedily raised a treasure suf- ficient to rebuild the castle, and before much time had flitted, a right goodly pile had risen from the ruins of the old. And so the work went on, and every year Sir Tyrinit sent forth his body of young knights to face the hard world. And in many cases they also be- came famous, which was not to be wondered at, upon seeing who their tutor was. And it came to pass, in the course of time, that Sir Tyrinit became old, as all men do, yet, by the grace of God, he was granted perpetual life, and his castle likewise became mellowed with time, and the steps were worn with the tread of those who had passed on, and the whole edifice became steeped in tradition. Also, in time, the good Sir Thuneb passed on to another sphere, and his place as steward of the demesne was taken by another and another. until it fell into hands of the doughty knight, Sir Ardchro. And in an evil year a great war fell upon the whole world, for the nations thereof were greedy and discontent was rife. And be- hold, the feudal master of Sir Tyrinit, a true lord and king,was forced to take part in this strife, chivalrously supporting the weak and insulted. So the young knights went forth from Hortope Castle to defend the right. and during the course of this war, four years, many of them died bravely for his country, with his face towards the foe, so that in time, by the help Jf these and many others, whose TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 names and sacrifices shall live for evermore, the toe was van- quished. But the cost had been great, and Sir Tyrinit grieved in his heart for those that were no more. But their sons came for- ward, and the tradition was carried on for a space of ten more years, when again, the demon Ignifer, aided by the winds of Hades, swept through the goodly castle and laid it low. And the good steward, Sir Ardchro, set to with a will, aided by the under-stew- ards, so that soon, through his efforts and the kind help of a fellow, Sir Macmerst, an old castle, by name Dowstock, passed into the hands of Sir Tyrinit and his aides, to be used until such time as Hartope Castle should again rise And in a short space of years. parts rose above the ashes of the body of young squires clamored fame of the knights of Hortope glory into the ends of the earth, triumphant from the ashes. the noblest pile e'er seen in those old castle, and a great and goodly for admission. And behold, the Castle went forth with redoubled so that Sir Tyrinit and his trusty steward, Sir Ardchro, were content, and looked upon their work with satisfaction. thanking God for His mercies. C. F. H. FLIGHT OF IMAGINATION The Dawn came creeping up the east To light the flying ground, - Where gathered are ten thousand souls And fliers circling round. Today's the day: the weather fair For launching one more try: Al1's well at last to take the air And span the wastes or die. A great white bird with crew of two, And carrying all she can. To span the ocean wastes of blue Soon down the runway ran. She sped her course without a lift: Too heavy was the thought: She's rising, yes, she's rising swift: At last aloft she's brought. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD She circles once, she circles twice To greet the storm of cheers, She's off: goodbye. O strange device, That's cost so many tears. We hope and pray the tears are done, And done the dread suspense, That soon, the battle bravely won, You'll ne'er again hie hence. And now the mother's mind speeds fast To follow close her son, Who little recks the pain now past, And thinks it all just fun. They're out 'aloft Newfoundland's banks And speeding eastward stillg Each Hundred miles, some heartfelt thanks, That dignifies the thrill. Good-bye, Cape Ray: Farewell Cape Race, They're out o'er open sea. The motor's sweet, so swift the pace, They'll soon in England be. But jealous fortune stalks behind, With smiles belying favour. Just twenty hours! how long the grind To end this vain endeavor? And five hours more! O God, how long? How long till safe at rest? She's tiying lower, what's gone wrong? Quoth she, in tones distressed. The elements combine to strike The overweening plane. They're all against my darling Mike, Who loved the wind and rain. The scud flies up, the rain clouds down, The plane speeds bravely on, But wavers now, and staggers then With almost all hope gone. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The storm dciiant raged and rent The hapless flying thing, That dives at last, her courage spent, To nurse a broken wing. But steel and wood are lifeless things No matter how combined, "Put not your trust in man-made wings, Thus ran the mother's mind. She saw the waves close o'er her boy: She saw the distant shore: She saw the billows dance for joy That now his day is o'er. "Oh Lord," she prays, "accept my soul, Night is drawing nigh: Shadows of the evening Steal across the sky." l "Niblick VALE ET AVE For well nigh three score years upon a hill Have stood the massive buildings of our School. Whose sons, arising from her cogent rule, I-Iave done her honour, do so still. But now our yearning hearts with sorrow fill To see Hephaestus' wrath wrought fell and full And change to ugly ruin our dear old School, That in our hearts strong faith doth yet instil. For everything doth change but change alone: From this our exile splendid hopes arise To enter soon a noble home, our own, Begot of former members' sacrifice. Play up! new sons, and straight pursue These footsteps clear and do her honour too. C. M. R. io TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MORE FLIGHTS OF IMAGINATION Stone fioating in the swimming pool. Byers selling something. Twose asking for a third helping. Cummings going somewhere. Fyshe drowning in the tank. Hogg eating sausage. Lines with a straight-face. Pitcher bowling. Nichol mistaken for Silver. Lea on the windward side. Bushell over-weight. Jordan rising in Jerusalem. Mr. Ketchum missing a catch. Williams without his shaving-cream. i Glrirkrt 1 Previous to the Little Big Four games it was early seen from our practice games that we should have to score many runs to win any game, so weak was our bowling. At times the fielding was very good and at others very weak, catches being dropped at crit- ical stages, and fielding cannot be said to be good unless it is con- sistent. In the beginning Thompson showed a confidence that would take nim through every game with a high score to his credit, and ex- cepting the Ridley game these hopes were realized, since he finished with an average of 40.6, his best being 66 not out against U.C.C., just enough to give us a victory against time. With his batting and McMullen's fielding began and ended the 1928 cricket season. How- ever, Roper is due credit for his stand against Ridley and for finish- ing second in the batting averages. On May 19th. the School opened its season with a game against Toronto C. C. at Toronto. the latter scoring 79 to our 70. fMc- Laren 231. In this game our own Biggar playing for Toronto took fi wickets for 10 runs. 'ua.mf1oW'q '1fI!AA'EI'D 'U0'lI'9AA"D'!:I '.1adog'H',L :R 5-fr Sl - 01I.L'CI'S'I' 'ull-19W'S 'UOSUT-I0I"H'D '-19lSO'.H'kI d'eQ sdm O 23 9' FU P-3 s: '1 zz c- E. 97 V1 E f-N OU! f"O U9IInW9W 'J.'Cii'I' O '1 CD '1 W 'Hg 'f'o.1dya:m.15 9'I 'bs51'sgAA .L 911 '.1a1s1eu1p1aaH I0O"1'I .O. D 'Aeppoo '-1939!-IEI'cI'I' 8261 'LLCFIHOIHO IAIVQIJ, .LSEIIQI lx M . hip! ,ay ' A W., 1 ," .'. 'lug . ' E , : , , ,'Q,,' 'wh -V D. , A g' ,s A 'Ai' ' . ' "bl, EDJ P-"I 15' - 1 . iff: : 5 Q53-y J: Vu .1,. ,. rv f . "., I ' - Q gl X. U 4 . ' if T- ' I . I -J f . '53, ,. Tif- 'n' .d , . s V 0 . ..1., . -4, I Q 'llktl R ,r . Q-nz- 'iff-'bi ' ll. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 The return game was played at Woodstock, May 26, when we scored 109 for 3 wickets to Toronto's 47. 1Thompson 58, not out: Turnbull 26, not out.l Between these games we lost to Rosedale on May 24 by 70 to 114, and on May 22 defeated Alpha Delta by 196 to 117. lThornpson 66, Elliot 471. May 31, we had the London Ontario Hospital as visitors who won on the lst. innings, thanks to the good bowling of Dr. Chalk, who took 8 wickets for 8 runs. lst. inning, Ontario Hospital 67, School 37. In the second we scored 121 for 6 wickets and declared hoping to put the Hospital out before time for drawing. It was a close thing: we had a margin of 14 runs in our favour when we had got rid of 9 wickets, but time was called and the issue reverted to the lst. innings. LITTLE BIG .FOUR Plyd. VVon- Lost Pts. B. R. C. 3 3 0 6 S. A. C. 3 2 1 4 T. C. S. 3 1 2 2 U. C. C. 3 0 3 0 St. Andrew 's College v. the School lst. Inning of St. Andrew's lst. Innings of School Grant, c. McLaren, b. Osler .... 26 Thompson, b. Grant ................ 55 Strathy, l.b.w. Osler ................ 26 Osler, b. Ellsworth ....,............. 14 Foster, s. Thompson, b. Os1er..12 Martin, l.b.w. Grant .................. 1 Rolph, c. Thompson, b. Wi1y..56 Elliot, c. Parker, b. Grant .... 0 Ellsworth, l.b.w. Martin .,........ 11 Turnbull, b. Grant .................... 2 Robertson, b. Wily .................... 1 Cameron, b. Rolph .................... 6 McDougall, c. and b. Wily ...... 0 McLaren, c. Rolph, b. Grant .. 0 Parker, s. Thompson, b. Martin 0 McMullen, c. and b. Rolph .... 0 Lough, b. Wily .......................... 3 Wily, c. James, b. Rolph .......... 0 James, not out .......................... 7 Johnson, not out .....,,............... 4 Murphy, s Thompson, b Martin 18 Russel, c. Grant, b. Rolph ...... 3 Extras .... .... ................ 1 6 Extras ...... .... ............ 6 176 91 Bowling Analysis Bowling Analysis Wily, 4 wickets for 33 runs Grant, 5 wickets for 44 runs. Osler, 3 wickets for 5 runs Rolph, 4 wickets for 40 runs. Martin, 3 wickets for 16 runs Ellsworth, 1 wicket for 1 run 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper Canada v. the School Ist. Innings of U. C. C. Se igram, c. McMullen, b. Mar- tin .......... ........,. .,,......,............ 1 0 Dewar, b. lVily ..............,........... 0 Dinnick, c. McMullen, b. Osler 45 Baker, b. McLaren .................... 3 Musgrave, run out ..,................. 27 Northgrave, b. Turnbull ......,... 1 Heintzman, c. Martin, b. Wily 7 Tucker, c. McLaren, b. Martin 5 Hooper, c. Osler, b. Wily ........ 0 Walsh, not out ..,....................... 0 Morden, b. Martin ............ ..... 1 Extras .... 0 99. Bowling Analysis Wily, 3 wickets for 49 runs. Martin, 3 wickets for 24 runs. McLaren, 1 wicket for 5 runs. Turnbull, 1 wicket for 7 runs. Osler, 1 wicket for 2 runs. lst. Innings of School Thompson, c. Baker, b. Hooper 10 Osler, b. Hooper ........................ 6 Turnbull, b. Hooper .................. 0 Johnson, b. Hooper .................. 0 Martin, c. and b. Walsh .......... 13 Roper, not out ............................ 16 Elliot, b. Hooper ........,...... I ......... 1 McMullen, c. Dewar, b. Walsh 0 Walton, c. Musgrave, b. Dewar 1 McLaren, b. Heintzman .......... 17 Wily, b. Hooper ........................ 3 Extras ............ .. ..... . 9 76 Bowling Analysis Dewar, 1 wicket for 28 runs. Hooper, 6 wickets for 12 runs. Walsh, 2 wickets for 17 runs. Heintzman, 1 wicket for 9 runs. X ,. ' 2nd, Innings of U.C.c. Seagram, b. Osler .......,............ 9 Dewar, c. Osler, b. Walton .... 10 I-leintzman, 1.b.w., b. Martin .... 1 Northgrave, c. Wily, b. Osler.. 4 Musgrave, c. Wily, b. Johnson 13 Tucker, c. McMullen, b. Martin 11 Baker, not out ............................ 20 Dinnick, b. Martin ........ ........ 2 Hooper, b. Martin ...,.. ........ 1 O Walsh, run out ......... ..... 0 Morden, b. Martin ..,... .... O Extras ....... . .... 9 89 Bowling Analysis Osler, 3 wickets for 21 runs. Martin, 5 wickets for 18 runs. Walton. 1 wicket for 8 runs. Johnson, 1 wicket for 13 runs. 2nd, Innings of School McMullen, c. Heintzman, b. Hooper ...... ...... ...................... 1 3 McLaren, b. Dewar .................. 0 Roper, l.b.w., b. Hooper .......... 5 Thompson, not out .................... 66 Martin, c. and b. Hooper ........ 0 ' ' 22 Turnbull, b. Dinnick .................. Elliot, c. Heintzman, b. Hooper ................ .... .............. 5 Johnson, not out ...................... 0 Osler flnuings Walton Declared Wily Closedj Extras .... .... .............. 3 114 Bowling Analysis Dewar, 1 wicket for-41 runs. Hooper, 4 wickets for 43 runs. Dinninck, 1 wicket for 4 funs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Bishop Ridley College v. the School lst. Innings of Ridley Fischer, c. McMullen, b. Mar- tin .......... .......... ...................... 6 4 O'Flynn, c. Roper, b. Wily .,.. 23 McAvity, c. McLaren, b. Wi1y10 Bell i., l.b.w., b. Wily .............. 76 Bell ii., c. Osler, b. McLaren ..13 Hardy, c. and b. Martin ........ 13 Robinson, c. Martin, b. Wily .... 0 Hayes, not out ..................,....... 13 Innes, b. Wily ....,....................... O Subosits, not out ......... .... 6 Mercer, did not bat ...... ....... 0 Extras .... .... ....... 1 0 228 Bowling Analysis Wily, 5 wickets for 70 runs. Martin, 2 wickets for 56 runs. McLaren, 1 wicket for 14 runs. lst. Innings of the School McLaren, b. Mercer ...,...,....,,.... 1 McMullen, c. and b. McAvity 1 Elliot, b. Mercer .. ,....,..,.....,... . 1 Thompson, c. Subosits, b. McAvity .... .... ........... ,,......... Martin, c. Fischer, b. McAvity 0 Turnbull, s. Subosits, b. 0 McAvity ...... ...... ........,.......,. 2 Roper, b. Bell i. .......................,.. 23 Wily, c. Fischer, b. McAvity .... 3 Osler, run out .....,..,..,.,.............. 0 Johnson, not out ...,.........,.......... 5 Walton, c. Fischer, b. Mercer.. 3 5 44 Extras .... .... .............. Bowling Analysis Mercer, 3 wickets for 6 runs. McAvity, 5 wickets for 15 runs. Bell, 1 wicket for 12 runs. -- Upper Flat v. lst. Innings of Upper Flat Walton, b. Wily' ........................ 5 Cameron, Q. Elliot, b. McLaren 3 Osler i.., b. McLaren ...........,.. .. 2 Martin i., b. McLaren .............. 64 Roper, b. McLaren .......... ....... 5 7 Turnbull, b. Wily ............... .... 1 Douglas, run out ...................... 3 Haddon, b. McLaren ................ 19 Pearce, c. McLaren, b. Wily ..., 5 Mudge, b. McLaren .................. 5 Cowperthwaite, not out ..... .... 2 Extras ...... ...... .... 4 170 Bowling Analysis Wily, 3 wickets for 64 runs. McLaren, 6 wickets for 50 runs. Lower Flat lst. Innings of Lower Flat Cleland, b. Turnbull ................ 0 Elliot, c. Mudge, b. Turnbull .... 13 Johnson, c. Cameron, b. Osler O Thompson, b. Turnbull .......... 22 VVily, c. and b. Osler .......,........ 0 Mc-Laren, b. Turnbull ......,....... 13 Price, c. Mudge, b. Cowperth- waite .......... ...... .................... O Nichol, b. Turnbull ......... ...... 1 2 Brewin, b. Haddon ..... ...... 3 Wasley, b. Haddon ..... ...... 0 Hogg, not out ......... ...... 2 65 Bowling Analysis Turnbull, 5 wickets for 28 runs. Osler, 2 wickets for 22 runs. Cowperthwaite, 1 Wicket fr. 7 runs Haddon, 2 wickets for 8 runs. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2nd, Team v. Appleby lst. Innings of Appleby Cantlie, c. Brewin, b. Walton..10 Price, b. Walton ........................ 30 Harrison, l.b.w. Pearce ............ 9 Orr, c. Walton, b. Pearce ........ 6 Lawson. c. Price, b. Pearce .... 7 Newlands, c. Roper, b. Usborne8 Saunders, b. Walton .....,.......... 0 Guest, cl Pearce, b. Walton ...... 1 Proctor, c. Roper, b. Walton.. 7 Cameron, c. Mudge, b. Walton 1 McLaughlin, not out ................ 4 Extras .... 9 92 Bowling Analysis Walton, 6 wickets for 19 runs. Pearce, 3 wickets for 15 runs. Usborne, 1 wicket for 10 runs. lst. In-nings of the School Cleland, c. Orr, b. Newlands... 7 Price, c. Lawson, b. Proctor .... 22 Brewin, c. Harrison, b. Saunders .... .... ...................... 1 Walton, b. Saunders ....., . ......... 1 Roper, c. Orr, b. Proctor ........ 32 Pearce, b. Price ........................ 4 Mudge, b. Price ........................ 5 Martin ii., b. Saunders ............ 16 Hogg, b. Saunders .................. 1 Usborne i., not out .................... 0 Cowperthwaite, c. Proctor, b. Saunders .... .... ...................... 0 Extras .... .... .... . .. 1 90 Bowling Analysis Saunders, 5 wickets for 15 runs. Proctor, 2 wickets for 11 rims. Newlands, 1 wicket for 7 runs. Price, 2 wickets for 16 runs. AVERAGES OF 1ST, ELEVEN Batting Innings Times Not Out Runs Highest Score Average Thompson 11 3 325 66 40.6 Roper 8 3 71 23 14.2 Elliot 9 1 93 47 11.6 Turnbull 10 1 97 26 10.7 McMullen 9 2 61 24 8.7 Osler 10 1 71 20 7.8 Johnson 9 3 42 13 7.00 McLaren S 0 56 23 7.00 VVily S 1 42 13 6.00 Martin 1 l 0 58 15 5.2 Walton 2 0 4 3 2.00 O sw 'U rv- Q' 'ou.1oqsQ'LL 'uoodsaaqqoyyg U0I"P-l0JP9El'fEl'O 'SS U01S'O'V .O 19 'snog'H',1 'sgugwwngq P1 U2 'P P1 CD 'F 5 5 O oi fb 5 5 2 P5 un 5 if U F53 C D3 U: m CD E 39 P3 Z O ::r 9. C F' P? I3 03. CD fn S- E Q ji fd 97 9 3 O C v-1 . F T11 'X ca S' 'D' C 5 'LU f N, ilf"l """f 9 v n w!! ,,q 1 1, . 'N , A ,sl fu nj, - 5, ,sly "1 ,,, f -,,. M',,1r',6.X' ' -1511 l,5. fl., I . ' i ' -7 . . ,-. ' v L1 , 1 . W I :In , V n ' ' v ' - . , 1 I . . , V, .-'J 1. b J' vl . n wwf 4-' , , ' If A I I Y , U Y . 1 J . .hi an 1 I Y - . Q . ' X 4. ' -s x 5 l I I Q c v -O I 'P I 1 0 if Q ' a 1, , ,. 'M- 0 A .fu A . , 1 ,agl JA? I 5 l if V v 5 'I O , I Us en- I ? - 4 ' go-I I K , N .rf-2. '...a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Bowling Overs Maidens Runs H11-kets Average Wily 126 28 279 33 8.45 Osler 104 25 249 26 9,57 Martin 110 28 250 22 1 1.36 Turnbull 52 10 128 10 12.80 THE COWPERTHWAITE BOWLING PRIZES We are deeply indebted to Mr. E. Cowperthwaite for his gift of three prizes annually to be competed for by Big- Middle- and Little- side in Bowling. This year about 60 boys took part in the compe- tition, which was judged on length, control and style. R. D. Cameron won the Bigside event. T. Usborne ma.-Middleside. J. A. Irvine--Littleside. MIDDLESIDE CRICKET The big numbers of, Middleside this year necessitated the forma- tion of a League, so that all should get some practice. There were four teams captained by Bedford-Jones, Cassels, Nichol and Ingles which played each other once, Nicho1's team emerging undisputed victors by winning all three games. Mumps kept all our cricket activities in Woodstock, and only one outside game was played, with the Woodstock 'B' team, which won narrowly. In this game Nichol hit up 29 not out and played a good game behind the wicket. Outside of Flat Games the Middleside representatives played only two games, losing to the 2nd. XI. by 17 runs and beating the Little- side XI. rather easily. The Lowers came out victorious in the Flat Games, narrowly winning the first, but scoring 89 to to the Uppers' 26 in the second. Bedford-Jones captained the 3rd. XI. with Cassels vice-captain. LITTLESIDE CRICKET A greater interest has been infused in Littleside Cricket by the introduction of'League games in which every member took part. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD After a very keen competition the championship was gained by "Oxford," captained by Johnson ma. Owing to the outbreak of mumps in the the School it was only possible to have games with one other school and that, Hillcrest, Hamilton, both of which the School won easily. The outstanding innings was that played by Howard in the ilrst of these, when he scored a hard-hit, 63. Several new bowlers were discovered, of whom particular mention might be made of Mickle, who showed splendid control. Appended are the detailed scores of the Flat Matches:- 1May15l Lower Flat . Upper Flat . Irvine, l.b.w., b. Kirk ii ....,.,...... 35 Usborne i., c. Irvine, b. Mickle 3 Schell, b. Knight i ....................... 20 Kirk ii., c. Worrell, b. Mickle 0 Johnson ma., b. Knight i. ...... 0 Knight i., b. Mickle ...,............ .. 0 Howard, b. Knight i. .,......,....... 18 Douglas, run out ...................... 17 Sowards, b. Knight i ................. 7 Cowperthwaite ii., 1.b.w. Mickle2 Ambrose, s. Usborne, b. Byers, b. Irvine .......................... 3 Douglas ...... ,....... . . ........ ..... 2 Dawson, not out ....................... . 2 Eberts, b. Knight i. ....,............. 2 Paterson, b. Irvine ..... ...... 2 Ince, c. Cowperthwaite, b. Lines, b. Mickle ........... ...... 1 Douglas .... ..., ........................ 1 B echer, b. Mickle ........ ...... 1 Worrell, not out ....,..... ............ 1 3 McCloskey, b. Mickle ..... ...... 0 Mickle, c. Byers, b. Douglas .,.. 2 Extras ............ . ...... 4 Price mi., b. Knight i. ........... . 3 Extras ...... ....., .......,.. 2 2 125 35 'May 22a First Innings Lower Flat Upper Flat Irvine, c. l-Iees, b. Robertson.. 1 Usborne, ii., 1.b.w. Irvine ....... . O llow.v:ird, l.b.w. Robertson ,......, 20 Douglas ii.. b. Irvine ................ 8 .Iohnson ii.. b. Robertson .,...,.. 7 Robertson, b. Irvine ...,.....,,....... 9 fimbrosc, b. Robertson ,..,.... 6 Kirk ii., c. Johnson, b. Irvine.. 6 rtnwzu-fls, r-. Robertson. b. Knight i., c. Ince, b. Irvine 0 Knight i. .... .. ,. 3 Dawson, b. Irvine ..,.,......,.,. 2 ini-lf. li. Robertson . .,....... ...... 0 Byers, c. Mickle, b. Irvine ...... 2 Spy-:igg--, run out . ....,...,......... 4 Paterson, b. Johnson .....,...,..... . 1 ?-Il..-rts, 1-. Kirk, lm. Robertson 3 Lines. b. Irvine ......., ..........,...... 3 xiii-ki.-, li. Kirk . .. 3 Becher, b. Irvine .,.. . 0 Fwvrvil, ll. Knight i. 1 Hees. not out , ,..., O rwi- iii.. nm, out . 2 Extras . .,., 0 I-Zritrns .., Fi 56 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Second Innings Lower Flat Irvine, c. Robertson, b. Douglas 4 Howard, c. Paterson, b. Kirk ..11 Upper Flat Usborne ii., c. Price, b. Irvine.. 3 Douglas ii., b. Johnson ............ 11 Johnson ii., b. Kirk ...,..........,,.. 14 Knight 1., b. Mickle ..,,,.,.....,..... 5 Ambrose, c. Dawson, b. Kirk.. 0 Robertson, c. Howard, b. Irvinel Sowards, b. Kirk ...................... 3 Byers, l.b.w. Mickle .,.......,........ 7 Ince, b. Douglas ........................ 4 Dawson, b. Mickle .................... 6 Spragge, b. Douglas ...,. ..,.. 4 Paterson, b. Mickle ,.......,. . .... 0 Eberts, not out .......................... 3 Kirk ii., b. Mickle ..,,...,.,.....,.... S Mickle, b. Douglas .......,............ 0 Lines, b. Irvine .,,...........,.....,...,. 7 Burrill, c. Becher, b. Douglas.. 0 Becher, c. Johnson, b. Mickle.. 0 Price iii., c. Knight, b. Douglas 2 Hees, not out .........................,... 1 Extras .... .... ........,..... 1 1 Extras .... ..,.... 1 56 50 The Lower Flat wins the Littleside Cup for 1928. CRICKET COLOURS FIRST XI.-Elliott, Johnson max., G. H., Martin max., S., McLaren. McMullen, Osler max., R. F., Roper. Thompson lCapt.a, Turnbull, Walton, Wily. SECOND XI.-Brewin, Cameron. Cleland ma:-:., J., Douglas Haddon, Hogg, Martin ma., H., Mudge, Pearce, max., W. G. Russel max., C. M. 12th man perthwaite max., E. THIRD XI.-Bedford-Jones fCapt.l, Cassels max., D. K., max., Price Cow- Cum- mings ma., C. D., Gilmour, Ingles max., C. L., Nichol. Orr, Rous, Stone max., A. C., Usborne max., T., Was- ley, Wotherspoon i12th. many. FOURTH XI.--Cleland ma., M., Cundill, Fyshe, Gardiner max., E.. Harris, Hudson max., L., Inglis ma., R., Law, Lea, Lucas, McPherson. FIFTH XI.-Byers, Douglas ma. R. F., Howard max., R. P., Irvine, Johnson ma.. H. M. lCapt.b, Kirk ma., C., Knight max.. H., Mickle, Robertson. Sowards. Usborne ma., P. R. ,? Swlinnl Nates Martin max., S., and Johnson max., G. H., were appointed Schoo Prefects at the beginning of the Term. J. H. Turnbull was elected to the Cricket Committee. Martin max., S., was elected Captain of the Upper Flat. Q I 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. H. Turnbull was elected to the Cricked Committee. C. E. Bedford-Jones was elected Captain of Middleside. Johnson ma., H. M., captained Littleside. R. D. Cameron, R. G. Walton and G. B. Wily were granted Senior Privileges. On the evening of Saturday, April 21st., the School put on a Gymnasium Display, which was attended by many prominent citi- zens of Woodstock. The Gymnasium Competition was won by R. G. Walton, who also won the Sergt.-Major's Cup. Elsewhere in this issue is the pic- ture of the lst. Gym. Eight. ' Inspection Day fell on May 12th. this year. Corps was inspected by General Armstrong, the officer commanding District No. 1, in which Woodstock is situated. He praised the Corps very highly. A demonstration of Physical Training, Horse work, Parallel and Horizontal Bar work also took place on Inspection Day. The Lower Flat won the Inter-Flat Drill Competition for the third successive year. SQUASH .The Squash Tournament was concluded at Hamilton in the early weeks of our Trinity Term. FIRST ROUND- Martin ma. defeated Johnson max. Byes: Lucas, McMullen, Johnson ma., Elliot, Wily and Turnbull. SECOND ROUND--Martin ma. defeated Lucas. McMullen defeated Johnson ma. Wily defeated Elliot. Turnbull, a bye. SEMI-FINALS-- Martin ma. defeated Turnbull. McMullen defeated Wily. FINALM Martin ma. defeated McMullen- To win the Bullen Cup. uc-uoogy Q F Z ro C a-1. n-I v-I CD 5 rn E' CD UQ UQ S9 r-v F Q U SD 2 CD L4 so 5 2 C11 tn F? S cn C1931 uasso1Q'W'M V1 91-mO'N'O'I' XII HDS HOINIII' 'IOO H0180 GI J, A5I'I5I 8216! 'NSI 0214 JO .ON YF' I x 'YH .1 1 3 Y ' i 4 ' 8 . V, X S sl . l I 1 . M g Q It I xx' h N. 1 I - i H . 4 .v . .'. , . ' I I Q 'A . , . . '..f . . .- v rr , , 1 b .. . g -xl I' Yi a i Q . 1 - C ul F ,w'g,,,'. - 'Q' -. 9.5 r. ,, 1 nh, ILM J. J-bk 'f..JO1'-lf ,Q g vi' A, I 1 It I ' ' , u " 1" Q C 1 1 l v A f if I 'I "5 sl-'F 'w . 1, . ' N3-'. 7 x +4 4g.,.f1 ,V 5- -S 'L- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE 19 "G. B. Somers: Lower V., prefect, lst. XIV., Choir. 'H. A. Syer: Lower V., lst. XIV., 3rd. VII., lst. XI., Choir. K. G. Southam: Lower V., 2nd. XIV., 3rd. XI., '27, Squash Cham- pion '27. J. W. Millichampz Upper V., 2nd. XIV. SALVETE L.T. '28 D. Douglas, son of P. H. Douglas, Esq., Hamilton. T.T. '28 S. Staunton, son of G. Staunton, Esq., Toronto 2'-Son or Brother of an Old Boy. INTER-FLAT GYMNASIUM COMPETITION First Gym. Eight Upper Flat Lower Flat 1. Walton ...... 3. Rous .... ...... 4. Medd .... ' .... 5 . Kirk max. 168 ........1643A ........1555Q 662 116 2. wily .... ............................ . Irvine .... ............ 6 7. Johnson max. 8. Gardiner max. .... . Lucas-Extra Colour. Second Gym. Eight 1. Chown .... . ....... 1362. 2. Kirk ma. ........ 13534 5. Martin max. ......., 122111 6. Pearce ............ ........ 1 19 7. Becher .... ........ 1 1734 631125 3. Johnson ma. 4. Brewin .... 8. Stone .... 17252, 14432, 1441.1 13732 59912 13513 135 111554 382 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside Eight 1. Sowards .... ...... 1 085 2. Usborne ma. ....... 10013, 3. Paterson .... . ....... 99 4. Byers ...... .,..... ....... 9 8 5. Knight max. .,.. ....... 8 6 6. Ince .... ............ ...... 7 8 li 7. Holmes max. ..... ...... 7 715 8. Knight ma. 7155, 3831+ 336 Total .... ........ 1 677 14 Total .... ....... 1 31715 SWIMMING To help pass the time during the bad weather some "swimming and diving" competitions were held in the Pool. Some very good races resulted and the winners of the events were as follows: 65 Yards lopenr-Southam max., J. 50 Yards QLittleside-Douglas ma., R. F. Fancy Diving fopeny-Harris. Spring Board Diving lopenr-Harris. Spring Board Diving fLittlesidei-Byers. Sprrrh Eng The weatherman favoured us on June 14th., and, as it should be, the proceedings of our last day were attended with all that is typi- cal of a fine summer day. Our new surroundings, the green of our lawns. and splendour of our trees were the subject of many a fav- ourable comment from our guests. In such a pleasant atmosphere, then. our first Speech Day at Woodstock took place. A In the morning our guests were few, but they were amply re- warded for their early attendance by a splendid sermon from 'the I-Lev. Mr. Wallace of London, Ont. Still, our temporary Chapel was or-owclefl to capacity and to accommodate more would have puzzled the best of heads. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 For the first time the School was unable to entertain our guests to luncheon, the facilities not being the same as at Port Hope. In the early afternoon the gymnasium was prepared for the Prize-giving. This was very well attended and our guests must have found added interest in the Headmaster's speech on our pro- spects. The Bishop of Toronto was warmly welcomed by the Head- master. His Lordship spoke briefly commenting on the tragedy of March 3rd., his feeling of loss in missing Confirmation of the boys of the Senior School, and the successful re-establishment at Wood- stock. What else he might say would be anticipating the Head- master's words, but he felt he could not pass the opportunity of assuring us of a palatial home in the near future. The Headmaster rose to satisfy our curiosity, which had been titillated by His Lordship. First he praised his Staff highly for the prominent part it had played in our successful removal to Wood- stock. All through the three weeks following the fire every one had worked with a will to ensure a happy carrying-on under one roof, and the fortunate outcome of these labours we have just seen. Messrs. Darling 8z Pearson he mentioned as our architects in the rebuilding, names well-known to the School and the world at large as outstanding in their profession. They had worked hard to pro- duce something tangible for this date, he said, and in the hall were posted plans which might supplement his verbal description. In short, possibly by September 1929, and surely by January 1930, two dormitory and study-houses, the gymnasium and swimming pool, the class-room building and dining-room would be completed, and in a fashion to render the School unique in its nobility of accommo- dation. Although no plans were yet in sight, yet always had he the vision before him of the most beautiful Chapel in Canada. The Rev. Mr. Wallace spoke shortly of the democratic spirit that prevailed in such schools as ours, entertaining us with amusing re- miniscences in this connection of English Public School Life. The Bishop of Toronto then presented the prizes. After the National Anthem the School entertained our guests to tea in the Dining Room, and by five o'clock practically all were on their way home in cars or to the railway station. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lgrize lliat SIXTH FORM C. M. RUSSEL General Proficiency. Christmas 1927: Presented by YD. W. Saunders Esq. ' Armour Memorial Prize R. P. HOWARD General Proficiency, Midsummer 1928: George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics English Literature and Composition lMcGi11J Mathematics: The Governor-Genera1's Medal Divinity: Presented by The Bishop of Toronto T. E. NICHOL French: fTorontoJ J. CLELAND Honour Physics R. L. EVANS English Literature and Composition: Presented by 'iD'Arcy Martin Esq. Ince Memorial Essay Prize: Upper School. J. R. BRIDGER General Proficiency: ILower Sixthi: Christmas 1927, Presented by YA. Harcourt Vernon Esq. ' General Proficiency: iLower Sixthi: Midsummer 1928. Presented by Judge H. A. Ward. C. L. INGLES Mathematics lLower Sixth, Torontoyz Dr. Jones' Prize. J. H. BREWIN Divinity UPPER FIFTH FORM D. N. BYERS General Proficiency: Christmas 1927: Presented by the Old Boys' Association General Proficiency: Midsummer 1928: Presented by YC. A. Bogert. Esq. UID-WD 'EI .IS 'fa F0 F' C o 99 m fs CD ve FY' '1 sw G 2. O : '1 sf 53 3 m CD CD m Q. B sw UI F? CD "S 'JU rn F FU F0 'i 'rs 'rs CD F? i M 6 .KD 8261 'JJHDICEI 'W if-41' M I , .f I ,L , , - .,'h1l" . 1,1 1 ' , Q G l wa N ' r 'fb' .k, I 5' 'M M 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RI-SCORE Mathematics: Presented by iiLawrence Baldwin Esq. The Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship. C. F. HARRINGTON French lSixth Form, McGilli: Presented by Divinity: Presented by iThe Archbishop of Nova Scotia History and Literature: The Petry Prize YE. C. Cattanach Esq. G. S. LUCAS Latin: Presented by SG. B. Strathy Esq. Greek: Presented by The Rev. Dr. Bethune. F. H. ROUS English Literature and Composition: Presented by The Rev. Dr. Rigby s French: Presented by R P. D. DuMoul1n sq. S. WOTHERSPOON Science: iTorontol: Presented by the Old Boys' Association M. B. MACKENZIE cGillb: Presented by the Old Boys' Association LOXVER FIFTH FORIVI J. E. T. MCMULLEN General Proficiency: Christmas 1927: Presented by iEric Clarke Esq. 1Proficiency' Midsummer 1928: Presented by "'A. J. Price Esq. Genera . Latin: Presented by WF. G. B. Allen Esq. History and Literature: The Petry Prize. J. P. GILMOUR The Old Boys' Association. ' o. E. s. GARDINER i:The Bishop of Chicago. Science QM French: Presented by Divinity: Presented by FOURTH FORM R. G. WALTON Presented by The Old Boys' Association. Divinity: R. L. ARCHIBALD General Proficiency: Midsummer 1928: Presented by iG. Crowther Esq. History and Literature: The Petry Prize. P. HADDON General' Proficiency: Christmas 1927. UPPER REMOVE FORIVI H. M. JOHNSON l Proficiency' Christmas 1927. Genera - General Proficiency: Midsummer 1928 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Eng1ish:The Petry Prize The Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship C. B. KIRK Latin: Presented by The Old Boys' Association. Greek: Presented by i1D'Arcy Martin Esq. T. A. R. SIMON Divinity: Presented by The Old Boys' Association. A. C. STONE Science: Presented by W. S. Bletcher Esq. H. KNIGHT French: Presented by The Old Boys' Association. P. PITCHER French: Presented by The Old Boys' Association. D. W. McLEAN Mathematics LOWER REMOVE F ORRI A. W. CORY General Proficiency: Christmas 1927. General Pronciency: Midsummer 1928. Divinity: Presented by rThe Bishop of Western New Y H. MAULSON English French G. S. ELLIOT Mathematics C. W. BUNTING Ince Memorial Essay Prize: Middle School. UPPER SHELL FORM J. C. BECHER General Proficiency: Christmas 1927. General Proficiency: Midsummer 1928. Latin Greek J. C. PRICE Divinity S. H. AMBROSE ork TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 English D. GLASS Science LOWER SHELL FORM M. MCCONNELL General Proficiency: Christmas 1927 J. VAUGHAN General Proficiency: Midsummer 19225 Latin Science Mathematics I Upper Shelli W. J. MICKLE Divinity W. H. BROUGHALL French ' SPECIAL PRIZES J. S. D. THOMSON The Head Prefect's Prize: Presented by The Old Boys' Association. The Marglrci Ketchum Prize J. A. Irvine Not Awarded The Cowperthwaite Prize for Geology The Jubliee Mathematical Exhibition. THE BRONZE MEDAL C. M. RUSSEL ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES CRICKET Captain's Cup: Presented by 'fRev. J. Scott Howard--J.S.D. Thompson. Best Batsman: E. C. Curry Challenge Cup and Bat: Presented by i'Norman Seagram, Esq. .............................. J. S. D. Thompson Best Bowler, Bat Presented by ............................................ G. B. Wily Best Fielder, Old Boys' Challenge Cup and Bat: Presented by D'Arcy Martin, Esq. .......................................... J. E. T. McMullen General Improvement: Bat Presented by the Professional ........ J. E. T. McMullen Best Littleside Batsman Challenge Cup, from an O. B...R. P. Howard Prizes for Bowling: Presented by E. Cowperthwaite, Esq.: Bigside, R.D. Cameron: Middleside, T. Usborne: Littleside, J.A. Irvine 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GYMNASTICS Bigside: Best Gymnast: Prize Presented by WH. E. Price, Esq. R. G. Walton Littleside: Best Gymnast: The1fGwyn L. Francis Challenge Cup M. Sowards FOOTBALL The Jamie Eaton Cup. held by Captain of 3rd. XIV ..... R. D. Cameron TENNIS Prize Presented by IR. P. Jellett, Esq. ............................ not awarded it-Signifies Old Boy Donors of Prizes. FINAL EXAMINATION ORDER Upper Sixth 11 Mackenzie - 1 Howard max., R. P. rgurnrliilll X J 2 Johnson max., G. H. um ings ma " ' 3. Bedford-Jones . 4 Martin maj., H. Lower Fifth 5 Russel max., C. M. 1 McMullen 6 Cleland max., J. 2 Kirk max., C. N. T Brewin 3 Hogg 5 P0019 4 Gilmour , 5 Wily Lower Sixth 6 Haddon 1 Bridger 7 Gardiner max., E. 2 Bushell 8 CQSSGIS l 3 Ingles max., C. L. 9 Kirkpatrick 4 Evans 10 Cleveland 5 Xvasley 11 Southam max., J. 6 Nicholp 12 Gardiner maj., J. 7 Martin max., S. 13 Davy 8 Duff 14 Pearce 9 Mudge Fourth Wpe' Fm" 1 Archibald 1 Byers 2 Osler maj., J. 2 Lucas 3 Roper 3 Wotherspoon 4 Douglas max., R. 4 Harrington 5 Osler max., R. 5 Rous 6 Hudson 6 Silver 7 Cameron T Ralston 8 Collyer S McLaren 9 McPherson 9 Thompson 10 Price max., . 10 Orr 11 Wilkinson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Russel maj., G. Walton Cummings maj., D. Upper Remove Johnson maj., H. Kirk maj., C. Knight max., H. McLean Robertson Pitcher , Irvine Price min., D. Stone max., A. Eberts Nobbs Fyshe Cowperthwaite max., E. Smart Gibson max., J. Porteous Cleland maj., M. Douglas maj., F. Jemmett Simon Stephens Lower Remove Cory Ince Bunting Jordan Maulson max. ,H. Usborne max., T. Dawson Elliot Schell Harris Neville max., D. Law Lea Bovell Burrill Inglis maj., R. Yeates Medd Cundill Upper Shell Becher Ambrose Usborne maj., P. McConnell max., N de Pencier Broughall Hume Worrell Glass Cowperthwaite maj Holmes max., J. Stikeman max., H. Twose Price maj., J. Carr-Harris Southam maj., F. Sowards Hees Fisher Staunton Howlett, max., A. Lower Shell Vaughan Chown Lines Mann Atchison Mickle Maughan Spragge Paterson Knight maj., V. Williams Robson max., C. McCloskey Wray fiuninr Srhnnl Numa We find that we said last year, "Trinity Term is always short Vle were wrong. This Trinity Term has been a long one-and there have been fewer events in it-because the Senior School has not 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD been with us. We look forward now to the time when we shall have it here again-and when we shall be able to look south across the playing fields to the new T.C.S., the plans of which we have seen and admired. This Term we have used the Parish Hall of St. Mark's Church for gymnastics, but most of the physical training has been done out of doors. Mr. Willcox was in charge of this work until the Sergeant- Major was able to leave the Senior School at Woodstock. We have attended the morning service at St. Mark's and hold our own afternoon service in the School rooms. We would like here to express to Dr. Rigby and to the congregation of St. Mark's our appreciation of all they have done for us while we have been going to the services in their church. Dr. Rigby could not have been more considerate than he has been, and his ready sympathy with the School boy point of view has meant a very great deal to us. We are sorry to lose Mr. Willcox. He has been a very cheerful and efficient member of the Staff, whom we shall miss very much. Mr. Eric Morse has been with us for a term, as Mr. Crosthwaite was last year, and will also be greatly missed. - This year there is no gymnasium competition to record-an in- evitable result of the damage caused by the fire. Hockey Colours were awarded to VV. M. Crossen fCapt.l, T. L. Taylor, A. H. Wilkinson, C. M. Brown, J. O. Combe, C. C. Hall and W. S. Leggat. The following boys were on the second hockey team:-G. W. Field, P. P. Howard, S. Lockwood, D. R. Wilkie, J. Coulson. "Fire Drill" took place on March 28th., April 18th., and May 21st, We congratulate T. L. Taylor, who won the Junior School Tennis Tournament, and W. S. Leggat who was "runner-up". Cricket Colours are awarded to the following:-W. M. Crossen iCapt.m, T. L. Taylor, J. G. Warden, J. Currelly, S. Lockwood, R. Madden, G. L. Neville, C. K. Dawe, P. P. Howard, C. M. Brown and W. S. Leggat. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET For the second year in succession we can record an undefeated season for the first eleven-this year without any drawn games to set on the other side. The Team has been somewhat stronger than any of those we have had since coming into the new building, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 though it is not quite up to the standard of some of the teams in the years just before the migration. Crossen, Taylor and Warden have been the members of the committee and have done their task well. Crossen and Lockwood have been our best bowlers and Mad- den shone with the bat, while the fielding has been up to a very good standard. . 'lNe congratulate the Rigby House on winning the House Cricket Cup for another year. This year we have had an eleven composed of boys twelve years old and under. They played two matches with a similar team from Lakefield, in neither of which did they cover themselves with very great glory. But the experience has been good for them, they have enjoyed the games and should Gnd themselves the better for next year. The "Grove," Lakefield v. the Junior School Played at Lakefield: May 16th. Result: Won by 47 runs. The first game of the season was played at Lakefield. The first innings left us with a considerable advantage, but nerves were re- sponsible for some rather erratic playing in the second innings, and at one time the Grove team looked as if they were going to pull the match out of the fire. As usual we were well entertained by the school at Lakefield and thoroughly enjoyed our trip. The score: Junior School First Innings Second Innings Madden, b. Dalley i. ....... ........ 1 0 b. Dalley i. .,............................... . O Dawe, b. Dalley i. ......... .... 2 run out .......... .,..............,... ....... 1 0 Leggat, b. Dawson ii. ..... 6 c. Lavery, b. Elmsley .... 0 Crossen, b. Dawson ii. .... .... 0 b. Elmsley ............ ......... ....... 1 3 Howard, b. Dalley i. ................ 6 b. Dalley i. .........,.............. ...... . 2 Warden, b. Elmsley .................. 3 l.b.w., b. Elmsley ...,.................. 0 Lockwood, c. Munro, b. Elmsley? c. McCrea, b. Dawson ii ........... 16 Taylor, b. Elmsley .................... 0 c. Lavery, b. Elmsley .............. 0 Neville, b. Dalley i. .................. 2 b. Dawson ii. .,......,........... ..... . 2 Brown i., c. Lavery, b. Elmsley0 b. Dawson ii. .............. ....., . 7 Currelly, not out ............,.....,,.... 2 not out ............ ...... 0 Extras .... ..... 1 .......... . ....... 4 39 54 sn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Grove A First Innings Second Innings Lavery ii-- b- C1'0SSeU --4'-----'---- 0 l.b.w., b. Crossen ............... ...... 2 Elmsley, b- Lockwood -....--..----- 6 c. Leggat, b. Crossen ....... ...... 2 3 Boyer i., c. Leggat, b. Lock- wood .,...- ..A-,-.--- -.-.------------.----- 2 b . Crossen ........................ ...... 6 Dawson ii.. b. Crossen ..,,....,..... 1 C, Leggat, b, Crossen ,.,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 McCrea i., c. Madden, b. Lockwood ,......... ...... ............ 6 b , Lggkwgod ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,., 4 Dalley i-- C- Leggat- b- CFOSSCH 0 b. Crossen ...,................ ...... 5 Munroe i.. C. and b. Crossen -... 0 c. and b. Leggat ............ ...... 5 Carson i., b. CTOSSCII ................ 0 C, Curelly, b, Madden ,,,,, ,,,,,, O Wishart ii.. b. Crossen ............ 1 not out .... ........................ ...... 0 Edwards ii., not out ...... .... 2 b, Madden ,.,,, ,.,,,, 2 Lind, b. Crossen ,....... ....... 4 b, Madden ,.,, ,,,.,, 5 Extras ..... ....... 1 5 23 I 55 "Twelve and Under" v. "The Grove" Played at Port Hope, Tuesday, May 22nd. Result: A comparatively easy victory for the Grove. P. Cassels captained our team and worked well to get the best results from them but the better team won. Robson ii., who scored 24 runs, "came off" both with ball and with the bat. Nerves and ex- citement were our worst enemies, but this is to be expected in a young team. S. A. C. Preparatory School v. the Junior School Played at Port Hope, Saturday, May 26th. Result: Won by 49 runs. In very threatening weather this game was played on the Junior 'School field. Our team scored 92 for six wickets. lMadden 35, Warden 18, Lockwood 17 not outl. Crossen then declared the in- nings closed and we managed to get the St. Andrew's team out for 43 runs. "Twelve and Under" v. "The Grove" Played at Lakeneld, Tuesday, May 29th. Result: Another victory for Lakefield. C F 51 :1 UE. 'J' F' O 5 '-s FC' '9I510!W'I"AA Vldegy uos1.1aqog'g'3 'WT OS 'spuzm U.IOQSn'H'd SD FU 71 U O s: Ui an ff' F 5 L. o :r 5 U1 O 5:1 U Z W 'c CD '1 In sw 'U 'f 'p.112m0H' 8U!A1I'V Q -s P-7 0 no 'U "1 Q FU E9 Q 'S sw :r nv 13 P1 ua '9 F' rf 6: 2 C Cl O O Q. Q. N '4 HDIHD fFlfIIS5I'l.L.Ll'l 'LLIEI 8Z6l , - 1 'L 4 -i f' ' ,X !'51 , ' I - IU- V-pg -lugs '--'A I.-. J tl ' , K' I r, . 5 " . 1' I . . wb " 'f -'la 1 ' + .. ' A4 1 :U . 7' 1- -5-,' 1' ",, , '- 4' ' M 1 ' 1 . ' ,. A I . ' if , - - 5 f+' 774i'f nw. . .VNU .a 7' 4. ll .M- 1- l A , 1' Y , I 4 4 ' .L . 1 . . j I . -W 41 J N' ' -1. . -r. I . , .. ' - an I Z' F I 4 4' 4 -1 Q 5 . I . --? - 1 .- sw ' ' , ' -- u '31 ., s " .ul . Ima' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 S. A. C. Preparatory School V. the Junior School Played at Aurora, Wednesday, May 30th. I Result: Won by 20 runs. Crossen, Taylor and Currelly all did well with the bat and Cros- sen and Lockwood both bowled with effect. The score:- S. A. C. Waller, c. Crossen, b. Lock- wood ....... .......... ................ . . 2 Cox, l.b.w., b. Lockwood ........ 0 Armstrong, retired hurt .......... 9 Slingsby, l.b.w., b. Lockwood.. 2 Gordon, c. Leggat, b. Crossen 3 Preston, c. and b. Lockwood .... 10 1 Gould, b. Crossen ...................... Forbes, c. Madden, b. Crossen 0 Bodkin, c. Leggat, b. Crossen.. 0 Flemming, not out .................... 1 Ellis, b. Lockwood ...... .... 0 Extras ...... .. .... . 0 53 Junior School Madden, b. Cox ........................ 0 Neville, c. Forbes, b. Slingsby 4 Leggat, c. Gould, b. Cox .......... 0 Crossen, c. and b. Cox ............ 14 Brown i., c. Waller, b. Cox ....,. 7 Warden, b. Slingsby ................ 2 Lockwood, c. Gordon, b. Cox.. 2 Howard, c. Gordon, b. Cox ...... 0 Taylor, c. Slingsby, b. Cox ...... 11 Currelly, b. Slingsby ................ 12 Dawe, not out ............... ....... 0 Extras .... .... ....... 6 58 "The Grove' ' V. the Junior School Played at Port Hope, Wednesday, June 6th. Resultzg Won by 10 wickets. The weather conditions on this day were ideal for cricket, and the game was quite a good one. Lakefield went in first and were all out for 27 runs, wickets falling quickly to the effective bowling of Crossen and Lockwood. Our score was 16 runs better than this, and Lakefield's second innings of 18 left us with only 3 to make for a victory. These were obtained without the loss of a wicket. The SCOPE Z- The First Innings Elmsley, c. Neville, b. Crossen 3 Lavery, c. and b. Lockwood .... 16 Dawson, c. Dawe, b. Crossen .... 0 Munro, l.b.w. Crossen .............. 0 Boyer, b. Lockwood .................. 1 Wishart, c. Brown, b. Lock- 4 wood ...... ...... .......................... Dalley, c. Leggat, b. Crossen.. 1 Grove Second Innings b. Crossen ....,. ..............., ...... O b. Crossen ...... ............. ....... 0 b. Crossen .......... ........,... ....... 7 c. Leggat, b. Crossen ...... ....... 0 run out .......... ............... ....... 5 b. Lockwood .......... .......... ....... 0 c. Leggat, b. Lockwood ..... .... 2 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lind. c. Madden, b. Lockwood 1 b. Lockwood ..... ..... 0 Beardmore, not out ...,.............. 0 b. Lockwood ...... .......... ..... 0 Carson, c. Brown, b. Lock- wood ...,., ...... .......................... 0 c . Leggat, b. Crossen ...... ..... 1 Wood i., b. Crossen ...........,...... 0 not out .........,.. ............... ..... 0 Wide ...... .... ...... 1 B yes ...... ...... ..... 3 5? 18 Junior School First Innings Second Innings Madden, not out ................. ...... 1 5 not out .......... .................... ..... 2 Dawe, b. Dalley i. .................... 1 did not bat ....................... .. Leggat, b. Dalley i. .................. 0 did not bat .... .... . Crossen, c. Lavery, b. Dalley i. 17 not out ..,......, ,.... 1 Warden, c. and b. Dalley i ..,.... 2 did not bat .... .. Howard, c. Lavery, b. Dalley i. 0 did not bat .... Lockwood, b. Dalley i ................. 2 did not bat .... Brown, c. Munro, b. Dalley i... 2 did not bat Neville, b. Dawson ii. .............. 1 Taylor, c. Lavery, b. Dallay .... 0 did did did not bat .... not bat .... not bat Currelly, c. Lavery, b. Dawson 1 Byes ...... ...... .............. 2 223, 3 THE HOUSE MATCHES Three House Matches were required this year. The first and third resulted in wins for the "Rigbyes" and the second in a victory for the "Bethunes". THE DEBATING SOCIETY We owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. Willcox for having started a Junior School Debating Society which has been a great thing for the School. Several debates have been held and those of us older folk who have listened to them have been genuinely surprised at the qual- ity of some of the speeches and the manner in which they were de- livered. The first debate was on the subject of Corporal Punish- ment. the second on the stability of the British Empire and the third on the respective advantages of the city and the country. The iirst of these produced some really good speeches on both sides of the house and the second was equally good. Taylor, Madden, Field 'ind Neville have all proved themselves capable of doing well as de- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 baters, while Moss lin the inter-house debateh made an especially good speech. The society has been run on strictly constitutional lines, and the committee is responsible to the boys of the School alone. The result of this has been to produce some very interesting School politics in which we have learnt a considerable amount about procedure and the rights of the members of a society. An inter-house debate was held but proved a little bit disappoint- ing. Democracy has its faults, and the subject chosen by the com- mittee might possibly have been changed by an autocratic master. However, the House decided to debate on the Darwinian theory and nobody said "No" to their decision. The resulting debate was not an easy one for young people and many of the speakers were ob- viously quite out of their depth. Some good speeches were made and the judge, Mr. McMahon, gave his decision in favour of the "Bethunes". Our thanks are due to Mr. McMahon for giving up the whole evening to the judging of the debate. The officers of the Debating Society were:- President-F. Willcox, Esq., and the Rev. C. H. Bouldon. Vice President--C. K. Dawe. Secretary-G. W. Field. THE KODASCOPE The "Movies" this term have, on the whole been very good. The best in the opinion of most of the boys was "Raffles", a film which was unfortunately shown during the Easter week end when many boys were away. Another picture which was very popular, although not appreciated nearly as much as "Raffles" was "Let's Go"-a film with a fairly simple plot and especially good acting. This was popu- lar because it was very exciting and very amusing. "The Covered Wagon", a western picture, was enjoyed by most of us. The last picture shown this term was very unusual and interesting: this was "The Passing of the Third Floor Back", in many ways a good pic- ture--very funny in parts, serious in others-and quite different from the other "movies" we have seen this year. THE SCHOOL PLAYS On Saturday night, May 27th., several short selections were acted by Junior School boys under direction of Miss Petry. A sil- houette play was presented by three boys and then two scenes from each of "The Taming of the Shrew" and "The Christmas Carol". These were well done and some of the acting was really good. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The usual Empire Day picnic was held at the upper Iron Bridge at Dale. This year we had very fine weather and the usual supply of foodgand a very enjoyable time. The Choir Picnic was held on Monday, June 4th., when Mr. Eric Morse took members of the Choir to the usual picnic spot. SPEECH DAY Wednesday, June 13th. Speech Day in Port Hope was quite different this year from any previous Speech Day. All the proceedings took place in the open, on the Junior School playing fields and wonderful weather helped to make the day an enjoyable and, a successful one. The Speech Day Service was held at 11 o'clock, the special Preacher being the Rev. W. W. Judd, D.C.L., of All Saints' Church, Hamilton, formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor, Nova Scotia. The order of service was usual on Speech Day, viz:- Hymn: "Holy, Holy, Holy" Sentence Confession and Absolution Lord's Prayer Versicles Psalm 23 Lesson fEcclesiasticus 441 Te Deum The Creed Bidding Prayer Collects The School Hymn 1Blest are the Pure in Heartl Sermon ' Offertory Hymn: "Praise, my Soul, the King of Heaven" Blessing Hymn: Blake's "Jerusalem" The service was taken by the Headmaster assisted by the House- master. Dr. Judd took as his text, "The bush burned with fire, but the bush was not consumed" rE:4. iii. 2.3, and, after pointing out that things which are worth while cannot be destroyed, preached an in- ie-vesting :md helpful sermon to School and visitors. Summed up '.TlllV'l' thrvr? headings his sermon showed 'is lil that the best things CADET INSPECTION N '. Q ao' ghxgx g 1 n l kxxtxs ,I SK XFN X K CADET INSPECTION 1 I .YA I, 'vit W I v si V in u W u 1 l 1- I -sf' L 1 , 'I 1 I 41 .Q I' ' 1 4 , u I 4 -,- ....... -. .. u,"l "S 'X "f, l'l W I H 16' 1.-'.f+rH"'Q" 'J Aff 4 . N' M . .1215 ' -'v ' rfwv' 1 ,Af 'fx , . 'I ff 'ILJI "fl U' 1-if ghnfl' 1.3: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 of the School had not been destroyed by the tire, liib that the spirit of youthfulness may be kept throughout life, its burning enthusiasm and optimism remaining unconsumed and liiib that it is good to have the ambition to be something good and to do something good-Q an ambition which cannot be destroyed like material things. In the afternoon the boys, under the direction of Sergeant-Major Batt, gave a gymnastic display. A team of picked boys did exer- cises on the "Horse" and then "Free Gymnastics" were done by all the boys of the School. Dr. Orchard then asked Mr. Dyce Saunders to take the chair. In complying with this request, Mr. Saunders made a happy speech. in which he remarked on the tireless work of the Headmaster ever since he first came to the School and particularly during the trying times beginning on March 3rd. He also spoke of the plans for the new buildings and the work being done in connection with them. Dr. Orchard then spoke of the great support given to the masters of the Senior School at the time of the fire and afterwards and went on to talk of the School as it would be when rebuilt. "When I first came here," he said, "I had a dream. And there" lpointing to the Junior School! "there it is. A few months ago I had a nightmare- but it did not last for long-enow I have another dream." His dream is, of course, the new buildings soon to be erected, and their occupants. The Headmaster then congratulated the Staff of the Junior School on their work, and closed with congratulations to Mr. Boulden on his approaching marriage and with a message of wel- come to Miss Fraser. The prizes were then presented, a vote of thanks was extended to Mr. Dyce .Saunders and the National Anthem was sung. So we said "Good-bye" to Trinity Term 1928. The following is the Junior School Prize List. JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES. MIDSUMMER, 1928 GENERAL PROFICIENCY Upper First Form First Prize ....... ......,... T - P- MOSS Second Prize .... ...,..............,.........,.... . .... G . W. Field Bliddle First Form First Pyjze ,4.,,.... ............,.. Z . R.. B. Lash Second Prize ......... ....... R . B. Wotherspoon iiispecial Prize A--..- .. .. .. J. G. VVHIUQII 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL First Prize ...,.... Second Prize .... First Prize ....... Second Prize ...,.... Lower First Form Upper Second Form rSpecial Prize ,.,..... ,............................................. First Prize ...... Second Prize... First Prize ....... Second Prize ....... First Prize ........ 1 . Second Prize .......,.. "Special Prize. Middle Second Form RECORD A. E. McCrea S' Mcconnell Osler D. Browne R. N. Howlett A. H. Wikinson K. Reed Lower Second Form D. Wood H. Castle Third Form C. Somers A. McD. Ferguson V. Francis 'These "Special" Prizes are awarded for consistent work through- out the year. Martin Memorial Prizes Divinity-lst. Prize ................................................... ............. G . W. Field 2nd, Prize ............ ................... H . E. Irwin 3rd. Prize ................ ........ C . R. G. Holmes 3rd. Form Prize ............................................................ K. C. Bell Music .............................................. R. B. Wotherspoon and W. S. Leggat Drawing .................................................................................... St. G. M. Boyd Jrd. Form Drawing Prize ............................... .......... R . L. W. Whitehead The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup fpresented by E. S. Read Esq.J ..,... ........ T . P. Moss The Ince Memorial Essay Prize ............ ...... G . W. Field Prize for Dramatic Interpretation tpresented by Miss G. Petryl ......... ......... H . E. Irwin Choirmaster's Prize ...................................... .......... H . E. Irwin The Cricket Capta1n's Bat ...................... ....... W . M. Crossen The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup ...... The Hamilton Bronze Medal fpresented by Miss Vera Martini ................ Phe Bethune Scholarship ....................... The Entrance Scholarship to the Senio r School ...... M. Crossen W. Field TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 STANDING OF JUNIOR SCHOOL BOYS June 1928 Upper First Form 1 Moss, T. P. QA! 2 Field, G. W. QB! 3 Cox, W. G. QA! First Prize Upper First Form: Reading Prize and Chal- lenge Cup. QB! Second Prize Upper First Form: lst. Martin Memorial Di- vinity Prize, Ince Memorial Es- say Prize. Middle First Form 1 Lash, Z. R. B. QC! 2 Wotherspoon, R. B. QD! 3 Warden, J. G. QE! 4 Neville, L. G. 5 Armour, W. E. 6 Howard, P. P. 7 Dawe, C. K. 8 Leggat, W. S. QF! 9 Crossen, W. M. 10 Roughton, P. R. W. 11 Madden, R. 12 Beck, B. H. de B. 13 Currelly, J. C. N. QC! First Prize Middle First Form. QD! Second Prize Middle First Form, Martin Memorial Music Prizey QE! Special Prize, Middle First Form. QF! Martin Memorial Music Prize. Lower First Form 1 McCrea, A. E. QG! 2 McConnell, J. T. S. QH! 3 Allan, H. W. 4 Holton, W. V. A. 5 Irwin, H. E. QK! Combe, J. O. Taylor, T. L. 8 Van Buren, G. E. 9 Cassels, W. P. H. 10 Gibson, M. W. 11 Moore, W. E. H. 12 Francis, C. 13 Deakin. S. QG! First Prize, Lower First Form. 6 7 QH! Second Prize, Lower First Form. QK! Second Martin Memorial Divinity Prize: Dramatic Inter- pretation Prizeg Choirmaster's Prize. Upper Second Form 1 Osler, P. QL! 2 Browne, A. D. QM! 3 Howlett, R. N. QN! 4 Wilkie, D. R. 5 Duncanson, A. A. 6 Robson, E. W. 7 Ford-Smith, QHJ 8 Coulson, J. F. QL! First Prize Upper Second Form. QM! Second Prize Upper Sec- ond Form. QN! Special Prize, Upper Second Form. Middle Second Form 1 VVilkinson, A. H. QO! 2 Reed, L. M. K. QP! 3 Hall, C. P. 4 Molson, W. K. 5 Stone, J. R. 6 Boyd, St. G. M. QQ? 7 Brown, C. M. 8 Maulson, V. F. 9 Doolittle, J. R. 10 Whitehead, W. T. QO! First Prize Middle Sec- ond Form. QP! Second Prize, Middle Second Form. QQ! Martin Memorial Draw- ing Prize. Lower Second Form 1 W'ood, J. D. QR! 2 Castle, J. H. QS! 3 Staunton, T. A. -1 Holmes. C. R. G. QT! 5 Annesley, J. C. L. 6 Osler, P. C. 7 Band, J. T. 8 Strikeman. J. 9 Godshall, H.'L. 10 Roger. J. B.- 11 Spragge, P. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 12 Hudson, A. D. 11 Russel, B. D. 13 Lockwood. S. 12 Renison, R. J. B. 11 Seagram. R. D. 13 Baly, C. H. 15 Swaisland, J. 14 Roper, P. K. 15 O'Neill, T. P. 15 Armstrong, J. D. lRi First Prize Lower Sec- 16 Lowe, W. B. ond Form. 17 Worthington, J. M. W. 1Si Second Prize Lower Sec- 18 Cutten, W, ond FOPIII- 19 Hudson, M. E. QT! Third Martin Memorial 20 Wilkie, T. S. Divinity Prize. Brgwn, L, G, Third F0l'm 22 McLaren, F. G. . 1 Somers, D. C. CUJ Castle. G- V- FGFSUSOH. A- MCD- IVV QU! First Prize, Third Form. 3 Ffancls- V- YWJ qvi Second Prize Third Form 4 Boyd' W' qwi s eeiai Prize Third 5 YVhitehead, R. L. W. fx, P 6 Kirkpatrick, J. G. Form- i 7 Bell, K, C, 4Yi QXJ Third Form Drawing 8 Rathbone, G. H. I Prize- 9 Langmuir, A. VV. CYJ Third Form Martin Mem- 1O XVa1die, I. S. orial Divinity Prize. . A LE'I"I'ER OF THANKS T. C. S., Port Hope. June 15th., 1928. Dear Mr. Editor,- I have made four attempts to say something to the boys of the Junior School, and I've muddled it every time. It is not easy to say things which one feels very deeply. Would you, through the pages of the "Record" thank the Junior School boys, on behalf of Miss Fraser and myself for their very generous gift to us? Please tell them that it is very much appreciated and though we have not yet decided what to do with it, when we do decide we shall let them know. Yours 8rc., C. H. BOULDEN. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL LADIES' GUILD Annual Report-1927 The Twenty-Fourth Annual Meeting of the Trinity College School Ladies' Guild took place on Monday, January 16th., at the residence of Mrs. Harry Paterson, 260 St. George Street, at 3.30 p.m., there being 38 members present. Mrs. Baldwin took the chair, and called upon the Rev. Dr. Orchard to open the meeting with prayer. If .545-G' E- S - , , NSWN xx- 5:-. "A Nl l'INl0l!Y" 9 km X1 ' N 1 A P. 21 TUN- 'B , fv 'ff 'ford' lb 1' - ' 'XJ' . 1 , ,d -vn-L I A ' .4 - . 'sl VL Le Q - 1 li' Ll hn:f l I I h! 9. J H.nw5Q 4' qv I 'YI' -,V I v.,-V fl I' ' N in .T "'- 101. Q L' :"F+i ' W 1+ 1 I Q . i 6 . To I 4 -. -.L ' V 'U a ' ,' I' -. I ' ' . A pL'2. K 1- nf- , I In xr 4' s 1 1 c a I 5 I 1 K.. 1' ' , w Q, A ' '4 fix m A hp -' - x -' 'Hi' : " n ' 5 - ' I. I- v I '. af' I l'y M' ' f . 43- fa' l J Q 1 Y 1 O me V LOL 1 ' 1 l LL TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 The minutes of the last meeting were then read and signed, followed by the Secretary's report. This report showed the mem- bership to be ,307, with our 39 new members. There had been three resignations and two deaths. The work of the year-the placing of the two last blocks of seats in the Chapel-was made possible by the very generous contributions of the members of the Guild, amounting to 558550. The Memorial Service was held, as usual, on Trinity Sunday: the wreath to be placed on the Cross by the Senior Prefect, was presented by Mrs. William Ince, in the absence of Mrs. Baldwin. The many visitors reported the completion of the seats as greatly improving the appearance of the Chapel. Regret was expressed that we were unable to accept the kind invitation of Dr. and Mrs. Orchard to take luncheon at the School one day during October, as they had suggested at the previous Annual Meeting, dates convenient to our host and hostess and also to the officers of the Guild, being impossible to arrive at. The Financial Report was then read, being as follows:- FINANCIAL REPORT Receipts Expenditure Balance ...... ...........,.,.......... S 164.46 Chapel seats ...................... 3900.00 Special donations ..... ...... 5 85.50 Postage ............ ..... 9 .06 Annual fees ............ .,.... 2 02.00 Printing ...................... ..... 1 9.72 Bank interest ...,. 6.45 Stationery .........,........... . 4.70 Exchange on cheques ...... 2.50 Balance on hand .............. 22.43 3958.41 3958.41 Dr. Orchard then gave us an address, embodying as its chief theme, a very beautiful allegory suitable to the Epiphany season. The President's address followed. After tlfanking Dr. Orchard for his address, she reminded the members of the Guild of all that they had received from the School, and that it should be our duty and pleasure to return something thereto. The deaths of Mrs. Elmes Henderson and Miss Strachan, and also of Mrs. Christopher Robinson, who had resigned only a few weeks before her death, were deeply regretted. The address then turned on the question of retiring officers and the vacancies on the Executive to be filled. It was proposed that the long and devoted service of Miss Playter, whose ill-health made it impossible for her to attend the meetings now, be recognized by electing her Hon. Vice-President. This was unanimously carried by a standing vote. Mrs. Baldwin then spoke with great regret .40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of her own resignation from the Presidency, an office which she had held for eleven years, speaking of the great happiness she had experienced in carrying on the work from year to year. She re- ported also the resignations of Mrs. Capreol, Mrs. Arthur Jukes Johnson, and Mrs. William Ince from the Executive, making fwith Miss Playter's election to the Hon. Vice-Presidencyl four vacancies. Before the election of officers, Mrs. Baldwin asked Mrs. Ince to speak on the subject of the election of members to the Executive Committee. Mrs. Ince was strongly of the opinion that the Execu- tive should not be re-elected from year to year, but that new mem- bers. preferably mothers of boys present at the School, should be added to it from time to time. This, she thought would tend to strengthen the Board and create greater interest in the work. She then presented the following resolution:- I.Ioved by Mrs. William Ince: "That three members of Commit- tee shall retire from the Board every two years, and three new members be elected in their place fpreferably mothers whose sons are at the School at the timel, the list of the Executive to be chang- ed from the present alphabetical arrangement to the order of their election. The three members at the top of the list will then auto- matically retire every second year." After some discussion Mrs. Britton Osler proposed an amend- ment. Amendment by Mrs. Osler-"That four members of Com- mittee shall retire every year, so that one-third of this Committee be newly elected each year, retiring members not to be eligible for re-election until a year later." This amendment was seconded by Mrs. Carr-Harris and carried. Plrs. Ince expressed herself as being quite satisfied. Nominations for President were then called for. Mrs. Britton Osler nominated Mrs. George Cartwright. This nomination was met by the unanimous approval of the meeting and Ilrrr. Cartwright was acclaimed President by a standing vote. Iwlrs. 'Harcourt Vernon then moved "that the Vice-President, St-inetary-Treasurer, and the eight members who had allowed their ri :mfs to stand again, be re-elected." To-Irs. ll. H. Czissels seconded this' and it was carried. Nomizmtions for new members were then called for, and the :ive following' ladies were no'nirtated:H Mrs. Charles Band. proposed by Mrs. Cecil Stuartg seconded by Mis. tjassels. Mrs. Duncan McLaren, proposed by Mrs. Charles Robertson: seconded by Mrs. Godfrey Spragge. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Mrs. John Lash, proposed by Mrs. Cassels: seconded by Mrs. Carr-Harris. Mrs. Arthur NVilkie, proposed by Mrs. Carr-Harrisg seconded by Mrs. Cassels. Mrs. Cassels was also nominated, but withdrew her name. As there were no more nominations. a vote was taken, and these ladies unanimously elected. Mrs. Baldwin, before leaving the chair, thanked her Committee for their support and help during the years of her holding office. Speaking of the work as having been a real work of love, which she was leaving with much regret. She thanked Mrs. Paterson for her great hospitality to the Guild. Mrs. Britton Osler now took the chair and tendered to Mrs. Baldwin the vote of thanks which was moved by Mrs. Paterson. for her unseliish work in the Guild: the members signified their approval by standing. They expressed their deep regret at the nec- essity for her retiring. On Mrs. Osler calling for suggestions, Mrs. Orchard suggested that the Annual Meeting henceforth take the form of a purely busi- ness one, and that we consider dennitely holding a semi-annual meeting at the School, which would be of a nature of a religious one. It was considered that this would perhaps attract larger num- bers of the out-of-town members. This was referred to the incom- ing Executive. Dr. Orchard was then asked to tell us of his views and hopes for the work for the year. Dr. Orchard, upon rising, spoke first of his great appreciation of the work done by Mrs. Baldwin during her term of office, citing the erection of the Memorial Cross by the Guild, as being the out- standing feature of those years. He referred to the welcome ex- tended to him by the Guild on his arrival in Canada, and to the comfort and support received from them ever since. After wel- coming Mrs. Cartwright to the Presidency, he outlined his hopes for the alterations for the Upper School, for the near future. The chief of these were the building of a reading room large enough to accommodate eighty boys, the equipping of the chemical labora- tory, and, of course, the enlargement of the Chapel, which must be kept in mind, as the gallery was already being partly used by the overflow of boys. In the meantime, he proposed as work for the year, the staining of the roof beams in the Chapel, to bring about a more harmonious effect. This would cost, he thought, in the neighbourhood of 3400, and would in no way be affected by the en- larging of the Chapel, whichever way that may be clone. -42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD liiss Bethune now moved that we undertake this work, to be done this summer, and that if necessary we should ask for contri- butions to it. Mrs. Spragge seconded this, and it was carried. It was thought that we would keep in view the furnishing of the reading room, when this became an accomplished fact. Mrs. Osler then thanked Mrs. Paterson for her hospitality and moved for adjournment. Hon. Vice-President .... President .... ........................ N ice-President ..,..........,.......... Hon. Secretary-Treasurer Mrs Mrs. Dyce Saunders J. K. Fisken Mrs. Gordon Osler Mrs. Graham Orchard Mrs Harry Paterson Mrs. Kirk ' Officers: Executive : Mrs. Mrs Mrs. Mrs Mrs Mrs mirth Miss Playter - Mrs. George Cartwright Mrs. Britton Osler .Miss M. E. Armour Godfrey Spragge R. G. Armour Charles Band John Lash Duncan McLaren Arthur Wilkie James-On Sunday, 15th. April, 1928, at Port Hope, Ont to Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Gerard James, a daughter. fillarriagw Pearce-Belyea-On April 25th., 1928. Margradel Staples, young- est daughter of the late A. L. Belyea, K.C.. and Mrs. Belyea, to Mr. Harry John Leslie Pearce, of Calgary. Heaton-Thornton-On March 10th., 1928, at Grace Church-on- the-Hill, Toronto, Frances Thornton to Dr. Thomas G. Heaton. I.:-nnard-Hodges-On June 2nd., 1928, at Hamilton, Ont., Phyllis Hyslop Hodges to Mr. John Exton Lennard. Pe-try-l'ntc-Iiffe-On June 2nd., 1928, at Grace Church, Brant- ford, Ont., Elizabeth Bluett Cutcliffe to Mr. Henry Howard Petry, only son of the late Dr. H. H. Petry. Scum-rs-Parker-On June 16th., 1928, at Riverwood, Toronto, Margaret Kerr Parker to Mr. Godfrey Thomas Somers. 1 A EXCHANGES 'Acta Ridleiana", Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. 'Ashburian", Ashbury College, Ottawa. 'The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B. C. 'The Black and Gold", St. John's College, Winnipeg. 'The Harrovian", Harrow School, England. ' 'The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perth shire, Scotland. 'The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. 'St. Andrew's College Review", St. Andrew's! College, Aurora. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Windsoriann, King's College School, Windsor, N. S. 'Bishop's College School Magazine", Bishop's College School, Len noxville. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal 'R. M. C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. 'Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N. B. 'The Albanian", St. Alban's, Brockville. 'Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Tor O!'ltO. Vox Co1legii", Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, Ont. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Acta Ludi", Oshawa I-ligh School. Oshawa. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B. C. -12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Liiss Bethune now moved that we undertake this work, to be done this summer, and that if necessary we should ask for contri- butions to it. Mrs. Spragge seconded this, and it was carried. It was thought that we would keep in view the furnishing of the reading room, when this became an accomplished fact. Mrs. Osh- " g L' her hospitality and move" 'DNIIYIIIISI 'IOOIIOS QIOINIII' QIHJ1 .14 1 1 , 1 A, 1 1 .- , . I i 2 11: X I 1:-1: N ""'!"T""f ." rl- ' " ' uf' ' f ." L -A ' Je- 'iw ' -. I- - . 1- . vw -H M ' ' . t' 4' ' X Q '- ' . V K L . " 'tice-ff, l' . v ' ' ' I .,,. N N . - 5 1 I Wa ."- 9-2 ..' in Glriniig Glnllvgv Svrhnnl 'ilvrnrh Editor and Business Manager C C Mr. Wm. Ogle Sports C. F. Harrington Junior School Record C Rev. C. H. Boulden Miss G. Petry CONTENTS Page Editorial C C C 1 Calendar and Chapel 2 Matriculation Results C CC CC C C CC C C 3 The New Buildings at Port Hope CC 4 Europe in a Cattle Boat CC C C T Christmas C C C CCCC CC C 12 "Upstairs" CC 12 An Old Boy's Letter C 13 The Tuck C 15 Football C CC 18 School Notes C C C 32 Annual Sports 32 Valete CC 35 Salvete 36 Christmas Examination Order C C 37 Junior School Notes 41 Junior School Final Order 44 Junior School Rugby 45 Old Boys' Notes V 51 Exchanges 55 Eriuitg Qlnllrgr Svrlgnul. lilnrt ltlnpv ESTABLISHED 1865 Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- Bridgcg ILU., I.'niversity, Toronto, Chaplain King Ed- ward's School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906, Head Master St. Alban's, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master S. GI-ILDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B. A., McGill University Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLIC, Esq., M. A., Glasgow University, B. Paed, Toronto University. , R. T. GRAHAM, Esq., B.A., Brasenose College, Oxford. IC. W. MORSE, Esq., Toronto University. M. R. BROWN, Esq., B.A., B.Sc., Lincoln College, Oxford. R. C. COATES, Esq., B.A., Caius College, Cambridge. C. R. HISCOCKS, Esq., B.A., St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. J. M. deSI,UBICKI, Esq., Pembroke College, Cambridge. Master-in-Charge of the Middle School I.T.-COLONEL C. GOODDAY, of Aldenham School, England. Uhr iluuinr Srlgnnl House Master: The REV. C. II. BOULDEN, M. A., King's College, Windsor N. S. Clergy Training School, Cambridge Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. ll. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. P. N. Y. CRAIG, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. K. Kl'I'I'f'IIIlM, Esq., B.A., University of Toronto. fl N. WYNN, Iisq., B.A., Oxford University. Lady Assistants MISS B. S. SYMONDS MISS fi. PICTRY, Boston School of Expression. Organist and Master of Music iz. cfoHU, ESQ. Physical Instructor for AII Schools SIGRCI-IAN'l'-NIAJOR S. .I. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R. M. C., Kingston. NOTE During the School year, lasting from September 1928 to June 1929, the Record was published every two weeks in a different form. The year's numbers have been bound in a separate volume. " ' '-fr' lr 5 r' if , , -6 ,I , 1 LT 1' I o-- fr.! , .P v' f' -"5 - o A 1.1. S , , I ..,?. . -. ,.. 'N' 74,91 7,3 r -if. -'Q ,.-,H ,I - I ' L, " .7,.-,,1. 'rf 'Q ..-nl J' ' F a " N - v.. ' ' n- -T I - i'4,7,u-nflwrq Jie- JI Q Ark! N1 3 I Fw. 'r 'en 4'A 5 'Q I n , ' I Q 4,., . 1 X 4'1- 'o C . n f 327' ,1 Glrinitg Glnllrgv Svrliunl illrrnrh 'T hitnrial With this number we return to the form of Record that obtained at Port Hopeg a Record of school activities and what information we can gather about Old Boys. If it is lacking in contributions, and drawings, which seems to be the current objection among our critics, the remedy lies only with the School. Condemn, and you condemn your own sterility of expression, contribute, and the credit of improvement is your own. One thing we must keep before us is "good form", which is no empty tradition, but "the nurse, the guide and guardian" of our thoughts, in an endeavour to maintain all that is good and true in our national heritage. Sufficient space is given to Football in our later pages, but here we wish to congratulate Ridley College on winning the Champ- ionship. The race was closer this year, but Ridley showed more polished football than the rest of us and deserved their success. The bright spot in the School's football was the successful effort to improve after the debacle against U. C. C. We are able to publish a few pictures of the new buildings at Port Hope, taken December 14th. As can be seen progress has been excellent and nothing in reason can prevent our return for Trinity Term, 1930. We extend a cordial welcome to Messrs. R. C. Coates, C. R. Hiscocks and J. M. de Slubicki of the Senior School, and Mr. C. N. Wynn of the Junior School, all of whom come to us from England. Mr. Brown, who has been with us but one term, is leaving us to return to England. Gln All Gbur Qwahvra A Bening Nun lgrnr Y Sept. 13 u 50111. 21 UCI. 0 ll 15 16 19 23 -fo Q8 " 30 Nov. 1 2 6 8-I2 16 " 21 Al Al u 1 .40 0 ..- Dec. " 7 13 I9 TRINITY C'OI.I.I'IGE SCHOOL RECORD Srlinnl Qlulvnhar Term Begins. Annual Sports. lst XIV vs. Brantford C. I. won 19-0. lst XIV vs. Trinity College lost 24-28. Miss Mary Patricia Boulden's Half. lst XIV vs. Western University Juniors won 13 Mr. and Mrs. Greaves' Half. 3rd XIV vs. S. A. C. III won 8--1. lst XIV vs. U. C. C. lost 0-26. 3rd XIV 5th XIV vs. Seaton's Juniors, U. C. C. won. R. C. lost 1-11. vs. Seaton's Seniors U. C. C. lost. lst XIV St. Simon and St. Jude. lst XIV vs. Trinity College, Won 20-5. 2nd XIV vs. Appleby College, won 13-7. All Saints. lst XIV vs. 2nd XIV vs. B. R. C. II, lost 0-45. vs. B. St. Andrew's College, Tie 11-11. week-end. Competition. Race-Half Holiday. Thanksgiving McGee Cup Oxford Cup St. Andrew. Boxing Preliminaries begin. Boxing Finals. Examinations begin. Term Ends. Ellie Qlliapvl The offertories throughout the term amount to 55163.82 this includes a special offering made on the last Sunday of term for Christmas charities. Vheques The The The The The 'I' h e ' ' . 10.00 have been sent to: Boys' Home Toronto .. M . . . 815.00 Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto 15.00 Children's Aid, Port Hope, . 15.00 Christmas Cheer Fund, Woodstock, 15.00 Hospital, Port Hope . 10.00 Widows and Orphans Fund 10.00 M. S. f. C. Divinity Students Fund A short 10.00 Carol Service was held at Woodstock on Wednesday evening, lk-cemlier 18th. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IS illilatrirulatinu 5112511115 Elunr 151251 Ontario Honour Matriculation-- COMPLETE: H .Martin, G. S. Lucas, S. F. Wotherspoon PARTIAL: Duff: Alg. II, Geom. I, Trig. II, Phys. III, French A, III French Comp. C. Hogg: Lit. II, Comp. C., Trig. C., Lat. A. C., French A. II, French Comp. III. Keiller: Lit. C., Comp. III. C. N. Kirk: French Comp. C., French A. C. McMullen: Geom. C., Trig. C., Lat. A. C., Fr. A. C., French Comp. C. Mudge: Comp. C. Nichol: Lit. C., Comp. I. Turnbull: Comp. C. Wily: Lit. C. . Fyshe: Alg. C., Geom. II. Bunting: Comp. C. Cleland: Comp. II. Cleveland: Lit. C. Dawson: Comp. III. McGill Senior Matriculation- COMPLETE: Byers, Howard Max, Johnson Max. PARTIAL: Harrington Max, Eng. Lit. and Comp. Mod. Iiist. French and Latin. Johnson Ma.: Alg. Geom. Trig. Gilmour: French. Stone Max: Trig. McGill Pass Matriculation COMPLETE: Eberts, Johnson Ma., Mackenzie, McLean, Nobbs, Pit- cher. PARTIAL: Brainerd: Collyer: Price. Savage Ma. Ontario Pass Matriculation. COMPLETE: Cleveland, Hogg, Irvine, Keiller, C. B. K. Kirk, C. N. K. Kirk, Knight Max., Kirkpatrick, McLaren. Mc- Mullen, Mudge, Nichol, Osler Max, Robertson, Roper, Stone, Turnbull. Wily. PARTIAL: 1Six subjects or more5 Archibald 165, Cassels 1105, E. Cowperthwaite 1105. Cox Max 165, Fyshe 175, Jemmett 175, Moss 165, Smart 1105, T. H. Usborne 165, R. B. Wotherspoon 165. Al TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE NEW BUILDINGS AT PORT HOPE It will be of interest to our readers to know what progress the contractors have made with the new buildings. At the time of writing the slate of the last roof, namely that of the Dining Hall, is nearly all on, and for several weeks now heat has been in all the other buildings so that much interior work has been done as well. The gymnasium has been used by the boys of the Junior School for several weeks now, and two of the class rooms on the ground floor have been thrown into one and furnished as a Chapel which with temporary lighting and heating the Junior School have used for the greater part of this term. The Dining Hall and Temporary Chapel from the west. The swimming tank has also been filled and tested and the tiles are being laid. The plastt-ring of the classroom building is practically complete from the second floor, where the Science Laboratories are, to the basement where are the rifle range, armouries, athletic supply rooms also the music and choir practice rooms. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD G The stone work around the arches on the inside of the Dining Hall is very nearly all in. In the East house the plasterers are at work on all floors and in the South house the plastering is finished and the tiling in some of the Masters' bathrooms is already in and also many baths have been installed. Several of the rooms in the Central house are also plastered. . 1 . 'S ,A..,.'4 Qi ,, . I 'Q-...Q 14 4 - n Q .4 The Centre, South and East Houses from the South East. The new sewer has been laid right across the grounds to the South West corner of the playing field where it connects with the Town System. The new installation of water, carried through a six inch pipe, has been laid down by the Town at their expense from the hydrant on Croft street to the West of the Junior School along the Junior School drive and connects with the old main which ran along the road to the South of where the old building used to stand. This gives us a complete circuit and a very large volume of water for serving the School. We are very grateful to the Town for their gift. The grading to the South of the School just above the new road is getting along very well. at TRINITY COl.I.EGE SCHGOL RECORD To the Southwest of the new road the hospital is on its new site and the accommodation has been practically doubled by remodelling the old basement which now is all above ground. In this way we have added a fourth ward which will be used as an isolation ward with a southern aspect. In connection with this there is accommo- dation for a nurse and a maid with a separate kitchen and bathroom all of which can he shut right off from the other rooms. These other rooms are five bedrooms and a bathroom with a separate entrance from the East. We have also added a sun parlor to the East of the Johnson ward which makes this now a separate unit with its own special entrance. I 4 l The Squash Vourts, Classrooms, Dining Hall, East, South and Centre llouses from the North West. The lleadmaster has the greatest pleasure in announcing that two special donations have heen given, one for the swimming pool and one for the pant-lling of the Dining Hall. The School and all its many fri:-mls are -lt-eply grateful for these two munificent gifts which en- hanee the ht-auty and t-fi'it'it-ncy of our new buildings. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 Qlnnutrihutinna EUROPE IN A CATTLE BOAT Our start proper was made after alighting from a Toronto train early one morning in last July, when we walked into a small, dirty, low-roofed office facing one of Montreal's cobble-stoned, downtown streets, and asked for a passage to Europe. This office was the agency used by cattle exporters for the employment of all men needed for the care of their cattle during passage across the Atlantic. We were fortunate in being offered passage on the S. S. "Cornish- man", sailing the following Saturday, which we accepted although we spent the week in visiting any likely looking freighters in the docks which we thought might be sailing earlier in the week. All we tried were fully manned. Saturday arrived. VVe got up early, avoided washing, dressed in our oldest clothes, mussed up our hair, and having had a good breakfast, pulled our rough looking caps well over our faces and started out for the docks. We took a one horse hack, and reclining in the back of this with our bags piled up in front of us, felt very confident and important. Our importance did not last long, however, for, having bade farewell to the cabby at the end of the dock shed, we soon found ourselves dodging taxis and limousines on their way to a liner dock- ed in front of our ship and full of brightly labelled trunks, hat- boxes and people. A burly policeman ordered us out of the way with some uncomplimentary language and we began to realize that we were now in a strata of society far removed from these people. The dock-hands about us, who were piling trunks on trucks, took on a very friendly appearance and the bitterness of the proletariat filled our hearts immediately. Our main concern was not with the liner, however, although we had friends aboard her, but with the good ship "Cornishman" which was nestling under her stern, so we betook ourselves down the dock between the piles of crates and barrels. Near the end we found the first mate, who directed us to a small dock office where we signed the ship's articles. We had some trouble here for we were among the last to come and very nearly did not come within the 100 mark, which is the maximum number the company can ship without providing a ship's doctor, which they thought an unnecessary expense. Having got this over with, we joined a group of our fellow- workers who were criticizing the ship. She was much better than we S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD expected, was well painted, and in good repair, and larger than most tramp steamers, although over thirty years old. The only thing which distinguished her from any freight boats we had seen before, was the large number of ventilators which protruded everywhere, and which seemed to warn us that conditions were not all that they might be below deck. We were not long in doubt on this point for a few minutes later the head foreman marched us aboard, and following some steep ladders and narrow passageways led us to the forecastle. This was a low-ceilinged room in the very front of the ship, about 25 feet long and one half as wide. It was lined with bunks in a double tier, 24 in number, and was lighted and aired by three port-holes on the one side. A table and two benches, all firmly fixed to the floor, furnished the room and took up most of the available floor space in such a way that in order to be undisturbed and in nobody's way, one had to lie down in a bunk or sit at the table. We each laid claim to a bunk, made sure that someone would stay below to guard our bags from Montreal "wharf rats" as the loungers are called and then went up on deck to watch the cattle come aboard. This operation was just starting. While we had been below a train of cars had been backed on the far side of the dock, each car full of steers, packed closely head to tail. These were released car by car into a temporary wooden runway, which led them across the dock to the gangway. Being at an angle of 50 degrees the more timid hesitated here but not for long for the sharply-pointed sticks and loud cries of the French Canadians who were in charge of them, urged them on and they stumbled down into the hold. The procession down the gangway continued for over three hours with only occasional pauses when a train of full cars took the place of those already emptied. Down below, dock- men methodically guided the steers along the alleyways into the pens and slowly filled up the two decks. Meanwhile we "cattlestiffs" as the sailors called us sat lazily on the deck above and watched the beasts disappear below us their fat sleek backs shining in the morning sun and showing up plainly the large daubs of red or green paint which marked them with their owner's colour . The liner, docked in front of us. was towed out while this was going on and disappeared down the river. Part of the time we spent on a hurried visit to a small bar-room near the docks, where we spent our remaining Canadian nickels on delicious cold cider. Soon after our return, the tugs came alongside, pulled us out of the dock and started us down the river but we did not see this for our work below commenced immediately. Thirty in number, including foremen, we had 900 cattle to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 look after, and worked in four gangs, each under a foreman. Our first job was to tie the steers by the ropes already around their necks to the head board in front of them and thus make them all face the two alleys, running down each side of each deck, from which we fed and watered them. This was not so easy a job as it sounds. Each steer had the rope around his neck ready to be tied but in their excitable condition after coming aboard, many of them took a fancy to charging up and down the back of the pens whenever we reached for them. This forced us to climb nervously on the backs of the more gentle ones, already tied, and by hanging on to the beams above, kick their shyer brothers into place. This being finished, we gave them some hay, watered them, fed ourselves and turned in early, for we knew the hour at which we must rise next day. Turning in meant taking off ones boots, loosening ones belt and sliding in between two blankets which had been issued to us by the second-steward. These were now folded on the top of a small tick mattress about sixteen inches wide. As this mattress was much narrower than the bunk itself, to stay on top of it was no small feat. However the sound of the water outside which came to us through the portholes and the low mumble of voices from the table where a game of poker was still going on, soon put the more weary to sleep. The next day was an example of all those that followed. We woke at the sound of the lusty voice of the head foreman calling from the doorway, "All out, all out" and learned that it was 4.30 a. m. as we pulled on our boots. A pot of coffee fThree-quarters chickoryl steamed on the table for those who wished it. Then the four gangs dispersed to the various parts of the ship under their respective foremen and to their appointed charges. The first attention these latter received was a good watering. The water was pumped by the engine room, from the tanks in the hold along pipes into large barrels placed at intervals in the alleyways. We filled pails from these barrels and put them before the steers, refilling them sometimes as often as four times for each animal, although this was unusual. Whenever the ship was rolling "watering" was by far the worst job. With the pails slopping over as we staggered along and the simple beasts turning them over in front of them with their big snouts, the alleyways were often like small streams and our feet and legs well soaked. After the water came the hay. This was piled in bales, on the upper deck, on the cattle-decks, and in the hold, and we used it up in that order. Two of the gang broke up the bales on the hatch- ways with hatchets and forks. The rest distributed it in armfuls 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD along the alleyways and often had unkind words for the Canadian farmers who packed thistles in their hay. This done, we had one half hour to sleep followed by break- fast at 8 o'clock. After breakfast, oats and hay to the cattle, and a clean up of the alleyways, dinner at 12 o'clock, two or three hours leisure generally spent in sleep, water and hay to the cattle again, supper at 5 o'clock and "the rest of the day was our own." The three meals we got each day were much alike, and consisted mainly of some sort of meat stew, sometimes substituted with tripe or "bully-beef", and damp potatoes. They were different, however, in that we had porridge as well for breakfast, soup for dinner and margarine for supper. Each man received a small loaf of bread each day, and the forecastle together was alotted one jar of pickles and two jars of jam a week, which were the sole delicacies. The food was brought from the galley in large tin wash pans from which each helped himself with the help of his mug and fork, and this "helping oneself" became very much like a fight toward the end of the voyage when appetites improved. The hours after supper were by far the most pleasant but were not many for the light in the forecastle was generally out by 8.30 o'clock. Immediately after supper, if the weather was fine, we would stroll up and down the aft deck or stretch out on the hay there and watch the sun go down into the sea. The seamen or stokers, off duty, were usually in a good story-telling mood then and refreshments were available in the second steward's store-room in the form of beer, stout, cheese, chocolate bars, chewing tobacco and apples, if one had ready cash. When it got dark, all would wander back to the forecastle, where a game of poker held sway at the table or some fluent member held the general attention by relat- ing some of his adventures, until a knock on the wall separating us from the sailors' quarters warned us that the light should go out. We were very fortunate in some of our companions since four were from the Royal Military College and six others from American Universities. The rest were a rather mixed lot to say the least. Two were Belgians who spoke only in their native language. One was an ex-steward, son of an English judge, who had evidently seen better days in more ways than one. One was a consumptive former- ly a captain in the English army, who was apparently slightly off his head and wrote poems for us, but who could not do much work on account of a shattered arm. Then, of course, there were two Irishmen: one, nicknamed "Dad" was over sixty years old and had been a tramp all his life. and still considered it a very good profes- sion: the other was a hot headed specimen who made one feel that he had a sharp knife available although he never showed it. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll The foremen were rough old fellows who, in most cases, had been at the same job for many years, if not a lifetime. However their dispositions were fairly reasonable and our mistakes were greeted with more loud language than ill feeling. Some were very solicitous for their cattle's comfort and one night we caught one old man affectionately patting and talking to one of his favourites like a pet dog. Thus were our days filled and such were our companions. Our life aboard did not become tiresome however because the novelty of our work and quarters to say nothing of our company never really wore off, and some event, large or small, generally broke the monotony of each day. It took us three days to get out of the St. Lawrence River and these days were among the most enjoyable on account of the warm weather, the ever-changing shore-line, and the passing of ships of all kinds. The third day we left the Bird Islands behind us and saw the last of the American Continent. The same day we began to feel a small swell which somewhat disturbed the more susceptible among us but this never grew into anything worse and except for two days when we ran into a thick fog south of Newfoundland the weather was exceptionally good. The appear- ance of an iceberg, the discovery of a Spanish stowaway, schools of porpoises, and many rumours of ships and land in sight, kept us interested until we sighted the south of Ireland. A beautiful afternoon's trip up the coast of Ireland, a night in crossing the Irish Sea, and a morning's trip along the north of Wales brought us to the mouth of the Mersey. Meanwhile, the cattle's head- ropes had been loosened and all gangs had joined in hoisting the leerage tunused hay and oats! from the hold to the deck by means of the donkey-engines. There was almost one half as much again of this as we had used, for the owners take no chances on the fodder running short through a long and bad crossing. It was slow going up the Mersey with its many windings but we were soon in among the docks of Liverpool and the many ferries plying to Birkenhead opposite. The ship docked at Birkenhead and we spent the evening in piling the leerage on to the dock. At ten o'clock we signed off the ship's roll and showed our passports to the immigration officials in the captain's cabin. An hour later we were on a ferry bound for Liverpool, looking expectantly forward to a hot bath, a clean meal, and a comfortable bed, which alas, we did not find until the next day. -R. R. I2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHRISTMAS Laying a film of silver on the earth, The moon keeps vigil o'er the watching world, A vibrant hush has chained all life, and furled The wind's wings. The sea sleeps, sheathed in steel-like sheen While Nature seems to halt with bated breath, Expectant. There comes at last the hour of birth. Begins a life to end eternal death, As Christ is born to die for Mankind's sin. For from a manger there came forth an Infant's cryg And no one knew, save those in that far place, That cry would cross the world, and would not die But, gaining strength in progress, show our race That we Temptation toils must squarely 'face And bravely go to meet them, head held high F. Douglas "UPSTAIRS" In the main house there are chambers Out of which rise many dangers, They are held in awe by strangers "Upstairs". But let me warn you of that place For, they but hear about your case And you meet them face to face "Upstairs". Have you some money you want cashed? Perhaps a window has been smashed? Do you doubt your being thrashed? "Upstairs". There was singing in the hall Then an "Undertaker's Ball" Lo, we each went one and all "Upstairs". Now the holidays come round We shall soon he homeward bound And. for the last time we are found "Upstairs". B TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 AN OLD BOY'S LETTER " I asked Frank Shaughnessy, former coaching genius of McGill a keen student of rugby, a master-handler of players, one of the greatest football minds the game in Canada has ever known, who he thought was the best player. "Dr, George Laing" replied the big bow-legged, red-headed coach. "He played for me at McGill in 1912- 13-14, and was the best rugby player I have ever seen. Laing had everything. In 1912 he was the finest outside wing in the Inter- collegiate and in '13 and '14 he was the best centre-half. In 1912, when McGill defeated Varsity for the championship, Laing's ability to intercept passes and convert them into touch-downs was the main reason for the failure of the famous Campbell-Maynard combination to round McGill's ends." October 22, 1929. "Editor T. C. S. Record, Woodstock" Dear Sir: The enclosed clipping from a Canadian Magazine will be of interest to Old Boys of the school especially those who were at the school around 1908 the first year the school won the little big 4 Championships, won without any doubt by the greatest "prep." school team ever produced. This team was captained by Pete Campbell who started with the Jr. Littleside in 1912. On this team were Jack Maynard who captained Varsity, George Laing who captained McGill and Styx McCaulay who captained R. M. C. all in the same year. A real record, three Old Prep School boys of the same team captaining 3 of the 4 College teams in the Senior Inter- Collegiate. Also Pete Campbell had captained Varsity the year previous, and also with Buck Pearce, Max Reid played with Varsity that year. The writing of this letter has been prompted by the wins I have noticed by the 3rd team and the Jr. teams this year which no doubt will lead to the wins by the big side in the next few years. All the really greats of the wonderful team of 1908 learned their football at the school working up from the Littleside. The 1908 team won 13 games and lost none ending up by defeating Lindsay Junior O. R. F. U. Champions tno age limitj right in Lindsay. The spirit of that team was splendid, they never said "I wonder what the score will be against us" but "we have got to win" and win they did. If I remember correctly Reg Dempster and Pack Harris, two of the best players on the team, went to McGill but did not play rugby, the former playing tennis and the latter studying. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD That team was composed as follows :- Name Yeagcehnotcelrlng Home Full Back Reg Dempster 1902-1908 Rossland, B. C Halves Walter Talyor 1904-1908 Edmonton Jack Maynard 1905-1908 Stratford Carew Martin 1904 1908 Victoria, B. C. Quarter Pete Campbell tCapt.l1902 1908 Peterboro St-1-im Buck Pearce 1905 1908 Calgary Styx McCaulay 1904-1908 Guelph Dusty Rhoades 1905 1908 Vancouver Insides Ken Edmunston 1905-1908 Edmonton Pudge Drummond 1904-1908 Montreal Middles Pack Harris 1905-1908 Gores Landing Max Reid 1904 1908 Vancouver Outsides Geo. Laing 1906 1908 Windsor Geo. Ross 1905 1908 Lethbridge As you will notice every boy learned his football at the school and besides playing the games everyone passed his examinations who tried. The clipping enclosed brought back to me the great game these boys played against U. C. C. at Upper Canada, the whole school came up by special train with the dear old Headmaster Dr. Rigby. Pete Campbell ran fifty yards twice for a touch down. Jack Maynard thrilled everybody with his catching, kicking and running, especially the combination 'runs with Campbell, a combination that after years was Varsity's great play. They gained more yards for Varsity than any other two ever did before or after, and Geo. Laing's wonderful tackling and running. These three were the stars of that great team. Which was the best nobody could say, but in a few years after eaeh one captained their College team and each was acclaimed the greatest player in his position in Canada. Never let that great team be forgotten. In rugby arguments with U.C.C. men now all I have to do is to mention 1908 and the argument is closed. An Old Boy of 1908 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 " THE TUCK " On reading through an old publication of the "T, C. S. Record" the following rather interesting and amusing origin of one of the "great and noble works of man" was discovered Qno permission to re-print this history of such a great episode is obtainable, because the author's name, unfortunately, is unknown! "It may be of interest to some of us and also to the Old Boys to know something of the history of that much patronized and wholly indispensable institution "The Tuck". Like all great and noble works of man it had a small and insignificant beginning. One fine afternoon in the fall term of 1885 four youths of this seminary of scholastic attainment were returning, flet us hope they had leavel, from a rendezvous on the pier. They were, as per custom, ravenously hungry, they were also, contrary to any known custom, possessors of a few stray coins of the realm, these they naturally wished to rid themselves of as soon as possible. After a brief consultation it was decided to visit one of the nearby farm- houses in hope of procuring something eatable. As luck would have it, a field of pumpkins belonging to a certain Mrs. Philip was near. The sight of the golden fruit UD was very suggestive, so going to the rear of the house, they knocked upon the portal thereof. They were received by Mrs. Philip in person, who, on learning their pitiful tale, consented to lay bare the contents of her larder. This constituted principally, as they had hoped, of pumpkin pie, which, owing to the famished condition of the aforementioned gentlemen, was devoured with great avidity. Then, effervescing with pleasure--and pumpkin pie-they returned to the school and spread the news among their comrades. The tidings were received with joyful demonstrations, and others in their turn lost no oppor- tunity to further their acquaintance with Mrs. Philip. Owing to the inconvenience of having to discuss the delicacies in the open air, especially in the winter, Mrs. Philip fitted up a room for the accommodation of her customers. This permitted of a more extensive menu, and from time to time, welcome additions were made to the bill. From that time forth the Tuck flourished until it became the establishment it is at the present day. Let us hope that for many years to come Mrs. Philip will con- tinue to allay the pangs of hunger for T. C. S. iMrs. Philip did continue to satisfy the cravings of empty T.C.S. boys for many years, and added extensively to her menu, so that it became possible to get chicken, toast, pastry, and numerous other extremely palatable things . lei TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD E However, as the years went by Mrs. Philip grew older and the responsibility as the leader of such a great institution fell heavily upon her shoulders and at last became unbearable. The post next became Mrs. Grace's who heroically took it on. A small green- house which stood behind the lodge, was moved across the fields and became the new headquarters. The menu, however gradfually changed from chicken, etc., to ice-cream and candy. The reason for this being that the food, served during the regular course of the day at school, compared so disadvantageously with that served in the Tuck, that boys disregarded the school provender and dined Tuckwise. From this time on everyone knows the story of "the Tuck" and when we arrive back at Port Hope, most certainly everyone will highly patronize the old green abode and in honour to those four great founders, I think it would be extremely appropriate to include pumpkin pie on the menu! -A. C. S. RULES OF THE ROAD IN JAPAN At the rise of the hand of policeman, stop rapidly. Do not pass him by or otherwise disrespect him. When a passenger of the foot hoves in sight, tootle the horn trumpet to him melodiously at first. If he still obstacles your passage, tootle him with vigour and express by word of the mouth the warning, "Hi, Hi!" Beware of the wandering horse that he shall not take fright as you pass him. Do not explode the exhaust box at him. Go sooth- iugly by or stop by the roadside till he pass away. Give big space to the festive dog that makes sport in the road- way. Avoid entanglement of dog with your wheelspokes. Go soothingly on the grease-mud, as there lurk the skid demon. Pri-ss the brakes of the foot as you roll around the corners to save the collapse and tie-up. 'T' .4 -- W -1 2' 1 I p-1 v Z K ,- '1 I L4 'T' .4 T3 Z A ? A .4 fs UZ 'T' .4 fa A .4 A. .. ,.. nn 6' .- v TQ L7 1 .5 '4 T :- 1 iq - -.. .- 2 F I-4 5 : T 5 5 3 -1 C m L 0 3 --4 - C I : c '1 3 G 'T' 4 E 'E L. 2 3 ? 72 f". -3 ? in rv A 'I :: III 1- 27 '5 .. Z -Q "1 E E ,- if 72 - 'T' .A Z AIX .l.SHl:l I 6Z6 IS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD illnnthall Looking back on the past football season we have only one regret, that the team gave such a poor exhibition against Upper Canada. This was the only game the Little Big Four Series played at home, and consequently, the School got a poor impression of what the team could do. We were well beaten and deserved to be so for the wretched handling of the ball we showed. After this first debacle the team worked hard to eliminate these crucial faults and in the game against the champions, Ridley, at Toronto, it was a different team we saw. The only mistake, although a vital one, was a violation of the "seven men on the line" rule in a kick formation on our own 25 which lost us the ball in the first 5 minutes to produce Ridley's only touch. This merely served to rouse the team to greater efforts, and as the game progressed School were coming into their own. For practically the whole of the second half we had the Ridley team on the defensive and in the final minute McMullen ran about 70 yards to be tackled on Ridley's 5 yard line just as the whistle went for full time. Though still pointless we went to Aurora in great hopes of suprising S. A. C. who had nearly beaten Upper Canada the previous Saturday. From beginning to end it was a neck and neck struggle, with S. A. C. using the onside threat repeatedly and often catching our second line of defence asleep. But for this the team played very well showing a doggedness and confidence that produced the equal- izing score. We were 5 points behind three minutes from the end on the S. A. C. 30 yard line, and determination with good inter- ference made yards for us twice, Fyshe plunging about 12 yards to put us on the 2 yard line. From here it was easy for Byers to carry over on the next down. The converted failed, so the score was tied and thus it remained till the close. From the three games then, we extracted only one point, but we learned that our line could be as good if not better than our opponents' when they liked. They have that lesson to carry forward to next year. Where we fail is in open field tackling generally accompanied by extraordinary sloppiness on loose balls. This latter was particularly evidenced on the S. A. C. game, when we should have secured at least three times on onside kicks by our opponents. Of the remaining games we won three out of four, Brantford f'. l. 19-0, Trinity 20-5 and Western University Juniors 13-7, being beaten by Trinity in the first game 28-24. Thus for the season we played T, won 3, lost 3 and tied 1. Now this is not a very good showing by any means, but this year our team was younger than ever. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 average 16 years, 10 months, and they deserve some credit for the courage they displayed as the season went on. If this spirit can be maintained, that is, fighting to the end, T. C. S. will have no cause to be ashamed of its football. LITTLE BIG FOUR Played Won Lost Tied Points B. R. C. 3 2 0 1 5 U. C. C. 3 2 1 0 4 S. A. C. 3 0 1 2 2 T. C. S. 3 0 2 1 1 RESULTS October 19 U. C. C. 26 T. C. S. 0 S. A. C. 10 B. R. C. 10 October 26 B. R. C. 11 T. C. S. 1 U. C. C. 14 S. A. C. 12 November 2 S. A. C. 11 T. C. S. 11 B. R. C. 19 U. C. C. 6 SCHOOL vs U. C. C. AT WOODSTOCK Saturday, October 19th, 1929 On this occasion, U. C. C. brought down a team which was obviously superior to us in most departments of the game. Both sides were rather flustered and there was an unusually large number of fumbles. The U. C. C. team used an effective system of charging in a body which wrought havoc among our line plunges and gave noopportunity of opening up the play. The T. C. S. end runs never accomplished anything startling, through lack of interference and faulty passing. Fyshe, playing at middle, handed in a sterling performance as did several others in the line. In fact, individually, for the most part, the team played well, but when it came to play- ing as a team, they were not in it. The U. C. C. backfield, consisting of Blair, May and Wilson, all played brilliantly, as did Mitchell, who although not the regular kicker, turned in a very good score, kicking three single points and a drop. On our end of the kicking game. Byers showed up very well also, and generally kicked just the right ball. The T. C. S. backfield, however, certainly did not shine on this occasion, and gave little promise of what it was going to de- velop into. Several U. C. C. players were laid out, but there were no serious injuries, and on the whole, the game was certainly full of breaks both ways, which provided the spectators with considerable excitement. U. C. C, finally piled up a score of 26-0, which makes the game appear more one-sided than it actually was, although they undoubtedly did have a better squad. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TEAMS: T. C. S.-Halves-Usborne, McMullen, Cleland.-Quarter-Byers F. W. -Sitone,-Outsides-Johnston, Crossen,-Middles-Fvshe Elliot. tCapt.J,-Insides-Ross, Irvine,-Scrim.-Schell, Douglas, Law,-Subs.-Savage, Chown, Neville, DePencier. U. C. C.-Halves-May, Mitchell, Wilson,-Quarter-Baker,-F.W -4Blair fCaptl.-Outsides-Birks, Caldwell,-Middles-Morden, Murray,-Insides-Shelley, Dinnick,-Scrim.-Tucker, Henderson Walsh,-Subs-Martens, Lang, Biddle, Phelen, White. Y SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY CAt Varsity Stadium, Toronto, October 26th The School turned out an altered line-up for the Ridley Game, which justified itself from the outset. Chown replaced Stone at flying-wing, Kirk Max took C1'ossen's place at outside, Stone was at Scrim.-Support instead of Schell and Usborne came forward to the second-line of defence to do great things there. The first quarter opened with an exchange of kicks, Byers kicking a little longer ball than Hayes but not so well placed. The School's first line-plays were only so-so, but McMullen carried down the right for 25 yards, which was nullified by Ridley running back the ball the same distance on the next kick. Then came the only real mistake of the game. After Ridley had returned the ball to our 25, School were penalized on the last down for 6 men on line at the kick and Ridley had the ball on School's 25. The ball was out very smart- ly to Bell standing wide, who carried to the 5 yard line, on the second down Griffiths carried over for a touch, which Hayes failed to convert. There was no score for the remainder of the quarter, but from the kick-off to the end, School showed themselves confident of reducing the lead, at least. Elliot, Ross and Byers made yards twice. The sec-ond quarter opened with Hayes kicking into touch at School's 25. then Byers returned a long, low one, which Bell took on the run and carried back a good 20. The next effort by Ridley was a rouge, Mcllullen just failing to run the ball out after eluding two or three tacklers. School then came on with a rush, making yards twice which put the ball near half-way. Another likely play follow- ed but the carrier was brought down heavily while running at full speed and the ball was dropped to be dribbled and secured by Ridley. School was again on the defence. and Hayes kicked for a rouge and a drop bringing the score to 10-0 in favour of Ridley. The third quarter was scoreless, although School had Ridley TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 defending most of the period. McMullen opened proceedings by running back a catch for 30 yards, while Elliot, Fyshe and Ross did some good line-work. Better interference would have given Mc- Mullen and Company a chance, but a touch looked as far off as ever. Hayes and Bell were playing a great defensive game, while Usborne, Johnson and Kirk put in some nice tackling for the School. The last quarter was the fastest of all, Ridley opened with great vigour, but School were just as good and brought off an end run to put the ball in nice position for a drop, which missed but Byers took Hayes for a Single, our lone point. Again and again McMullen caught perfectly, but now Ridley were advancing through exchanges of kicks. This was their last attempt and their last chance on the School 30, but our defence was stubborn and a single was the most they could get. School started off with yards from the 25, and in the last minute McMullen ran 60 yards handing off two or three Ridley tacklers, only to be tackled finally on the Ridley 8 yard line. Then the whistle went for full-time, with the ball simply asking to be carried over. Final Score :-Ridley 11 - School 1. TEAMS:-B. R. C.-Halves--Hayes CCapt.J, Bell and Dennison, Quarter,Griffiths,-F. W., Carson,-Outsides, Burt, Walters,- Middles, Counsell, Cockburn,-Insides, Dorfman, Lauber,-Schim, Coy, Curry, Teague,-Subs, Dick, Peck, Fearman, Seagram, Skey, Harris, Wilmot, Harris. T. C. S.-Halves, Cleland, McMullen, Usborne,--Quarter, Byers,- F. W., Chown,-Outsides, Kirk I., Johnson,-Middles, Elliot CCaptJ, Fyshe,-Insides, Ross, Irvine,-Scrim, Law, Douglas, Stone,-Subs, Crossen, Schell, Savage, Osler. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Aurora, November 2nd. In the School team, Crossen replaced Cleland at half, Wigle was at flying-wing in place of Chown who supplanted Stone at Scrim. support, and Savage substituted for Law who was out with a sprained wrist. From the kick-off S. A. C. started to play for breaks with the onside-kick but the first piece of successful play was a 30 yard dash by McMullen, which was followed by a good plunge by Ross. School were in position for a single, but the kick was run out by Webster. Loblaw gave S. A. C. yards with a nice plunge. Play then see- sawed about midfield until S. A. C. secured on School's 25 from a fumble. Broome then kicked a nice onside which was gathered U TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD smartly by Scythes who had no trouble in scoring a touch. The convert failed narrowly. For five minutes thereafter play was ragged though not faulty: plays were smothered early and the kicking on both sides could have been longer. Finally McMullen got away from an end run and good interference at the touch-line to score a touch after a 60 yard run, which was unconverted. McMullen was a marked man there- after and had to take many a heavy tackle when he caught. The second quarter opened with S. A. C. in possession on their own- 40, but an onside kick picked up by Webster advanced then about 35 yards. A single resulted from this nice position to give them the lead by one point. School were again pressed back but McMullen and Crossen were good in pinches. Johnson collected an onside kick and with a nice pass at a critical moment let McMullen away for a nice gain. School advanced slowly and Elliot kicked a single just before half-time. Score 6-6. S. A. C. returned the kick-off and recovered their return with our second line half asleep. Then Webster made yards and the School looked like wilting, but only for a minute, as Usborne was injured. Onside kicks were all the vogue, and S. A. C. were justi- fying themselves. At this stage Broome, the S. A. C. quarter, was injured and had to be replaced, Gordon taking quarter and Turnbull played half. The latter caught an onside kick which put the home- sters in nice position, but only a single resulted. Fyshe then showed up with better plunging, but yards in this way was slow work. Burns, playing back, was catching faultlessly and running the ball out to save singles. Kirk next had his nose broken and was replaced by Dt-Pencier, when S. A. C. had the ball on School's 35 after a successful onside kick. They tried for another point but McMullen ran it out. and was mortified to have a rouge called onhim, although he was standing in front of the post. This only enlivened the School, but the quarter closed with S. A. C. in possession on their own 50. Score:-S. A. C. 8, School 6. . The final period opened with a long S. A. C. kick which Mc- Mullen dropped in a melee, on School's 15 yard line. Gordon next down kicked a nice placement which was their final score. It took the School about 5 minutes to realize their position, but McMullen finally started them off with a nice 40 yard gain. Offside against S. A. C. advanced School another 10 and then the School played like a winning team. Burns again saved a point with good running back. Mc-Mullen again brought the kick back 30 yards. First Down and Fvshe made yards on his own with a 12 yard plunge to S. A. C.'s 2 yard line. S. A. C. had shot their bolt and Byers found a hole to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 score the equalizing touch. Score 11-11. A place kick was tried but it went wide. The last two minutes ran out with the ball in midfield and the game ended a tie, 11 each. The game was chock full of thrills and some good open running, McMullen being the outstanding player of both sides, although Gordon and Burns put up a great game for S. A. C. in the backfield. Play was not so polished as in the Ridley game, but it was gratifying to see T. C. S. play like mad in the last seven minutes and learn that touch-downs are possible. T. C. S. LINE-UP Halves-Crossen, McMullen, Usborne, F. W.-Wigle, Quarter-Byers Outsides-Kirk, Johnson, Middles-Fyshe, Elliot fCapt.J Insides -Irvine, Ross, Scrim-Chown, Douglas, Savage, Subs-Cleland, Stone, Schell, DePencier, Neville. S. A. C. LINE-UP Halves-Webster, Gordon, Burns, F. W.--Russell, Quarter- Broome fCapt.l, Outsides--Cox, Scythes, Middles-Kilgour, Car- rick, Insides-Tucker, Loblaw, Scrim-Bower, Kennedy, Boyes, Subs-Turnbull, Clemes, Burson, Payet, Higgon. Smith, MacMillan. SCORE BY PERIODS lst Quarter T. C. S. 5 McMullen S. A. C. 5 Scythes 2nd Quarter T. C. S. 1 Elliot S. A. C. 1 Burns Half-time. Score 6-6 3rd Quarter T. C. S. 0 S. A. C. 1 Gordon 1 Gordon 4th Quarter T. C. S. 5 Byers S. A. C. 3 Gordon Final Score :--School 11 S. A. C. 11 cn N 2 I Z X D fr E :- c: cs 34 P-4 LJ E :Z C C x 2 S pa n-. m Y-rl GJ v. s. O 2 f, CJ :L tl 11 s.. -. rn 3 bi '- .- D Z L-4 D .J .4 iv ,- O :ri ite- X D JI TJ F3 P-.C CCH :L 49 ,B mu A F. QS 92 . ,io .105 -. Ujb A5 L, , .2 PU? b-4 b 57 921 is Qfv ,CV .. L-VZ CVC 32- F P E CJ 3 2: .-'1f :LE :E as 42 .C EL wJ xr. 72 Q. 53 U . Ez 'C CZ: J.W TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 T. C. S. vs. BRANTFORD C. I. AT WOODSTOCK October 2nd, 1929 Brantford opened with the wind, but School pressed from the start and made yards twice in the opening minutes. The first score was long overdue when Byers kicked a drop from 25. In the second quarter our heavier line kept the ball in Brantford's end. The next score resulted from a safety touch. School were forced to kick on Brantford's 30, which gave them the ball on their 1 yard line and first down gave School a safety. Thereafter play was even and desultory except for some good combination by McMullen, Usborne and Cleland on two occasions. Half-time: School 5, Brantford 0. Both teams resumed fresh and play was fast. School was soon in the Brantford end and McMullen scored a touch from 25 which was not converted. The final period opened with the School in possession in Brantford's 30 where they were forced to kick and Elliot tackled the Brantford quarter behind the line for a rouge. Brantford could make no headway even with the forward pass and School was again on the Brantford 20, from which Byers kicked another drop. Again in the final minutes McMullen and Usborne combined well for the latter to score from a 50 yard run. The touch was unconverted. Final Score: School 19, Brantford 0. T. C. S. Usborne, McMullen and Cleland, Halvesg Byers, Quarter, Wigle, Flying-wing, Kirk Max and Johnson Max, Outsidesg Fyshe and Elliot, Middlesg Schell and DePencier, Insidesg Law, Ross and Douglas, Scrimg Neville, Stone, Crossen, Savage and Powell, Subs. TRINITY COLLEGE vs. SCHOOL October llth, at Toronto Trinity entertained the School 1st XIV at Toronto on October 11th, a blustering day. Except for the tricky wind which made catching difficult, conditions were good. In the Trinity team our old boys H. and S. Martin, Wotherspoon Stone and Hubert Martin played well. In the opening minutes Trinity had it all their own way with the wind and scored 7 points from a converted touch and a dead line before the quarter ended. In the second period, School woke up and piled on 18 points two touches by McMullen, both converted by Byers, a rouge by Johnson and a touch by Cleland unconverted. Half-time: School 18, Trinity 7. After the resumption play was mostly in favour of Trinity who scored two touches, one converted, and a safety touch to give them 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a lead of 2 points, 20-18. In the last quarter it looked as if the school could pull the game out of the fire playing with the wind. Pressing hard for five minutes nothing resulted till Ross carried over picking up from a dribble. Byers converted. School 24, Trinity 20. Despite the close score School kept the game open and Trinity sur- prised them with a place-kick and a touch from an intercepted pass to win the game 28-24. SCHOOL vs. WESTERN UNIVERSITY JUNIORS October 15th, 1929 On October 15th, we had the pleasure of playing on Western's splendid Stadium and returned a narrow victory, 13-7. It was an ideal day for football with little wind and a perfect pitch. Western kicked off and secured on the School 30 from a fumble. They promptly manoeuvred for a drop which went wide for a single. but that was their last for a long time. After the first few minutes' stage-fright, school advanced chiefly by end-runs to the London 7 yard line. First down and Fyshe plunged over for a touch, which Byers converted nicely. The second quarter was slow and without incident, both teams having their plays smothered at the outset. Half-time: School 7, Western 1. In the third quarter Cleland scraped over for a touch in the middle of an end-run unconverted. Western's weight began to tell and they made yards three times running with heavy bucks, but School thereafter kept them at mid-field. The last quarter was a little livelier, when Western secured a touch from an end-run, which was converted, but the only reply the School could make was a dead- line from a drop that went astray. Final score: School 13, Western 7 . THE SECOND TEAM The Second Team supported the Firsts splcndidly all through the season and yet got a poor reward in the shape of only two home games. Football talent was sadly lacking outside of the first team and four or five spares, so that the Seconds even with the First spares were poorer than usual. So much for their ability as a team, but they lacked nothing in effort and enthusiasm in helping out the Firsts and well deserevd their little jaunt to London to see Varsity heat Western-their only away trip. Their first game was at home against Appleby, whom they beat 13-T, while the second was against Ridley Ilnds, also at Woodstock. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 This game made history, as it was the first time that a Ridley team had come to T. C. S. grounds. The game itself was a walk-over for Ridley, and ended 45-0 against us. Despite the fact that we lost Wigle early with a broken arm and Crossen with a sprained ankle both halves, the result would have been little different, if there had been no injuries. Ridley were very strong and would have given our Firsts a very hard battle. FLAT-MATCH Only one Flat game was played this year resulting in a victory for the Lowers by 17-6. The cup therefore remains in the custody of the Lower Flat. This game, taking place at the end of the season, was played with twelve men teams, due to the number of injuries. The Lowers had a heavier team and the Uppers played an open game. Fumbles when made were costly. In the first period no score was made. In the second Byers and then Elliot kicked a dead-line for their respective teams. After yards had been made by two nice bucks, Elliot made a 20 yard run to within a few yards of the Uppers' goal-line, and on being tackled passed to McMullen who ran it over for 5 points. At the beginning of the third quarter, McMullen caught the kick-off and ran practically the length of the field for another touch for the Lowers. Byers ran a Lower kick to the 5 yard line, then, after two unsuccessful bucks, a fake end-run right was tried, the ball being passed to Keiller at left outside. He ran around the short end for a touch for the Uppers. In the fourth period, Elliot kicked another dead-line. After yards had been made by both McMullen and Irvine on successive downs, Fyshe bucked the ball over for a touch, to make the final score 17-6 for the Lowers. The outstanding points in the game were the bucking of Fyshe and Elliot, the running of McMullen and Cleland, and the kicking of Byers. Savage and Douglas tackled well. The line-up was :-- LOWERS-McMullen, Elliot, Irvine, Schell, DePencier, Ross, Fyshe, Johnson I, Osler, Carr-Harris, Jemmett. Spare-Ambrose I. UPPERS-Conant, Cleland, Byers I, Robertson, Chown, Keiller, Kirk II, Neville I, Douglas, Savage I, Law, Hees. Spare--Harrington I. MIDDLESIDE October 16-III Team vs. St. Andrews III Team won 8-1 fHomel October 23-III Team vs. U. C. C. fSeaton's Housej lost 1-13 fawayj Nov. 1-III Team vs. U. C. C. fSeaton's Housej lost 1-6 fHomel 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Nov. ti--IV Team vs. Brantford C. I. lost 11-26 tawayl Middleside this year had perhaps more weight than usual, the Third Team averaging 138 lbs and the Fourth Team 135 lbsg it is certainly to be regretted a better record was not left behind at the close of the season. The Third was not a fast team but the line- plunging and tackling developed very well during the seasong un- fortunately neither of these counts so much in actual "goal-getting". Soward's kicking, Dawson's bucking and the tackling of McLean and Allan seemed to be the outstanding features of the team. The summary of games shows that we lost on the season's play, however, the great improvement in the standard of our offensive as seen in our last match leads us to wonder if we could not have made it at least an even break, had we been able to' play one more game at the close of the season. The Fourth Team put up good opposition all season, and played well in their only match: we hope to hear from them again next year. ' Our game against St. Andrew's Thirds was played in a high wind which blew with the length of the field and gave a decided advantage to the one team. When we had the wind we made the most of it, and chalked up a score of 8 points to our opponents' 1. All were kicking points, our own being scored by Sowards--five deadlines and three rouges. Allan and McLean with their tackling shared honours with Sowards. Indeed the tackling on both sides was very close, possibly the reason for the absence of touch-downs. Both teams played hard football, our opponents were fast, but lacked the advantage of our line weight, and perhaps were out-kick- ed by us. Final Score-8-1 for T. C. S. Our games against U. C. C. Seaton's House Seniors, both home and away, were played in torrents of rain. This should have helped our heavy team. but the U. C. C. halves, Caldwell, Wilson and Holm- stead, were two much for us. Time and again our bucks, noticeably by Dawson and Robson, pounded through their line for "yards", but these gains were insignificant compared with many of U. C. C.'s brilliant end-runs and kicks. In the first game, in Toronto, we were fairly "walked over", 13-1. In the second game at home, the play was perhaps closer than the score t6-ll indicated. Our team was up against hard luck more than once. losing possession of the ball after having driven our opponents back to within a few feet of their own goal line. It was a good match, in spilt- of the mud and slippery ball, an interesting combat between a !ine and halves: the tackling of our wing men prevented U. C. C. from making more than their one major score. The good spirit of play fliewri by both teams was very marked. -4 ? I LL Z -1- - f 4 ,- ,.. .N A -1 A .4 A W .- u-1 72 'Z' : .- --2 'Q 1 :T v.. I. 7'- 1.-. ZA 73 T ..,, ,..,, . z- ,. .af- -. -., -,. A f 'IA LT .- 'Q - - ,- F.: .. A .N 1. A -1 v A ,-. tv' . .T ."-1 .- .. ? T -4 A 1 4 3 -. s 'v 1:1 L. 'Z '- ll 1u 0 ll ..f W 1 A. .- A ..f E -1 Z? in 'fl U m 5. 4 n-A CD N CD :ith TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD For the Fourth Team game in Brantford, weather conditions were ideal, and there was a good field. During the first half of the game, we played with fourteen men and our own rules, against Brantford's Junior Team sub'sg a team that seemed well matched in age and weight with our own. The score at half time was 11-5 in our favour, made by Duncanson's and Cowperthwaite's touch-downs. In the second half disaster met us: Brantford changed their team considerably, adding weight and speed from their junior teamg they played twelve men, and the forward pass. They took us off our feet: while we stood bewildered they piled up four touches. But before long the school settled down, and by good tackling managed to at last hold Brantford's speedy team. The score ended 26-11 for our opponents. The Middleside Rugby Flat Match Competition ended in victory for the Uppers. Three matches had to be played to decide the title: Lowers 11-55 Uppers 18-6, and 11-6. LITTLESIDE Littlesicle Football has been quite up to the usual standard, and several players have shown great promise for the future. Two good games with Seaton's Juniors QU. C. CJ were won, chiefly because the line held well and bucked well. The game against Appleby was lost because on that day the line did not hold well. The Flat Matches, both won by the Lowers, were good, and it was a tussle between the "halves" on one side flowersl and the "line" on the other fuppersj. Scores of games were as follows :- .-Xt Woodstock, Oct. 23rd, vs. U. C. C. fSeaton's Juniors! won 32-19. At Oakville, Oct. 28th vs. Appleby funder 151 lost 2-11. At Toronto, Nov. lst, vs. U. C. C. fSeaton's Juniorsj won 30-7. FOOTBALL COLOURS Colours have been awarded as follows:- First Team!-Elliot, Mc-Mullen, Douglas, Law max., Byers max., Fyshc, Usborne, Ross, Kirk max., Johnson max.. Extra Colours:-Irvine, Crossen, Wigle. Distinction Caps:-Elliot, McMullen and Law max. TRINITY COI,I.l'IGI'I SCHOOL Rl'2C'ORD Ill Second Team:-Chown, Cleland, Conant, Kirk ma., Knight max. Neville max., Osler, de Peneier, Robertson, SZIVQIHC max. Schell, Stone max. Third Team:-Allan, Brougrhall, Cowperthwaite ma., Dawson, Harr- ington ma., McLean, McCloskey max., Robson, Ryerson, Sowards, Sprague max., Worrell, Wotherspoon, Mann, Wilk- inson, Paterson. Fourth Team:-Archibald. Adler, Brown max., Coulson, Duncanson 7 DeXVind, Howard, Lash, Neville ma., Porteous, Savage ma., Taylor. Fifth Team:-Combe, Dawe, Padley, Staunton, Heighington, How- lett ma., McCloskey ma., Ford-Smith, Braden, Barber, Holton Beck, Cutten, Goodfellow, Moss. Extra Colours :-Pullen, PL1'tCl1. Oxford Cup Colours were gained by the following:-Archibald Elliot. Combe, Byers max., Keiller. OXFORD CUP LOXVER FLAT TEAM l':lll'lt 'IV ll- Sinne- R. Pzwiiull 'l'. Areliihzlld J. O. Combo 7 I P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5, 'Y 53151111111 3111125 G. S. Elliot, .I. E. T. McMullen and D. N. Byers are School Pre- fects. G. S. Elliot was elected Captain of Football, 1929. R. F. Douglas was Captain of Upper Flat. G. S. Elliot, R. F. Douglas and J. E. T. McMullen formed the Foot- ball Committee. R. Schell was elected Captain of the 2nd Team. M. Sowards was elected Captain of the 3rd Team. J. O. Combe was elected Captain of the 5th Team. G. S. Elliot was elected Captain of Hockey for 1930. Owing to the early frost two or three Hockey practices were held prior to the Christmas Vacation. With the sudden cessation of football, the afternoons were filled with Boxing, Basket Bail and Swimming. 531111111211 ,Sparta 151251 OPEN EVENTS 100 Yds. 1. Kirk ma. C. 2. Elliot, 3. Reid ma. 220 Yds. 1. Elliot, 2. Cleland, 3. Knight max. H. 440 Yds. 1. Keiller, 2. Elliot, 3. McMullen. 120 Yds. Hurdles. 1. Elliot, 2. Savage max. 3. DePencier. Half Mile. 1. Elliot, 2. Chown, 3. Powell. Mile. 1. Elliot, 2. Stone max. A., 3. Coulson. Throwing the Cricket Ball. 1. Sowards 100 yds 3 ins. 2. Jemmett, 3. McMullen. High Jump. 1. Sowards, 2. Kirk ma. C. 3. Kirk max. N. Broad Jump. 1. McMullen, 2. Elliot and Reid ma. tied. MIDDLESIDE Yds. 1. Conant, 2. Lash, 3. Chown. Yds. 1. Crossen, 2. Conant, 3. Lash. 4-10 Yds. 1. Conant, 2. Lash, 3. Powell. 120 Yds. Hurdles. 1. Conant, 2. Carr-Harris, 3. Crossen. Iligh Jump. 1. Chown, 2. Conant and Cowperthwaite ma. L. Broad Jump. 1. Conant, 2. Harrington ma. E. 3. Allan. LITTLESIDE 100 Yds. 1. Combe, 2. Padley and Dawe, tied. 220 Yds. 1. Combe, 2. Patch, 3. Dawe. Yds. 1. Combe, 2. Patch, 3. Moss. Yds. llurdlcs. 1. Combe, 2. Braden, 3. Holton. lligh Jump. l. Combe, 2. Goodfellow and Grier ma. A., tied. Broad Jump. 1. Combe, 2. Patch, 3. Dawe. 100 220 440 120 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 THE CHALLENGE CUPS The Read Cup was won by the Upper Flat. Osborne Cup-Half Mile I . . C , ,. . G. S. Elliot R. S. Cassels Cup--100 8: 220 yds. Open Kirk ma. C. 62 G. S. Elliot. J. L. McMurray Cup-120 Yds. Hurdles .. .,.,.. , . G. S. Elliot Montreal Cup--Bi Mile Littleside H . . J. O. Combe W. W. Jones Cup-220 Yds Littleside. , .,,, ........, J . O. Combe In addition to the Challenge Cups, handsome Mugs are pre- sented by kind friends, one for each event on each side. We again wish to thank those donors, whose names follow :- EVENT WINNER DONOR OPEN- 100 yards G. Kirk G. E. Phipps 220 yards G. Elliot G. B. Strathy 440 yards G. Keiller W. W. Stratton Half Mile G. Elliot F. Gordon Osler One Mile G. Elliot A. A. H. Vernon Hurdles G. Elliot J. B. K. Fisken Broad Jump I. E. T. McMullcnR. C. H. Cassels High Jump M. Sowards P. E. Henderson MIDDLESIDE-100 yards D. S. Conant C. A. Bogert 220 yards W. M. Crossen D. Dawson 440 yards D. S. Conant D. W. Saunders Hurdles D. S. Conant G. E. Spragge Broad Jump D. S. Conant P. G. Campbell High Jump R. Chown H. E. Cochran LITTLESIDE- 100 yards J. O. Combe Mrs. Gordon Osler 220 yards J. O. Combe H. L. Plummer 440 yards J. O. Combe N. B. Allen Hurdles J. O. Combe Norman Seagram Broad Jump J. O. Combe J. C. Maynard High Jump J. O. Combe R. G. Armour THE MUDGE CUP Gordon and Richard Mudge have kindly awarded a beautiful Silver Cup to the member of Bigside Football who gains most points in the open events of the Annual Sports. We understand this will be given annually. This year the Cup was won by G. S. ELLIOT. THE OXFORD CUP The race for the Oxford Cup was run over the same course as last year, on Thursday, November 21st. The result was a win to the Lower Flat. ZH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LOWER FLAT UPPER FLAT Archibald 1 Byers 4 Elliot 2 Keiller 5 Combe 3 Douglas 7 Stone I 6 McCloskey 9 Pacand 8 Coulson 10 The aitcrnoon was cold and snow fell throughout most of the race. Up to about quarter way, Coulson led, but Archibald and Elliot. in that order, had a long lead of the others at half-way. Archibald finished about 30 yards ahead of Elliot, and Combe sprinted well to gain third place. BOXING The finals of the Boxing Tournament were held on Saturday December Tth, with results as follows 2- Feather-Weight-Lash beat Hume. Fly-Weight-Becher beat Ambrose ma. Paper-Weight-Stone ma. beat McDonald. Light-Weight lNovices7-DeWind beat Goodfellow. Light-Weight fOpenl--Archibald beat Kirk. Banton-Weight fNovicesl-McCloskey ma. beat Pacaud. Bantom-Weight COpenj-Taylor beat Moss. Wclter-Weight-Law max. beat Savage max. Middle-Weight-Powell beat Stone max. IIcavy-Weight-Elliot beat Fyshe. The Bradburn Cup, which is awarded to the best boxer in the school, was won by T. L. TAYLOR. TI-IE McGEE CHALLENGE CUP. 1929 Boxing Gym. Race Total McCloskey ma. 10 10 llawe 7 10 5 22 Gibson 5 5 10 Byers ma 3 3 Padley 1 3 7 11 Warden 7 7 Pullen 1 1 2 Combe 10 10 Ambrose 3 3 The Cup is won by K. DAWE. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 lllalvtv Johnson G. H. VI A Form-Head Prefect: Bronze Medallistg Captain lst XIV5 1st VII5 lst XI5 lst VIII5 Choir. Mudge R. M. L. VI B Form-Prefect5 lst XIV5 Oxford Cupg 2nd VII5 2nd XI. Howard R. P. VI A Form-Prefect5 Head Boy5 lst XIV5 lst VII' lst XI. McLaren D. W. VI B Form-Prefectg lst XIV5 lst XI. Nichol T. E. VI B Form-Prefect5 lst XIV5 lst VII5 lst VIII' 3rd XI. Cassels D. K. V A Form-Prefectg lst XIV5 Oxford Cup5 3rd XI. Wily G. B. VI B Form-Prefect5 lst VII5 lst XI5 lst VIII5 2nd XIV5 Martin H. VI A Form-lst XI5 2nd XIV. Duff R. P. VI A Form- Lucas G. S. VI A Form-3rd XI5 Capt. 4th XIV. Wotherspoon S. E. M. VI A Form-Oxford Cupg 2nd XIV5 3rd XI. Turnbull J. VI B Form-Captain lst XI5 lst VII5 2nd XIV. Hogg F. F. VI B Form-2nd XI5 3rd XIV. Kirkpatrick C. C. F. VI B Form-Oxford Cup. MacKenzie M. B. VI B Form- Gilmour J. P. VI B Form-Oxford Cupg 2nd XIV5 3rd XI5 Choir. Roper T. H. VI B Form-lst XIV5 lst VII5 lst XI. Haddon P. V A Form-lst XI5 2nd XIV. Collyer R. J. O. V A Form-Choir. Russell G. D. V A Form-lst XIV5 Oxford Cup5 3rd VII. Nobbs F. J. V A Form-Oxford Cup. Osler R. F. V A Form-lst XI5 2nd XIV5 2nd VII. Hudson L. J. V A Form-2nd XIV. Pearce J. P. V A Form-2nd XIV5 2nd VII5 2nd XI5 2nd VIII: Choir. Cummings S. C. D. V A Form-lst XIV5 2nd VII5 3rd XI5 Choir. Davy G. M. V B Form-lst XIV. Cameron R. D. V B Form-lst VII5 2nd XIV5 2nd XI. Wilkinson G. V B Form- Walton R. G. V B Form-lst XI5 lst VIII5 2nd XIV5 Choir Pitcher P. B. V B Form- Price D. G. V B Form-Choir. Eberts C. C. V B Form-5th VII5 Choir. Bunting C. XV. V B Form-Choir. Maulson H. A. V B Form-2nd XIV. Usborne T. H. V B Form-2nd XI5 4th XIV. Harris L. P. V C Form-2nd XIV5 4th XI. Lea S. V C Form-3rd XIV5 4th VII5 4th XI. Bovell J. V C Form- Burrill W. C. V C Form-4th XIV5 Choir. Inglis R L V C Form-4th XIV5 4th XI. Yeates J. G. V C Form- Poplain J. V C Form-lst XIV. Harvey G. V C Form-3rd XIV. Twose A. J. E. Lower Remove-2nd VIII. Price J. C. Lower Remove-Choir. Fisher R. A. Upper Shell-2nd XIV. Staunton S. Upper Shell- Leggatt W. S. Upper Shell-Vth XIV5 Vth XI. Hudson A. B. Shell- Beck C. E. Shell- Godfrey J. P. Shell- Gibson J. M. V A Form-3rd XIV. Cory W. M. V A Form-3rd XIV. I I 'S' B 'li 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD bulimic NAME Parent or Guardian Baly, C. H. . H. Baley, Esq., ..O,. .. .. Band, J. T. . C. S Band, Esq.,... Birchall, R. T. D. T. P. Birchall, Esq., .,.. Browne, A. D. Mrs. Browne, .. ......,. .. Burpee, A. de M. H. L. J. Burpee, Esq.,.. cimcn, W. H. . '5'Doolittle, J. R. '?Gibson, M. YV. Gunn, J. A. V. T. M... Irwin. H. E. Leudbeater, W. J. .. Moore, W. E. H. Patton, J. M. S. Pullen, J. +Seag'ram, R. D. . 'l'Spragge, P. W. , Staunton. T. A. iStikeman, VV. J. . iTrow, G. :Van han T E. G. . v Q' , . iWarden, J. G. . 'l'Wilkie, T. S. 'l'Ambrose, D. R. . Barber, J. E. McConnell, J. T. S. . if tBethune, J. A. C. ilionnycastle, G. F. Braden, VV. G. Chevalier, P. M. iCleveland, J. B. Conant, D. S. Corbett. J. H. DeWind, N. J. S. lirle, E. D. Gibbons, J. C. Goodfellow, G. D. Grant, R. D. Hlrc-er, D. B. Grier, A. E. Ilolmson ,J. I. Hunter, C. H. 'Nl 1cDon'1ld D Mc-Closkey. P. H. Johnson. L. G. Little, M. H. . Jr.: . , . K. R Newman, H. J. Pacaud, R. A. Padley, C. C. Patch. R. A. Powell. R. M. Reid, T. J. M. Ridpath, G. IN. Ryerson, Y. E. S. Thomson, A. D. Warrell, T. A. D.. vers, A. G. . Dr. W. G. M. Byers .... ,.... . WR. J. Cutten, Esq., ..... . C. M. Doolittle, Esq., ............. F. M. Gibson, Esq., ......,,,.........., Brigadier-Gen. J. A. Gunn I". M. H. Irwin, Esq., ...,............ Mrs. Leadbeater, .. ............,. .. W. E. Moore, Esq.,.. Mrs. McConnell, ...,.. Colin Osborne, Esq., ..... J. Pullen, Esq., ,........... N. Seagram, Esq., G. E. Spragge, Esq.,... Address ........Alberta .......Toronto .......Toronto ,....Montreal .....,..Ottawa .Westmount .Toronto .....Hamilton ,......Toronto .......Toronto ...,.,..Whitby .Kingston .......Toronto ...,,..Toronto ........Hamilton .....Montreal ......Toronto .......Toronto G. Staunton, Esq., .......,.,.. ....... T oronto H. F. C. Stikeman, Esq., .... ..... M ontreal Mrs. Trow .. ...... ..........,. ....... T 0 ronto Rev. L. B. Vaughan, .... ....... T oronto Mrs. Warden, .. . .... .,..,. . Toronto YMaj. W. A. Wilkie, ....,,,.,,..... Toronto H. S. Ambrose, Esq., .. ................ Hamilton E. B. Barber, Esq., ..........,..... Sault Ste Marie tR. A. Bethune, Esq., .................... Vancouver Mr. Justice A. L. Bonnycastle, ....... Dauphin N. S. Braden, Esq., ............,............. Hamilton A. Chevalier, Esq., ..... ,................... M ontreal C. B. Cleveland, Esq., ...... Toronto G. D. Conant, Esq., ..,.,. Oshawa J. W. Corbett, Esq., .. ..................... Toronto N. De Wind, Esq., ..,......,...,.,...,....... Newton Mrs. Ede, . ..... A .. ..... Pembroke, Bermuda J. J. Gibbons, Esq., . .......,............... Toronto G. C. Goodfellow, Esq., .......,.,........ Montreal P. Grant, Esq., . ............. .......... T oronto J. M. Greer, Esq., ,,....... .... C ochrane A. E. Grier, Esq., .... Montreal J. I. Hobson, Esq., ..... ....,.. W estmount F. B. Hunter, Esq., .. ....... Ottawa F. M. G. Johnson, Esq., ........... Montreal M. C. H. Little, Esq., .. ....,.. Haileybury Mrs. Macdonald, . .. ..,,.,.. ...... C obourg I-I. C. McCloskey, Esq., .... ....,,....... T oronto H. Newman, Esq., .. .. ......, Westmount G. W. Pacaud, Esq., .... ..... M ontreal C. Padley. Esq., . ..... Dauphin Dr. F. S. Patch. .... Montreal M. G. Powell, Esq.,' .. ........ Ottawa Dr. J. Reid, .. .. Leamington G. Ridnath, Esq., . . ........,. Toronto Y. S. Rverson, Esq., . ........ ..... T oronto M. A. Thomson, Esq., .. ........ . ....., Montreal Mrs. Warrell, ...... .Toronto 'Signifies an Old Boy. 'tSon or Brother of an Old Boy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CHRISTMAS EXAMINATION ORDER Senior School Upper Sixth Byers max., D. Knight max., H. McLean, D. 3 McMullen, J. 4 Kirk ma., C. 5 1 2 Johnson max., H. 6. Stone max., A. 7 Kirk max., N. 8 Irvine, J. Harrington max., C. Keiller, G. Osler, J. G. Robertson, S. Cleveland max., P. 9 10 11 12 Lower Fifth Archibald. T. 1 Lash, R. 2 Neville ma., G. 3 Ambrose max., S. 4 Cleland, D. 5 Law max., J. 6 Douglas, F. 7 Dawson, D. 8 Becher. J. 9 Elliot. G. 10 Schell, R. Reid max., G. Neville max., D. DeWind, N. Upper Fourth Armour, E. 1 McConnell max., N. 2 Dawe, K. 3 McCrea, A. 4 Howard, P. 5 Broughall, W. 6 Vaughan max., J. 7 Worrell max., J. 8 Shaw, H. 9 Glass, D. 10 Usborne. P. 11 Heighington, E. 12 Hoes, R. Upper Fifth Moss, P. Smart, L . Fyshe, T. Cox max., W. MacDonald, D. Simon, R. Jemmett, ff. Cowperthwaite max., Wotherspoon, R. Porteous, A. Reid ma., M. Stephens, A. McGill Fifth Powell, R. Savage ma., G. MacNutt, E. G. Law ma., D. Brainerd, T. Stikeman max., H. King, T. Oswald, D. Hume, J. Harrington ma., E. Lower Fourth Southam, F. de Pencier, A. Adler, M. Hunter, C. Holmes max., J. Webb, G. Chown, R. Mickle. W. Carr-Harris, A. Cowperthwaite ma., Howlett max., A. Sowards, M. E L. 5 yN l 0 .l -1 5 6 I H 9 lll 11 I2 13 14 15 16 IT 18 lil 20 .Zl 22 23 2-1 1 2 3 4 5 fi T 54 H 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Remove A. Byers ma.. A. 1 Goodfellow, G. 2 Johnson ma., L. 3 McConnell ma.. J. -1 Pacaud, R. 5 Allan, ll. 6 Warden. J. T Chevalier. P. 8 Bonnycastle. G. 9 Patch. R. 10 Gibbons, J. C. 11 Roberts, A. 12 Roughton, P. 13 Beck. P. 14 Irwin, H. E. 15 Little, M. 16 Edo, E. D. 17 Holton, W. Newman, R. Wigle max., F. Cox ma., J. Crossen, W. M. Ryerson, S. Cleveland ma., J. Shell A. Ridoath, G. 1 Bethune, J. A. C. 2 Birchall, R. 3 Band, J. T. 4 Doolittle ma., R. 5 Spragge ma., P. 6 Staunton, T. 7 Stikeman ma., W. 8 Coulson, J. 9 Hobson, J. 10 11 Remove B. Grier ma., A. 1 Wilkinson, A. H. 2 Combe, J. O. 3 Moore, W. 4 Thomson, A. 5 Browne ma., A. 6 Hall, C. P. 7 Savage max., H. 8 Gibson ma., M. 9 Taylor, T. 10 Bunting, J. 11 Ford-Smith, H. 12 Clarke, H. 13. Gunn, J. A. V. T. 14 Ross, C. B. Conant, D. S. Williams, R. S. Shell B. Vaughan ma., T. 1 Leadbeater, W. 2 Rice, J. 3 Vallance max., W. 4 Swaisland, J. 5 Waugh, J. 6 Baly, C. 7 Vallance ma., G. 8 Seagram, R. 9 Lockwood, S. 10 Burpee, M. 11 12 13 14 Remove C. Boyd, St. G. Brown max., C. Mann, R. Stone ma., J. Wilkie max., D. Spragge max., F. Howlett ma., R. Knight ma.. V. Paterson, H. Duncanson, A. Maulson, V. . Whitelaw, W. McCloskey max., R Robson max., C. Shell C. Barber, J. Grant, D. Trow, G. Braden, W. Corbett, J. Ambrose ma., D. Patten, J. McCloskey ma.,P. Padley, C. Pullen, J. Greer max., D. Cutten, W. Wilkie ma., T. Warrell ma., T. !S W: 5 , loan 1-n L1 E '31-T -ur Q A 'X' :xg X X Q lu TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Erinitg Qlnllrgr Svrhnnl Port Hope, Ont. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14 ' As at memorial to Trinity College School Old Boys killed in the Great War the Junior School building has been erected and fitted with modern conveniences and equipment. The work and games of the Junior School are under the direction of a separate staff, but the boys use the Senior School Chapel and Gymnasium. THE CURRICULUM of work and the arrangements of the Time- Table are specially adapted to the requirements of younger boys, and the Classes are kept sufficiently small to secure individual at- tention of each boy. EACH DORMITORY has a bath-room and lavatory attached fir the sole use of its occupants. AGE LIMIT-The boys are not allowed to remain in the Junior School after the end of the School year in which they reach the age of fourteen. SCHOLARSHIPS-There are several Scholarships and Exhibi- tions tenable in the Senior School for which boys in the Junior School are eligible. Particulars of these may be obtained on appli- cation to the Ileaclmaster. House Master: REV. V. II. BOULDEN, M. A., King's College, Windsor, N. S. Assistant Masters: W. H. MORSE, Esq. ll. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. l'. N. Y. CRAIG, Esq., B. A., Corpus Christi, Oxford. li. G. ll. IiETl'lll'3I, Esq.. B. A.. University of Toronto. V. N. WYNN, Esq., B. A., Oxford University. Lady Assistants: MISS R. SYMONDS. MISS li. I'l'ITl-lY. Boston School of Expression. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Jluniur Srliunl Sutra This Michaelmas Term has been marked by excellent weather conditions, a very successful football season and keen interest in the progress of the New Buildings. As last year, the Junior School has had a full complement, the new boys filling all the gaps left by those who left for the Senior School. Beyond the usual routine, there is not a great deal to chronicle. The Athletic Sports were followed in due course by Rugby Football and in its turn Rugby gave place to Association. The latter has, however, been cut off in its prime by the early onset of winter, which has surprised us this year. It is a fairly long time since any of us can remember having skating to amount to anything in the Michaelmas Term, but this year we have had real winter weather for several weeks. Mr. Morris has left the staff of the Junior School to take up his regular position on that of the Senior School. He takes with him our good wishes: and, in his place, we welcome Mr. Wynn. The Junior School congratulates Mr. and Mrs. Boulden on the birth of a daughter--Mary Patricia. The progress made in the new buildings has enabled us to have the use of the gymnasium this term and this has made things con- siderably easier for our physical training classes. We have also been given the use of a room in the Gymnasium building for a temporary Chapel, and the advantage of this would be hard to overestimate. The long and serious illness of Mrs. Boulden has made us all extremely anxious and our sympathy with Mr. Boulden has been very real. There is every hope of a complete recovery. The Head- master wishes to thank one and all who have so efficiently carried on during Mr. Boulden's enforced absence. In a letter to the Headmaster he says, "I do feel that I should like to acknowledge somehow that we appreciate more than we can ever say the innumerable kindness of a large number of people. I feel that we have received both personal kindness and "official" kindness, and I am quite unable adequately to express what I do feel. Not least, of course, have been the many many prayers which have been offered." 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Jluuiur ,Srlpnd Qllgziprl News Ever since the fire the Junior School has been without a Chapel, so it was a great boon to be able to use a large room at the west end of the New Gymnasium Building for this purpose. Shortly after the beginning of the term this room was fitted up with a temporary altar, piano and other furniture, and with carpets and hangings it has been made into a simple and dignified chapel. The services have been held at the usual T. C. S. hours on Sundays-Holy Communion at 8 a. ni., Morning Prayer at 11 a. m. and Evening Prayer with address at 4.15 p. m. The choir has provided a good lead in the singing and the services have gone well. We are very grateful to several Clergymen who very kindly helped out in the taking of the services during the Housemaster's absence. Especially are we grateful to the Headmaster who came several times. The others to whom we are most grateful for their coming are the Rev. O. Rigby, the Rev. A. G. Emmet and the Rev. A. deLorn. The Carol Service for the Junior School was held in their temporary Chapel on Sunday afternoon, December 15th, when a number of visitors were present. It was very pleasing to hear o of rur usual Carols so well sung and we are very grateful to Mr. George for the help he gave with the solos. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL LIBRARY The Junior School Library has this term received donations from a large number of persons- boys, old boys, parents of boys and other friends of the school-and we wish to acknowledge our gratitude to the many who have given so generously. As the number of books received is over three hundred, we trust that our friends will forgive us for not making mention here of all their names. The library has been much used and enjoyed this term, and the six Librarians have taken their responsibilities seriously. The School owes another debt of gratitude to Miss Symonds who has taken a great deal of trouble to see that everything ran well. Chess and checker sets have also been used in the library and there has been considerable interest in both of these games. ATHLETIC SPORTS-Sept. 21st, 1929 The Junior School Athletic Sports were held during the week ending on September Qlstg the finals taking place on that date. The Esmonde Flarke Challenge Cup was won by Cassels with 2416 points. The following are the results of the various events:- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 RESULTS 'Throwing the Cricket Balll Rogers i 2 Robson 3 100 yards Open 1 Osler IV Z bassels -1 220 yards Open 1 Cassels 2 Curphey 3 120 yards Hurdles 1 Cassels 2 1 3 Quarter Mile Open 1 Cassels 2 Curphey 3 Half Mile Open 1 Cassels 2 Wood 3 Long Jump Open 1 Lindsay 2 Curphey 3 and Cassels High Jump Open 1 Curphey 2 Becher 3 100 yards Under 13 1 Trow 2 Kufer R. 3 100 yards under 12 1 Keefer R. 2 Dvlfes 3 100 yards under 11 1 Pavey 2 Tippet 3 Long Jump Under 12 1 Keefer R. 2 Dyxes 3 High Jump Under 12 1 Armstrong 2 Pavey 3 Sack Race 1 Rogers i - .3 Potato Race 1 Osler IV 2 Armstrongi Quarter Mile Handicap 1 Pavvy 2 Morrisey 3 l 332112 "Renison, R. M. T ,Bulimia "Allan, M. B. son of F. G. Allan, Esq., .,....,,., , 'Armstrongg D. H. son of Mrs. Ives Armstrong Bankier, P. D. son of D. S. Bankier, Esq., Brunton, L. son of Sir. Stopford Brunton Burton, R. H. son of R. C. Burton, Esq., .. Greer, J. M. son of J. M. Greer, Esq., .. Hingston, H. W. son of H. Hingston, Esq., Keefer, E. B. C. son of Mrs. E. C. Keefer Keefer, R. son of Mrs. E. C. Keefer ....,.. Kerrigan, J. V. son of V. E. Kerrigan, Esq., Mills, A. V. L. son of Lt. Col. A. L. S. Mills, D. McGinnis, A. D. son of T. A. McGinnis, Esq., "Osler, C. R. son of Britton Osler, Esq., Pavey, W. G. H. son of Mrs. H. L. Pavey .. Pearson, B. F. C. son of G. F. Pearson, Esq., , Redpath, R. F. son of R. F. Redpath, Esq., .. Russel, B. S. son of H. Y. Russel, Esq., .. , Seagram, C. son of J. H. Seagram, Esq., 'kStrathy, G. H. K. son of G. Strathy, Esq., Symington, F. J s.on of R. R. Symington, Esq. Truax, R. J. son of H. J. Truax, Esq., ..,...... "'Wigle, D. H. son of G. W. Wigle, Esq., 'Son or brother of an Old T. C. S. Boy. Lindsay, 67 yds lft l0in. uodshall, time 12 2-5 sec Wood. time Rathbone Wood Curphey, tm. Somers and 13ft-9. Wood, 3 ft-10 ins. O'Brian. time 15 1-Ssec. Morrisey, time 16 sec. Truax. time 16 sec. Morrisey, I0 ft.-9ins. Dykes, 3 ft lin. 30 1-5 sec. 3 m. 10 4-5 s Kerrigan Kerrigan Kr-erer R. Boyd. Toronto Gananoque . ..,... Hamilton .. Kingston ...,..Toronto Cochrane Westmount, P. Q. .....Toronto . , ,.... , Toronto Westmount, P. Q. S. O. Montreal, P. Q, . , ...,......... Kingston .,,,Toronto estmount, P. Q. ,Halifax, N. S. Montreal, P. Q. Montreal, P. Q. .. , . Barrie W Toronto Winnipeg, Man. Montreal, P. Q. ,............Ham1lton 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER A l. Uslcr. P. S. 2. Cassels, W. P. H. 3. Deakin, C. S. 4. Ferguson. A. MCD. 5. Reed, L. MCN. K. Oi. Bickle. T. H. T. Molson. W. K. S. Kerrigan. J. V. 0. Holmes, C. R. G. 10. Wood. J. D. 11. Castle. J. H. 12. Annesley, J. C. L. 13. Alden. J. 1-1. Osler. P. C. Robson, E. VV. fN0t rankedj. C 1. Keefer, R. 1 LZ. Kirkpatrick, V. G. 2 23. Wigle. D. H. 3 4. Ross, J. K. 4 n. I.un,qmuir. A. W. 5 h. Smve. F. T. 6 Christmas 1929 v 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 B . Morrisey, H. S. . Dykes, C. P. J. . Bridger, N. C. . O'Brian, P. St. G. . Boyd, W. . Strathy, G. H. K. . McGinnis, A. D. . Cochrane, F. E. . Eakins, D. V. . Rogers, J. D. . Godshall, H. L. . Somers, D. C. . Bell, K. C. . Keefer, E. B. C. 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 19 20 . Emmans, R. W. . Hingston, H. W. . Cleland, D. J. . Brunton, L. . Becher, A. A. C. . Whitehead, R. LeB. W. D Seagram, C. J. McLaren, R. D. Bilkey, J. D. Pearson. B. F Lowe, W. B. Brown, L. G. S. Dumaresq. C. F. 7 Roper, P. K T. Waldie. I. S. 8 Redpath, R. F. iv. Armstrong, V. D. 9 Trow, R. G.l 10. Rathbone, G. H. 10 McLaren, F. G. 11. R -I. B. IJ. 12' Bggtic.,-v pu D' Worthington, J. M. W. 13. 14. Lindsay. E. Greer. J. M. 15. Osborne. J. VV. 16. Price. H. W. IT. Cvirphey. W. L. 18. Penny, A. E. Allan, M. B. Syniington. F. J. Not runkm-rl. L. C. Not ranked. Form III 1. Mills, A. V. L. 2. Pavey, W. G. H. 3. Barker, E. L. 3. Barker, E. L. 4. Southam, B. G. 5. Truax, C. H. 6. Armstrong, D. H 7. Russell, B. S. 8. Cntten, V. E. 9. Tipnet. R. H. 10. Russell, A. D. 11. Castle, G. V. Osler, C. R. Phillips, D. M. Burton, R. H. Wood, W. McGlashan. J. C. Not ranked. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY-1 929 We have been fortunate in having a most successful rugby season. Our fortune lies not only in the fact that we were able to win over eighty percent of our matches but also in the fact that we were able at last to arrange return games with our old friends. the U. C. C. Prep., and thus to increase the number of games with outside schools from four to six. We hope very much that this fixture may become an annual one. But ,quite apart from quantitative considerations of scores and matches, it seems to the writer that our greatest fortune lay in the quality of rugby played and in the spirit shown throughout the season. The Team acquired a degree of co-ordination, of precision and of general dexterity which was well above standard when the elements of age and experience are taken into account, and, what was even more gratifying, it showed that it had caught some-thing of that elusive but necessary virtue of self-reliance by coming from behind to win its match on four separate occasions. On one of these occasions, that of the second Lakefield game, the Team gave a truly remarkable performance. It was faced from beginning to end with a stiff opposition but each boy threw himself into the play with a fervour and determination which one does not see displayed every day in the year. Moreover, as far as an excited on-looker could judge, there were not more than three real errors made in the whole match. A good measure of our success was, of course, due to the number of old colours who remained from last season, and in this connection special mention must be made of Robson who again cap- tained the Team. He did his job exceedingly well, and, in addition, his own playing left little to be desired. THE GROVE AT PORT HOPE,-October 8th.-Lost 15-2 A disappointing game. The Grove played good rugby, especially their back-field, but we seemed determined to play too safe and failed to take advantage of several outstanding gains. Macrae played a brilliant game for the Grove and was responsible for most of their scoring. Godshall was hurt in the first quarter and was forced to retire. U. C. C. PREP. AT PORT HOPE-October 12th.-Won 18-2 The U. C. C. team was somewhat young and inexperienced and great credit is due them for the opposition which they put up. They succeeded in scoring a rouge early in the first quarter but this turned out to be the signal for us to wake up. Our line did some good work and twice in the first quarter brought the play 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sufficiently near the Prep. goal line to enable Cassels to kick to the dead-line. In the 2nd quarter Wigle did some pretty running and went over for a touch. Just before half-time Cassels again made ai long kick and U. C. C. was forced to rouge. Score 8-1. In the second half the Prep. made another rouge but was unable to score again. Our backficld made many gains on end-runs and before long, Cassels, after a fake kick, went over for a touch at the end of a long run. Cleland, who, distinguished himself throughout the game at quarter, finished the scoring by doing a clever bit Of running around the short end and went over for a touch. S. A. C. AT PORT HOPE-October 18th-Won 13-10 The game began badly for usg in the first line play of the match St. Andrew's broke through our left wing and before we knew where we were the ball had been carried fifty yards for a touch. However we soon buckled down and got within scoring distance by means of several good runs by Cassels, Wigle and Lindsay. The ball was given to Deakin who buckled it over for a touch. In the second quarter our line did some splendid workg Robson and Rogers were especially effective and the outsides, Somers and Armstrong, did some pretty tackling. The ball was kept at the St. Andrew's end and Cleland brought it into position for a drop on three occasions. Each time we missed the bar, but the attempts netted us three points for dead-lines. In the third quarter Cleland repeated the trick play which was successful in the U. C. C. game and went round the short end for a touch. This made the score 13-5 and on the strength of it we began to rest on our oars a little. The effect might have been disastrous had it not been for the full-time whistle. As it was, St. Andrew's pressed us to our own end and scored a touch by falling on a ball fumbled after a kick over the goal line. They continued to keep us at our own end until the end of the game when the final whistle brought to a close some very anxious moments. S. A. C. AT AURORA-October 22nd--Won io-o The weather in which this match was played could not have been worse: rain fell in sheets throughout the afternoon and a forty mile wind made matters worse. The field, however, was in surpris- ingly good condition and it enabled our Halves to do some good work. Wigle opened the scoring by making a touch after a long run, and Cleland added another five not long after. Cassels' kick- ing was brilliant as usual: in the second half he scored one point for a dead-line and later kicked to Greene who was tackled by Armstrong for a safety touch. The final scoring was made when Greene fum- bled behind the goal line: some tense moments followed when the ball TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4? was fallen on in turn by four players, none of whom were able to hold on to it. But Wood at last came to the rescue and held it down for a touch. Wigle made a remarkable convert against the gale. Somers and Armstrong did some splendid tackling in this match, and Bell, Robson and Rogers made good gains on the line. THE GROVE AT LAKEFIELD--October 26th-Won 14-13 This was by far the best match of the season.--and by far the most exciting. The result was in doubt until the final whistle and the brand of rugby played by both teams was exceptional. Early in the game Wigle broke loose and made a long run. After some hard work by the line, Rogers made one of his best bucks and carried the ball over for a touch. The Grove pressed us hard and soon kicked over for a dead-line. Lindsay was injured but continued to play a splendid game until half-time when he was forced to retire and give his place to Wood. From half-time onwards the game became almost too exciting to watch. Macrae, who was in his best form, put the Grove ahead by running 50 yards for a touch, and shortly afterwards we evened up the score when Cassels made a fine kick which forced them to rouge. Macrae again put The Grove ahead when he scored a touch after a clever run around the short end, but our line worked like Trojans and shoved the ball down the field by a series of excellnt plays. Very soon Rogers made another of his powerful bucks and carried the ball just over the line to even the score. When three-quarter time arrived the score was 12 all, both teams having made another point for dead-lines. The last quarter was a hard-fought oneg the lines were about even in strength and the winning points had to be made by kicking. In this we had the advantage and twice in quick succession Cassels scored by putting long punts over the dead-line. But we had not won yetg the Grove continued to attack us with all their might and soon were in a position to score. Fortunately for us they did not manage to make a break in our line and with seven seconds to play they were forced to kick to the dead-line. When the final whistle blew the ball was in our possession. For Lakefield, Macrae was brilliant and was directly or indi- rectly responsible for all their points. The School team was more evenly balanced and every player turned in a splendid game. The tackling was good in the line, especially that of Robson, Rogers, Reed and Ross. Bickle at flying wing did some excellent work, the kicking of Cassels was exceptional, and Cleland at Quarter deserved much praise for using excellent judgement at all times and for keeping a very cool head throughout a difficult match. E .1 rc Q, Q ui fx E K. an O Di if I 'm 'wc -,J I-M L QUT I lf: O. .ff cuillij 2.5 gag x .-5 ..1,. SEE -V-4 cnE1f mi? 03132 255 :gm 5 . gn: is .55 P: Z go 5:2 UI E L. 42 Fa H Ii TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4U U. C. C. AT TORONTO--November 2nd-Won 22-3 We had hopes of making as good a showing in this match as we had done at Lakefield but, partly due to over-confidence, we did not play up to form. In the first half we missed several chances of scoring by fumbling the ball and the play in general was rather loose. Robinson of the Prep opened the scoring by kicking a field goal, soon after, Rogers buckled over for a touch and brought the half-time score to 5-3. In the second half Rogers and Wigle both scored touchdowns and Bell did a quick piece of work in falling on a loose ball over the line after Reed had blocked one of their kicks. Towards the end of the game we managed to score two more points by forcing a Prep player to make a safety touch. The Prep team was greatly improved in this match especially their backfield which did some splendid work. Bell made many yards for the School and Cochrane did some clever running. The following were awarded Junior School Rugby Colouru Robson QCapt.J, Rogers, Cassels, Bell, Cleland, Wigle, Somers, Arm- strong, Cochrane, Lindsay, Reed, Bickle, Rathbone, Deakin, Ross, Castle. Extra colour, Curphey. The Team would like to take this opportunity of again thank- ing Mrs. Robson for inviting us to supper in Oshawa after both the Aurora and Toronto games. Needless to say, we thoroughly en- joyed ourselves and it was more than good of Mrs. Robson to put up .with so many of us. THE HOUSE MATCHES These were played just before the Thanksgiving weekend and the Bethunes won the Cup by defeating the Rigby's in two games by the scores 6-1 and 8-1. Both the games provided some good rugby and brought to light several people who had not had a chance of showing their wares before. Kerrigan and Symington deserves special mention in this regard. For the Bethunes, Cassels and Deakin were responsible for the scoring, for the Rigby's, Rogers made both the points. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION ANNUAL MEMBERS 53 LIFE MEMBERS S2 The annual fee is payable in advance and is due on January lst each year. Life Membership fees constitute the capital fund of the Association, and are invested in School Bonds. Life Members, therefore, help to build up the Association's capital and enjoy the privileges of membership at a very moderate cost to them- selves considering that the Annual fee would be 83.00. Honorary Membership fwithout feel is granted to those who make application therefor upon leaving the School, and remains in force until the following December 31st. All classes of Members: 1. Receive advance notices of School Matches and other School activities. 2. Are enrolled as subscribers to the T. C. S. "Record". .,. Receive copies of the Old Boys' Direc- torv. 0 4. Are kept in contact with the School and with each other wherever they may he. - o. Assist in promoting the objects of the Association. -fl. Harcourt Tlernon Secretary-Treasurer. 1 Iirlgedale Road, Toronto 5. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 GMD Ztiugs' Nates Brigadier-General W. F. Swiny since the war commanded his battalion, 1st Royal Fusiliers. Being unable to accept command of Brigade in India, he retired and made his home on the Solway, Scot- land. His sons have boxed for Eton, Sandhurst and the Army, which he hopes is in some measure due to his old training at T. C. S. with Wintry Bell and Curly Barker in 1889. Brigadier-General Swiny's home in Scotland affords him many pleasures in a beautiful part of "Bonnie Scotland". Boating on the Solway is one of the most exciting sports he has ever indulged in, including even ice-boating on Kingston Bay, or even Flying or Submarine work during the War. The tides there run at racing speed and rise and fall 30 feet, sand-banks are constantly shifting and squalls sweep down from Criffel and the Cumberland Mount- ains. But a good boat and stout gear make these hazards very enjoyable and exciting. Shooting is plentiful-Wild-fowl, grouse, wild duck, snipe, wood cock and black game on the wild heather-covered moors rising some 1600 feet within 3 miles of the sea. From there views, un- equalled even on the Riviera, are laid out at one's feet, vistas of blue sea and waves of heather-clad foothills. To visiting T. C. S. Old Boys he recommends the lovely coast drive from Dumfries to Stranraer, via New Abbey, Kirkbean, Carsthorn, Southerness, Col- vend, Rockcliff, Kircudbright, Salt House of Fleet, Creetown, Newton Stewart, and then, if time allows, to Wigton and Whithorn, or if not, Glenluce to Port Logan and so to Stranraer, and on to the Emerald Isle. September is about the best time when heather and bracken are at their best. The Rt. Rev. Charles Palmerston Anderson, Bishop of Chicago, to-night was elected presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church, Nov. 13th last. His election occurred on the sixteenth ballot after an all-day session of the 94 diocesan heads. Bishop Anderson is 65 years old and has been bishop of Chicago since 1905. He is a native of Ontario. The new prelate will serve for the remainder of the term of Bishop John Gardner Murray of Maryland, who fell dead on Oct. 3, before the altar of St. James church in Atlantic city. The election for the full term of six years will be held in Denver in 1931. Charles Palmerston Anderson was born at Kemptville, Ontario, September .8th, 1864. He was educated at Trinity College School, V TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Port llope, and Trinity University, Toronto, graduating with his D.D. degree in 1900. Two years before his graduation he married a Belleville girl, Miss Janet Glass. In 1905 he secured his D.D., from Western Theological Seminary, Chicago, being at that time Bishop of Chicago. Bishop Anderson is the author of a number of books including Letters to Laymen 419131, The Religion of Our Lord f1023l. Religion and Mortality 119243. Dr. Reginald A. Fessenden, consulting engineer and inventor, has been chosen to receive the Scientific American gold medal for promoting safety at sea awarded through the American Museum of Safety. The medal will be presented to Dr. Fessenden by Arthur Williams. president of the American Museum of Safety, at a lunch- eon at the Union League Club on November 7th. Dr. Fessenden's inventions include the fathometer, a device for obtaining quick and accurate soundings for vessels, direction finders, electrical and radio devices and Compasses. ' Hugh Burnett, l1896J, has been admitted to partnership in the firm of Osler Q Hammond, and will represent the firm on the floor of the Montreal Stock Exchange, to which body he has recently been elected. He has had extensive stock brokerage experience. The Very Rev. Robert J. Renison, M. A., D. D. is an Old Boy of whom the School should be proud. As Rector of Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver. he is doing his best to carry on the work started by Premier McDonald. "Doug" Fiskcn and "Ted" Luke are working in the design of British Columbia's latest Hydro Electric Plant at Ruskin, for the B. C. Power Corporation. "Bev" Rhodes is making a fine success of the Sports business of George Spalding in Vancouver. "Johnnie" Jukes is perhaps a bit sad these days on account of that sinking feeling labout stocksj. "Bob" Hedley has a passion for red. He is now manufacturing "Neon" Signs. If fat and prosperity go together he's the "Saturday Quarter". W. Brian Archibald, R. E. has been awarded a scholarship at Fitz-William Hall, Cambridge. J. H. F. Stanton is now in his first year at the Victoria branch of the Vniversity of British Columbia. I.. D. Croll who graduated in Medicine at McGill QM. D. C. MJ is at present in Europe doing Post Graduate work. On his return in 10740 he will be associated with his father, Dr. Andrew Croll, F. R. C. S.. Saskatoon. The Rev. C. F. L. Gilbert has been appointed Rector of St. George-'s Church, Owen Sound, and entered upon his new duties TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 about November 20th. Jack Dudley has qualified as pilot with the Saskatoon Air Club. Arthur McLong, L. L. B. is practising law in Saskatoon and has recently been before the Saskatoon Court of Appeal. Steven Cartwright is now at Christ Church, Oxford. The following are now at the R. M. C.:--G. de S. Wotherspoon who is B. S. M. and played for the second team QRugbylg G. A. Archibald who holds the rank of C. Q. M. S. and who played on the Firsts, L!Cp. Boone, G., Osler, B. M., Hees, G. H. who played a stellar game of snap on the first rugby team, Cape J. M., Whyte, K. T. Cleland, J. and Ralston. Howard, QR. PJ, Fyshe, CT. GJ, Johnson, LG. HJ playing for Mc- Gill Juniors Inter-collegiate Rugby Champions of Quebec-A. K. Doull graduated in Commerce at McGill in June is working in Northern Electric-Jaquays KH. MJ gained regular position on Mc- Gill Senior Rugby Team, while C. M. Russell was a substitute on the same squad. R. T. DuMoulin, '21, articled to L. St. M. DuMoulin, Barrister of Russell, Hancock, Kiell, Russell 8z DuMoulin, 850 Hastings St. West, Vancouver. Bert Winnett, '19, after a summer of hard prospecting in the north, has returned to his studies at Queen's University. The engagement has been announced of Captain De Lotbinier Panet, '16, to Miss Edith Carruthers of Kingston, Ont. P. A. C. Ketchum is a Master at St. Mark's School, Southboro, Mass. John G. Defries has entered the course of the Architectural Association, 34 Bedford Sq. London, England. R. Eric White is now connected with Solloway Mills Sz Co. in their New York office at 67 Wall St. J. F. Davidson is now a master in the Upper School of U. C. C. He lives at 29 Chicora Ave. C. F. Gwyn, '21, is with the C. P. R. in Winnipeg. Jack Cummings, '23, is with the London KL Western Trust Co., Toronto. George Hees, '22, is in his 3rd year at R. M. C. and is playing snap on the Senior Team. Bob Osler, '16, is with Osler Sz Hammond, Toronto. R. E. McLaren, '21, 16 Queensdale Ave, Hamilton has taken a position with the Steele Company of Canada in Hamilton. Martin Graham is attending the Senior Class at Grant High School in Portland, Oregon. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Frank Nobbs is now working hard in his first year Arts at Mt-Gill and is a member of the McGill Fencing Club as well as Players Club. P. A. Dulloulin, The Tuscarora Argyle Rd., Walkerville, Ont. Mr. C. W. Paterson has moved into his new house, 55 Thurlowe Road. Hampstead, Montreal. Philip Davidson has recently become manager of the Auto- matic Steam Corporation, with headquarters at 208 Belmont Ave. N. Seattle, Wash. V Archie Burton has been a prospector for some years in North- ern Ontario. Sudbury will find him. Henry Sandford Boys is a Dentist at San Miguel, California. Matthew Wilson Conron, Electrician, 283 Manor Road E., Toronto. Henry Rhodes is manager of Outings Manufacturing Co., Ltd. 939 Granville St., Vancouver. . Dean Rhodes is Brig. General R. E., chief engineer and acting- manager of the Uganda Railway, East Africa. W. A. Ward, who was at T. C. S. 1881-1884 is to be found at Suite 204, Gloucester Court, 1575 16th Ave., W, Vancouver. He is Royal Danish Consul for B. C. and Yukon, President, Danish Freezing Co., Vice-President, Douglas Lake Cattle Co., Vice Presi- dent. Senior N. W. Golf Association of Pacific Northwest. Golf and Shooting are his hobbies. We regret to announce the death of Major H. D. Smith who passed away after a short illness on the 2nd December, 1929, at the home of his father, Dr. W. Duncan Smith, 10124, 123 St., Edmonton. He was at T. C. S. in 1913, and graduated from Ridley, July, 1914. Described by fellow-officers as being one of the most efficient, hardest working and popular members of the service. Major Bertie Smith. as he was familiarly known, served overseas in the War. His rlecease was the result of war wounds. liirilis Davidson-At Windsor, N. S. on June 14th, 1929, to Rev. and Mrs. J. F. Davidson, a daughter, Ann Ferrar. Boulden-At Niagara Falls General Hospital, on Sunday, Sep- te-mher lst, 1929 to Rev. C. Howard Boulden and Mrs. Boulden lm-el Dorothy Fraser, a daughter, Mary Patricia. James-At the Nursing Home, Cobourg, Ontario, on Dec. 12th, 19210, to Mr. and Mrs. ll. fi. James, a daughter. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 ji.tlz11'riz1ge5 Claxton-Hopcraft-On September 6th, 1929, at the church of St. James the Apostle, Montreal, by the Rev. Canon Allan P. Shat- ford, Marjorie Ethel, youngest daughter of Mrs. Alice Hopcraft, 849 Woodbine Ave., Toronto, to Capt. William Gordon Claxton, D. S. O., D. F. C., of Montreal. Defries-Machkine-On Friday September 27th, 1929, at the Cathedral, Riga, Latvia, Kyra Vladimirovna, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vladimir N. Machkine, to Robert Gray Defries, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Defries of Toronto. Strathy-Cockburn-On August 30th, 1929, at Sturgeon Falls. Catherine Millard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Donald Cock- burn, to James Gowan Kirkpatrick Strathy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerard B. Strathy. Howard-Larned-On Tuesday, October Sth, 1929, at New York City, Aldyla, daughter of Mrs. Charles William Larned, to XV. Allan Maclean Howard. Sjostrom-McLellan-On Saturday, November 16th, 1929, at Riverdale, New York, Maria, daughter of Mrs. Hubert Belcher Mc- Croll-Warren-On October 12th, 1929, at Kingston, Ont., Missl K. Warren, Toronto to Ian Croll, R. M. C. flrzxili-5 Adamson-In England, on Thursday, November 21st, 1929, Col. Agar Adamson, D. S. O. of Port Credit, Aged 65 years. Osler-At Toronto, on Sunday, September lst, 1929, Arthur Ernest Osler, aged 72 years. Hall-On Monday, March 19th, 1928, Francis Hall, Esquire, of Riverslea, Guelph, lately of Park Hall, Notts, England, second son of the late Col. Geoffrey Brock Hall. Martin-In March, 1928, at Tacoma, Washington, U. S., Caleb Ellsworth Martin, M. D., in his 55th year, second son of the late C. E. Martin, M. D., Carlton Street, Toronto. Newman-At 46 Huntley Street, Toronto, October 29th, 1929, Edward Edmund Newman, only son of the late Canon Newman of London, Ontario. Grout-At Oakville on June 24th, 1929, Ella Mary, beloved wife of Rev. G. H. P. Grout 11883-18875 and mother of "Larry" Grout 11913-19191 of the Stromberg Carlson Radio Co., Toronto. Smith-At 10124, 123rd St., Edmonton, on December 2nd. Major H. Duncan Smith. hh 1879 1889 1897 1896 1873 1928 1879 1884 1926 1905 1878 1903 1925 1926 1903 1907 1907 1922 1921 1902 1922 1904 1920 1904 1882 1873 lfi15 1927 1915 1920 1900 1927 1882 1920 1927 1924 1927 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ADDENDA TO THE DIRECTORY Names to be added to the Directory Aldwell, Thomas T., Vice-Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Olympic Power Co., Port Angeles, Washington. U. S. A. Auston, Arthur Reginald .,.,, ., Carcross, Yukon Territory Auston, Wilfred Warner , .,... Prince Rupert, B. C. Alma, Wm. E. W. L., 27 Surrey Place, Toronto Ontario Baker, Harry, 111 Catherine Street, Belleville, Ontario. Beck, C. E., 31 Lamparilla Street, Havana, Cuba .,,....,., Bickford, Edward H., 136 King Street, Kingston, Ontario Bickford, O. L., Hotel Regina, Nice, Cimiez, France Bovell, John H., 586 19th Street, West Owen Sound, Ont. Boyce, C. D., 42 Castlefield Road, Toronto 5, Ontario Boys, Henry Sandford, D. D. S., ,..,..,, .. San Miguel, Calif. Brooks, C. E., Chief of Motive Power, c.N.R., 360 Mcciu sr. Montreal, P. Q. Bunting, C. W., c-0 Mgr., Bank of Toronto, Port Hope, Ont. Burrill, William C., 38 Mapleside Avenue, Hamilton, Ontario Burton, Archie ..,,.. .,,,.,......,...........,...... S udbury, Ontario Cameron, Don Oxley, 1646 Hower Ave,, Cleveland, O., U.S. Cameron, William Murdock, 1646 Hower Ave., Cleveland, O., U. S. A. Cameron, R. D.. c-o Cameron Sz Heep, Kenora, Ontario Cassels, David K., 100 Elm Avenue, Toronto 5, Ontario Clark, Lewis Neilson, M. D., Supt. Germantown Hospital, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. Collyer, R. J. O., 4029 Dorchester St., Montreal, P. Q. Coady, Richard Theodore 94 Kendal Ave., Toronto, Ont. Cory, W. R., 701 Victoria Avenue, Windsor, Ontario Conron, Matthew W. B., 283 Manor Road East, Toronto Ont. Clarke, .John W. S. . , , Oxdrift, Ontario Crowthcr, Wm. C., 35 Deer Park Cres. Toronto 5, Ont. Davidson, P. C., 156 Cottingham St., Toronto 5, Ont. Davy, G. M., 178 Barrie Street, Kingston, Ontario dc Pencier, J. C., 992 Jepson Street, Niagara Falls, Ont. Dodge. Frank, , . Cardinal, Ontario Duirfran, George D., M. D., .. .,.... Niagara Falls, Ont. Duff, R. P., 295 Carlton Street, Toronto 2, Ontario Douglas, W. J. Athelma Apts., 78 Grosvenor St., Toronto 5 Eherts, Campbell C., 2019 Peel Street, Montreal, P. Fisher, R. A., 185 Balmoral Ave. Toronto 5, Ontario Gilmour. .John P., 465 Argyle Ave. Westmount, P. Q. Glass, Il. F. 16 Mc-Master Avenue, Toronto 5, Ontario TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 1885 Gooch, George E., 27 Alexandra Blvd. Toronto, Ontario 1917 Grant, Stewart R. V. c-o Standard Dredging Co., Woolworth Building, New York, U. S.A. 19141 Gunyo, Stuart A., A . . .,,., A ., ,, ., Brighton, Ont. 1927 Haddon, G. P. E., c-o Miss Pearson, Devonshire House, Fort St. Victoria, B. C. 1873 Hagaman, J. P. G., c-o Mrs. Bennett Jull, 184 Crescent Road, Toronto 5, Ontario 1926 Harris, L. P., 289 Oriole Parkway, Toronto, Ontario 1928 Harvey, G. H., 11 Mount Royal Ave Hamilton, Ontario 1928 Hewitt, G. W., 168 Brant Avenue, Brantford, Ontario 1926 Hogg, F. F., 52 Oriole Gardens Toronto Ontario 1887 Holland, J. Burton 43 Moore Avenue, Toronto 5, Ontario 1874 Howell, Richard C., ..., ..,.. , .,,,,,.. ..,,,... B u tte, Montana 1923 Howard, R. Palmer, 630 Clarke Ave Westmount, P. Q. 1927 Inglis, R. S., 125 Nassau Street, Ft. Rouge, Winnipeg 1892 Jackson, M. B., 103 Heath St. W., Toronto 5, Ontario 1924 Johnson, Gordon H., 4396 Western Ave. Westmount, P. Q. 1920 Ker, Alan N. c-o A. H. Stephenson 8z Co., 791 Dunsmuir St., Vancouver, B. C. 1921 Ker, Arnot R., 1400 Block, Angus Drive, Vancouver, B. C. 1906 Kingston, G. K., ,,,............,...,....,, .....................,.....,........,.,....., . . 1886 Kingstone, Rev. H. G., 325 Kendal Ave., Toronto, Ont., 1897 Kittson, Norman W. M., c-o Wentworth Motors, Cor. Main and Catherine Sts., Hamilton, Ont. 1925 Kirkpatrick, C. C. F., 256 Victoria St. Kingston, Ont. 1899 Lawson, Major H. O., R. C. A. S. C., D. S. gl T. O., M. D. 13, Calgary, Alta. 1924-28 Lea, S. W., ..... .,...,.......... ..,.. . , . ...... ...,.... U nionville, Ont. 1926 Leggat, W. S., 1363 Crescent, Shaughnessy Heights, Vancouver, B. C. 1925 Lucas, George A., 394 Queen St.S., Hamilton, Ont. 1869 Macqueen, Lt. Col. F. W., Parliament Bldgs., Toronto 5, Ont. 1913 Marvin, E. H., c-o Fleming 8: Marvin, 45 Richmond St. W. Toronto 2, Ont. 1909 Martin, C. K. C., 912 Federal Bldg. Toronto 2, Ontario 1926 Maulson, Harold A., 53 Alexander Blvd. Toronto, Ont. 1896 Magee, J. K. G., c-o W. Knox Magee, Saturday Evening Post, Winnipeg, Man. 1904 MacNeil, Cyril A., 20th and Kingsway, Vancouver, B. C. 1881 Mclnnes, T. R. E., Dominion Bank Bldg., 207 W. Hastings St. Vancouver, B. C. 1911 McLurg, H. L ..... . ,. . ,... ., . , , Trenton, Ont. 1910 Nicholson, C. N. 209 Oronado Ave. Wenatthee, Wash. 58 1927 1927 1920 1925 1925 1927 1921 1 511121 1892 1885 1909 1927 1928 1879 1924 1920 1894 1914 1926 1896 1898 1904 1902 1906 1922 1877 1893 1868 1882 1928 1915 1888 1874 1921 1927 19231 1899 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MacKenzie, M. B. 4302 Montrose Ave. Westmount, P. Q. Martin, ll. A., 4 Ravenscliffe Ave. Hamilton, Ontario McLaren, D. W., 1 Chestnut Park Toronto, Ontario Mudge, Richard M. L., 21 Crescent Road, Toronto 5, Ont. Nichol, Tryon E., 1217 Mountain St., Montreal, P. Q. Nobbs, Francis J., 38 Belvedere Road, Westmount, P. Q. Osler, R. F., 16 Rosedale Road, Toronto 5, Ontario O'Conor-Fenton, Capt. E. C. F., Monaghan Rd., P.O. Box 1010, Peterboro, Ont. Oshorne, Lt. Col. J. Ewart, 50 Crescent Road, Toronto 5, Ont. Pcllatt, F. Mill, 5 Stibbard, Ave., Toronto, Ontario Perry, Charles T., 3751 Virginia Park, Detroit, Mich. Pitcher, Paul B., 990 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal, P. Q. Popham, J. R. DeC., 120 St. James St., Montreal, P. Q. Pousett, E. Macklem, 76 Howland Ave. Toronto, Ont. Price, David G., The Gables, Belvedere Rd., Quebec, P. Q. Pearce, John P., Box 321, Picton, Ontario Ramsay, Col. K. A., c-o The Dominion Construction Co. The Pas, Man. Read, Clarence F., .. ....., ...,,,,., . ........ B obcaygeon, Ontario Renison, R. J. B., 1158 13th Ave. West, Vancouver, B. C Reford, Robert W., c-o Reford Sz Co., Bay Sa Wellington Sts Toronto 2, Ont. Reid, Alban D., Synod Office, Adelaide St. E., Toronto 2. Ont Q Reid, J. M. K., c-o Mrs. H. E. Carry, 1306 Cardero Street, Vancouver, B. C. Rhodes, Henry, 1911 Nelson Street, or 939 Granville Street, Vancouver, B. C. Rhodes, Beverley A., 939 Granville St. Vancouver, B. C. Roper, F. H. T., Augusta Street, Port Hope, Ontario Robin, Vavasor, ,, ., . , A .. .... Oakville, Ontario Scott, John C., , ,,........,,.,.. .......... ...,..... R o uyn, P. Q. Smart, Elias, . .... , ., ..... . Port Hope, Ontario Shorey, A. K., Manager, De Forest Phonofilm of Canada Ltd. 366 Mayor St., Montreal, P. Q. Staunton. Stewart, 131 Roxborough St. E., Toronto 5, Ont. Tatlow, K. G., 1795 13th Ave. W., Vancouver, B. C. Thomson, W. J., 223 Foster Ave., Belleville, Ontario Thomson, W. C., c-o Dr. Walter Thomson, 15 sri Leonard's Ave., Toronto, Ontario Turnbull, J. Il., 54 Rowanwood Ave., Toronto, Ontario Twose. A. .I. IC., 1058 McRae St., Niagara Falls, Ontario Vshorne, T. ll., 1826 16th Ave., W., Vancouver, B. C. Vallance, E. Victor, c-o Vallance, Brown Kr Co., Limited. Hamilton, Ontario 1925 1920 1900 1923 1924 1927 1921 1899 1911 1887 1910 1920 1896 1920 1912 1910 1902 1914 1923 1916 1917 1918 1874 1925 1923 1922 1915 1906 1919 1893 1896 1916 121 1907 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 Vokes, F. A., 27 Sydenham St. Kingston, Ontario Walton, R. G., 492 Dovercourt Road, Toronto 4, Ontario Whish, A. B., 339 East 18th St. N. Vancouver, B. C. Wily, G. B., 400 Russell Hill Road, Toronto 5, Ontario VVotherspoon, Stuart F., "Dumain" Port Hope, Ont. Yeates, John G., 151 James St. S., Hamilton, Ontario ADDENDA TO THE DIRECTORY Changes of Address B. M. Archibald, R. E., 24 Fitzwilliam St. Cambridge, England R. G. Armour, M. D., Medical Arts Bldg., Toronto 5, Ont. B. G. Aylen, 309 Tegler Bldg., Edmonton, Alta. R. A. Bethune, c-o Provincial Collector, Court House, Vancouver, B. C. W. D. Bethune, c-o McWilliams 8z Lockhart, 288 Bay St. Toronto 2, Ont. F. B. Barrow, 71 Maple Avenue, Quebec, P. Q. A. H. Brown, c-o G. A. Stimson 8: Co. Hamilton, Ontario G. S. Cartwright, Christchurch, Oxford ,England C. L. Cassels, 662 Egan Avenue, Verdun, Montreal, P.Q. L. D. Croll, M. D., C. M., 417 Clarence Ave. Saskatoon, Sask. F. H. Cundill, 1562 Pine Ave. West, Montreal, P. Q. Rev. J. F. Davidson, 29 Chicora Ave. Toronto, Ontario John G. Defries, 34 Bedford Square, London, England J. C. Dumbrille, B. Sc., Kirkland Lake Gold Mining Company, Kirkland Lake, Ont. P. A. DuMoulin, The Tuscarora, Argyle Rd., Walkerville, Ont. Glassco, Alan E., 9th Armour Car Company, Royal Tank Corps Cawnpore, India J. S. Gibb, 132 King Street, St. Catharines, Ontario J. Martin Grahame, 1082 Schuyler St., Portland, Ore., U. S. A. O. E. S. Gardiner, Apt. 15, 360 Claremont Ave., Montreal. P.Q. H. M. Jac-quays, 3457 Ontario Ave. Montreal, P. Q. Douglas C. Mackintosh, c-o Wood, Gundy 81 Co., 744 Hastings Street W., Vancouver, B. C. Arthur F. Mewburn, .. . . ,, . ., .. Turner Valley, Alta. Gordon M. Mudge, 21 Crescent Road, Toronto 5, Ontario C. F. W. Paterson. 55 Thurlow Road, Hampstead, Montreal Major E. F. Pullen, D. S. O., Alexo Coal Co. Ltd., Alexo, Alta. C. Pennyman Worsley, c-o Bank of Montreal, Threadneedle St. London, England R. K. Wurtele T2 Devonshire Road, Walkerville, Ont. R. Eric White, c-o Solloway Mills 8: Co., 67 Wall Street New York City, N. Y. I 311 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1888 Rev. E. P. S. Spencer, 7 Pearl Street, Mystic, Conn. 19122 Frank R. Stone, 321 Bloor St., West, Toronto 5, Ont. 1919 J. K. K. Strathy, 30 Bernard Ave., Toronto 5, Ontario 1875 V. E. Bayly, 88 Charles St. E., Toronto 5, Ontario 1897 G. A. G. Geddes, 676 Main St., Winnipeg, Man. 1921 Harold F. Jeffrey, 80 St. George St., Toronto 5, Ont. 1911 Ilugrh F. Ketchum, 40 Charles St. E., Toronto 5, Ontario 1912 P. A. C. Ketchum, St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass. 1902 Major E. Graham Joy, 272 Bay Street, Toronto 2, Ont. 1878 L. M. Ogilvy, The International Sportsrnen's Club, Upper Grosvenor Street, London, W. 1., England 1882 C. A. Temple, 86 Bloor St. W., Toronto 5, Ont. 1922 Arnold M. Trow, 45 St. Clair Ave., West, Toronto 5, Ont. 1921 Jas. D. Trow, 45 St. Clair Ave., West, Toronto 5, Ont. 1921 J. E. Wolfenden, 4784 Marguerite Ave., Vancouver, B. C. LOST ADDRESSES SINCE PUBLICATION 1929 DIRECTORY 1923 Cassard, Jacques ,,.. , ...,..........,...........,... Chicago 1923 Corrigall, D. J., Jr. . . ....... Winnipeg 1923 Corrigall, J. A. S. ,... ..,..,.. W innipeg 1925 Francis, C. E., . . ...., New York 1925 Francis, V. T. . ..,... New York 1912 Gilmour, Stanley S., ,. ..... Winnipeg 1920 Hill, Hamilton L., ,,.... Brampton 1919 Kirkpatrick, G. A. H. .. . .... .Vancouver 1872 Lewin, F. G. . .. ..... .Saskatoon 1878 Macdonell, A. J., M. D. , , A .Winnipeg 1915 MacLaughlin, P. B. . ,.... Ottawa DEATHS 1873 Osler, A. E. 1914 Taylor, J. A. NAMES OF OLD BOYS WHOSE ADDRESSES ARE UNKNOWN Ilale Name Town 1894 Adams, David Douglas .. , Port Perry 1888 Adams, Herbert Llewellyn Port Perry 1882 Adamson, David Hill .. , ..,.., Winnipeg 1878 Adamson, Montague James 8 Ottawa 1907 Agassiz, Lewis Rodolph Shafto . . VEIIICOUVSI' 1885 Aikman, Fred Lewis Collingwood 1901 Aitken, Robert Watson . , .. , .Chicago 1891 Alhinson, Clarence Roscoe . . . 9 -. S2-N112 1877 Aldwell, .lohn Lloyd Port Angello, Wash. 1879 1906 1886 1886 1903 1878 1873 1893 1890 1881 1889 1905 1913 1866 1890 1897 1883 1872 1877 1882 1888 1876 1896 1890 1873 1883 1887 1883 1917 1883 1873 1872 1904 1889 1917 1917 1904 1891 1887 1899 1907 1875 1878 1876 1883 1893 1881 1882 1902 1878 1912 1899 1920 1894 1907 1883 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Aldwell, Thomas Theobald 1 1 Allen, Arthur Earl 1 Allen, Charles Alfred William Allen, Paul Reginald 11 Allan, William Lyn 1 1 Ambery, Charles Clayton 11 Ambrose, Robert Willis 1 1 Ames, Howard Nelson 11 Amy, Ernest George 11 1 11 Amy, John Philip .,,.,, 11 Amy, Harold Arthur ...,. Anderson, Lewis Eric 1111 Anderson, Montague 1 1 1 1 Anderson, Robert 11 1 11 11 Anderson, William Allan Andrae, Robert Turner 11 1 Archibald, Charles Bremmer 1,,.111 Armstrong, Charles Edward Armstrong, John Edward Arnold, Arthur Cortlandt 11 Ashford, Volney Percy 1 Austin, William Edward ,,.11 Avery, Lyman Ray 1 Ayars, Charles Rogers 11111111 Aylwin, Rev. Harry Cooper ,1111 1 Baird, Henry 11111 1111,,.1111111111 Baker, Ernest Charles 1 111111 1 Ball, George Arthur 11 Barkell, Robert Sargent 111111 Barker, Charles Gordon 1111 Barker, David John 1111,1,.1..1111 Barker, James William 111, 11.,1, Barnum, Lyon Mockridge ..1,,, Barr, Marshall Norwood 1111111. Beals, Bruce 1 11111111111111,11 1 Beals, Horace Hamlyn ,1,, Beatty, George Nelson 1111 Beebe, Harry James 11111 Bell. Charles Dudley 1 Berry, Harry Roy 11 1 11 Betts. Herbert Patterson Bidwill, George Manners Billings. Henry John 11 1 Birdsall, Richard Everitt 111111 Birrell, George Vernon 11 Bishon, Harrv Francis 1 11.11 1 Blackburn, Joseph 1 111111111111 1 Blackburn. William Bower 1.1111 Blackwood, Gordon F. 1111 1111 1 Blake. John Creigh 1 1 11 1 Blandford. Eric Fielding 1111 Bleecker. Frank Ernest 11 11 Blogl, Thomas Edward 11.11 RECORD 61 Toronto 1 11 1 Whitby 1 Ridgefield, Conn. New York City 11 1Lindsay, Ont. 11 Toronto 11 Digby, N.S. 1 1 Chicago 11111111Portage du Fort, P.Q. 11Tacoma, Wash. 1111111Portage du Fort, P.Q. Ottawa 1111111Winnipeg 1111111Georgina, Ont. 1111111Sutton West Cohoes, N. Y. 11111111111Kernptville 1 1111111 Whitby 1 1111 1 Niagara 1111111Fort Erie Honolulu 1111111Goderich 1111111111111111111Ottawa 11111London 1111111Clearwater, Man. 1111111111111Kincardine 1111111111111111111Wales Galt Hancock, Mich. 1111111Hamilton, Ont. 11 11111 Picton, Ont. 11111111Picton. Ont. 1111111111Cayuga 1111Montreal 111111111Scranton ,Pa. Scranton, Pa. Frankford, Ont. 111111111A,lpena, Mich. 11 11Chanleau 11 Chicago New York City 11 Colborne 11 1 Hensall, Ont. 1 11Westwood, Ont. 1111111111London, Ont. 1 1111 Toronto 11 Kemptville 1 Kemptville Glendora, Cal. 11 Pittsburgh. Pa. 111111 England 11111111111111111111Marmora 11 Toronto Bluck, John 11111111 11111111111111111111111111111111111 H amilton. Bermuda Booth, Allan Donovan 1 11111 1 1 11 1 11111111 1 1111 Buffalo. N. Y. Booth, Clement George Donald Stanton 11111111111111111111 111Odessa 1 ISTH 1881 1881 1877 1909 1873 1882 1882 1901 1911 1877 1870 1910 1894 1880 1917 1894 1915 1868 1919 1907 1880 1896 1867 1874 1911 1885 1882 1907 1887 1909 1917 1917 1900 1882 1873 1886 1881 1885 1886 1885 1881 1884 1867 1881 1911 1914 1919 1899 1865 1893 1890 1000 1912 1867 1918 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Borrodaile, George Betts 1 Boughton, William Hart 11 Boultbee, Harold Field ...,. 1 Bourchier, Philip James ..., 11 1 Bousfield, Arthur Pe1'cy Hardy .....1 Bower, George Edward 1 Bower, Joseph 1 1 11 Bower, William Anderson Boyle, Joseph Whiteside Bradfield, Gordon 1 1 ,1,,, 11 Bradfield, Herbert Henry ..1, Bredin, Atheling ....,. ....,..... Briar, George Victor Bridges, Guy Whitla ...,, Brien, John Henry 1 1 11 Brock, John Stewart 1.,1,.., Brown, Frederick Walter 11... Brown, Gordon Barr ,... Brown, Henry 11 11 11,,1 Brown, T. B. 11 11 Brown, Thomas Jasper 1.,., Brown, Walter Philip ........ Browne, Frederick Oliver .... Brunskill, William ,,..,.,,.,...,.... Bryan, Richard Francis .....,. 11 Brydge, William Henry Beatty 11 Buchan, James 11 1 11 Bull, Harcourt Edward Orton ,.1.1 Burbidge, Geoffrey ..,,, Burgess. Arthur Carnegie 11 11 Burgess, Cyril Philip 1.,.,,..,.,. Burgess, Seymour Fairman ..,.. Burgess, William Arnold .... 1 Burlingham, Roscoe 1 11., 1 Burn, Chalmers Burn. Walter Scott 11 1 Burnham. Thomas Henry1 11 Burritt. Charles Arthur 11 .,..1. 11 Burwell, Alfred Edward Burwell, Ernest Llewellen Victor Burwell, Thomas Stanley .,.. Calcutt, Clarge Foster ,,,.. ,,.. Cameron, Charles Henry 1 1 Cameron, Dougald Duncan Cameron, Kenneth Hillyard 1 1 Cameron, Leslie Fergus 11 1 Campbell, John Clifford 1 Campbell, Mackenzie Randolph Carnegie, Charles Fincham Carruthers, Sebastion 11 1 Carter. James North 11 Cary. George Marcus 1 Caudwell. George Gordon Chadwick. Frederick Stewart Chafee, Rev. Alexander Burnside Chamberlain, Aubrey Robert 11111111111111111Ottawa Bradford, Pa. 1111111Drummondville 111111111Col1ingwood Chicago 1111111Cobourg, Ont. 111.111Brandon, Man. Brandon, Man. 11111111111Woodstock 1111Toronto 11111111Morrisburg 11111111111111.Oakville 111111111Brandon, Man. 11111111111111111Edmonton York 11Vankleek Hill, Ont. 111111111111111..1111Toronto Toronto 11111111111111111Goderich .Port Colborne, Ont. Omaha, Neb. 1111111111Halifax, N. S. 11111111111New York 1111111111111111111Thornh1ll 1 .11111.1111111 Toronto Iroquois Falls, Ont. 11 11..111.11... New York 1 Barton Eaton, Sask. Toronto 11111111Winnipeg 1111111111111111Winnipeg 1111111Winnipeg 111111Wellington. Ont. 11111111111111111111Cobourg 11111Newhaven, Conn. 11 .11111111 Peterborough 1111111111Toronto 1111111111London London 111.111London Peterborough 111111Collingwood Grafton Quebec Winnipeg 1111111111111111Winnipeg 11 11Toronto 11 Port Perry, Ont. 1.1111. Picton, Ont. 11 Port Stanley, Ont. 1 Brantford San Francisco. Cal. Kingston 11 1111 111111111 T oronto 1918 1912 1877 1877 1904 1872 1882 1906 1878 1888 1887 1868 1907 1914 1885 1888 1886 1906 1886 1898 1906 1910 1908 1877 1877 1885 1909 1902 1906 1885 1882 1882 1891 1865 1907 1905 1923 1894 1911 1880 1867 1905 1906 1886 1881 1884 1884 1867 1879 1870 1879 1903 1900 1898 1898 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fill Charles, Terence O'B. . ,.11 , . , Flamand, P. Q. Child, Thomas Harold Gasgoyne ..... ,, . ,Toronto Christie, James Grant . ,..,. , .. . ...1. Brockville, Ont. Christie, Charles Thomas . .1., ...,1..,.,.l...,. ...Brockville, Ont. Christie, John Adam ,.,t.... H ., .. . o....,,o.....,. , Toronto Clare, James Robert ,...,sl..4 .,.4,. S t. Andrew's Parish, Man. Clark, Arthur Wellesley ...,. O..V...o....,.....,o...,41o . .,Winnipeg Clark, Percy Stanley .....,.,,.. ....,,. .......,..,.. D e troit, Mich. Clark, Walter .lt....,.,........l,.. .. Clark, Walter Ernest , ,.., ...,... , Clarke, Archibald Campbell ..,, Clarke, Herman .,.l.,............. .. Clarkson, Herbert Keith .,.,..., Claxton, William Gordon ..l.. Cleghorn, George Boomer 'loronto , ,,..,. Ancaster . Napanee iii .,,.,.., Quincey .....,Vernon, B. C. ..,..,.....,.,..,..,.Toronto ,,..,, ....,....,,..l L ondon Cochran, Garrett ....,..,...,..,........,. ,...., W illiamsport, Penn. Coen, Garnet Wymer ........,,,..,,...,.. .,..,,.......,...,.,.., C hicago, Ill. Cockburn, Clarence Beaufort , ,.,,,,..... . ,..... London, England ,,..,..Winnipeg W'hitby ...........Whifby Coen, Sterling Hamilton ., . 1 , ,, Louisville, Kentucky Cohen, Octavus Phillips .,,,.,.,,, ...,...t N orthport, Long Island Coldwell, G. A. . . ..,.....,,.,..,,..... ..,... ...,,..........,........., W i nnipeg Coldwell, John Robson Harding ..,.....,.,,.,,.,.... ...... W innipeg Coldwell, Thomas ..... ..,.......,,,,...,., Cole, Percy Pomeroy ...,,,,. ,.,,.,. Cole, Ralph Douglas ..,..... Coleman, Clinton B. ,,,... . . , Coles, Coryndon Henry Churchill ., Colledge, Alfred Alexander ....., ,.,,. Collins, Peter Hewton ,...,...,. ,.,,.., Colson, George Arthur .,.... . Congdon, Ernest Wilfred ..... Congdon, Hugh Stanley ..,.,. Connor, Eugene Capers ..... Conrod, James 1 Conyers, Cecil Robert ..,.. Conyers, Gerald ..... H . .. Cooke, F. O. ...,, , .,., . Cooke, John Gordon . ..,,... ,.,,. .,.. . Cook, Terence Richard . , ..,... Cooper, Peter Everest Stewart .. . . .. Williamsport, Penn. ,..,..Washington, D. C. Cleveland, Ohio ,.Helena, Montana .....Chicago Brooklyn, N. Y. .....,Brooklyn, N. Y. ,..,.....Dallas, Texas ..,......,.,........,....1Veston Ottawa ....Hamilton, Bermuda .. ..,,..,.... Clifton, N. J. .. Acton Prince Albert, Sask. Brisbane, Queensland, Australia Coofer, Rev. R. O. . ., , . ,. . , . ..., ..... . .. Riverside, Ill. Copeland, George H. . ...,,. .. ., ..Penetanguishene, Ont. Cornnell. John Frederick Armstrong .....,,.,......, Lindsay, Ont. Corsan, Robert Francis Harshawe . ....,.,,,..... ,,....,... Q uebec Cosens, George Augusts ..,..... , . 1 . . ....... Savannah. Ga. Courtney, Charles Henry ...,,.,..... .......... N ew York Courtney, Walter Allan .,... M .. Boston Cox, Charles Thomas . .. .,.., Toronto Cox, Richard Sackville .. Chicago Coxworthv, James .. ,.,..,,........ ,.., T oronto Coy, William Filmer . 1 . M . .Vancouver Cozens, Edward Sommerville ,.,. Crabb, William. .. , Craig, John Stanley . . Crapsey, Algernon Sidney . ,H , Toronto . ....... London, Ont. ,. L . . , Kinvston Rochester, N. Y. 64 1886 1900 1866 1889 1900 1904 1882 1892 1895 1923 1919 1890 1891 1866 1904 1873 1899 1888 1892 1886 1919 1902 1874 1910 1871 1904 1903 1902 1910 1893 1888 1881 1910 1917 1888 1881 1875 1882 1879 1883 1887 1893 1907 1882 1903 1888 1888 1887 1921 1910 1883 1870 1890 1884 1901 1872 1866 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Crawford, Charles . . , Crawford, Edgar Harold .,7..77, Crawford, George .. ., . , .. Crawford, George Sherwood r.7,, Crawford, Lloyd Robert ..1,a,1 Creamer, Edward Walter ..a,aa Creasor, Herbert . a.l. .aa. . Creighton, Charles Henry .aeeee . Creighton, Frederick Norman .. Croft, Henry John Edwin ,,,...e. Crompton, Edwin William .. . Crosher, Ernest Fothergille .,... Crosher, Ross Metcalfe .,..,,.,.. Crowe, Walter . . .. ,,,..,.... Cruthers, William Maurice Cumming. Ross . e,,.,.,,,.... , Curry, William Stuart ..,,...... Dame, Allan Davis ,,.........., Dargavel, Sawtell James ..a.r.,.., David, Osahgee Waubegeezis Davidson, John James .....,...,... Davidson, Robert Irvine Davis, Thomas ii,, . aaa, Davison, Roy Horatio ....... Day, Charles Edwin .,.,.,...,...,.,. Deacon, Archibald Edward ,..,...,.. De La Fosse, Francis Charles ., ., Dempster, Reginald Charles ...... Denison, Frederic Brown .r,.,..r. Digg, William Reginald .....,... Dickson, Angus Crawford ..... ...... Dickson. William Stuart .. Dixon. Melville Franklin e,aae, Donaghy. C. L. . ,, ., Doran, Frederick Myles Dorr, Charles A .. . Douglas, Charles Archibald ,e..,,.,e,a,a., Douglas, William Jeremiah ,. ee.. Douglass. William Stonewall Jackson Doutre, Eugene Frank ,.,......,,.,....,.,. ,,.... Dowding, Frederick Charles, ....,,..,ae . Dowding, Frederick Henry . ..,.,. , Downer, Fred William Rayson Driscoll, Alfred . Drummond. John Morris I ,..l., .. Duggan. Henry Vane Norman ..., , DuMoulin, Edward St. Martin .l.l.. DuMoulin, Rev. Walter H. . Dudley, J. S. Duncan, Alan George Wilson Duncan, Glanton Gifford . Dunsford. John , Dupuis, Thomas Arthur Frldis, Herbert Clement . Edson, Franklin Diehl , Egleston, Edgar Frank Egleston, John Phineas ,....................Windsor ..Campbellville, Ont. ....,.,....,,.....,....,Toronto .,....,Brockville, Ont. ....,,..,Franklin, Pa. . .,.. Regina, Sask. .,....,Owen Sound ....,.,........,Toronto ....,..Bradford, Ont. ..,.......,.....Toronto .............Toronto ......Newcastle ....,...,Newcastle ........,.....Chatham ......Peterborough .,........Toronto ,....,.........Jordan Elgin ,,....Walpole Island ..,....,...,....Toronto ......Peterborough .,,,.....,.Kingston ....,.....Toronto ...,,,......England Fort William Lakefield, Ont. .. Ross1and, B. C. ,.......,...Peterborough .,.....,...,.Odessa, Ont. ......,..Belleville, Ont. .,Westminster, B. C. ,.....Vancouver, B. C. St. Johns, P. Q. .. .. Prescott ...,...Toledo, Ohio ,...,..,Oak-ridges .....Toronto ...... New Orleans Montreal Brantford ......,...Port Perry .............,Lethbridge ........Alymer. P. Q. .,......Midland, Ont. ...............,Toronto . ....,,, ,Toronto I New York Citv Maymont. Sask. Ottawa ..Woodstock . Lindsay, Ont. ,..Kingston, Ont. Haileybury. Ontario .,.. New York City ...........Ancaster . . Ancaster 1872 1885 1912 1910 1903 1909 1909 1885 1884 1875 1892 1887 1880 1881 1888 1880 1877 1918 1904 1880 1895 1912 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Edwards, William Seymour , .. Elliott, James Russell .i.,..... Ellison, Albert Johnson .. Ellison, Price Fearnaught ..... Elwood, Edward Lindsay .,,...,.. Empringham, Walter Rattan Empringham, Elfric Ethelbert English, Arthur Bawden, . ..,.. . English, Frederick Macaulay Everdell, Henry Chapman ,.......,. Falkner, Henry Stanley ...o....,r....,...., Farini, William Leanord Hunt .i..., Farlinger, James Isadore ...,......... Farmer, William ..,. ..,..... Farr, Henry John . ri.... . Farrar, Stuart , Fauquier, Henry Haines ,........ Fawcett, James Waldron ..,... Fellowes, Kenyon .............,....... Ferguson, Douglas Dalrymple Ferguson, Victor Stanley ......,... Ferrier, Wallace Bruce ....,,,,... RECORD 65 Coalburg, W. Virginia .. ........ ,,,., . ,, .. ,London ..,..Vernon, B. C. Vernon, B. C. Chicago, Ill. ....,,,.Pelham, N. Y. .,...,..Pelham, N. Y. Oshawa . . . . Oshawa ...,,,.Brooklyn, N. Y. .. LeRoy, N. Y. .. London, England ........,....Morr1sburgh ....,.................Ancaster ,.....,,Toronto ,,..,,Cedar Rapids, Iowa ........Sault Ste. Marie Detroit ........,.,.,......Ottawa ..,........,....Kingston ...,,...Peterborough ..,..........Kingston lli TRINITY COLLICGIC SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES Aela Ridleizinan, Bishop Ridley Collegc, Ontario. .-Xshhurian", Ashbury College, Ottawa. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B. C. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, VVinnipeg. The IIai'rovian", Harrow School, England. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perth shire, Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. St. Andrew's College Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurora. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Windsoriann, King's College School, Windsor, N. S. Bishop's College School Magazine", Bishop's College School, Len noxville. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal R. M. C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. The Albanian", St. Alban's, Brockville. Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N. B. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Tor onto. Vox Collegii, Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, Ont. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Acta Lufli", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B. C ,111 L'lllL1l'l1lIh1IllI i'Hl'1lIlJ1'2IlIh1IllI Glnrpnratinn nf 'rinitg Qlnllvgv ifvrhnnl The The The The VISITOR: The Right Rev. The Lord Bishop of Toronto GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members Chancellor of Trinity University. Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. Rev. F. Graham Orchard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Toronto The Hon. Mr. Justice R. Max Dennistoun . .. . Winnipeg His Honor Judge H. A. W'ard ..,. .. I . .. .. . Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., M.A. .. .,.... ..,...,... T oronto R. P. Jellett, Esq., ..,, ,. .. ..,.. ,.Montreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq., ..... . . ....... Toronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. I .. .. . ..-Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq. .... ........... ..,...... ,....,.. T o 1 'onto The Rev. O. Rigby, M.A., L.L.D. .,,, ,, ....... . . .Port Hope Clarence Bogert, Esq. .. ..,. . . , .. .. . .Toronto Brigadier-General G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.M.G. Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ,...,... ...,,,.,. . ,,.......,,...,. T oronto J. H. Maynard, Esq., M.D. I . ,.,,. I ...... ,..., T oronto Percy Henderson, Esq ...... .,., ., . Toronto Lieutenant-General Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B. Kingston Ontario The Hon Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard .....,. ...Victoria, B.C. Elected by the Old Boys. Dyce W. Saunders, Esq., K.C. Secretary . ,,.. Toronto D'Arcy Martin, Esq., M.A., K.C. .,,..,. ..,...,. . . Hamilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K. C. A . . .. ,Toronto 'rinitg Qlnllrgv Svrhnnl iKrrnrh lijditol- ,,.,, , Mr. R. T. Graham Business Manager ...,.A--, MF- Wm- Ogle Sports , M ..A..,..... C. F. Harrington Junior School Record. . Rev. C. H- Boulden Miss G. Petry CONTENTS Page I'Iflit,o1'iz1l 3 A- 1 Calc,-nrlai' and Chapel .. 2 Contributions ,..... 3-5 Hockey 6-17 Sch rff: l Notes 18 Junior Sch fnri l Notes ., 19-23 Junior Sch fnff l Contributions , . 23-25 Lzulics' Guild 25-27 Old Boys' Association 28-32 Olfl Boys' Notes 32-38 Annual Ilinncr 39-41 Old Boys' Dircctory Aflflcncla 41-43 Lost, Arlmlrcsscs 43-48 Iixchzimre-s 49 Girinitg Glnllvgr Sfrhnnl, nrt Hum ESTABLISHED l 865 Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cam Bridge, D.D., University, Toronto, Chaplain King Ed- ward's School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906, Head Master St. Alban's, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B. A., McGill University Montreal A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLE, Esq., M. A., Glasgow University, B. Paed, Toronto University. R. T. GRAHAM, Esq., B.A., Brasenose College, Oxford. E. W. MORSE, Esq., Toronto University. M. R. BROWN, Esq., B.A., B. Sc., Lincoln College, Oxford. R. C. COATES, Esq., B.A., Caius College, Cambridge. C. R. HISCOCKS, Esq., B.A., St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. J. M. de SLUBICKI, Esq., Pembroke College, Cambridge. G. NICOLLS, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. Master-in-Charge of the Middle School LT.-COLONEL C. GOODDAY, of Aldenham School, England. Uhr fduninr Svrlinnl House Master The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M. A., Kingis College, Windsor N. owvcrzg Clergy Training School, Cambridge Assistant Masters . H. MORSE, Esq. . G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. N. Y. CRAIG, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. . KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., University of Toronto. . N. WYNN, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. Lady Assistants MISS B. S. SYMONDS MISS G. PETRY, Boston School of Expression. Organist and Master of Music E. COHU, Esq. Physical Instructor for All Schools SERGEANT-MAJOR S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical I Instructor at R. M. C., Kingston. Irinitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl 'illvrnrh iihitnrial With the return to Port Hope and the changes and improvements of the New Buildings, next term should at least be an interesting one for everyone. The Governor General's visit at the Official opening of the School on May 16th, will give everybody something to look forward to, while the task of adapting ourselves to the new surroundings will be interesting in itself. Looking back on the immediate past, one of the most satis- factory considerations is that the last two terms have been so free from illness that everybody gets off to a good start and the year's results should be good, in spite of the difficulties and delays of moving. Our last year's record, finishing with two good scholarships to Trinity, can, we feel sure, be improved upon. At least we should aim at not falling behind it. liveryone connected with the School is delighted by Mrs. Boul- den's satisfactory recovery. Mr. R. S. Jones, late of the 9th Gurkha Rifles, took the place of Mr. Brown, who left for England at Christmas. Iluring the latter part of the term, when the problem of exercise is always acute, several voluntary sporting events were got up. Mr. tieldard and the prefeets organized a Badminton tournament, which had a very large entry, while Col. Goodday instigated many activitiesz-Swimming races, basketball, and we believe, a play. The clash of swords was also heard on many afternoons from the Gymnasium and the dark regions near the boiler room. The swordsmen are few in number, but very enthusiastic, and work under the guidance ot' Mr. Hiscocks. Pacaud is said to be a real master ot' the Art. We -.vish that they would form themselves into a fencing club and get others interested. The Muses have found a sanctuary in Classroom C, where an orchestra of several instruments has been practising daily. They have inipl'ovf'rl out of all recognition upon last term and both they and Vol. Goodday deserve high praise for their efforts and success. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2 ERRATUM In the Michaelmas issue occurred a letter from "Old Boy" on the Championship Football Team of 1907. The writer quoted that team as one which learned its football at the School and all of whom passed their examinations who tried, but, in supporting this claim, two "New Boys" were inadvisedly omitted, H. M. Savage, of St. Alban's, Brockville, and Kyle. The former was regular right middle, while Kyle substituted for Gerald Drummond, who was suffering from an injury for part of the season. Svrlynnl Qlalvnhzu' Jan. 15th. Term begins. Jan. 22nd Bigside Flat Match. Lowers won 6-l. Jan. 25th. Conversion of St. Paul. Jan. 25th. lst VII. vs. Woodstock Juniors. Lost 2-1. Jan. 3lst. lst. VII. vs. Southern Collegiate of London. Won 4-3. Feb. lst lst. VII. vs. London Central Collegiate. Won 4-0. Feb. 2nd Purification of B. V. M. Feb. 4th. Half-holiday. lst. VII. vs. B. R. C. Lost 10-2. Feb. 8th. lst. VII. vs. Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Won 5--1. Feb. Sth. 3rd. VII. vs. Seaton's, U. C. C. Won 5-2. Feb. 14th. lst. VII. vs. B. R. C. Lost 10-0. Feb. l4'th. VII. vs. B. R. C. 15 and under. Tied l-1. Feb. 15th. lst. VII. vs. Delta Kappa Fraternity. Lost 6--3. Feb. 24th. Saint Matthias. Mar. 4th. Shrove Tuesday. Mar 5th Ash VVednesday. Mar 25th. Annunciation of B. V. M. Mar 18th. Half-holiday for Mrs. Orchard's birthday, March 15th. Apr. 9th. Senior School Term ends. Apr. 16th. Junior School Term ends. Gllmprl "The offertories for both Senior and Junior Schools for this Term are to date 55l50.31. Among these offertories is included one of 5546.92 which was specially given to the fund raised by the "Mail and Empire" for the relief of those who suffered from the disastrous gales and floods in Newfoundland. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE. EVE OF HASTINGS "O wake to life again thy strings, old bard! And play once more the songs thou oft hast played! The silence yields but to the midnight guard, The firelight dwindles, red the embers fade, The torches die, the shadows climb the wall, The ruthless sands run low, this ancient hall Is filled with deepening shade. Dim in the darkness, o'er thy hoary head, The shadowed windows frame the hanging stars Which glow with eerie iridescence red, Portending what? A plague? Impending wars? But hark! Below the cliff the breakers boom, They and this sighing wind sing 'low of doom, Red wounds, and ghastly scars." "Enough! Think not of death! Should men so bold Speak thus? Old minstrel, let us hear thy lay." "My son, to wonted airs my harp is cold, It guides my hand, and holds my thoughts in sway, "To-morrow morn will Saxon blood be shed, To-morrow even, King Harold will lie dead." It mutely bids me say. As centuries ago our Norse sires came, Hard-driven by the wild north eastern breeze,, In swift long-ships of many a saga's fame, Built of the wood of hardy northern trees, With bulwarks formed of shields along the side, Each oarsman near his targe of studded hide, Far down across the seas, So now have come the Normans, they but wait The fiery lamp of dawn ere they attack. As did the Celts, so we shall meet our fateg Out-numbered, we shall fight them, back to back. Valhalla waits for those who shall be slain, For those who live, there is but slavery's chain. So whet your battle-axe. I see far up the future, I behold How England, outward-reaching west and east, Will hind a chain of empire round the world, Whose independent links, her colonies, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 Made strong in strength which unity can give, Will, with their mother-centre, henceforth live To rule the restless seas." "I come to bring the tidings to my lord, That Norman William's fleet is in the bay! Awake! Gird on your harness! Grasp your sword! Hardrada's men! Arm for the coming fray! And when the discous sun slips from the sea, If conquered, Vikings, death shall set us free! They land at break of day." R. F. Douglas AUTUMN There's a time in the evening, in autumn, After the heat of the day, When the woods are fraught with a sadness- A sadness of passing away. While wings are heard beating to southward, The trees dress in scarlet and gold, As if to pretend that they're happy, And to hide the vague fears that they hold: Fears that the summer is treading The path down which all summers go: Fears that the winter is coming- They not only fear it-they know. The trees dress in gold and in scarletg They seem to be speckled with rust, Then surrender, and stand silhouetted, When the leaves fall to die into dust. Another year's harvest is gathered, Another year's livelihood won, While men are too busy to notice The ruddy, rich beauty that's gone. And later come Winter's fore-runners, The hurrying flurries of snow, The fast-fleeting flurries come flying To tell what we already know: That the leaves of this year have been withered Never again to be seen, Yet next year the trees will be greater The leaves of next year be as green. R. F. Douglas. m TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SONG OF THE COG-WHEEL I serve, and I obey, And I wear myself away, As I sing my song of service, Like all mechanism, ncrveless, For I'm here to serve a purpose, Day by day. Refrain: For I am one of the wheels of the world, One of the forces which make the world go, No dreamy visions to me are unfurledg I toil and I spin, but yet do I know That I am essential, though quite unobserved. Better far to work with lust, Than on shelf to gather dust, And I've heard men say, fastutelyb, That I've no artistic beautyg That I've got to do my duty, Or I rust. VVhen I'm worn out and gone, And they use another one, When I'm ruined and discarded, I'll say to the newly-started: "So that work won't be retarded, Carry on!" R. F. Douglas TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 6 HOCKEY RETROSPECT, 1 930. As usual we start off by saying:-"The School may not have had such a successful season, but-"g which is absolutely true, luck- ily however there are some very good reasons for this apparent lack of success. Let us first take a look at the actual figures. T. C. S. lst. VII. in the 1930 season played only 7 games in all, of these 7, 3 were victories, 4 were losses, and there were no ties, they scored 19 goals, and had 32 goals scored against them, not exactly a howling success, but it might have been much worse. The chief 1'eason, of course, is the youth of our players as compared to the years, in several cases, of our opponents. Take, for instance, the Ridley team which beat us so badly both in Woodstock and St. Catharines, they were lucky enough to have 4 members of their 1929 sextette with them again, whereas we only had one, Elliot. Then again comes the question of age, which is all important, the average age of our team was about 17 years, whereas that of the Ridley team would be nearer 19 than anything else, that makes considerable difference. There is no doubt, of course, that old or not, the Ridley team was an exceptionally good squad for a school team, and that they most certainly deserved their successes, but if the team which represented T. C. S. this year were to come back for two more years and then to play Ridley, I venture to prophesy that the score would not be anything like 10-0. Exper- ience makes all the difference in any game, however often it may have been stated. The nucleus for a pretty useful team for next year has been formed, at any rate, and that is a good year's work in itself. We hope to have with us next year Wigle, Crossen, Brown I and Harring- tonII., all of whom received their first team Colours this year, as well as several members of the Second team who subbed for the Firsts in the course of the year. The Second Team must here be most fittingly praised for the loyal support which they gave to the Firsts on all occasions, without getting a single game, either home or away during the whole season. As someone said somewhere, "My head is bloody but unbowed." That is the situation, briefly and fairly accurately, no member of the 1930 team has anything to be ashamed of, for no team ever worked harder or more whole-heartedly than they did. 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HOCKEY. 1930 Bigsicle Flat Match. Wednesday, Jan. 22nd. Lowers 6-Uppers 1 Previous to this match, opinion seemed to indicate the Uppers as probable, as several of the Lowers were reported as being hors de combat, but this was not true, and the ancient rivals both turned out in force for the annual fixture. As Flat Matches go, it was a good one, owing to the fact that with one or two exceptions, every- one turned in a very clean game. As regards hockey, however, the match was not very noticeable except that it resembled a grand game of shinny. Elliot was the star of the day, and roamed around the ice in great style, scoring most of the .victorious Lowers goals. The surprised Uppers notched a single tally to the 6 of the Lowers. T. C. S. vs. WOODSTOCK JUNIORS. SAT. JAN. 25th. T. C. S. l-Woodstock 2 As the first outside match of the hockey season proper, this game was naturally of great interest to the school as a whole. Several members of both teams had previously met in the City League last year, which made things even more interesting. Woodstock started off with a rush, and worked some very neat combination, foiling our representatives rather frequently. The T. C. S. for- wards at first were not falling back quickly enough after their attacks, but this was remedied later. Both goalies kept the twine intact until Elliot, shooting from centre ice, foiled the Woodstock guardian, making the score 1-0 for T. C. S. in the first period. In the second period Brown replaced Harrington II in the Students net. T. C. S. forwards missed some good chances by skating too far down the sides before either shooting or passing in to the centre. The fast play and good shooting of the Town lads finally resulted in a score by Sibbald. Wigle, T. C. S. defenceman, received a nasty cut on the shin towards the close of the period. With the score at one all, Pacaud was sent in in the third frame to guard the T. C. S. citadel, and performed very well in the face of a terrific bombardment, as both teams were going all out to break the tie. T. C. S. missed a great opportunity when Robertson missed a lovely pass from Byers. Finally Bell of Woodstock knocked in the winning point, ending a hard-fought game with a score of 2-1 in f2lVHLll' of lYfmllSt0Cli. rs- 4 C .- T I ,-. A ,- 4 096l-WVELL .LSHIJI ga TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T. C. S. Lineup. Goal-Harrington Il. Defence-Byers I, Wigle. Forwards-Mo Closkey I. Elliot, Robertson. Subs-Stone I, Johnson I, Irvine, Brown I, Pacaud. Woodstock. Goal-Bennett. Defence-Disch, Crawford. Forwards-Sibbald, Hayden, Littlewood. Subs.-Bell, France, Taylor. T. C. S. vs. LONDON SOUTHERN COLLEGIATE IN LONDON FRIDAY, JANUARY 3lst. T. C. S. 4-L. S. C.-3 This was the first away game of the season, and resulted in a 4-33 victory for T. C. S. In the First period, the score was 1-1, London being the first to score, Elliot equalizing on an assist from Byers. In this period Southern had the better of the play. In the second frame the London Lads again forged ahead, scor- ing two goals to a lone tally by Elliot on a pass from Wigle, and bringing the score up to 3-2 in favour of London. Training showed up in the final period, and T. C. S. increased the pace considerably, to sag the twine twice, equalizing on a Robert- son-Elliot combination, and finally winning by Crossen's Goal. BIGSIDE HOCKEY T. C. S. vs. LONDON CENTRAL COLLEGIATE. SAT. FEB. lst. T. C. S. 4-L. C. C. 0. llere again the game was spoilt by the fact that the ice had been skated on for some time before the commencement of play. The rolling puck prevented accurate shooting and effective stick- handling. In spite of these handicaps, however, the game was a merry little struggle which the onlookers enjoyed to the full. T.C.S. led without much difficulty from the start. In fact the game was a shutout, but the visitors put up a game struggle. , . lulliot scored the first goal on his own, and a few minutes later, after several hectic struggles, he scored another, assisted by Byers: this one went in off the goaler's stick, which was pretty tough luck so early in the day. This ended the scoring, leaving 1 Q 1 'l. 1 , S. ahead by 2-0 in the first frame. Brown replaced Ilarrington II in the local nets, and Robertson went through almost immediately for a lovely tally, tricking the London defence and goalie to the King's taste. Then followed a little unpleasantness, with no names mentioned, in which several members of both teams drew penalties. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 10 T. C. S. again changed goalers, and shortly after play had recommenced, Elliot scored the fourth and final goal, shooting' in a hard one from the blue line. London woke up this period, and the local goaler received some mean shots. However, T. C. S. maintained their -1-goal lead successfully to the end of the game in spite of all the visitor's efforts. London :-Goal-Jackson. Defence-Syer,Knight. Forwards- Aust, Guthrie, McGrenner. Subs--Lawson, O'Hara, Ripley. T. C. S.-Goal-Harrington II. Defence--Byers I, Wigle. For- wards-Crossen, Elliot, Robertson. Subs.--Brown, Me- Closkey, Kirk II, Irvine. MIDDLESIDE-1930 M. Souards, li. VV. Morse, Esq.. A. Farr-Ilzirris. . Taylor, l'. Uslmrliv, A. II. Ivilkiiisuli F. Hull. D. lNlvI.e:in, R. Vavuilll. ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T. C. S. vs. RIDLEY AT WOODSTOCK. TUESDAY FEB. 4th. T. C. S. 2-Ridley 10. As the score indicates, this fixture was a rather disastrous defeat. which, however, was as natural as it was inevitable. The Ridley team was an all-star outfit, whereas Elliot was the only Old Colour left to us. However, it was a treat to see the visitors in action, even if it was at our own expense. The Griffiths-Hayes-Bell combination got under way early in the day, sweeping all before them with speedy skating and clever passing. The T. C. S. defence were left out in the cold time and again in spite of their earnest endeavours to stem the flow. Griff- iths beat the T. C. S. goalie to it after several minutes of play, and started the ball rolling. He scored again after a scramble in front of the Trinity net. T. C. S. redoubled their efforts and for a time Harrington withstood a terrific bombardment, only to succumb to an easy shot from Hayes. This ended the scoring for the first period, although the T. C. S. forwards missed some golden oppor- tunities. The play was very fast and exciting. Wigle, useful T.C.S. defenceman, got a penalty for tripping just at the close of play. In the second period, T. C. S. adopted the plan of frequent changing of players, but to no avail. Griffiths shot a hard one, which bounced off Harrington's pads and was knocked in by Hayes. Our forwards were easy meat for those of the visitors, and scarcely ever got within scoring range. Hayes scored again on a pass from Bell. Crossen and Elliot were effective at times but Ridley domin- ated the play. Griffiths scored on a pass from Hayes. T. C. S. carried the play down the ice with a rush which ended up in a mad scramble in front of the hostile twine, no one could score, however, and Hayes took the puck back through the whole T. C. S. outfit to score again. Elliot and Wigle made two nice rushes, but Owen kept the twine intact. Finally Elliot made a lovely rush and scored the first of our two lone tallies, ending the second period. Brown replaced Harrington in the T. C. S. nets, and the play recommeneed with a rush. T. C. S. started to play something sug- gestive of hockey, and Robertson managed to score another goal for the home team. Ridley combination went to pieces for a few minutes, and all their passes were forwards. This state of affairs was soon remedied, and Bell buzzed through to foozle Brown, in spite of the fact that the local goalie was playing a sterling game. Elliot and Vo. rushed the rubber down to the Ridley citadel, but Owen was just too good for them. Seagram got away and passed to Bell, who scored another. Still unsatisfied, the Goal-hunters tore down the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 12 ice anew, and Griffiths scored on a pass from Hayes. This ended the scoring for the day, leaving Ridley in the lead by a score of 10-2. The remaining few minutes were of little interest. Byers, lusty T. C. S. defence player, received a penalty just at the cessation of hostilities for holding. This game, from the scoring point of view was no success, but T. C. S. put up quite a game fight in the face of pretty heavy odds. Ridley :-Goal-Owen. Defence-Seagram, Teague. Forwards- Griffiths, Hayes, Bell. Subs-Carson, Cockburn, Walters. T. C. S:-Goal-Harrington II. Defence-Byers I, Wigle. For- wards-Crossen, Elliot, Robertson. Subs.-McCloskey I, Brown I, Stone I, Johnson I, Irvine. SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY. SAT. FEB. 8th. T. C. S. 5-K. A. 1 On this occasion, Peter Lash, an old boy known to many of us, brought down a team of his fraternity brothers to play the school. Several of the Fratmen had obviously not been on skates for some time, and this added considerably to the amusement of the spectators. The ice resembled cheese. Both teams got under way, and the visitors scored their lone goal shortly after the start of activities. Crossen tore down the ice soon after and shot our first goal, to make the score equal. Strathy, another old boy, defended the K. A. gall- antly, but Johnson got away, shot, and managed to score on the re- bound. This ended the first period with the score at 2-1 in favour of the home team. S In the second period the somewhat-wearied visitors played a more defensive game, and their efforts in this direction were reward- ed, as T. C. S. only managed to score once in spite of several attempts. With the score at 3-1 against them, the Fratmen gathered all their energies for a desperate onslaught, but were unable to score. Crossen went tearing down the ice and collided with Harrison of the visitors, he was carried off shortly after. Play was resumed and Wigle and Johnson both scored for T. C. S. before the end of the game. This brought the final score to 5-1 for T. C. S. SCHOOL vs. B. R. C. IN ST. CATHARINES. SAT. FEB. 8th T. C. S. 0-B. R. C.-10. At the start of play things seemed to be a little more even than they had been when the two teams clashed in Woodstock. This, however, was destined not to last long. The Ridley combination took about 10 minutes to get going, but during those 10 minutes, Harring- lil TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ton in the T. C. S. nets stopped a hail of shots from Hayes and Co. Disaster came in the last half of the period. The first goal was scored by Griffiths, who sorted the puck out of a mix-up and knocked it into the goal. T. C. S. suddenly seemed to go to piecesg Hayes scored on a long one, and immediately afterwards tallied again on a pass from Teague. Then Griffiths, who, incidentally, was the best shot on the ice, whipped in a lovely back-hand goal. This bombard- ment was enough to break any goaler, and Griffiths sent another one searching for the corner of the net, with great success. This ended the period, with T. C. S. feeling pretty glum. In this period, Ridley played a lovely game, but T. C. S. just managed to stave off disaster by playing all out and putting in fresh men at nearly every bell. The lusty Teague was the first to score. This brought the score to 6-f0. T. C. S. rushed the play back to the Ridley blue line, but were unable to keep it there, and Griffiths scored still another on a centre-out from near the goal by Seagram. This period saw some of the Ridley subs. in action, Carson in particular played a very good game. T. C. S. were more effective against the subs., and it was only the good work of Owen, the opposing goaler, that kept them from scoring on several occa- sions. It must be admitted, however, that even when the regular Ridley team was on, T. C. S. missed several golden opportunities with the greatest of goodwill. Griffiths, that hungry tiger, scored still another on a pass from Cockburn. This period saw the Ridley team at its best, but owing to the fact that T. C. S. were playing their best also, the score was not so big as in the previous period. With the score at 8-0, the third period got under way with Brown in place of Harrington in the T. C. S. net. Brown played an excellent game in this period, and bore up well under a pretty steady bombardment. Griffiths, as usual, scored on him early in the period. Knight of T. C. S. made a lovely rush, but Robertson missed his pass, and another chance of averting a shutout was lost. The play was fast but pretty ragged in this period. Bell scored the last goal of the day, the score ending at 10-0 for Ridley. If T. C. S. had had three accurate shots on the ice, they would have scored at least 4 goals, but the Fates decreed that the breaks should be against them, in spite of the fact that they played a much better game in St. Kitts than on the home ice at Woodstock. B.R.C'.-Goal-Owen. Defence--Seagram, Teague. Forwards- Griffiths, Hayes, Bell. Subs.-Carson, Cockburn, Walters. T. V. S.-Goal-Harrington II. Defence-Byers I, Wigle. For- wards-Crossen, Elliot, Robertson. Subs.-Stone, McClos- key. Johnson I, Knight I, Brown. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 14 SCHOOL vs. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY. SAT. FEB. 15th. School 3-D. K. E. 6. The last game of the year was quite a good affair, although it was a defeat. The Fratmen brought down a fast-breaking outfitg in fact, their chief superiority lay in the fact that they were faster than our lot. In other branches of the noble art, we didn't have much to learn from them. The match started off in a giddy whirl of scoring. Price, for the visitors, was the first to force his way into the T. C. S. citadel. Elliot and Crossen equalized for the home team. Several minutes later, Robertson made a nice attack and scored another goal, to put us in the lead. This looked pretty rosy to the spectators, but verily there was an evil deity dispensing the breaks. The great Price tore down and bashed in as neat a goal as could be asked for. This ended the first portion of the fray, with the honours breaking fairly evenly. The second period started off bright and early with a penalty for Wigle of T. C. S. for boarding outside the blue line. The home team pulled off some pretty rosy bits of combination during this part of the game, but Phipps was invincible. Then Brown, who had replaced Harrington II in the local net succumbed to a shot from one of the Baileys. QThere were 2 gentlemen of this name on the visit- ing team, and between them several goals were scored.J This put the Dekes in the lead. , T. C. S. were out to score, however, and Byers scored a goal on a nice pass from Stone early in the final period. This ended the scoring efforts of the locals for the day. Wigle received another penalty, and then a Bailey foiled Brown completely to make the score 4-3. Then the Dekes started to pile it on pretty thickly. A series of attacks resulted in goals for Thwaites and a Bailey. This ended the game with the score at 6-3 in favour of the Fratmen. Dekes-Goal--Phipps. Defence--Bean, Squires. Forwards- Bailey, Thwaites, Price. Subs.-Clarke, Bailey. T. C. S.-Goal-Harrington II. Defence-Byers, Wigle. For- Wards-Crossen, Elliot, Robertson. Subs.-Stone, Brown, McCloskey, Johnson, Knight. - PERSONNEL OF lst. Vll. 1930. G. S. Elliot. Third year on the team. Filled the post of captain most ably for the second year in succession. A hard worker and an accurate shotg was responsible for the majority of goals scored this year. Centre. ,Q- Q' -,v rw TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 16 S. R. Robertson. First year on the team, but gained considerable ex- perience subbing last year. Best skater on the team. Played very well at the beginning of the season, but got rather stale towards the end of the year. R. Wing. W. M. Crossen. First year on the team. A very useful man indeed, and ought to star next year. A good shot, but has off days. Sticks to his opponent like a limpet. L. Wing. D. N. Byers. First year on the team. A very useful man. Checks and stick-handles well, but suffers from lack of speed. Uses his weight with great effect. L. Defence. F. E. Wigle. First year on the team. Useful defenceman, but has a habit of skating people off-side. Carries the puck well. His sudden bursts of speed are very upset'ting to his oppon- ents. Will be back next year. R. Defence. E. Harrington. First year on the team. A good goal-keeper, and very useful in scrambles near the goal. Is apt to be caught napping by long shots. Has a very good style. Goal. C. L. Brown. First year on the team. Divided the honours of the season with Harrington. Made some very spectacular saves, and is on his toes from start to finish. Style is steadily improving, and he and Harrington will have a good scrap for the position of goal-keeper next year. MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY. 1930 As is usually the practice on Middleside, a League was formed. This League was divided into two divisions, A and B, each division consisting of seven teams. The championship of A division was won by Dawson's team, which didn't lose a single game, defeating teams captained by Harrington I, Sowards, Cowperthwaite II, Usborne, Keil- ler, Stephens and Law I. In the B league, which was composed of teams captained by King, Williams, Mickle, McCrea, Spragge I, Paterson, Southam, and Douglas, the schedule was not completed, and three teams, those of King, Spragge, and Paterson were all tied for first place with four wins apiece. The Third team was picked from these leagues, and was quite a good team this year. Home and home games were arranged with Seaton's House of U. C. C., and resulted in T. C. S. winning the round by a total score of 9-7. We won the game in Woodstock 5-2, and Seatons won the game in Toronto 5-4. Several of the members of this years Third team ought to be very useful to the School during the next two or three years, as they will put on the necessary weight and gain enough experience to equip them for Bigside. IT 'I'l2lNl'l'Y f'OI,l.l-IGE SCHOOL RECORD linrkvg Qlnlnura, 151311 lst. Team Colours have been awarded to the following:-- Byers Max. D., Crossen, Elliot, fCaptD, Robertson, Wigle, Brown Max. C., Harrington Ma. E. 2nd. Team Colours have been awarded to the following:- Conant. Irvine, Johnson Max. H., Kirk Max. N., Kirk Ma. C., Knight Max. H. QCapti. McCloskey Max. R., Schell, Stone Max. A. 3rd. Team Colours have been awarded to the following:- Carr-llarris. Hall. McLean, Sowards, Taylor, Usborne, fCapt.J Wilkinson, Pacaud. 4th. Team Colours were not awarded. Sth. Team Colours were awarded to the following:- Byers Ma. A., Braden, Combe fCaptJ, Grier Ma. A., Holton, Howlett Ma. R., McCloskey Ma. P., Padley, Newman, Pullen. Gym. Eight Colours. 1930 lst. VIII-Chown, Roberts, Kirk I. N., Knight I. H., Howard, Kirk ma., C., Byers max., D., Dawe, Taylor. 2nd, VIII-Cox max., W., Warden, McLean, Paterson, Gibson, Wotherspoon, Savage max., H., Sowards. Sth. Vlll-Padley, Pullen, Grant, McCloskey ma., P., Trow, Wilkie ma., T., Cutten, Byers ma., A. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 18 Svrlinnl Nntva BADMINTON. At the close of the Hockey season quite a large number of our august fellowship found themselves with a lot of spare time on their hands and nothing very interesting to occupy them. Through the kindness of Mr. Geldard, who was largely instrumental in forming the organization, a Badminton Club was formed, and immediately became very popular, not only among the boys, but also among the masters. A tournament was organized, comprising the following events:- Senior Doubles, Junior Doubles, and Open Singles. We give the Senior Doubles and the Open Singles round by round hereafter. SENIOR DOUBLES First round. Smart and Ambrose I. beat Secord and Webb, Crossen and Stephens beat Elliot and Mr. .Ionesg Irvine and Neville II. beat Robertson and Reid II., McMullen and Duncanson beat Ryerson and McLean, Harrington II. and Mr. Lewis beat Conant and Mr. Slubickig Dawson and Mr. Graham beat Brown I. and Mr. Coates, Taylor and Mr. Morris beat King and Colonel Gooddayg Harrington I. and Savage II. beat Howlett I. and Cox I. Second Round. .Stephens and Crossen beat Smart and Ambrose L., McMullen and Duncanson beat Irvine and Neville II.g Dawson and Mr. Graham beat Harrington II. and Mr. Lewis, Taylor and Mr. Morris beat Harrington I. and Savage II.g Semi-finals. . Stephens and Crossen beat McMullen and Duncansong ' Dawson and Mr. Graham beat Taylor and Mr. Morris. Finals. Stephens and Crossen beat Dawson and Mr. Graham. Open Singles Through lack of space, and owing to the fact that the entries in the open singles were very numerous, we give here the -lth round, the Semi-finals, and the finals only. 4th Round. Mr. Lewis beat Irvine, McMullen beat Elliot, Conant beat Crossen, Mr. Slubicki beat Ryerson. Semi-finals. Mr. Lewis beat McMullen, Conant beat Mr. Slubicki. Finals. Mr. Lewis beat Conant. Junior Doubles In this event, Patch and Pacaud were the victors, defeating the following couples :-Waugh and McCrea, Wilkie and McConnell ma., and in the finals, Birchall and Trow. CRICKET 1930 J. E. T. McMullen was elected Captain of Cricket for 1930. SALVE G. H. Secord, son of D. S. Secord, Esq., Toronto. 19 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fduuinr Svrlynnl Numa Whatever others may think of the winter of 1929-'30, it has been a good one for us. Perhaps the most important thing to chronicle is the wonderfully clean bill of health which we have en- joyed-something for which we cannot be too thankful. Hockey absorbed most of our interest during the first half of the term and has now been succeeded by various things, quite the most popular being the building of huts and the joy of using them when built. We have so far fMarch 24thJ had three extra half-holidays:- Friday February 14th Qin honour of the return of Mrs. Boulden and Mary Bouldenl-Monday February 24th KS. Matthiasj and Tuesday March -1th fShrove Tuesday.J It is good to see so much progress made in the new buildings and much interest is being displayed in them by Junior School boys as well as by many visitors. Our Chapel services have been held regularly in the class-room building of the new Senior School, all the services being taken by the House-master. The Dramatic Society has been reorganized and has a large membership this year. Two plays are underway-with the hope of production next term: "Robin Hood" by Owen Davies and "The Workhouse Ward", by Lady Gregory. .I. D. Wood was elected President of the Club-with the follow- iml' buys forming a committee :-Bell, J. Annesley, D. Russel, Lind- say, Morrisey. JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY The following is the list of Junior School Hockey fixtures, with results:- First Team Matches Tuesday, Feb. -ith, vs. the Grove, at Lakefield. Lost 7-3. Tuesday, Feb. llth, vs. S. A. C. at Port Hope. Won 8-O Monday, Feb. lTth, vs. S. A. C. at Aurora. Won 3-2. Monday, March Iird. vs. the Grove at Port Hope. Lost 3-2. Volours were awarded to the following fwho played in all the mum-sz-ffassels 1f'apt.l, Lindsay, Kcrrigan, Wigle ma., Somers, Rogers max., Whitehead ma., Hingston and Cleland ma.-the last three being "substitutes". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 20 Second Team Matches Tuesday, Feb. 4th, vs. the Grove, at Lakefield. Lost 6-0. Friday, Feb. 28th, vs. the Grove, at Port Hope. Lost 2-1. "12 and under" Matches Tuesday, Feb. 18th, vs. Elm House, at Port Hope. Won 5-1. Friday, Feb. 28th, vs. Elm House, at Toronto. Won 4-0. The season has, on the whole, been a successful one and there has been considerable improvement in the hockey throughout the School. Grace worked very hard to get the outside rinks into shape and was very unfortunate in seeing his work spoilt more than once by thaws. Most of our skating had perforce to be done on the town rink, where all our home matches were played. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE CFeb. 4thD. This game at Lakefield started with fast play on the part of the home team, Wigle being kept busy for some time and a goal being scored after seven minutes. Good combination on the part of our forwards and individual rushes by Lindsay failed to score for us. In the second period our opponents scored twice in quick succession in the first few minutes, after which the play was fairly even. The third period, like the other two started badly for us-four goals being scored by the Grove in the first eight minutes. In the last five minutes our team seemed to take on a new lease of life. Somers scoring once and Kerrigan twice-Cassels being largely responsible for two of the goals. The game thus ended with a score of seven THE JUNIOR SCHOOL vs. S. A. C. PREP. CFeb. llthj. This game-the first home match of the season-was very slow at first, but things livened up in the third period when both sides were very evenly matched. Lindsay played very well indeed and so, too, did Kerrigan and Cassels. Four goals in the second period and the same number in the third gave us an 8-0 victory. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL vs. S. A. C. PREP. CFeb. l7thJ. Our return match, at Aurora, was a much more even one which provided an exciting finish. Wigle, Lindsay and Kerrigan all played well for us, and a good game ended with a score of 3-2, in our favour. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE CMar. 3rd.J This was a splendid game, our team being greatly improved since its first match in Lakefield. The skating, stick-handling and combination-work of the team were so much better than they had been at the beginning of the season that we were able to make a ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD very much better showing. Both teams played hard and worked well and the game-from the spectators' point of view--was quite the best of the season. Lakefield scored the first goal about half- way through the first period when the puck was deflected into the net hy one of our team. Early in the second period Kerrigan inter- cepted a pass and scored our first goal, which was followed shortly afterwards by a second one for our opponents. A pass from Cassels resulted in a goal being scored for us by Lindsay. So the second period ended with a score of two all. The Grove team scored the winning goal from a scramble in front of the net during the last period after which T. C. S. sent four men up on the attack but failed to seoie. leaving our opponents the winners of a hard fought game hy a score of 3-2. THE HOUSE MATCHES The Rigbys are to be congratulated in winning the House Hockey Cup. The first game resulted in a win for the Rigbys by a score of 2-0 CLindsay and Whitehead scoringl. The second game resulted in a tie fl-11, Cassels scoring for the Bethunes and Kerrigan for the Rigbys. The third game was won by the Rigbys C2-Ol, the goals being scored by Lindsay. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL 2nd TEAM vs. THE GROVE CFeb. 4thJ This game was a one-sided one, the Grove outplaying us and winning by a score of 6--0. The Junior School team consisted of Bet-her, Alden, Ross fCapt.J, Smye, Russel I, McGinnis, Cochran, Bickle and Rathbone. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL 2nd TEAM vs. THE GROVE CFeb. 28thD. Another victory for our friends from Lakefieldl This game, however, was a close one, and the score of 2-1 is some indication of the evenness of the game. For us Russel I played a good and plueky game, as also did Bell in goal. Our team consisted of Bell, Alden, Ross, Boyd, Russel I, Smye, Bickle, Waldie and Redpath. JUNIOR SCHOOL "Under 13" vs. ELM HOUSE CFeb. 18 and 28thJ. Iiotli of these games resulted in victories for our team-the first, at I'ort Ilope, hy a score of five to one, that at Toronto by one ot' four to nothing. Our team in the home game consisted of Bell, Burton, McGinnis, O'Brian fCapt.J Keefer II, Trow, Truax, Syming- ton and Worthington. In Toronto Truax took the place of Bell, who was defending the 2nd team goal in Port Hope, and Dumares V. filled the vacant position. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 22 william ll-Iuhsprth Gllyinhnlm "Billy Chisholm" came to T. C. S., as a member of the Junior School, in September, 1923-when the present Junior School build- ing was being constructed and remained with us for three years. He was a happy, interested, conscientious boy who took a good part in all school activities-not a conspicuous part for he was quiet rather than noisy, retiring rather than pushing. Work and games he took seriously, with a quiet determination and a keenness which it was good to see. And so, when he left us, he was well up in the Junior School class list and had his "Colours" in Rugby Football, Hockey and Cricket as well as being a member of the School Choir and of the Gymnasium eight.. In those days things were not always easy for him, this health was not over robustb and the fact that he took so full and so successful a part in the life of the School bears testimony to his strength of purpose and his steady, dogged perse- verance. After leaving T. C. S. Chisholm went to the Port Hope High School, where he acquitted himself most creditably, and then went on to Trinity College, Toronto. Here he threw himself wholehearted- ly into the life of the University--keen as ever, happy in the new surroundings and the new life. His death came on Tuesday morning, March 12th, after an illness of five days. Seldom have we seen a community more affect- ed than were the town of Port Hope and the members of Chisholm's college, and everywhere we heard expressions of sorrow for the loss of a life that seemed so full of promise. Our sympathy is extended to all his family in their time of great sorrow. As we see things, Billy Chisholm is one of those we can ill afford to lose. May it not be that somewhere God has work for him-even as he had for those who went from us during the years of the war? He has passed through this world his "once" and left it the richer-not only by what he did but by what he was. THE WORLD IN 2000 A. D. A loud buzzing noise awoke Jerry Todd at seven o'clock in the morning. Leaning out of bed he pressed a button and was dumped into a collapsible bath. A spray of soap and water cleaned him thoroughly and as if by magic the bath disappeared. Then a burst of hot-air completely dried him and a mechanical device dressed him. "Quite an invention of Father's" he said to himself. He went downstairs to have his breakfast which consisted of a number of pills that had a good supply of food value in them. 232 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Then he went outside, got into a wireless controlled aeroplane and was off to his school forty miles out of Paris. Jerry arrived there a little late as he had struck a traffic jam ten miles from school. After being taught his work by radio, he watched a game of rugby played by mechanical men. After that he returned home to Paris, there to dream over the wonders of a week's holiday. ' He was very excited because his father had promised to take him across the Atantic Ocean by the under-water tunnel. At last the moment arrived. Jerry and his father took their places in one of the little cars and then the conductor pulled the cord. They were off!. All that day Jerry explored the train so that he could tell his chums all about it. To think that he and his father were at the bottom of the ocean, in a little train going at a tremen- dous speed. Truly it was a wonderful world. They arrived early the next morning in Quebec, and after look- ing at the old Chateau Frontenac hotel, they got back into their seats again and commenced their journey back to Paris. They were half- way through the tunnel when the train came to a dead stop. Jerry began to get a little frightened but was soon reassured when five minutes later the train began to move. They found out later that there had been a break in the track. Late next afternoon they arrived in Paris. When Jerry went to bed that night, he had a wonderful dream of scorpions and jelly fish not to mention collapsible baths. J. V. KERRIGAN. A NIGHT IN A I-IAUNTED CASTLE It was growing late, and the men had let the conversation grow lax. Suddenly, even now I do not know how it happened, the talk changed to ghosts. Most of the men were inclined to believe that there might be such, but I scoffed at them. Then one of my friends suggested that since I was so certain there were no ghosts, I should stay for one night in the Castle which belonged to his uncle. Also, he explained, that I should stay there on the 1st of November, because it' on that date any member of his family had ever been there, he had met with a horrible death, and that was why his uncle always travelled on the continent when that day approached. On account of my former declarations that there were no ghosts I agreed. The Castle at which I was to stay, was situated in the centre of a lonely moor in the north of England, and was surrounded by a wide, deep moat. We drove up there in motor cars and brought a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 24 camp bed along with some blankets so that I would be warm in the night. We arrived there on the afternoon of October 31st. When we entered the Castle we came into a long hall, on the sides of which stood suits of armour. Also great oil paintings hung there, each of which, no doubt would cost a fabulous sum. In all the corners and nooks there were cobwebs. We put my bed in the library which was situated on the first floor. My friends then said good-bye to me, and departed to the near-by village for the night, and said they would come for me in the morning. It was getting dark, so I ate some of my sandwiches and drank some coffee from the thermos bottle, and threw myself on my bed and tried to go to sleep. At last I dozed off. I awoke in the middle of the night to hear clanking and a measured tread like that of a soldier. It came from all over the Castle and I could hear something descend- ing the stairs. I crept out of bed and went to the door, which I opened silently. Then my eyes fell on a sight which raised my hair, for descending the stairs, and without any visible agency, was a suit of armou1'. For a moment I was paralyzed, but I regained my wits and followed the strange apparition down the stairs. Again I received a shock, for I noticed that the suits of armour from all over the Castle were walking towards the dining room. I crept up to the door of the dining room and hid myself behind a curtain at the entrance. I no sooner had hidden myself behind it, when I heard fromudown the hall the measured tread of another suit of armour accompanied by a sharp low drumming, that no doubt came from a drum. The figure then came into my sight and I saw it was a ghost drummer. The drummer marched into the dining hall and by craning my neck I was able to look into the hall. The sight nearly drove me crazy, for there, lined up row upon row, were the ghostly suits, and they were slowly swaying back and forth, in time with the ghostly drummer. The sight of the ghostly company swaying back and forth nearly made me shout in fear, but I stood rooted to the spot. The drumming rose and fell in deep crescendo and then would drop down into a low, deep drumming that would run into every little crack, and then suddenly the suits of armour, file by file, marched past me down the hall. Last of all came the drummer and he also went down the hall, till the sound of the drum and his tread died away. Then deathly silence hung over all the castle like a pall. At last I recovered the use of my muscles and I fled from the Castle. As I ran through the hall I noticed that there were no suits of armour and I guessed that they were going through'the castle killing anyone they came upon. 25 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD When I reached the village I met my friends who had not gone to hed. I related all my experiences and they swore that it was not they who had dressed in the suits. And so from that clay I have firmly believed in ghosts and when morning came I refused to return to the Castle. You people who read this story will probably not believe it, but I swear it is true, and may I be permitted to give you a piece of advice. "Keep away from deserted castles that are supposed to be haunted, espec- ially ones that contain suits of armour". Deakin. THE DESTRUCTION OF THE GROVE The Lakefieldian came down like a wolf with his team And his colours were gleaming in scarlet and green The shine on his boots was like stars on the sea But the sight of them scared not our brave Trinity. When we rose to the great day, all eager and keen The host in his bus at sunrise was seen At sunset that day, with many a groan The Grove drove away, all wither'd and strewn. For the L. P. S. team arose in their might But the T. C. S. team, right well did they smite And the noise of the battle was heard from afar, While many men came, by foot and by car. The T. C. S. team emerged from the fray Triumphant but weary, historians say For they'd beaten the Grove, that once mighty team, In their step was a spring, in their eyes a proud gleam. The boys of the Grove are loud in their wail For their team arrived back distorted and pale When they asked what was wrong, in tone that was sad The team said "They've licked us, beaten us bad!" A. M. Ferguson with apologies to Lord Byron ANNUAL MEETING OF THE LADIES' GUILD The twenty-sixth annual meeting of the Trinity College School l.adies' Guild was held on Thursday, 23rd of January, 1930, at the Womc-n's Art Association, 23 Prince Arthur Avenue. There were sixty-nine members present. The president, Mrs. Cartwright, took the chair and opened the meeting with prayer. The secretary read the minutes of the last meeting, followed by the treasurer's report. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 26 The president then addressed the meeting and expressed her regret that Mrs. Paterson could not be present as she had unfortun- ately not been well and was out of town for a few days, and spoke of the wonderful kindness and hospitality of Mrs. Paterson in lend- ing her house for the meetings and entertaining the members at tea for so many years. Mrs. Orchard's absence was also regretted, as she had not yet returned from England. The president read a letter which she had received from Dr. Orchard containing some suggestions for proposals to the Ladies' Guild, particularly mentioning improvements to the temporary chapel and also the replacing of the memorial cross in a suitable position when the buildings are completed. The members of the Guild are to have the final decision in regard to the placing of the cross, and a committee composed of Mrs. Cartwright, Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin and Mrs. Ince, was authorized to decide this. , Suggestions have been made at the committee meetings that it would be a great assistance to the School if the Ladies' Guild would undertake the panelling' of the reception room while the new building is under construction, and your committee 1'ecommends that this question be brought up for decision at this meeting. The president expressed her gratitude for the advice and assis- tance Mr. Barry Cleveland has given us throughout the year. There are now three hundred and thirty-eight members in good standing tfifty new membersb with about twenty more who send us a contribution from time to time. The question of improving the temporary chapel was then dis- cussed and it was decided to use the available funds of the Guild for this purpose, and it was also decided to appoint a sub-committee to be responsible for the work. The president then reported that an estimate of twenty-four hundred dollars had been received by the committee for panelling the reception room. The suggestion for this work was enthusiasti- cally received by the meeting and the members unanimously consider- ed that this would be a permanent and desirable gift for the School, and it was decided that if a special appeal were made to the mem- bers of the Guild there would be no difficulty in raising a special fund for this purpose. It was proposed by Mrs. A. A. H. Vernon, seconded by Mrs. Cayley, that Mrs. Duncan McLaren be appointed convenor of the sub-committee to take this matter in hand. Carried. Dr. Orchard then joined the meeting and, in the course of a short address, warmly thanked the Ladies' Guild for their work on .Zi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lu-halt' of the School and spoke of the generosity of the many friends of tho School during the past year. The following Committees were elected: Officers: Ilon. Vice-President, Miss Playter President. Mrs. George Cartwright 397 Russell Hill Rd. Vice-President Mrs. Britton Osler, 67 Binscarth Rd. Ilon. Treasurer. Mrs. Walter Wiley, 400 Russell Hill Rd. lion. Secretary, Mrs. Percy Henderson, Riverview Drive Executive: Mrs. Chas. Band Mrs. T. D. Archibald Mrs. Bingham Allan Mrs. John Lash Mrs. G. S. O'Brian Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels Mrs. Duncan Mc-Laren Mrs. A. W. Langmuir Mrs. Norman Seagram Mrs. Arthur Wilkie Mrs. A. E. Duncanson Mrs. F. M. Gibson ' V' ' .- . i"loJ'3vLLlg'i:i3','.K'i..lE 1 1-. hh A' V Y -1-'.hXf'.."'L'f"Q:-f1f--A' ' ' ' ""' .J 'r '1 Fil IVF V r -- M - - rw l"f " " 7 A 'ii .'f1,l. it-2-1 is I' lj' i ' W . Nf1, ,,,, 1"T1'., .uid ' A i i l'lwlE1I" - + l r .. .fwfw -' ,-I 'f"-.r'- , 'N 1 ., i ,AQ Y..l-. -l..'- I I 1 ,h , eu' L" il-'ig' .Iii -1 I ill ri I ' i " 1 " ' Lb Y, 6 I ' Y' I A Tl -i-- 4 ri Y, V: -.g ix!! i li I guy r-n',m,.. . 'N i 'I i di ' ', - ' i X 8 3 - . I. ..f,.,-. r i h 1. - 4 - if , xl If A ,r ii 1-1 V fl i 1- 'Visit il ' li ill' I qi bi' ii Q. . , . I Y . ,- '-15. ' ' I ' ' itil . -G Z' -A , hi -, ' , 'TS' v M 'fa - . 1' f. . A 2 2 ' ' lg, . if r- 111. ir Ll, I .ll .. i till' : if It It Nj' t 1-I V. . ti.. ' iq 8 . I . I !.-. i- 1 . L' M r -o "- V" -3 .fffiEfI3f'Fif:'-skin s ' ii-ff...- ' r or fi R -M--in +-+- 'fa-+f i A 'ref p'TA" r-""V' 'n'4o'1 " """ "'f"' '-"A " rf. ffleqliavw Itnfn S Cfwf5'P 46413 'hi w . C ir . li-r.,-ipliori liooni Gift uf I'am'lling Proposed hy Ladies' Guild TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 28 Gblh Hingis' A5anriatin11 The Annual General Meeting of The Trinity College School Old Boys' Association was held on the 9th floor of the Dominion Bank Building, Toronto, at 4 p.m., on Friday, January 17th 1930, when the President presented the following report for 1929: Gentlemen: During the past year the membership was as follows: Life Members ........,,......,......,,.....,.....,..,...... 133 Annual Members ...,. Honorary Members . i,,, i. ,,.....286 31 iii- 450 A detailed explanation of the different classes of members appeared in the Association's advertisement in the last issue of the "Record". With regard to the "Record", I should remind you that during the past School year it was issued fortnightly and advance notices of School activities appeared in each issue instead of being sent direct to the members, so that although the subscription paid on account of each member was slightly increased, the cost of sending the notices was practically eliminated. Owing to an insufficiency of contributed articles, the Editor decided last term to return to the tri-annual publication in its pre- vious form and the Association accordingly resumed the mailing of advance notices to the members. A revised Directory of Old Boys was published last June, adden- da to which appeared in the "Record", A circular giving news of the School and the Association was issued on November 5th together with an appeal for news of Old Boys for publication in the "Record", the result of which may be seen in the last issue. I would draw your attention particularly to the list of Old Boys whose addresses are unknown which starts on page 60 of the "Record", and a further list will be published at the end of this term. It is the duty of every member to read these lists carefully and send the Secretary any information which will help to locate those who are missing. Those of us who live in Toronto and can easily keep in close touch with the School must bear in mind that these various notices 29 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and publications are of great interest to a large number of our members who are scattered throughout the Dominion, the Empire, the United States, and other countries. Last Speech Day seven prizes were presented by the Association, and twenty individuals gave engraved pewter mugs to the winners of the chief events on Sports day, and a cup was presented by Gordon and Richard Mudge to the boy who gained the highest number of points on that day. Furthermore, a number of Old Boys and others presented School prizes in addition to those mentioned above. These gifts for the promotion of study and athletics should be encouraged by this Association. The Building Committee and the "Record" have kept you fully informed concerning the progress on the new buildings, and I will not repeat what you already know except to call to your attention the fact that S150,000.00 is still required by the Building Committee. I would like to take this opportunity on behalf of the Associa- tion of thanking all those who have given so generously according to their means. When the buildings are opened for inspection I am sure everyone will agree that all the effort and the sacrifice has been amply justified. It. is often invidious to mention any names in connection with an undertaking of this kind, but there is one who by his liberal gener- osity, his broad vision, his deep wisdom, and his tireless energy, has dealt with all our difficulties, one who, though not an Old Boy and with other great responsibilities to carry, has given largely of his valuable time to collaborate with the architect, the Headmaster, and other members of the Building Committee regarding the most minute details as well as the greatest problems connected with the new buildings. I refer, gentlemen, to Mr. Britton Osler, K. C. Our humble thanks seem inadequate, but such as they are we offer them, fully realizing that without him the work as it stands could not have been undertaken by us. All of which is respectfully submitted. fsignedy J. C. Maynard, President. RECEIPTS By Balance brought forward from 1928 T. ff S. Bonds , 253200.00 Vash in Bank I 325,00 53525.00 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD By 12 Life Membership Fees ..e.., By Bank Interest .. ss..,A,. .. DISBURSEMENTS To General Afc. Bank Interest To Balance carried forward to 1930 T. C. S. Bonds 3800.00 Cash in Bank , . 25.00 GENERAL ACCOUNT RECEIPTS By Balance from 1928 .,,, I . By 240 Fees for 1929 I By afc of Fee for 1929 By 11 Fees for 1930 I ,.,. ., By afc of Fee for 1930 ..,,s By 1 Fee for 1931 , ,.l. s..ll, . A By Dinner Tickets, 1929 ..,.. ,,..,......,,. By Gifts for Athletic Prizes 1928 I . , By Gifts for Athletic Prizes 1929 . By Bank Interest . r.rr.,,, 7 A . By Bank Interest Capital afc . By Bond Interest ..,,., ,,...,..... DISBURSEMENTS To T. C. S. Record Advertisements I . , . To T. C. S. Record Subscriptions . To Dinner, 1929 ,. . , To Expenses re Annual Meeting , To To Membership Appeals ....., , To Notices of Matches, etc. .. To Postage 8a Transportation To Stationery 8: Stenographer . To Athletic Prizes 1929 To Speech Day Prizes ....,.... , To Head Prefect's Prize Directory 1929 ...... .,.., ,.,...... . 7 30 300.00 10.72 333835.72 10.72 3825.00 .ii-11 33835.72 SS 250.50 720.00 , 1.00 33.00 2.00 3.00 200.00 20.00 80.00 9.35 10.72 192.00 31521.57 4.00 564.00 276.25 105.70 161.05 9.90 67.95 19.80 39.53 85.76 25.30 12.85 951372.09 :ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD To I-Ixchange - 7-07 To Balance to 19230 -4f- 142-41 31521.57 PETRY MEMORIAL FUND ACCOUNT By Balance brought forward from 1928 T. C. S. Bonds . T.,..,.,a... ...,. , .. S 500.00 Cash in Bank ........ 13-00 513.00 By Bond Interest . 30-00 By Bank Interest . , ....... -52 543.52 To Petry Prizes . .... . .......,..... . ..... ....,.....,.. 1 2.60 To Balance carried forward to 1930. T. C. S. Bonds ..,,,,...........,..,. 500.00 Cash in Bank ...... 30.92 530.92 543.52 fsignedl J. C. Maynard, fsignedj A. A. Harcourt Vernon, President. Secretary-Treasurer. .... I certify that I have examined the above statements of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association, and I have seen receipts and disbursements and the bonds and have verified the cash balances as of December 23rd, 1929, and that in my opinion the above statements are correct. fsignedj W. W. Stratton, Honorary Auditor. The following were elected to the Executive Body for 1930 Ilonorary President: Rev. Dr. Orchard. President: Dr. J. C. Maynard. Vice Prcsirlents: Messrs. Dudley Dawson, J. W. Langmuir, E. J. Ketchum. Rc-pri-sentativcs on the Governing Body of the School: D. W. Saunders Iisq., K. C., D'Arcy Martin Esq., K. C., R. C. H. Cassels Esq., K. C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 32 Committee Retiring Dec. 31, 1930. Retiring Dec. 31, 1931. Messrs. Morley Whitehead Major H. L. Plummer R. G. Armour, M. D. Major E. A. Hethrington J. G. Spragge Messrs. Charles Burns Bethune Smith David Thompson J. G. Spragge Bethune Smith Retiring Dec. 31, 1932. Messrs. N. B. Allen W. W. Stratton Lathan Burns Stuart Osler 0919 Kings' Nairn Brigadier-General Godfrey Dean Rhodes, C.B.E., D.S.O., who, as already announced, has been appointed general manager of the Kenya and Uganda Railways and Harbours, was born at Victoria, British Columbia. Canada, and was educated at Trinity College School, Port Hope, and the Royal Military College, Kingston, Canada. In 1907 he was gazetted to the Royal Engineers. In 1914 he pro- ceeded to France as adjutant to the Railway Construction Troops, Royal Engineers, while from 1915 to 1916 he commanded the Rail- way Construction Troops in the Peninsula and Salonika. He was next appointed Assistant Director of Railways, British Salonika Force, with the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel, while in 1917 he was promoted temporary Colonel and appointed Director of Railways, British Salonika Force. In 1919 he was gazetted Brigadier-General. Men- tioned in despatches three times between 1914 and 1919, Brigadier- General Rhodes was awarded the Distinguished Service Order in 1917 and created a Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 1919, while other orders he has received include an Officership of the Legion of Honour, the Order of the Redeemer fGreecel, and the order of the White Eagle fSerbiaJ. From December 4, 1920, he was loaned to the Colonial Office to serve as chief engineer, Uganda Rail- way, while in 1926-in which year he retired from the Royal Engin- eers-- he was appointed deputy general manager and chief engineer, Kenya and Uganda Railways and Harbours. From August, 1928 following the death of Sir Christian Felling, C.M.G., Brigadier-Gen- eral Rhodes was appointed acting general manager of the under- taking. Y The Directors of the Manufacturers Life Insurance Company announce the appointment of Mr. J. H. Lithgow, A.I.A., F.A.S., to 31 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the position of Assistant General Manager. Mr. Lithgow is also Actuary of the Company and is well known and highly regarded in life insurance circles. His entire insurance career since leaving Trinity College School, Port Hope, has been spent with the Manufac- urers Life. J. William Seagram has been admitted to partnership in Buchanan. Seagram and Company, members of the Toronto Stock Exchange. - H. B. Mackenzie C1882-18845 was appointed General Manager of the Bank of Montreal 15th October, 1929, and has been elected a director of the Royal Trust Company. Ernest F. Pullen an Old Boy of 1896 and 97 is now President and General Manager of the Alexo Coal Co. at Alexo, Alberta. R. F. McIntosh, c-o The Vacuum Oil Co., Hankow, China, was with the Royal Engineers during the war, and obtained the M.C. and was badly wounded. A. C. Forster Boulton, practising an English and Canadian Barrister, Essex Court Temple, London, England, is one of the standing Counsel to the General Post Office and is Advisory Counsel on questions of Canadian law. L. C. Bonnycastle played for the Oxford Ice Hockey team on the Continent during the Christmas vacation. He also played hockey in a combined Oxford and Cambridge team against the Canadian touring team in London. In Michaelmas term, he made the semi- finals in the Freshman's tennis tournament and qualified for the Varsity Tennis Club. R. Charles Young, 1835, is Commissioner of The Trust and Loan Company of Canada, with headquarters at Montreal. Dr. Duncan Croll is at present in Europe, doing Post-graduate work. Charles J. Turner and his wife are living in Cranston, Illinois. Mr. Turner works for the Illinois Bell Telephone Co. Geo. H. Greaves, 1918, is with the Whiting Cook Paper Co., -H5 Plymouth St., Chicago. Charles S. Greaves and his wife, together with Miss Lillian H'Nt-ill and Mr. J. L. Greaves spent part of September in Canada. Gerald Fuller has returned to Saskatoon and is with the Sherry Lumber Fo. W. R. Osler has started farming at Sharon, Ontario. Old Boys always welcome. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 34 Dougald D. Cameron, 118671 of Grafton, and Rev. A. B. Chafee, 08671, of Kingston, whose names occurred in the last list of lost addresses, are now out of the world. F. H. Gooch was elected President of the Big Bay Point Golf Club at the end of January last. Ted Rous is with Ames 8z Co., Toronto. J. H. Turnbull and Tom Roper are working for the Imperial Oil Co. Steve Lea is with the Canada Life Assurance Co. Guy Russel is at present with The National Trust Co. Ski Walton is at Bloor Collegiate. Latham Burns has been appointed general manager of the local office of A. J. Wright 8z Co. He was formerly with Harley, Milner KL Co., and was also with R. A. Daly Sz Co. for several years. George Gaisford captained a Royal Tank Corps rugby team through many successful games, as far as the Army semi-finals. He has just left England, in charge of a draft for India. The following Old Boys are at present in attendance at Trinity College in the University of Torontog after their names appear their addresses during the academic year and some of their activities: 4th Year Academically Grading in June Summerhayes, D. T.-Trinity House-Rugby fTrin.J, Indoor Base- ball. Strathy, C. M. A.-Trinity House. Seagram, H. O.-217 St. George St., 5 "Cox" on Trinity's new Rowing Crew. Martin, H. A. R.-Trinity House-Rugby fTrin.J. 3rd Year Socially Stone, F. R.-Apt. 323, 321 Bloor St., W., 5-Rugby fTrin.J. Balfour, St. C.-118 St. George St., 5. Baldwin, W. K. W.-Trinity House-Head of the III year-Man- ager of Baseball. MacDonald, G. W. K. 2nd Year Socially Martin, S. F. B.-Trinity House--Rugby QTrin.J. Bedford, Jones C. H.-Trinity House. ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Ilowurd, H.-Trinity House-Rowing for Trinity. Wuslcy, W. E.-Apt. 223, 319 Bloor St., W., 5. Tilusson, P. Y.-1 Washington Ave., 5. 1 Year Socially Martin. ll. A.-Trinity House-Rugby QTrin.J. Douglas. R. D.-Trinity House-Rowing fTrin.J Harriers. Luczis, G. S.-Trinity House-Gym. Kirkpatrick. C. C. F.-Trinity House-Harriers. Bushcll, D.-Trinity House. Wotherspoon, S. A.-Trinity House-Rugby fTrin.J. Baseball QTrin.J. . Mudge. R. M. L.-21 Crescent Rd., 5.-Varsity Junior Rugby. Wily. G. B.-T00 Russell Hill Rd., 5-Gym. Brain. R. T. F.-R4 Ellsworth Ave., 10. Evans, R. L.-232 Dunnegan Rd., 5. McLaren, D. W.-1 Chestnut Park, 5-Rugby fTrin.J. Lash, P. J. B. is in II year in University College in University of Toronto. Rous, F. H. is still working for A. E. Ames Sz Co. of Toronto. He lives only a short distance from Trinity House and often drops in to see the fellows. Walton, R. G. f"Esky"J is going to school in Toronto, and hopes to "come up" to Trinity College sometime in the future. Ile sometimes calls on us here at Trinity House. W. II. Fhisholm was in I year socially and II year academically, and was in residence in Trinity House until his death. OLD BOYS PROMINENT IN CANADIAN SQUASH TOURNAMENT Argue Martin wins the Championship Hubert Martin is runner-up in Consolation Final Ifxpcricncc, gcneralship and an aptitude for fine angle shots brought Arguo Martin, of the Thistle club here, the Canadian squash racquet championship at University club, Toronto, when he hattlf-el through the final victory over W. M. Vickers, of the Toronto Iincquct club, in a five-ganic match. The scores in the final were 9-15, 18-14, 16-15, 11-15, I5--I2. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 36 The new champion overcame many tough obstacles to annex the highest honors open to him. On Saturday, the Hamiltonian advanced through two rounds by defeating Steve Greey, of the Racquet club, and C. Polley, of Buffalo, in straight games. Vickers, in two stiff arguments, disposed of Jack Chipman, of the Carlton club, former champion, in five games, losing two, and in the semi- final he defeated Jack McCausland, a club mate, with a strong finish. Vickers won the first game, but lost the next two, both of which went to set. He was much stronger in the fourth and fifth games. Large Crowd Out A capacity gallery witnessed the final, and many were unable to gain admittance. Martin won the first game and then Vickers won the second. Martin took the third and Vickers evened in the fourth. Martin trailed in the first part of the final game, but rallied strongly and finished with a rush. The final match was one of the best of the three-day tourna- ment, both players exhibiting fine speed and change of pace. Vic- kers played a more smashing game than did the new champion, but the latter called on his experience, and his court generalship proved a big factor in his victory. Many of his points came from particular- ly fine angle shots. Championship Third Round W. M. Vickers CRacquet clubl defeated J. H. Chipman iCharl- ton clubj, 15-9, 12-15, 15-13, 7-15, 15-9. J. A. McCausland fRacquet clubi defeated A. W. Smith fBuff- aloj, 18-15, 15-13, 17-18, 15-13. C. Jolley lBuffalol defeated H. Levy QHamiltonD, 10-15, 15-11, 15-10, 16-18, 15-11. A. Martin fHamiltonJ defeated S. M. Greey fRacquet clubi, 15-17, 15--13, 15-10. Semi-final Round W. M. Vickers defeated J. A. McCausland, 15--12, 14-17, 14-17, 15-10, 15-6. A. Martin defeated C. Polley, 15-11, 15--13, 15-8. Final A. Martin defeated W. M. Vickers, 8 15, 18 14, 16 15. 11 15, 15-12. Bl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Consolation Second Round H. Martin fliamiltonl defeated N. A. Scandiffio lHart Houseig J. L. Moyer QHart houseb defeated H. Vernon fHamiltonJg R. Quinn, tOttawaD defeated W. W. Chipman fMontrea1J 5 D. Guthrie fCar1ton Cluhl defeated R. Murray fGranite clubj. Semi-final Round H. Martin defeated J. L. Moyer, Reg Quinn defeated D. Guthrie. Final Reg Quinn defeated H. Martin. Qlhnrlra ltlztlntrratnu Anhrrann On January 30th last the Most Reverend Charles Anderson passed away, after having been Presiding Bishop of the American Church for only about three months. C. P. Anderson entered the School in 1882 and Trinity Univer- sity in the Autumn of 1883. After his Course there, he studied divin- ity at home, and was ordained Deacon and Priest by the Rt. Rev. Dr. Lewis, Bishop of the Diocese of Ontario. For four years he worked in the Mission of Beachbu1'g, Ont., and in 1891 became Rector of Grace Church, Oak Park, Ill. Then his many gifts and his ability soon became evident to all who knew him, and in 1900 he was chosen Co-adjutor to the Bishop of Chicago by the unan- imous vote of the Synod of the Diocese. He succeeded Bishop Mt-Larcn as Bishop of the Diocese in 1905. As the writer looks back, he can recall the abounding good spirits, and ready flow of words which were always his, and re- mained with him to the end. He developed great executive ability, and this coupled with his sound judgment, and his Missionary spirit and sincerity and courage, will cause the Church in Chicago In ri-member that in him, they had a great Bishop. R. I. P. Lllgarlru Ergrratrr Zlnglrs The Venerable Archdcacon Ingles died on January 25th. In him, too, the Church on earth has lost one of her great sons. C. L. Ingles entered the School in 1870, and matriculated at Trinity lfniversity, with a Scholarship to his credit, in 1874. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 38 Ordained in 1879, he became first Rector of St. Mark's Church, Parkdale, and remained at work there for 31 years. The influence he exerted there on those to whom he ministered will long continue to bring forth fruit in the lives of men and women. In 1911 he became Head of the Hospital Chaplains' Services, having been already appointed Archdeacon of Simcoe. In 1912 he became Examining Chaplain to the Bishop. He frequently repre- sented the Diocese at the Provincial and General Synods and on their Committees devoted his attention specially to Sunday School work, and the promotion of Social Welfare. He was a convinced High Churchman, but no party man. He was fearless in saying what he thought, but never gave offence to any- one. His energy and faithfulness as a Parish Priest were recognized by all who knew his work and his devotion to duty was such that he continued to minister to the sick long after his health began to fail. It met with the warm approval of all who knew him, when his Alma Mater conferred on him in 1927, the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Divinity. R. I. P. s Mtrilin Vipond-On September 21st, 1929, to the wife of Harry K. Vipond, Toronto, a daughter. Greaves--On February 18th, 1930, at Hinsdale Sanitorium, Hins- ' dale, Ill. to Mr. and Mrs. George H. Greaves, a daughter. marriages Sjostrom-McLellan-Ludwig Sjostrom, Methuem, Mass., to Maria Martha McLellan, New York, on November 16th, 1929, in New York City. Emilia Anderson-At Chicago, January 30th, 1930, Charles Palmerston Anderson, presiding Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church of U. S. A., at the age of 69. Ingles-At Toronto, January 25th, 1930, the Venerable Charles Leycester Ingles, D.D., M.A., Archdeacon of Simcoe, at the age of 73. Ferguson-In Kingston on January 3rd, 1930, Douglas D., son of the late Prof. Ferguson, aged 67 years. Iii' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Chisholm-At Toronto, March 12th, 1930, William Hudspeth Chis- holm, iBilll. aged 18 years, dearly beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. D. ll. Chisholm, Port Hope. lnce-At Toronto, on Tuesday, March 18th, 1930, John H. Ince, rszsm. Ker-At Vancouver, January 1st, 1930, Arnot R. Ker, 1215. THE ANNUAL DINNER - The Old Boys' Annual Dinner was held in the Roof Garden of the Royal York Hotel, Toronto at 7.30 p.m. on Friday, January 17, 1930. The President, Dr. J. C. Maynard was in the chair, and the llendmaster, Rev. F. Graham Orchard, D. D., was the guest of the evening. The following parents of present boys attended :-Messrs. Brit- ton Osler, K. C., C. B. Cleveland, C. A. Robertson, Rev. P. J. Dykes, and Rev. L. B. Vaughan. Mr. J. H. Collinson, an ex-master, was also present as well as the following Old Boys :-fThe dates indicate the year of entry into the Schoolj. 1960 1574 1sTG 1877 1878 11450 1881 INS! 15523 lxsel lm? IMT: H90 lsul Ish! Iwi! IPNU4 IHUS 1596 i597 1:95 IHUU 1901 11,102 liao!! 190-I H005 Lt. Col. F. W. Macqueen. ll. J. Bethune. Rev. G. H. Broughall. Yen. Archdeacon J. C. Davidson, D. W. Saunders, K. C. Clarence A. Bogert, James Ince, Canon J. S. Broughall, W. R. Houston. Rex. Canon W. M. Loucks, D'Arcy Martin, K. C., L. L. Mc- M u rra y. M. A. Mackenzie, W. M. Whitehead. Rcv. G. H. P. Grout, John H. Ince, Col. W. H. Scarth, A. M. Bethune. I". Gordon Osler. Dudley Dawson, S. S. DuMoulin, J. M. Jellett, R. C. H. Cassels, li. C., E. W. Loscombe. Norman Seagram, Col. J. M. Syer. Il. G. llagarty, G. E. Spragge. P. li. Ilcnderson, Lt. Col. J. Ewart Osborne. ll. S. Thorne. ll. A. Foopcr, L. Marvine Rathbun. Morgan Carry, G. B. Strathy, K. C. A. ll. Brown. Vol. V. J. Ingles, Rev. C. J. S. Stuart. W. R. Kirk. Irr. R. G. Armour, G. K. Rackham. A. O. P. Meredith. R. W. Digby, Major E. A. Hcthrington, A. B. Mortimer, Nor- man fliobbyb Robinson, T. E. Rathbone, H. H. Waters, Bert YVatts HC. MJ Peter G. Campbell, A. W. Langmuir. Martin Baldwin, R. M. Haultain, Major W. S. Lawrence. Dr. J. C. Maynard, Milton Taylor, Hugh Heaton. 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 40 Major Ponton Armour, J. W. Langmuir, E. C. C. Southey, G. W. Spragge, H. L. Symons. A. Strachan Ince., G. L. Lumsden, G. S. O'Brian. H. Ken Thompson. N. Burke Allen, Herbert Chappell, E. J. Ketchum, VV. Leo King, A. A. Harcourt Vernon. W. D. Bethune, D. A. Geiger, W. W. Stratton, J. W. Thompson, H. K. Vipond, Capt. A. L. Wilson. P. B. Greey, Hugh F. Ketchum, C. L. Harvie. W. A. McLean Howard. J. MCA. Sharp, F. Lawrence Grout, E. H. Marvin. 1914 C. W. Gale, Rev. J. F. Davidson, Ross Ryrie. 1915 Cyril Capreol, Dave Cumberland. 1916 1917 1918 1919 R. F. Cassels, Hugh Cayley, Hugh A. MacKenzie, G. S. Osler, W. R. Osler, De L. Panet, S. B. Saunders, Bethune Larratt Smith, Ian Wotherspoon. Walter Biton, Terence Crosthwait, R. E. Merry, G. P. Schol- field. J. G. Cassels, J. H. Evans, G. M. D. Foster, Arthur Loucks, H. G. Montgomery, J. W. Seagram, J. G. Spragge. W. L. Beatty, G. Reed Blaikie, H. Latham Burns, J. H. D. Capreol, F. Charles Delahey, Reynolds Merry, Gordon Mudge G. E. Phipps, G. T. Somers, C. M. A. Strathy, Jim Strathy. 1920 Nicol Kingsmill, W. D. Boulton, J. G. Hyland, Peter Mussen, N. O. Seagram. 1921 H. T. Biggar, Charles Burns, W. F. Cummings, D. K. Cassels, 1922 1923 1924 1925 R. F. Osler, Norman Phipps, Guy Russel, F. H. Rous, J. D. J. S. D. Thompson. Trow, R. L. Evans, R. P. Lyon, H. A. Syer, Frank R. Stone, Jack Stratton, Arnold Trow. Jack Burns, W. H. Chisholm, J. D. Cummings, Walter Turner, Gordon Wily. Peter Lash, S. F. Wotherspoon, S. A. Medd. Hartley Howard, R. M. L. Mudge, C. C. F. Kirkpatrick. 1926 Don Cummings, F. Hogg, H. Maulson, Eric Wasley. 1927 Hubert Martin. The total number present was one hundred and sixty five, which constitutes a record attendance at a T.C.S. Old Boys' Dinner. After the Toast to the King, Dr. Maynard proposed the Toast to the School. He reviewed the progress of the past year, and pointed out the wonderful future which was in store for the School, at the same time urging the Old Boys to work for their old School and boost it in every possible way. Dr. Orchard, in replying to this Toast, thanked all those who had supported the School in every way, and particularly those Old Boys, parents, and friends of the School alike who had supported the School during the difficult period of reconstruction. He referred particularly to the architects, the contractors, and the Building Committee, the result of whose labors was to be seen in the very beautiful and well equipped buildings of the Senior School at Port Hope which would be ready for occupancy at the opening of the 41 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Trinity term. In conclusion he asked those present to stand for two minutes' silence in remembrance of those Old Boys who had fallen over-seas. At the end of the silence, a bugler of the 48th Highlan- ders sounded the "Last Post" followed by the "Reveille". This concluded the proceedings for the evening, and many of the Old Boys stayed to renew old friendships and examine the illustrations and plans of the new buildings which were on view in the Roof Gar- den. The service and appointments, as well as the fact that the Roof Garden floor was entirely given over to this gathering of Old Boys, and that there was such a very large number present representing so many generations at the School, all tended to make the evening very enjoyable and the Dinner a great success. ADDENDA TO THE OLD BOYS' DIRECTORY OF JUNE, 1929 Names to be added. 1887 Baker, Ernest C. Glebe Ottawa, Ont. 1902 Blackwood, Gordon F. .... ,...,,,. ..,..,.., G l endora, Calif., U.S.A. 18158 Bethune, H. Strachan 662 Victoria Ave. Montreal, P.Q. 1894 Bluck, John "Wintersweet" Pembroke, Bermuda 1885 Bridges, Charles S. W. Box 767 Sherbrooke, P. Q. 1894 Bridges, Guy W. 3 Tynan Apts. Edmonton, Alberta 1897 Brunton, Alva W. 819 South Mariposa Glendale, Calif. 1897 Brunton, Harold G. Hotel Austin, 1221 Granville St. Vancouver, B. C. Collinson, John H. 280 Bloor St., W. Toronto 5 1907 Conyers, Cecil 322 Clemow Ave. Ottawa, Ontario 1905 Conyers, Gerald c-o Wallington 8z Conyers Hamilton, Bermuda 1904 Cruthers, William Maurice 561 King St. Peterboro, Ont. 1903 De La Fosse, Francis C. c-o F. M. De La Fosse, Water St. Peterboro, Ont. 1907 Downer, F. W. 2936 8th Ave. West Vancouver 1903 Drummond, John M. 485 McGill St. Montreal, P. Q. 1904 Fellowes, Kenyon Income Tax Dept. Ottawa, Ont. 188-1 Graham, W. C. R., M.D. . , ,.., , . Heuvelton, N. Y. 1917 Hamilton, Frederick Ligerot "Denvy" Paget, Bermuda 1911 llarvie, Charles C. c-o Ford Motor Co., Danforth Ave.. Toronto 1912 Howard, Ernest F. Dominion Securities Corpn. 43 Exchange Place, New York, N. Y. 18911 Kelly, William G. F. . . Almonte, Ont. lflmi Kinxrston, G. K. "Eildon Farm" R. R. No. 1, Pickering, Ont. 15-95 lurk, William R. Box 487 Bracebridge, Ontario VNU Lambert, Walter C. ,. . . . Cardinal, Ontario lhflll Lixrhtliourne. Freclerick J. Hazardville, Conn. 1910 Nlacflonald, Donald M. 1986 36th Ave. W. Vancouver 1892! Mackay. Bruce Reay c-o Mrs. Adams, Princess St. q Hamilton, Bermuda Maxwell, F. G. 472 Balmoral St. Winnipeg, Man. . S1 Mefonell, James 1327 Webster St. New Orleans, La. 1905 1900 1912 1920 1894 1891 1899 1890 1896 1905 1929 1883 1883 1907 1912 1905 1915 1887 1887 1902 1882 1885 1904 1891 1889 1878 1925 1917 1918 1913 1904 1911 1898 1918 1912 1920 1912 1916 1924 1914 1881 1884 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 42 McGibbon, Norman . .. . . Richmond Hill, Ont. Mclntosh, R. F. c-o The Vacuum Oil Co. Hankow, China Morris, Joseph H. .,.., . . .,.. . , . , , Turner Valley, Alta. Munro, Charles A. ,.... ., ..,. .. A .. . Timmins, Ont. Outerbridge, T. H. H. "Norwood" Bailey's Bay, Bermuda Palmer, Arthur L. Kingsley Transportation Co. Vancouver Paschal, Stanley A. c-o American Hotel Hamilton Bermuda Osborne, Reginald M. . ,.,. ,. .Brockville, Ont. Patterson, Francis Elliott Alhambra Apts. Ottawa, Ont. Piper, H. C. , .,..,. ..., . 1 ,... ...... , . .,,.. . ....., Essex, Ont. Price, H. E. C. "The Gables", Belvedere Rd. Quebec, P.Q. Reid, George . .. . ..,.,.. ., , ....,, . Cardinal, Ont. Simpson, George P. General Combustion Co. Brockville. Ont. Shepherd, Dr. O. G. 113115 Main St. Hamilton, Ont. Taylor, James Sinclair 177 Mc-Dermot Ave. Winnipeg, Man. Taylor, Milton H. 165 Winchester St. Toronto 5 Tucker, John R. 4118 Ottawa Ave. Chicago Tucker, Henry J. ....,. . .,..,.. ., A , . Flatt's P. O., Bermuda Tucker, Dr. William E. "Park House" Cedar Ave. Hamilton, Bermuda Waters, H. H. V. 457 Huron St. Toronto 5 Wilson, Lt. Col. F. E. "Bush House" Oakville, Ont. Young, R. Charles The Trust 8: Loan Co. Montreal, P.Q. ADDENDA TO THE DIRECTORY Changes of Address since Publication in June 1929. Ambery, C. E. F. c-o Empire Insurance Co. Hamilton, Ont. Andrewes, Rev. Raymond F. The Rectory York, Haldimand Co., Ontario Armstrong, S. A. C. 177 Alexandra Blvd. Toronto 12, Ont. Baly, Edward, K. C. 36 Madison Ave. Toronto 5, Ont. Brecken, Arthur L. 44 Francklyn St. Halifax, N. S. Bruce, Alexander c-o Canada Life Assce. Co. St. John's, Nfld. Carey, T. A. V. 305 First Ave. Ottawa, Ont. Chadwick, J. P. D. Langley Park Napa, Calif., U.S.A. Clemow, F. W. F. Bank of Commerce, King and Jordan Sts. Toronto 2. Dancy, H. K. 43 Vifoodington Ave. Toronto Dewar, G. C. Bank of Montreal, Medical Arts Bldg. Toronto 5 Evans, C. NV. 933 Bay St. Toronto 5 Greaves, G. H. Whiting Cook Paper Co., 445 Plymouth St. Chicago, Ill., U.S.A. Haggie, A. L. 305 S. Flower St. Brea, Calif., U.S.A. Howard, W. A. M. 16 Kilbarry Road Toronto 5 Luke, Lyman M. Bank of Montreal, Peel Kz Burnside Sts. Montreal, P. Q. Noble, George E. New Berne Hotel, North Bay Shore Drive, Miami, Fla. Martin, Argue Birks Building, King 8: James Sts. Hamilton, Ont. Martin, D'Arcy Birks Bldg., King 8: James Sts. Hamilton Ont. Middleton, H. H. Bank of Montreal Arundel, P. Q. Jn -V 1918 1903 1916 1919 1905 1916 1886 1920 1902 1894 1915 1890 1893 1881 1902 1918 1905 1870 LOST 1890 1918 1907 1900 1900 1923 1902 1926 1926 1887 1920 1904 1900 1912 1881 1910 1893 1891 1870 1918 19117 IQANGE Ilate lssu 190-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Montgomery, H. G. 480 Oriole Parkway Toronto Morris. Lt. Col. W. Otter 25 Bernard Ave. Toronto 5 Oslo.-r, W. R. S ,,., .. ...,.... ..............,......, S haron, Ont. Phipps. G. E. 51 Alvin Ave. Toronto Pearce. Major W. M. 606 2nd St. West Calgary, Alta. Ray, W. R. G. 642 Marcil Ave. Montreal, P. Q. Renison, Very Rev. Robert J., M.A., D.D., Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver Renison. Robert J. B. 3889 Granville St. Vancouver, B. C. Robinson, Norman McL. c-o Pringle, Holmes Sz Co., Ltd. 902 Central Bldg. Toronto 2. Rathbun. L. Marvine c-o Messrs. Biggar 8x Crawford, 10-12 King St. East Toronto 2 Ryall, H. H. 2904 Princeton St. Fort Wortli, Texas. Stuart, J. C. K. 92A Lawton Blvd. Toronto Thorne, H. S. c-o Jones Q Proctor Bros., Concourse Bldg. Toronto 2 Ward, W. A. 1001 Dominion Bank Bldg. Vancouver, B.C. Watts, E. M. 1 Beaumont Road Toronto 5 Wilson, Ross 485 14th Ave. West Vancouver Walker, E. M., M. D. c-o Lakeside Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio fAfter May lst, University' Hospital, Clevelandj. Woolverton, Francis T. 108 Roxbury Road Garden City, N. Y. ADDRESSES SINCE PUBLICATION JUNE 1929 DIREC- TORY AND LAST ISSUE T. C. S. "RECORD" Ballard, A. McLean Bethune, Angus C. Betts, Herbert P. . Duggan, John W. ..... ...,. ....,. . Duggan, Richard G., Finn, Raymond , .... . M. D. Grover, John I. .,,.,...,...,.., . Hale, Anthony .. Hale, Samuel ..,. Holland, J. Burton ,. Jager, Ernest I. . .. MacNeill, Cyril A. M ewhurn, Arthur F. Parker, T. M. Robin, Claude Bethune .,.. , Ross, Kenneth A. Scott, John C. Smith, Ilarold Sorley, J. S. Orr, H. McLeod Tait, Trevor S. ....Toronto 2 .......,..Timmins, Ont. .........New York City ..,,.....,.......Oakville, Ont. . .,... Niagara Fallls, Ont. , ...,............... Toronto, 8 Toronto 2 Sault Ste. Marie. Ont. ,,,....,Sau1t Ste. Marie, Ont. .. .,..Toronto5 El Centro, Calif. , .....,,...... . . Vancouver, B.C. .. ..... Turner Valley, Alta. Grosse Point Farms, Mich. ...........,,...,...Oakville, Ont. Toronto 10 Rouyn, P. Q. Meadowvale, Ont. .......,Westmount, P. Q. .. Montreal, P. Q. . . New York, U. S. A. S OF OLD BOYS WHOSE ADDRESSES ARE UNKNOWN fContinuecI from the last issue of the "Record", Name Town Fe-thcrston, Willie Archibald Arnprior Few, llarrcll Charles Resbury Middlesex, England 1876 1922 1909 1882 1909 1879 1895 1890 1882 1883 1887 1871 1881 1890 1894 1893 1915 1876 1892 1888 1898 1888 1896 1877 1866 1906 1904 1888 1873 1878 1873 1888 1892 1895 1888 1882 1872 1898 1886 1878 1897 1891 1889 1867 1881 1868 1881 1867 1881 1909 1899 1876 1894 1920 1889 1889 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 44 Fidler, James Ernest ..1...1 Fischer, Francis Albert ..,... Fisher, Melville Earl ...,r....,....... Fitton, Cecil Humphrey .r........r....,., Fitzgerald, Clifford Fitzmaurice Fitzgerald, John Carson ..,,.....,,...,.r Hamilton, Ontario ,. Timmins, Ont. ....Toronto ,. ,..,,. Orillia . Parry Sound ., Millbrook Fitzgerald, Lloyd Joseph ,,.r.,.,..... .,i,,., , Alpena, Mich. Flemming, William Thomas Portt 1 Belleville Fletcher, Arthur Guy Ashton .,.... ,,...., W oodstock, Ont. Fletcher, John Owensworth .......... Flint, Robert ...,.......,.......,.,.r,... Floyd, Ralph Tousey ..,,,.....,, Forbes, William Alexander ..... Forlong, Thomas Hamilton ...... Forrest, John Alexander ......., Forrester, Claude Roapell .r,... Foster, Kenneth .,....r....,....,..., Foster, William Bryan ,.,,... Fox, James . ..,.. r......,, . .. Francis, Britton Bath Osler ,...... Francis, Gilbert ,e.....,........r,...,. Francis, Gywn Llewellyn ..,... Francis, James Richardson Franklin, Richard Whiting ..e,... . . . Cookstown ,London, West ,. California . . ,London ..,..Lachute, P. Q. ....,Chicago ,...Chicago Smiths Falls, Ont. H ...,,, Montreal Sault Ste. Marie . .... Toronto ,,....,........,Montreal ....,...Toronto ...Toronto ,,.....,.,New York Fraser, Frederick ..,.....,,....... ...,.,. .... N 1 agara Fraser, Harry Clive ..,...,...,...,. ,... W est Toronto Fraser, John Andrew Vere ,.... ..,., S t. Catharines French, Joseph .. .....,.........,,..., ,,.., U ,... Toronto Fry, NVilliam Henry ,..,.....,.... ...,.,. S utton, Georgina Fuller, Thomas Henry ,.,...... ..,.. ,.,. , . .. , Stratford Fyffe, John Lanyon .......,,...... ,..,.. ,.., K e okuk, Iowa Fyles, Thomas Edward Norman ..... ,,.,........,,. S outh Quebec Gage, DuRelle ..,........ ,,..,,....,....,,... , .. ........,, . New York Galna, Albert Edward .,.........,., ..,...., P orta Velho, Brazil Gamble, Clarke William ...,, .,...,,,. ...... V i ctoria, B.C. Garrett, John ....,.,..,,.......... .. . .,.. U. S. A. Garrett, Mauro .,,...............,... . ., .,,.. Burlington, Iowa Garvey, Gassler, Thomas Dean . .,,., , William Frederick . Gaudrie, Edwin Wilfred .,.. Gerow, Gibson, Gibson, Gifford, Gilbert, Gilbert, Gilbert, , .Sarnia Niagara Falls, N. Y. Waubashene, Ont. Frank Waverley , , . .. . ....,........, Detroit Charles Armstrong ,, ..,. ......... . Belleville VVilliam Francis . , .... . . .Grimsby, Ont. W'earman Sweatland . 1 .. Edmonton, Alta. Robert Jarvis . ...,,...... .....,,. Shediac, N. B William A . ... ...,,.,.. . Port Hope William James . 1 Gill, Clarence Newell . Gilmour, Charles Walker ...,. Glass, Alan Napier A Glover Edwin McLau hlin , 8' H Godfrey, Josiah James , Goldthwaite, Graham 1 . Gordon, Gordon, Gordon, Donald . .. Kenneth Bruce ...... Wallace .L .... ...... Shediac, N. B. . New Jersey, U. S. A. ,. ..,... ........,...,, T oronto 1 Austria . ..., Headingly, Man. ........Vancouver, B. C. Galveston, Texas , ..,., New York. N. Y. New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. 4 5 1913 1867 1871 1881 1877 1880 1920 1871 1905 1910 1892 1866 1866 1904 1904 1904 1900 1875 1877 1887 1877 1906 1893 1872 1885 1907 1914 1885 1900 1900 1881 1912 1885 1872 1872 1866 1870 1870 1889 1889 1870 1918 1897 1904 1910 1886 1802 1865 1891 1891 1885 11,-1-J lUln l8Hl l9l7 18118 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gordon, William Thompson Gore, Thomas Sinclair Gourlay, Alexander William ,..... Graham, Herbert William 11 .....1,. 11 Grant, Alexander Harry Evans Grant, Charles Arthur Leslie Grant, Gordon 11 11 11 11 Grant, Thomas Woodley 11 1. Gray, Robin 1 1 Greene, Leslie Kirk 1 1 1 1 Greenfield, William John 1 Greenham, Robert Carr 111,. 1 Greenham, Wilfred Henry 1 Greenwood, Alan Hamilton .,1...., Greenwood, Charles Ellington Greenwood, Frederick Cyril 1.11 Greenwood, John Youell 1 1 Gribble, Francis John ,.1......1.. Griffin, Gerald 1 11 Gritfin, Vincent Alexis 11 Gunn, James Alexander .,11.1 Gustin, Earl Frank ..,.,,,.... Hagar, Herbert Lewis 1111..1 Winnipeg, Man. Gore's Landing 11111111Hami1ton, Ont. 11111111111London, Ont. 1 1 Tullamore 1 11 1 11 1111111111. Tullamore Camp Borden, Ont. Hamilton, Ont. London East, Ont. 111111London, E. C., England 11 1111.111 1 1 Ottawa, Ont. 11Weston, Ont. 11111111111Weston, Ont. 111111Surrey, England 11 1 Vancouver Halifax, N. S. 11 111Calgary, Alta. 1111111Port Colborne 1 1111.11 Port Hope 11 Port Hope Kingston 1111111111111Woodstock 11 .1 1Grimsby Hagar, John Ross 1 1 1111 1111111111111 I ndlana, U. S. A. Hague, Henry Wilkinson 111. 1...1 N ew Jersey, U. S. A. Haight, Lugard Squier 1 1 1 1111111111111111111 111111111 P icton Hale, Jeffry John 111111111111111111111111111111 .111111.1.1.1 1 1 111111 Toronto Hale, Louis B. 1 11 11111111111111111111111111111111111 11111111111111111 T oronto Hammond, Floyd Douglas Macdonald 1111 11111 Hamilton, Ont. Hanna, Percy Alexander Campbell 11 1 1 Midland, Ont. Hannaford, Robert Maitland 1111111 111111111111 W estmount, P. Q. Harcourt, Jack Robert Cochrane 1111 1 11111111111111111111111 Toronto Harding, Adolphus William 1 1 Harding, Freeman 1111111 11 Harding, John Edward Henry Hardinge, Charles 1 1 Harison, John 11 1 Harison, Richard 111111 Harrison, Noble Crain 11 Harrison, Stephen Noble llarthill, Thomas llartley, Thomas Sutherland Harvey, Willoughby Henwood Hatch, Russell Denis Hawke, George VVidmer llayflon, James Augustus llayter, Ilerloert Roche llelliwell, Robert llellyer. Arthur Tirrell llellyer, VValter lif'l11lf'l'SUTl, Alexander Ernest llc-ap, Maxwell O. llc-alley, Robert ll. Henderson. Donald George llenflerson. Ivo Sinclair llc-nflerson, .Iohn 1 11 Haysvllle 11Haysvi11e Adolphustown 11 111111 1111111 1 Hamilton 111Toronto 1111111.111New York, N. Y. Williamsport, Penn. 1111 Williamsport, Penn. 11 1 Toronto Esquimalt, B. C. 1 1 11Toronto 1 1 1Kenora 1 1 1 Toronto Camden East London, S. W., England 1 St. Catharines, Ont. Cook County, Ill. 1 1 Chicago Orangeville Winnipeg, Man. Britannia Mines, B. C. Belleville Seattle, Wash. Newtonville 1877 1877 1873 1919 1910 1879 1872 1871 1871 1875 1914 1910 1876 1907 1880 1911 1877 1877 1865 1898 1877 1884 1878 1887 1907 1892 1877 1899 1920 1867 1901 1869 1888 1878 1875 1905 1909 1912 1907 1881 1873 1902 1889 1886 1878 1871 1873 1902 1880 1889 1883 1883 1891 1914 1906 1911 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 46 Henderson, Stanley Macnab Heward, James Gordon 9 Hewett, Alfred Ernest Hilchie, Wilfred Farnsworth 9 9 Hill, Clarence Bruce Hill, Frederick Barcroft Hilliard, George 9 Hilton, Ernest Hilton, Francis Andrew 9 Hinds, William George 99 99 Hinds, Wm. Lambert Newman 9 Hodder, John Arnold 9 9 Hodge, Charles Edward Morgan Hodgins, Reginald Walter Hogan, Nicholas Lawrence 99 99 Hogg, William Stewart Holbrook, Charles Edward 9 Holbrook, John Ross Barnes 9 Holland, Arthur Hollingsworth 9 Holland, Reginald Allen 99 99 99 Holland, Robert Brackenbury e..,.. Hollingshead, Henry Neville 99 9 9 Holmes, Benjamin Cayley 99 Hooper, John Hugh 99 9 ,..,. Hope, Alexander Campbell Hopkins, Willard Seymour 99 Horsman, John Edward ....... Houston, William Arthur 9 Howe, Alan Robert Watson 9 99 Howland, Albert Peake Hubbard, John Darrow 99 Hubbell, George Sherwood 9 Hudson, Charles Henry .. 99 Huff, Stephen Corbell 99 9 Hudson, James William Forster Hughes, Henry Mallory 99 9 Hughes, John Franklin Lundy Hugill, Albert Ransome 9 99 9 Hungerford, Thomas Herbert 9 Hunter, James Paton 99 Hunter, James Wilmott 99 9 Huyck, Lee Harold Hyde, Roswell Hyland, Herbert Arthur Hyndman, William Elliott Ironside, John Symington Clarke Irving, Christopher Harlestan Irwin, David Charles Irwin, James Jackson, Charles Newland Jackson, Duncan Argyle Jackson, Richard Davis Charles Enoch Edwin Telford James, James, Jarvis, Arthur Eyquem de Jarvis, Abraham Russell Kingston 99 Toronto Toronto Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont. 99 Toronto 99 9 9.Chicago 9 9 Peterborough 9 Brockton Peterborough 9 99 Quebec, P. Q. 9 9 9 Quebec Port Arthur 9 9 Brooklyn, N. Y. Stratford, Ont. 9 9 9 9 Montreal 9 99 Montreal Port Hope 9 9 Port Hope St. Catharines Montreal Tampico, Mexico Woolwich, England 99 9 Picton 9 999 Toronto 9 Vancouver 99 White Plains, N. Y. Guelph, Ont. 9 9 9 Toronto Gloucester, Mass. 99 99 Etobicoke 99 99 Chicago 9 99 9 Montreal Hamilton, Ont. 9. 99 Buffalo, N. Y. 9 99 Lanark, Ont. Franklin, Pa. 9 Galt, Ont. Calgary, Alta. Port Hope 9 Montreal 9 Newmarket, Ont. Tweed, Ont. Toronto Watford, Ont. 9 Ottawa, Ont. Sault Ste. Marie Hamilton Algoma Peterborough Chicago New York New York Actinolite, Ont. Winnipeg Montaigne Sutherland, Scotland Ottawa IT 1875 1872 1875 1899 1867 1889 1887 1899 1877 1911 1897 1884 1881 1917 1885 1867 1872 1903 1871 1882 1878 1903 1899 1900 1879 1908 1882 1898 1902 1905 1884 1893 1895 1920 1886 1905 1902 1892 1880 1911 1913 1881 1898 1875 1876 1871 1874 1874 1905 1905 1907 1911 1913 1878 1915 1880 Jarvis Jarvis Jarvis, Jarvis Jarvis TRINITY COLLEGE Edgar Beaumont ,,,1... George Hamilton Paul .77.1 ., ..1,,.,,.... .. Henry Roe .,,...., William Irving ,,,.. Jefferson, William Shaw ,,... Jewett, Walter Dixon ..,..,... SCHOOL RECORD ,.,..,.....,..,...,...,..,Toronto . ,.7,.....,,,.,1,..r.1.... ...,.. D etroit .,,,..Buffalo or Cleveland Virginia, Ont. ....,.Newmarket, Ont. ,,.Toronto .,........,,,.,,,,Omemee Johns, David ,,.,.......1.. ..,.,.....,.. N elson, B. C. Johns, John Charles ........,,.....,,.......,..,...,,,......,... Aurora, Ont. Johnston, Roy McWhinney .. .....,.....,.,,.... .....,.. C opper Cliff Jennings, Gordon T. ., .,.....,.... Bexhill-on-Sea, Sussex, England Johnstone, Henry Hilliard , . ,. ....,......,..., Grand Rapids, Mich. Jones, Allen Arthur .. ,,.....,...,.,,.., ..,,..,.,..........,... B uffalo Jones, Chilion Eric Ford .........,..,,.... ....,,........,..,.. M ontreal Jones, Edward John Ferguson ..... ,.,.., S t. John, N. B. Jones, Frank A ,...,.......,.......,,....,.., ...,.. P ort Hope, Ont. Jones, Frederick .,,.,... .,....,, ....,,... ..,.... C o b ourg, Ont. Jones, Harry Fortune Creelman ,,..,. .........,,...,,,. T oronto Jones, George Padmore ,,......,..... Jones, Morton Herbert ...,. Jones, Robert Nelson .,,..,. Jones, Robert Thomas ...... Judge Frederick Basil ,... Judge Hubert Arthur ,....,..... Kane, Frederick William ............ Kayll, Swinburne Allandale ...,,,.,.,. Kenney, William Henry Church ,..,. Kern, Alfred ........,...........,,......,..... Kern, Paul . ,... ,.,,...,......,,..,...,.., . Kerrin, Frank Thornton ..... King, Charles Brade King, George ,.....,, ..,.,.,. .,.... King, Harry Heath .,,... .,,.. . . King, James Gordon Kingsland, Francis Barnard ..,... Kingston, Frederick George .... Knight, Cecil Graham ....,.., Ladd, Charles Haven . ...,,. .,.., . Lamplough, Frank Westrope .... . Lancaster, Henry Pettit ..,...,.,,. Lane, Langley, William Henry ,,,. Langslow, II. R. .. Langstaff, Herman John . ., Langstaff, Lewis Steele Lasher, George A Lauder, Alfred Ernest , Lauder, Frederick Henry ...., .autz, Henry Edward . ,....,., . ' .autz, Roland William .... I Lautz, Fritz Arthur . I I .ave-nder, Benjamin Lowndes ,,,. . ivender, Thomas azier, Frederick R. Lingham . L: Law, James DeWitt I. I ,eader, Henry Peregrine ...,.,...,...........Brockv1lle .....,.New York, N. Y. ,,...,,.,..,............Hillier .....,.Newburgh, Ont. New York City New York City ,.,.....,......Toronto .,.,..,...,.,.Vancouver .....,,Aylmer, P. Q. ..............Switzerland Switzerland Jamestown, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. ................Calgary, Alta. .,.,..Cambridge, England Montreal, P. Q. ..,..,Morristown, N. Y. .,.......Zealandia, Sas. ,......Sau1t Ste. Marie Safford, Arizona ,......Westmount, P. Q. Catharines Montreal Victoria, B. C. Rochester, N. Y. .,.....,......King, Ont. . ,,... Montreal .. .... Ottawa Ottawa ,.,.,..Buffalo Buffalo . . , Buffalo ,..,.Washington, D. C. .,. ..., .H .. Toronto . ,... ..,.. N ewtown . 7 Toronto Sialkot, India TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 48 1919 Lazier, Stephen Dunbarr .... .,..4...W V..AA B 6 llevllle 1910 Lee, Arthur Rolland ..LL, ,... .,,,,. S t . John, N. B. 1910 Lee, Harold Carleton .. .4.,,,.. St. John, N.B. 1889 Lee, Robert Thomas ..... .,.....,,. N ew York 1922 Leslie, Clifford Koerner , ..,,.,, ., ,,lll.. ,Winnipeg 1882 Leslie, Herbert Godfrey ..........,..... .,..,....,,...........,. P rescott 1877 Lewin, William Augustus Hope ,...................,i.,.,,... Prescott 1885 Lewis, Clement Sherwood ......,,..,.. Dawson, Yukon Ter. 1880 Lewis, Henry Bridge ..,.....,,....i.... ...,,.,l,....,.........,..,. D etroit 1905 Lewis, Norman H .............,,...,......., .i.............,.., . .Goderich 1883 Leys, Francis David Thompson ,,.,. ...,.. L ondon, Ont. 1891 Liggett, Alfred Russell ...,.,.......... .....4......., D etroit 1891 Little, Frederick Christopher ...,... ...,, . .Chicago 1890 Lloyd, Arthur John Douglas ......,,.... ...... T oronto 1909 Lloyd, Charles Reginald Bedford ,.,.... .....,.r.i.....,.. T oronto 1889 Lockridge, Stewart .. . ii..i,....., ,.....,ii,....,ii T amworth 1880 Logan, William Colin Clarke ..ri.,. . .,....,. Livermore, Calif. 1891 Longfellow, Elwood Irwin .......,...... ....,.,..,....... P ort Hope 1874 Longley, William Hervey ...,,, .. .,..,..........,, Maitland 1899 Longmore, Edward Philip Cardew ...........,. Buffalo 1898 Lotimer, Searle Barclay ................ , .....,., New York 1866 Low, Philip ..........,...................,...... ............ P icton 1866 Low, William .,...,,,.....,,,......,...,.. ................., P icton 1895 Lowe, Frank Charles William ....... ...,..,...,....... T oronto 1906 Luard, George DeCane .............. ...,.., L ougheed, Alta. 1882 Lumsden, Thomas Henry ....... ................,,,,,.,. G alt 1911 Lussier, Emile John ............... .. ....,.., Medicine Hat 1912 Lyons, Raymond David .............,.. ...... D uluth, Minn 1885 Lyon, Laurance ........,..,...,........,..,,... ..,.,,.,... R ome, Italy 1878 MacAdam, Philip Edwin Welsh ...... ..,.... B ritish Guiana 1910 Macdonald, Douglas Ogilvie ...,.... ......... S utton, P. Q. 1911 MacDougall, Duncan ..,,..,.......,.., ....,....,..,,.... M ontreal 1910 MacDowell, Philip .......,....,......,... ...... ...... R o chester, N. Y. 1905 Mace, Ambrose William ...,..............,.....r.....,...., Evanston, Ill. Information concerning any of the above should be sent to the Secretary-Treasurer the T. C. S. O. B. A. 1 Edgedale Road, Toronto 5 In TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES Acta Ridlcianan, Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. Ashburian", Ashbury College, Ottawa. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B. C. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, Winnipeg. The Harrovian", Harrow Schobl, England. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perth- shire, Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. e A St. Andrew's College Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurora. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Windsoriann, King's College School, Windsor, N. S. Bishop's College School Magazine", Bishop's College School, Len- noxville. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal R. M. C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. The Albanian", St. Alban's, Brockville. Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N. B. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Tor- onto. Vox Collegii, Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, Ont. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Acta Ludi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B. C Qlnrpnmtinn nf 'rinitg Qlnllrgv Svrhnnl VISITOR: The Right Rev. The Lord Bishop of Toronto GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. The Professors in Arts, Trinity College, Toronto. The Rev. F. Graham Orchard, M.A., D.D., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members. The Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, M.A., D.C.L., Life Member, Toronto The Hon. Mr. Justice R. Max Dennistoun . VVinnipeg His Honor Judge H. A. lVard . . .. . . .Port Hope J. A. Houston, Esq., M.A. . . . . Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq. ,... . Montreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq., A . Toronto F. -Gordon Osler, Esq. . . Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq. . . A , ..... A . . Toronto The Rev. O. Rigby, M.A., L.L.D. , . Port Hope Clarence Bogert, Esq. .. . . . . ..... . . Toronto Brigadier-General G. S. Cartwright, C.B., C.M.G. Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. . A . A .. Toronto J. H. Maynard, Esq., M.D .,.. . , ., . . Toronto Percy Henderson, Esq. .. . ,. . Toronto Lieutenant-General Sir A. C. Macdonnell, K.C.B. Kingston Ontario The Hon Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard . . Yictoria, B.C Elected by the Old Boys. D'Arcy Martin, Esq., M.A., K.C. A . Hamilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K. C .... Toronto 'rinitg Qlullvgv Svrhnnl i'KPrnrh Iiditor and Business Manager A A, ,... M r. Wm. Ogle Sports . ,.4...,, .,,.A,..A. ,,,,....,.. J . Osler Junior School Record , ..o., . Rev. C. H. Boulden Miss G. Petry CONTENTS Page Editorial ...,,...,,.....,o..,.., . 1 The Chapel . , l..,l , 2 The School Calendar. .,.., . ,,.......e. A,...,..,. .... 3 - 4 Official Opening of the New Buildings ,,.,.,, 4.,. 5 -10 An Appreciation . .,..,l.. ...,,.....i..i,.... ......, 1 1 -12 Cricket 1930 , ,..4,., ..,..,. 1 3-25 Colours 1930 , , ..,..,,,.. . 25 The Armour Memorial Prize- fLa Chute des Feuillesl-R. F. Douglas .,... .....,. 2 9-30 Tact M , ,. ....,..,.....,,,....,...........,...,. .. ....,..30-35 First Year Pass Arts , ....... 35 School Notes .,.4... 36-37 Speech Day ,,...... ..,... 3 8-43 Senior School Final Order ,. ....... 44-45 The Junior School Record i . , 46 Junior School Cricket . .,..... 47-53 Memories of a Cornish Village ,, . 53 The Lonely Knight i .. . 54 Ships , . , . . 55 Junior School Examination Order 55 Old Iloys' Notes H .,... 57-58 Iiyee W. Saunders, KC. ...... 59-60 Hugh B. Mackenzie , 62 Births, Marriages, Deaths . .163-64 The Old Boys' Directory 64-74 lixchanges c 75 Uhixiitg Qlullvgv agrlgnul, Qiluri ,Hops ESTABLISHED 1865 Head Master 2 REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College. Cam- bridgeg D.D., Trinity College, Toronto, Chaplain King Ed- ward's School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906, Head Master St. Alban's, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B. A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow University, B. Paed, Toronto University. R. T. GRAHAM, Esq., M.A., Brasenose College, Oxford. E. W. MORSE, Esq., Toronto University. M. R. Brown, Esq., B.A., Sc., Lincoln College, Oxford. R. C. COATES, Esq., B.A., Caius College, Cambridge. C. R. HISCOCKS, Esq., B.A., St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. J. M. de SLUBICKI, Esq., Pembroke College, Cambridge. G. NICOLLS, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. Master-in-Charge of the Middle School LT.-COLONEL C. GOODDAY, of Aldenham School, England. Elie 'Jluuiur fisnlguul I House Master The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Windsor N. S. Clergy Training School, Cambridge. Assistant Masters H. MORSE, Esq. . G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. N. Y. CRAIG, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. . KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., University of Toronto. N. WYNN, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. 0737352 Lady Assistants MISS B. S. SYMONDS MISS G. PETRY, Boston School of Expression. Organist and Master of Music E. COHU, Esq. Physical Instructor for All Schools SERGEANT-MAJOR S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R. M. C., Kingston. Elrinitg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl ifirrnrh Ehiinrial Trinity term 1930 brought us many joys, the realization of the long anticipated return, the excitement of being on our best be- haviour on so many official days, and, in general, the delightslof being new-fangled. But the School, towards the close of the term, was shocked by the news of Mr. Dyce W. Saunders' passing in London, England, Member and Secretary of our governing body. Sincere congrats to Ridley on their clean-cut victory in the Little Big Four Cricket games. They alone seem to have retained the standard of cricket common to the Little Big Four as recent as four or five years ago. This year, S.A.C., U.C.C., and T.C.S. were closely-matched, but the cricket of all three was decidedly below par. The School is very grateful to the Old Boys' Association of l'.C.ti'. for their handsome gift, through Mr. Harold A. Roberts, Toronto, of 18 Volumes of Dickens and 26 of Kipling all richly bound and inscribed to commemorate the opening of the new build- ings. Above the inscription are the crests of both Schools side by side. The library is further enriched by a gift of 32 Volumes in blue leather, "Chronicles of Canada" from Mr. Walter Molson, Montreal, and about 50 Volumes, miscellaneous, from Mr. Geldard. Thank you very much, Mr. Molson and Mr. Geldard. In view of the high cost of a magazine largely pictorial, we ure compelled to cut down elsewhere in the contents. It is hoped that this will serve as a Memorial of the opening of the New Buildings. lt is decided to start football practice as soon as we return next term, the Athletic Sports to be held in a week yet to be decided. but that all New Boys shall compete in Athletic Sports in the first week ot' Mit-haelmas, as formerly. Later in this issue is a quotation on University Entrance changes. .-Xt the moment ot' writing these have not been sanctioned or approved or vrliatever they do-by the Dept. of Education, so that it is 1'ash to make interenees. Hut boys and parents would be well advised to keep in toueh with liducational news during the holidays. The lteeord extends its best wishes for success to all candidates in their examinations and for a very happy vacation to all, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2 Qllmprl Nutva The first service held in the Chapel of the new School was a Celebration on May lst, the Festival of St. Philip and St. James, the sixty-fifth birthday of the School. On Saturday, May 3rd, the Bishop of Toronto visited us to hold a Confirmation on that evening and the following' boys were confirmed: L , ....--4 s--- L 4 i u a l I THE Tl'IlVIl'0RARY CHAPEL The l"hotog:raphic Soi-iety SENIOR SCHOOL Mark Lewis Adler Robert Arthur Pacaud James Edgar Barber Charles Colwill Padley Geoffrey Francis Bonnyeastle Alfred Donald Dale Thompson VVi1liam Marshal Cleland George Hunter Trow Robert Dunham Grant i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL John Glidersleeve Kirkpatrick Archibald Woodburn Langmuir John Alden Michael Bin ham Allan tl' Patrick Dougal Bankier Kenneth Clifford Bell James Dalton Bilkey Winnctt Boyd Neilson Clarke Bridger Lauder Brunton William Patrick Cassels John Harvard Castle Francis Eric Cochran Walter Larson Curphey Ross Ward Emmans Ilenry Lincoln Godshall Walter Kingman Molson John Woodburn Osborne Patrick Cochran Osler Peter Osler Arthur Edward Penny George Robert Rathbone Edward William Robson John Bigwood Rogers Blair Dalzell Russell Frederick Thomas Smye Ian Scott Waldie Robert Labatt Ward Whitehead Charles Robert Graham Holmes Douglas Howell Wigle John Yi:-tor Kerrigan Archibald Alexander Becher Donald Charles Somers The offertory at that service amounted to 564.08 and a cheque for this amount has been sent' to the Saint Alban's Cathedral Fund in Toronto. The service on Speech Day was held at eleven a.m. and the sermon was preached by the Reverend Dr. Boyle, Rector of St. Peter's Cobourg. The offertory for the Term amounted to 519325. New Service Books for the Clergy have been purchased with the money generously contributed and sent by the boys of Trinity College, Glenalmond, Scotland. Glalenimr April 23 Junior School term begins. 240 Senior School term begins. May l 65th School Birthday-Half Holiday. St. Philip and St. James. 3 Confirmation. 2-4 Half-holiday-George Peter Morris. lo Official Opening of New Buildings by the Governor General. IT Inspection and Gym. Display. 21 Victoria Day. 27 lst. XI. vs Ashbury College-Won. Zird XI. vs. The Grove, Lakefield-Won. Jil Victoria Day holiday fpostponed from 24thJ. lst. XI. vs. Peterborough, C. C.-Lost. June 2 4 7 9 11 12 16 23 25 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Governor Gene1'al's first half holiday. The Governor General's second half-holiday. lst. XI. vs. B.R.C.-Lost. lst. XI. vs. U.C.C.-Lost. School "Under 16" XI. vs. U.C.C.-Lost. St. Barnabas. lst. XI. vs. S.A.C.-Lost. Middle School exams. begin. Matriculation exams. begin. The Governor-General's third half-holiday. Speech Day-End of Term. The Michaelmas Term begins on Sept. 11th 'l'l1lNI'l'Y COILICGE SCHOOL RECORD I l 4 The Photogzraphic Soc-iety l wipe tlbprning nf the mn Ilfiuilhingz "Felix qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas: Quique mc-tus omnes, et inexorabile fatum Suhjecit pedibus, strepitumque Acherontis avari." O what a friend and what an enemy Thou gav'st, Prometheus, to humanity! That bitter day-hegone ye hours forlorn- That bitter day with Aeolus forsworn To wreck and ruin and noble effort flout. Pagan thou wt-rt and art that dealest out Dt-struction with blind consuming flame To nom- who fattened on thy flesh and shame. With fire thou gave-st means to burn and build, The nwans to shape our ends just how we willed. And nothing: loth wc-'ll wield thy building power In compensation just, till hour by hour Thi- thine' takes shape, another monument To s:it'l'ifit'1- and cotlragfe nobly blent. X-Mar. 1928 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RICCORID 6 Fire may destroy the physical parts of a school, but it cannot burn up the old spirit. This was demonstrated on May 16th at the opening of the splendid new buildings. These were opened by the Governor-General, Lord XYillingdon, accompanied by Lady Willingdon, in circumstances that. showed that the old School had lost not one whit of the spirit and tradition that dated back for 65 years. Hundreds of old boys and friends of the School attended the Viceregal opening of the new edifice. They came from Toronto and Hamilton, by train and motor car. There was a special train from Montreal bearing old boys and patrons of the School for the event. .m. 'I Courtesy of "Canadian Homes and Gardens' -May llith It was around the memories of the institution that the cere- monies chiefly centred. It was an old school. It was carrying on the traditions of that school in fire's despite. It was representative of the ideals, in a distant part of the Empire, of those splendid public schools of England. The ceremonies of opening the new buildings was impressive. The cadet corps was drawn up as a guard of honor for their Excel- lencies' approach to the main entrance. Beside the cadet company there was the Junior School lining the roadways. At the approach of the Viceregal party, a Royal salute was given to the distinguished visitors, after which Lord Willingdon inspected the cadet corps. A bouquet of flowers was presented to ' TRINITY t'OI.I,ICGE SCI-IOOL RECORD Lady Willingdon. on behalf of the school, by Mrs. Orchard. Then the litivernor-General was presented with the key to the school. llis Excellency, on opening the building, congratulated the Head Blaster and every one else concerned on returning to their old home site again. t'ondut-ted by the Headmaster their Excellencies then traversed the New Buildings and did not stint their praise of what they saw. The guests of the School were then entertained to luncheon in the new Ilining Ilall. In an address, after the display in the gymnasium, Xu, Sl' i 10 i . .xt I . Q C3 ,,...1 1 .e-ffassl , n - L 5 rv, . -.... . . .-- 1 .1 , -ft -I -- . ' eff . s . . --.. l ' . , .... , .- gi 'I -.1 e ZTI7' "5"A.f1r- . ell' 'T-1: ir. -L J, .P - -4. ,uw ' : ,,. .- - 'JU' -,, . . -f . - ' . .1--'.j1.fe," AT THIS OFFICIAL OPENING-May 16th Courtesy of "Canadian Homes and Gardens" his Excellency congratulated the Headmaster and those responsible for the new school on returning to their former home site, undeterred by the disaster of the fire two years ago. His Excellency confessed to his interest in educational institutions in Canada. But those in- stitutions which commanded his greatest interest were the so-called private schools. which corresponded with the public schools in Eng- land, where he himself had received his earliest education. In atmos- phere, in tradition, in the "Old Boy" spirit, the Canadian institutions were more and more approaching the British public schools. Ilis lixcellency desired to impress on the scholars the enormous importance of making the most and best of their school years, which would influence them all through their lives. In the school, he 1let'lal'1-fl, they were making lifelong friendships. They met failures or svieee-ses in the classrooms or playing fields. Ile hoped that those who were successful would be reasonably :nod--st. .-Xnd l.ord Willingdon had a word of cheer for failures, TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL RECORD 8 too. "When I was a lad at school," said he, "I had reasonable success in the playing fields. But very little at work. But look at me now Qwith unmistakable humorlg I am the Governor-General of Canada." Then he added some really serious advice. "So my young friends," said he, "who are perturbed at failing, remember you may grow up to be the Viceroy of India or something like that. I hope you are learning to become Christian gentlemen. I would stress the importance of good manners to every one. Your responsibilities are great indeed. You are growing up to be the citizens of a country which is destined to be one of the greatest and most in- sL g 7K 1' f' X wstx 1 1' JL Courtesy of "Canadian Homes and Gardens" -May llith fluential in the world. It is you young men that we rely upon to continue the proud tradition of the past. An even greater respon- sibility of yours will be that to help maintain the safety, influence and greatness of the British Empire. I like to think of the Empire as a huge estate of which his Majesty is overlord, and we are all his agents commissioned to contribute to its greatness. I say that as an old fellow who has been serving the Empire a good many years to you young fellows who are just growing up, to serve it." By these references, and by some really democratic sallies of wit, the Governor-General won the hearts of the boys, and inspired really genuine outbursts of applause-and not because his Excel- lency announced that there was going to be a holiday in honor of his visit.. X D I '. if Iii nia- :. Q U 19- J X V s.. Vuux-11-sy of "Canadian Homes and Gardens" I 4 ,ul rn 1413 ' v,- Ar , .Jah w -May 16th lU",r1f-3. 1-1' "f':u.:uii:m llunm.-5 :und Gurclcn V May 16th TRINITY COLLEGE' SCHOOL RECORD 22 T. C. S. "Under 16" XI. Versus U. C. C. "Under 16" Xl. June 9th. lst Innings T. C. S. 2nd Innings Heighington, c. Youngman, b. Dellis A... ......,,. 5 c. Dellis, b. McCulloch .. .. 0 Brown I, c. Sz b. Youngman O not out , .,,.. ,. . . 16 Lockwood, run out .. .,,....... 6 l.b.w. McCulloch .,,,, ...,. . 0 Hall, c. Carpenter, b. Young- man , ..,....,. ..............,. 5 c. Mills, b. Youngman ......,, 20 Howlett II, b. Youngman.. 10 b. McCulloch 1 , ....,....,, 0 Neville II, b. Dellis .... ,...... 0 l.b.w. McCulloch , ,... . . 2 Dawe, c. Welch, b. Dellis.. 12 not out , . ,,......,. 12 Warden, not out .,..,,....,..,.. 12 did not bat ,.,, , McConnell, b. Youngman ,... 7 did not bat .,... Wilkie I., c. Dellis, b. Young- man ..,., .. ..., . ..,..,...... 1 did not bat Swaisland, c. Carpenter, b. Dellis ..., , ...,. .,..,, ..,.....,... 2 d id not bat . . . Extras 10 5 Total ..... 68 55 U. C. C. McCulloch, retired ,..... .........,.,....,.... ,.... 2 6 Wolge, b. McConnell ..... ....,.. ....... .... 2 1 Bell, b. Lockwood ..........,,.. .... 5 Mills, b. McConnell ,,.......,..,................. ..... 2 3 Dellis, c. Neville, b. Hall ............. ......... .... 1 1 Youngman, b. McConnell ........,,.,.,.......,., ,.... 2 0 Gooderham, c. Neville, b. Lockwood .. 3 James, c. McConnell, b. Hall ,..,......... ,... 8 Welch, b. Hall ..............................,. 4 Ramsay, not out ..,.........,.,,,.,... ,.,.. 7 Carpenter, not out ...... .,... 3 Extras ..,. .. ..,....,.. . 8 139 BRENT HOUSE CRICKET This year a greater interest was taken in cricket by the mem- bers of the house. Six league teams were formed, four of which were composed of Middleside boys and two of Littleside. The Middleside teams were captained by Osler, Schell, Sowards and McLean, while the younger teams had as captains, Howlett II, and Warden. Competition was keen and McLean's team won their section while Howlett's squad carried off the honors in theirs. On Middleside the Bethunes had two victories over the Brents while on Littleside the latter won two games and suffered only a single defeat. Looking over the past season's records we see good pros- pects for next year and we hope that as great an interest will be in evidence next year as was this year. BETHUNE HOUSE CRICKET The House was divided into six teams, the best four playing each other in a league, and the other two, composed of Littleside J! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and the remnants of Middleside, played several games during the season. The senior teams were captained by Byers I, Harrington I, Cleland and Stephens, while Beck and Wilkie I, managed the juniors. Harrington I's team won the league with three victories to their credit. The House won both the Middleside games against the Brents quite easily, but Brent House retaliated by beating us in Littleside by two wins and a tie to one win and a tie. There was a great deal of enthusiasm and keenness in the cricket this year, and the season was thoroughly enjoyed by all. MIDDLESIDE BETHUNE HOUSE Versus BRENT HOUSE-May 2lst. Brent House Sowards, c. Brown, b. Cow- perthwaite ,. O Ross, c. Dawson, b. Cow- perthwaite I .. 0 Schell, b. Lockwood . .. 0 McLean, b. Cowperthwaite. 0 Clarke, b. Cowperthwaite 5 Ambrose I, c. Brown, b. Cowperthwaite . ,. 5 Osler, li. Cowperthwaite L 1 Holton, not Out 0 Carr-Harris, b. Cowperth- waite . 0 Spragge I, c. Brown, b. Cow- perthwaite I .. 0 Combe, run out .. 7 Extras 0 18 Bethune House Cowperthwaite II, b. Mc- Lean .,..,,,. ..,.....,,...........,. Stephens, c. Clarke, b. Sow- ards .. ......,,...,...,...,....,,.., .. Lockwood, l.b.w. b. McLean Byers I, b. Combe ....,..,,..,.. Chown, b. Sowards ......,..,.. Conant, b. Combe ....... .... Dawson, retired ..,,,...... .... Harrington I, l.b.w. b. Combe .. ..,..,..,..,...,.... McCloskey I, retired ...... .... Brown I, not out ...,...,.,., ,... Coulson, b. Sowards ....,. .... Extras ,...,. ,,,.......,...... ,... BETHUNE. HOUSE vs. BRENT HOUSE-May 24th. f Bethune House lst Innings Brown I, c. Ross, b. Sowards 5 Dawson, b. Jemmett . 4 McCloskey I, l.b.w. Jemmett 3 Harrington II, c. and b. Sowards 7 f'owpt-rthwaite II, b. Sow- ards 8 Byers I, c. Jemmett, b. Sow- arfls 4, 18 Stephens, e. Mt-Lean, b. Jem- mett . 5 Chown, run out .. 2 Vlelanfl, li. Sowards 1 Ilarrington I, c. Schell, b. Jemmett 8 I.uc'liwmul, not out O Extras 9 70 2nd Innings b. Sowards .........,.....,,... ,... b. Jemmett , ,,..... ..... . l.b.w. Sowards .,., ..,. run out .......,... .... b. Jemmett ,,.. .... b. Sowards. .H b. Sowards ...... c. Fyshe, b. Jemmett L ...,. ,. l.b.w. Jemmett .. .. .,.. b. Jemmett . not out , 49 8 9 51 6 9 24 1 18 6 8 24 213 7 2 0 18 19 8 5 3 4 0 0 4 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 24 Brent House Fyshe, b. Harrington II, 1 b. Dawson .L,L .. 4 Jemmett, c. Cleland, b. Cow- perthwaite . . . . 9 b. Cowperthwaite II, . . 9 Sowards, c. Dawson, b. Har- rington II. , . 0 b. Dawson . ..... ,. 4 Clarke, l.b.w. Harrington II 1 b. Dawson ..., .,,.,. . . 9 Schell, run out ,. . .. 0 b. Cowperthwaite . 0 McLean, b. Lockwood , 13 l.b.w. Dawson ..,.,,.. . 1 Ross, c. Dawson, b. Stephens 6 b. Dawson ,........... .. 0 Combe, b. Lockwood . I 2 b. Dawson H ,...,..,....,, . .. 0 Wilkinson, b. Stephens . 0 b. Cowperthwaite .......,..... 2 Savage II, b. Cleland . . ..,. , 5 c. McCloskey, b. Dawson 0 Spragge I, not out .. 8 not out . ........,......., O Extras ., . . 3 2 48 31 LITTLESIDE 5th Xl Versus S. A. C. 4th Xl-June 3rd. T.C.S. S.A.C. McConnell, b. Moffat I .. 34 Dunbar I, b. Heighington-. 13 Heighington, c. Pauln, b. Perrin, c. Warden, b. Mc- Perrin ..,, . . ..,, 20 Connell .. ...,.,,,... 1 Howlett II, c. and b. Perrin 4 Stephens, b. Heighington ,.,. 4 Dawe, hit wicket, b. Perrin 22 Donnelly, b. Heighington ,... 7 Warden, l.b.w. b. Moffat 3 McKerrow, c. Dawe, b. How- Staunton, c. Dunbar, b. Mof- lett . .,,. .........,.....,........ 1 fat ..,. . .. ,..,...,.........,..,. 4 Moffat I, c. Spragge, b. Mc- Cutten, not out . ..,.. . .... . 7 Connell ......... , ,.,.......... .. 3 Spragge II, c. McKerrow, b. Montgomery, c. Spragge, b. Perrin ,.., .....,...,..,.,,..,. 8 Howlett ., ,.....,,.,.,,. ..,. . O Combe, b. Perrin ..,,...,..,.,.. 0 Cohen I, c. Warden, b. Mc- Baly, c. Dunbar, b. Moffat 3 Connell ,.,...........,............. 11 Birchall, b. Moffat .. ...., 0 Paulin, not out ......,......., 4 Extras ,.... ..... ......,,.....,,..,,. 1 T Metcalfe, c. Dawe, b. Heigh- ington ...,,.,,.,.,......,...... 4 Ritchie, c. and b. Heighing ton ..... 1 ,..,., .,..,............. . 0 Extras ., ,.....,...,.,...... 5 122 53 June 4th-Littleside "A" were defeated by the Junior School XI, 81-67 and on the same day the Junior School 2nd XI beat Littleside "B" 44-37. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qlnlnura The following have been awarded 1st Team Cricket W. M. C1-osseng G. S. Elliotg J. A. Irvineg H. M. Johnson Ig H. Knight Ig J. E. T. McMul1eng W. J. Mickleg S. Robertson. The following have been awarded 2nd Team Cricket T. Archibaldg E. Cowperthwaiteg N. Kirkg C. Kirkg R. A. Pacaudg A. C. Stoney T. L. Taylor. The following have been awarded 3rd Team Cricket D. N. Byers: C. Brown, I.g W. M. Clelandg L. Cowperthwaiteg D. Dawsong T. M. Fysheg C. F. Harringtong J. E. Harringtong S. Lockwoodg D. McLeang G. Savageg A. Stephens. The following have been awarded 4th Team Cricket P. Hallg S. Ambroseg D. Conantg ff. Jemmettg R. D. McCloskeyg G. Nevilleg C. Rossg M. Sowardsg E. W. Spraggeg J. Swaislandg W. Whiteheadg D. R. Wilkie. The following have been awarded 5th team Cricket K. Daweg H. Balyg A. G. Byersg W. Cutteng W. Holtong R. Howlettg E. Heighingtong T. Mc- Connellg C. Padleyg J. Pulleng P. W. Spraggeg J. G. Warden. The following have been awarded 1st Gym. Eight R. Chowng A. E. Robertsg N. Kirkg H. Knightg P. Howardg C. Kirkg D. Byersg T. Taylorg K. Dawe. Extra Colour-P. R. Usborne. The following have been awarded 2nd Gym. Eight W. Coxg J. G. Wardeng D. McLeang H. Patersong M. Gibsong R. Wotherspoong H. Savageg M. Sow- ards. The following have been awarded Littleside Gym. Eight C. Padleyg J. Pulleng R. Grantg P. McCloskeyg G. Trowg W. Cutteng T. Wilkieg A. Byers. Colours Colours Colours Colours Colours Colours Colours Colours Z 1 0961-'WVELL 'WAD .LSHIJ v 5 fiM Z' EiQF!5!E!E!5!5!5! ' 'l:l:l:l .5 "M 5 ..g qu!! I I 1 Q ' "f- F. V fi I ark YA 56 I w Ar , I-I 1 Q ' lu ' nf 5- ., -4 3 :ii HE f,. Q 'Mn 1 4 wh L:bAA1.l-if I g I i A H . . I I -' Allglgll , I I I I I I L I :!!!!e!s!e!e.. ffl Wx 'YN fi .19 -n- ...., . - 3 ml XxS HHU31 l2I'lI.i1lN1l-,HAI,l, lHilCN'I' HOUSPI-7'-E.W'.M. 1 'a ff? Y',"x1'- MF ...-g l'I,.-XSS RUUM ISUILIIING Hn- l'lmtugr:1pl1u' Society l - 414 n 'fx ..'a,""""'5i7 Q :'s'nv:':." tin' ' . Iil INV?-I' IIHl'Sl',I'IZU31'l'Hl'I 'NN' 5. . M. Trnm - h . sf 1 ' l o THE DINING HALL-E.W.M TH!-I SVVIMMING POOL The Photographic Society 25' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRANSLATION OF "LA CHUTE DES FEUILLES by Charles-Hubert Millevoye. THE FALL OF THE LEAVES With garlands from the autumn woods , With withered leaves, the ground was strewn: And mysteryless, the grove lay nudeg The nightingale had ceased his tune. ln dawn of life, in downcast mood, With weary steps a sick man came To this, his childhood's haunt, this wood, To wander through it once again. "Farewell, O wood so dear to meg I read within thy leaves' decay, In every falling leaf, I see That I must shortly pass away. You, oracle, have said to me: "Behold, I plainly heard you say, "For this, the last time, you may see "The leaves turn yellow on the tree.. "Now sways the cypress of the dead, "And silently, above your head "It bends its drooping branches down, "Your splendid youth will all be drained "Before the grass from off the plain, "The vine-stalks from the hills, are gone." I die as with a chilling blast, I have been blighted by the years, As drifts an empty shadow past, I saw my springtime disappear! Fall, leaf that lasts but for a day, And veil from sight this saddened wayg Conceal tomorrow's grave, where I, To break my mother's heart, shall lie. But if my gentle one beloved I'nto the turning in this way Should come, to weep, when fades the day, She would bring comfort to my shade Awake-ned by the sound above." lle said forever went away .-It length the final leaf of all Ilis death-day signalled with its fall. llis grave beneath the oak they made , llis loved one came not to the glade TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 30 Where stood the solitary stone, The shepherd from the vale alone, With sound of heavy steps, disturbed The silence of the sepulchre. R. F. Douglas. The above translation was the best effort submitted in com- petition for the Armour Memorial Prize, which is awarded annually to the writer of the best. translation in verse or blank verse of a short passage of Latin, Greek, French or German. TACT I was beginning to feel a little tired of my walking tour, having by this time exhausted most of the places of interest in the Scottish Lowlands. I had set out with the devout intention of visiting all that was of interest in the Scott country, and now I felt satisfied that I had a more stable reminder of Sir VValter's literary achieve- ments. I had followed my original itinerary throughout practically the whole journey and now was wending my way towards Edin- burgh by the coast route, when I arrested my progress for a little at a village on the coast. There was something about this little fishing-village that compelled my attention, perhaps it was the romantic solitude, perhaps the quaint little inn or maybe I was eager for a short rest. At any rate I deposited my haversack under the gently-swinging sign of "The Red Lion", and called for refresh- ment from an outside table. I think my weariness caused me to flop into a chair rather than simply seat myself. However, my awkwardness made me aware of the presence of a companion, who had been dozing, overcome by the afternoon sun and the beer that had once filled the empty glasses before him. There was nothing extraordinary about my companion's appear- ance, at first glance he struck me as an old Scot, who fished for a living,-sometimes. At any rate he didn't lack the fellowship that one usually associates with tavern cronies, for he greeted me with a tentative: "Warrm th' day, sur." My appearance was sufficient corroboration of his remark, but as I wanted to talk with him, I asked him about the village and its activities. Before vouchsafing a reply, he drew his unlit pipe from his mouth and knocked the imagin- ary contents from the bowl against the table-leg. I took the hint, of course, and passed him my pouch from which he stuffed-literally -the blackened bowl. Having gained this much, he became more emboldened and said appealingly: "It's gey dry wairk talkin', sur", 5 ,, , A Y l W F EEA .4 THIS t'HI'IMlS'I'RY LABORATORY 'I'ln- I'hntm:r:mhic' Suciety A Q5- ul 4 '4 .N llURN1l'l'lllf.Y Tin' l'l1u-Inl'I'1ll-'lin' Slwin-fy TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 32 taking a draught from the already empty glass. I had the land- lord bring him a bottle and it was sufficient recompense for me to see how the tobacco and beer dispelled what I thought was characteristic dourness. Thus encouraged by my hospitality, he started to satisfy my curiosity, "Ye can see a' thet's tae be seen fur yerself' he began. "Wi' a wee bit fishin', some fairmin' an' gairdenin' 'tween times, the folks here juist manage tae eke oot a livin'. Th' auld gentleman at the Hermitage yonder amang the trees, Mister Farringdon, a fine specimen o' a Sassenach, keeps me busy when a'm no fishin'." Here I was disposed to interrupt him and learn something of the gentlefolks who occupied the Hermitage, but pausing only for a draught, he continued in a manner as though about to impart a great secret: "Ther' wis a gentleman like yersel' tho' no sae free wi' his tobacco and beer, cam' here last year tae pent pictures, so he said, but he'll be pentin' prison cells noo, A'm thinkin' " I scented a story and adopted my best listening manner, for I had to listen attentively to understand, as he wandered on in the broadest vernacular inter- polating in places irrelevant philosophical saws, in which he seemed to take the greatest pride. According to his story, a visitor had come to the village in the previous autumn ostensibly to paint some fishing scenes, giving his name as Howard Venn. He had put up at The Red Lion and had made himself popular with the unsophisticated fisher-folk more by his manner than by his generosity, and had pursued his vocation among the ideal land and seascapes. By treating the fishermen occasionally, who frequented the inn, he always prevailed upon them to talk of the Farringdons-for there was a daughter, I learned, Miss Barbara-and The Hermitage. . At the time I speak of, John Farringdon was blind and was being treated by a Harley Street man, Herschel, by name. The specialist had performed a very difficult operation on what was seemingly a hopeless case, and had ordered Miss Barbara to remove the bandages at midnight on the third day after the operation, but only to do so in a very dim light. Of course, the anxious time felt at The Hermitage was common gossip and common curiosity made the village folks as familiar with the situation as Miss Barbara herself. , It turned out that, on the night the bandages were to be re- moved, fifteen minutes before midnight, a masked man entered the dimly-lit library, where the anxious patient and his daughter were awaiting the stroke of twelve. All unobserved by the old man, he I' N'.-. , . . 1 , iq- .Y--s., N . ,..- w -5,4 IIININKL H.-Xl,I, 'ITINYICR fIC.VV.M. fx- 14 K TH!" IPININH ll.Xl.I. 'I M- VP f.'H1-rug-F111 Suwxn-V TRINITY COLLEGE' SCHOOL RECORD 34 advanced silently, revolver in hand, towards the girl, who was para- lysed with fear, more so on account of the precarious nature of her father's condition. Desperate lest the intruder should do any harm to her father, she obeyed his every wish and allowed herself to be bound to the chair on which she sat. In this position she kept up a conversation with her father as though nothing had happened, and counted off the minutes to him as the hands travelled towards midnight. Now, Miss Barbara's last thought was for her father's renowned collection of coins, invitingly displayed in a heavy case of glass and mahogany. The restoration of her dear father's sight was far more to her than all the wealth of the Orient, although, as she became a little used to the situation, it caused her a severe pang to think of the anger of her father when he discovered his loss. How- ever, nothing dismayed, she waited silently hoping that the man would have no difficulty in opening the case before twelve, nor was she disappointed, for he swung back the door with a barely per- ceptible creak, after a few minutes' work at the lock. Just then Farringdon had sensed something strange. As he afterwards said he was sure at that moment that there was a stranger in the room and standing near the case containing his priceless collection. Then the clock struck twelve! He raised the bandage a little, and gradually to his great joy the gracious light was apparent to his newly-awakened sight. Slowly and yet vividly he took in the whole situation, the burglar standing with his back to him, evidently engrossed in a hurried examination of the coins, his daughter bound to the chair, and almost petrified with the tenseness of the situation, a revolver on the farthest edge of the table. So, motioning to her to keep silent, he conveyed the intelligence that he could see, and, lower- ing the bandage so that he could just observe his steps, he moved silently towards the weapon, the possession of which meant the recovery of his beloved collection. Silent as was his progress, something had caused the burglar to turn round, at which the girl uttered a cry, but Farringdon held out his hands before him as though feeling his way, and turned away from the table. Thus reassured, the masked man turned to transfer his booty to his person when Farringdon sprang towards the table with an agility surprising for his years, and grasped the revolver not a second too soon. Then, covering his man with one hand, he pushed up the bandage with the other. Under cover of the revolver the thief was compelled to release Miss Barbara, who in turn bound his wrists behind his back and removed the mask. The face was that of an intelligent man. He looked crestfallen and took his defeat stoi- cally, but not a word did he reply to their questions. 35 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The local police were telephoned for, but only after a long, anxious vigil by the old man and his daughter did they arrive to identify the man as Howard Venn, the artist who had been so- journing in the village. My informant then took great pleasure in telling me he was tried at Berwick and sentenced to seven years' penal servitude. The old man's story had interested me, but again I was brought back to earth by the knock, knock of his pipe against the table-leg. Ile accepted my pouch unconcernedly and refilled his bowl, saying: "So ye see, mon, we maun be wary o' strangers these pairts, quiet tho' they be, but a' always ken who a'm dealin' wi'. A'm a guid judge o' charactc-r". And he murmered his thanks in a surprised manner as I filled his glass again. -X. 1 UNIVERSITY WILL ABOLISH lst YEAR ARTS Decision by the senate and board of governors of the Uni- versity of Toronto reached some time ago to abolish the first year in the pass course in arts at the university was re-stated by Sir Robert Falconer, president, at the annual reunion dinner for classes of University and Victoria Colleges in Hart House. He announced that possibly in 1931 there would be established a new four-year general course leading to an honor degree. "We came to the conclusion," he said in regard to the first year pass arts and the High schools, "that we were doing work for which there was no occasion. We were taking students from High school and collegiate institute teachers when they still needed a final year with them. We were really doing a disservice to the teachers." For this reason, and in consideration of the fact that increase in the attendance of students at the university has put a strain on the staff and equipment, it was resolved that the teaching of the first- year pass course in arts be relegated to the High schools and collcgiates. Only in special cases of mature students who would be unable to attend such institutes would there be instruction in this course, it was decided. Although some such change had been under consideration for two or three years, this development was the result of a direct study of new educational tendencies during the past winter, Sir Robert said. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 36 Hope was expressed that other universities in the province would receive the amendment favorably, and possibly adopt the same procedure. "The pass course will be retained," Sir Robert said in his outline of the plan, "arriving at a degree three years after leaving the secondary schools. But a new course will also be established by adding a year to the pass course. It was felt that there was a need for some such course between the pass and highly specialized honor courses. "It is hoped," he continued, "that this general course will be of such standing that students will receive specialists' certificates. The honor courses at present are so specialized that they rather unfit students for the general type of teaching that is required in the province." Honor students of the University of Toronto had established an unexcelled record in the province, he said, but the new general course, while being specialized, would be considerably broader and would be of valuable assistance to those entering law, the ministry or the teaching professions. Sir Robert expected that the Depart- ment of Education would welcome this new general course as one that will result in great educational benefit to the province. Srhnnl Nuns The Cadet Corps was inspected on May 17th by Capt. Isbester, Officer Commanding Cadet Services, M.D. 3, Kingston. . The Corps was commanded by:- Company Officer-Elliot. Platoon Officers-McMullen, Byers, Harrington max. and Stone max. Colour Officer-Osler. Band Sergt.-Neville I. The inter-house Drill Competition was won by Bethune House, which was Commanded by Byers I. The Sergt. Major's Cup for the best all round Cadet, was very keenly contested, there being a tie of five Boys--Kirk I, Kirk II, Chown, Knight I, Howard, in the following subjects, Boxing, Gym- nastics, Horse, Horizontal and Parallel Bar teams. To break the tie, the five Boys fired off, which resulted as follows: 37 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kirk II 23 Possible 25 Chown 21 Possible 25 Knight I, .. 19 Possible 25 Kirk I , 18 Possible 25 Howard 17 Possible 25 This is the second year that Kirk II, has won the Sergt-Major's Cup. TENNIS TOURNAMENT - A very successful tennis tournament fSinglesJ was arranged by Mr. Geldard in the last few days of term, the weather being ideal and examinations practically finished. The following were the scores: lst Round:-Byes, Fyshe, Neville ma., Stone max., Secord, Taylor, Neville max., Pacaud beat Goodfellow 6-0, 6-2, Holton beat Braden 8-6, 6-13 Harrington max., beat Hall 6-1, 6-2, Conant beat Bonnycastle 6-0, 6-2, Douglas beat Knight max., 6-1, 6-2, Elliot beat Grier ma., 6-2, 6-35 Paterson beat McCloskey ma., 6-3, 6-23 Powell beat Harrington ma., 6-4, 6-3, Irvine beat Webb 6-1, 6-03 Johnson max. beat Crossen 6-3, 12-10. 2nd Round:-Neville ma. beat Fyshe 6-1, 2-6, 6-25 Pacaud beat Stone max., 6-3, 6-15 Harrington max., beat Holton 5-7, 8-6, 6-4, Conant beat Douglas 6-1, 6-33 Elliot beat Paterson 2-6, 6-2, 8-63 Irvine beat Powell, 6-0, 6-15 Johnson max., beat Secord 6-0, 6-1, Taylor beat Neville max., 6-0, 6-1. 3rd Round:-Pacaud beat Neville ma., 6-2, 7-53 Conant beat Har- rington max., 6-0, 6-13 Irvine beat Elliot 6-3, 6-2, Johnson max., beat Taylor 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Semi-finals:-Conant beat Pacaud 6-1, 6-25 Irvine beat Johnson max., 6-3, 6-2. lThe latter game was productive of very good tennisl. FINAL:-Irvine beat Conant 6-2, 6-3. J. A. IRVINE wins the Wotherspoon Challange Cup for Open Singles. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 38 Svprrrh Bag 19311 Speech Day, June 25th, opened with Holy Communion at 7.15 a.m. The sermon of the service at ll a.m. was preached by the Rev. Dr. T. Stannagc Boyle, Cobourg, who stressed the importance of rugged living in one's ability to meet emergencies in after life. A crisis he said, was best met by those who abjured the subtle attraction of luxury. Allied with this, he thought, the virtue of upright and strong companionship weighed heavily in the making of men. A boy who observed these closely was the one most likely to become master of his own fate and captain of his soul. At the presentation of prizes, the Rev. Dr. Cosgrave, Prevost of Trinity College, Toronto, took the chair with the following mem- bers of the Governing Body on the platform: Judge H. A. Ward, L. H. Baldwin, Esq., G. B. Strathy, Esq., the Rev. Dr. O. Rigby, Percy Henderson, Esq., and D'Arcy Martin, Esq., K. C. In his address, the Headmaster expressed the gratitude of the School for the wonderful support and confidence of its many friends. His great feeling that day was one of gratification at being back in our own home, but greater still was his feeling of gratitude. He con- fidently assured the audience that the wonderful confidence reposed in us would be justified, our present happy situation was only the beginning of greater things for T. C. S. Looking forward we should always keep in front of us three great names, Dr. Bethune, the late Bishop Brent and the late Dyce Saunders. From their lives and example plentiful inspiration flowed to make us all good men and loyal sons of the School and thus justify the confidence of all our kind friends in us. Before presenting the prizes, Dr. Cosgrave complimented us on our wonderful buildings but asked us to remember that we had some- thing greater in our 65 years of noble tradition, which we should be proud and determined to maintain. School life was like a relay-race he said, in which each generation of boys has a duty of carrying the baton. Further, he hoped that the religious life cf the school would be rewarded some day soon by the erection of a worthy Chapel. After the prize-giving visitors were entertained to tea in the Dining Hall. R9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sixth Form D. N. BYERS licneral Proficiency, Christmas, 1929: Pres. by "'E. C. Cattanach, Esq. General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by "'L. H. Baldwin, Esq. Governor General's Medal for Mathematics J. E. T. MCMULLEN The Petry Prize for History and English Literature H. KNIGHT 2nd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Presented by "A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. The Dr. Jones Prize for Mathematics - D. W. MCLEAN 3rd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Presented by "'D'Arcy Martin, Esq. H. JOHNSON 4th General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 Upper Fifth Form T. P. MOSS General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Pres. by "F, G. B. Allan, Esq. Gen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by "'P. D. DuMoulin, Esq. The "'Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship Greek: Presented by The Rev. Dr. Bethune The Petry Prize for History and English Literature W. COX 2nd Gen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by Judge H. A. Ward T. FYSHE 3rd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 Lower Fifth Form ONTARIO T. D. ARCHIBALD Gen. Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by "'G. B. Strathy, Esq Gen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Presented by Dr. Rigby G. L. NEVILLE :Ind Cen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by "E. S. Clarke, Esq R. F. DOUGLAS The Armour Memorial Prize TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 40 Lower Fifth Form MCGILL R. M. POWELL General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Pres. by "'C. A. Bogert, Esq. Gen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by "KW, S. Bletcher, Esq. G. SAVAGE 2nd Gen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by "'A. J. Price, Esq The Petry Prize for History and English Literature: 'Signifies Old Boy Donor of Prizes H. STIKEMAN Divinity: Presented by The Bishop of Toronto G. MACNUTT Divinity: Presented by The 'Archbishop of Nova Scotia The Petry Prize for History and English Literature Upper Fourth Form W. E. ARMOUR General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Pres. by "'G. Crowther, Esq. W. BROUGHALL Gen. Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Pres. by "'D'Arcy Martin, Esq. W. MICKLE Divinity: The 'Bishop Brent Memorial Prize Lower Fourth Form F. SOUTHAM General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by The Old Boys' Association A. DePENCIER General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930: Presented by The Old Boys' Association Upper Remove Form A. BYERS General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by The Old Boys' Association General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 The Dr. Jones Prize for Mathematics The "'Rev. F. A. Bethune Scholarship G. D. GOODFELLOW 2nd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 L. G. JOHNSON 3rd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 41 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD J. C. GIBBONS Special Prize for Greek E. IRWIN Divinity: Presented by The Old Boys' Association B. BECK Divinity: Presented by The Oild Boys' Association Middle Remove Form A. E. GRIER General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by The Old Boys' Association T. L. TAYLOR General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 'Signifies Old Boy Donor of Prizes J. T. M. GUNN Divinity: Presented by The Old Boys' Association The Petry Prize for History and English Literature Lower Remove Form ST. G. BOYD General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by The Old Boys' Association General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 J. R. STONE 2nd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 Upper Shell Form G. RIDPATH General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by The Old Boys' Association General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 T. E. VAUGHAN General Proficiency, Christmas 1929 fMiddle Shelli: Presented by The Old Boys' Association General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 W. J. LEADBEATER 3rd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 R. T. D. BIRCHALL 4th General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 Middle Shell Form G. H. TROW General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 42 Lower Shell Form J. BARBER General Proficiency, Christmas 1929: Presented by The Old Boys' Association General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 W. C. BRADEN 2nd General Proficiency, Midsummer 1930 Special Prizes THE BRONZE MEDAL .. ...,.4lo.,,. G. S. Elliot and J. E. T. McMullen Head Prefect's Prize: Presented by O. B. A. ..,,....,,,.....,.,. G. S. Elliot The Margaret Ketchum Prize .........................,......,....., J. G. Warden Not Awarded The George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics VIth Form The Jubilee Mathematical Exhibition 'Signifies Old Boy Donor of Prizes ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES Captain's Cup: Presented by "'Rev. J. Scott Howard and bat J. E. T. McMullen Best Batsman: E. C. Curry Challange Cup: Presented by ":Norman Seagram, Esq., and bat ........,...,......,....... G. S. Elliot Best Bowler, Bat ...,.. .. ..... .,.... .....,,..., , ..., . . ,...,.,.. J . A. Irvine Best Fielder, Old Boys' Challange Cup and Ball: Presented by "D'Arcy Martin, Esq. .............. ........... .... . . . .W. M. Crossen General Improvement, Bat presented by the Professional W. M. Crossen Best Littleside Batsman, Challange Cup: Presented by An O. B. . ,........,.,,.......,.,...,.....,,..........,,..., . .,.,....,.....,. R. Howlett GYMNASTICS Bigside: Best Gymnast: Prize presented by E. Price, Esq. ..,. .e A e, ,. ... . R. E. Chown Littleside: Best Gymnast: The 'kGwyn L. Francis Challange Cup C. Padley FOOTBALL The Jamie Eaton Cup held by Captain 3rd XIV .. M. Sowards TENNIS The i4Wotherspoon Challange Cup for Open Singles ...., J. A. Irvine The The The The The The The The CHALLANGE CUPS FOR ATHLETIC SPORTS :kEXV3.1't Osborne, half mile, open . ,, G. S. Elliot '?R. S. Cassels, 100 and 220 yds. open . e C. Kirk J. L. McMurray, 120 yds. hurdles .. ,. . . , G. S. Elliot Montreal, quarter mile, littleside ,.., ..,,,... e . J. O. Combe ZW. W. Jones, 220 yds., littleside . e. J. O. Combe "McGee Littleside, gymnastics, boxing, cross country .... K. Dawe "'F. G. Osler, Littleside, all round athletics . .. J. O. Combe Grand, Bigside, all round athletics e . . .. G. S. Elliot 43 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CADET CORPS The Best Shot presented by "H. B. R. Holloway, Esq.,,. Not Awarded The 'l'ol. C. J. Ingles Cup for most improved shot . ..... Not Awarded The Sergt.-Mzijor's Cup for best Cadet , . .. .,... ,..,.. C . Kirk The Rrudliurn Cup for Best Boxer in School ,. T. L. Taylor Oxford Cup-'i'Winner: Cup ,. .T. D. Archibald -iSecond: Mug , .,,,........ G. S. Elliot -Thirdzz Medal . .... . , .,.... J. O. Combe iPrescnted by 'The Thompson Brothers INTERFLAT CHALLANGE. CUPS HELD BY BRENT HOUSE CFORMERLY LOWER FLATJ Bigside Football: Given by 'Morgan Jellet, Esq. Bigside Hockey: Given by "'P. Campbell, Esq. Bigside Cricket: Given by 'Seagram Bros. Littleside Football: Given by "'A. J. Dempster, Esq. Littleside Cricket: Given by "'F. Teviotdale, Esq. The Oxford Cup for Cross Country: Given by Old Boys The Headmaster's Cup for Kicking and Catching Football HELD BY BETHUNE HOUSE CFORMERLY UPPER FLATJ Middleside Football: Given in memory of the "'Rev. E. C. Cayley Littleside Hockey: Given by "'F. H. Matheson, Esq. Middleside Cricket: The 'Ford Stuart Strathy Cup The 'Read Cup for Athletics Shooting Gymnasium The 'Bethune Cup for Best Platoon NOT AWARDED The Debating Cup: Given by W. P. R. Bridger, Esq. 2'Signifies Old Boy Donor of Prizes JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES-MIDSUMMER, 1930 GENERAL PROFICIENCY First Form First Prize ..,,. , ....,,.... ,.,.,,.,,. . ,. ,....,. P. S. Osler Second Prize .. .. ,...,..,....,,,, ,..,,..... S . Deakin Upper Second Form First Prize .. .,,,...,.., . . ., ....,, G. H. K. Strathy Second Prize .... . .. ,. , , A. D. McGinnis 'Special Prize . ....... . ., . . , .. , N. C. Bridger Middle Second Form First Prize ,,... . .,., M. B. Allan Second Prize .,.. . . P. D. Bankier Lower Second Form First. Prize , . . .. . .... . C. Seagram Second Prize H . ..... B. F. Pearson Third Form First Prize E. L. Barker Second Prize ,. MW. G. H. Pavey 'Spa-cial Prize . .A. V. L. Mills 'Thr-se "Special Prizes" are awarded for consistent good work thrfiiigglioiit the year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 44 Martin Memorial Prize Scripture-First Prize O............,.........,...,.A...,....,ii.., ..W. P. H. Cassels -Second Prize .....i. ., .,.,,...,,iii,Oi . ,.,. ..,.. N . C. Bridger -Third Prize .,..,,ii.,..,...,i .......i....,.... , J. V. Kerrigan -Third Form Prize ,.,,..,.., .. .. .,.....,, .. . B. G. Southam Music ..,,..,i..,,4.,.,.r...... ....,,........ X V. K. Molson and P. G. St. G. O'Brian Third Form Drawing ,..,, ...,..,,..................,......,..,.,.....,....,... A . D. Russel Reading Prize and Challenge Cup Cpresented by E. S. Read, Esq.J .......,... .... J . C. L. Annesley Essay Prize Qpresented by Mrs. C. W. Belly ..... . A. D. McGinnis Prize for Dramatic Interpretation Qpresented by Miss G. Petryl ..,....... ,......... J . D. Wood Choir Prize ......,........,...,... ................,...... ..,.......... W . K. Molson The Esmonde Clarge Challange Cup ..... ......, W . P. H. Cassels The Cricket Captain's Bat ................., ....... W . P. H. Cassels The Hamilton Medal ..,.,....,............,......... .. ..... W. P. H. Cassels Bethune Scholarship ,......,.... .........,..,.,,..... . ............ P . S. Osler Entrance Scholarship to Senior School ..... ..,..,..... P . S. Osler 1. T' SENIOR SCHOOL--FINAL ORDER Midsummer 1930 Sixth Form B ers max. D Upper Fifth Moss 1 y , . 2 Knight max., H. 3 McLean 4 Johnson max., H. 5 McMullen 6 Kirk max., N. 7 Keiller 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 Stone max., A. C. 8 9 Irvine 9 10 Kirk ma., C. 10 11 Robertson 11 12 ACleveland max., P. 12 13 Osler max., J. 14 Harrington max., C. Lower Fifth COnt.l 1 Archibald 1 2 Neville ma., G. 2 3 Ambrose max., S. 3 4. Cleland 4 5 Elliot 5 6 Law max., J. 6 7 Schell 7 8 Dawson 8 Becher 9 Reid max., G. 10 9 10 11 Douglas 12 Neville max., D. 13 de Wind Cox max., W. Fyshe Smart Macdonald Cowperthwaite max., E Wotherspoon Simon Reid ma., M. Jemmett Porteous Stephens Lower Fifth fMcCillj Powell Savage ma., G. Brainerd Law ma., D. MacNutt Oswald King Stikeman max., H. Harrington ma., E. Hume 5' .,5 45 1 2 3 4 n 6 6 S 9 l 0 l l I 2 l 2 Il 4 5 6 T 8 U 10 10 l2 lil l-l 15 16 ll' 18 19 20 21 -zo ...M 23 2-1 l l Il 4 5 6 T H 9 IU l l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Upper Fourth Lower Fourth Broughall 1 de Pencier Howard 2 Webb Dawe 3 Adler McCrae 4 Southam Heighington 5 Hunter Armour 6 Holmes max., J. Worrell max J. 7 Cowperthwaite ma., L. Glass 8 Chown Shaw 9 Carr-Harris Usborne 10 Mickle Vaughan max., J. 11 Sowards Hines 12 Howlett max., A. 13 Hees Upper Remove Middle Remove Lower Remove . Byers ma., A. 1 Taylor Boyd max., St. G. Goodfellow 2 Gunn Stone ma., J. Johnson ma., L. 3 Moore Mann McConnell 4 Thomson Wilkie max., D. Gibbons 5 Savage max., H. Brown max., C. Bonnycastle 6 Wilkinson Howlett ma., R. Pacaud 7 Browne ma., D. Spragge max., W. Warden 7 Bethune , Paterson Patch 9 .Combe Whitehead Halton 10 Hall Knight ma., V. Z. Allan 11 Bunting Duncanson Irwin 12 Gibson Robson max., C. Wigle max., F. 13 Clarke McCloskey max R Beck 14 Williams Greer ma., A. 15 Ross favel Ecle 16 Conant Roberts 17 Ford-Smith favel Roughton Cox ma., J. Newman Crossen Little Cleveland ma., J. Ryerson Doolittle max., C. Upper Shell Ridpath fave! 1 Vaughan ma., G. 2 Leadheater 3 Birchall 4 Staunton 5 Doolittle ma., R. 6 Band 7 Spragge ma., P. 8 Stikcman ma. 9 Coulson 10 Hobson 11 Middle Shell Trow max. G. Rice Swaisland Lockwood Baly Waugh Vallance max., W. Vallance ma., G. Burpee Secord Seagram max., D. 12 13 Lower Shell Barber Braden Corbett Grant Ambrose ma., D. McCloskey ma., P. Padley Patton Pullen Greer max., D. Wilkie ma., T. Warrell ma., T. Cutten TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 46 3luninr Srhnnl Nairn The return of the Senior School, coupled with several event- ful days and helped by fine weather, has made this a memorable term. Perhaps the swimming pool has been the most sustained of our new interestsg certainly it has afforded a great deal of amuse- ment to all of us and has been continually in our minds. The open- ing of the new buildings, Inspection Day, the Empire Day holiday and the holiday given in honour of the visit of their Excellencies, Lord and Lady Willingdon, have all been bright spots in this Trinity Term. Some of us, who were fortunate enough to enjoy it, will A JUNIOR SCHOOL SNAP--E.W.M. remember, too, the Choir picnic with its usual accompaniments- Swimming at the "Iron Bridge", open-air cooking, sausages, games and the walk back-and all of us will long tell of the exceptional interest of the first team game with Upper Canada. Then there have been a few extra half-holidays fthrec Saints' days and one in honour of the birth of Dorothy Mary Jamesj, a Tennis Tournament 47 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and Swimming and Diving Competitions. In fact R. L. S. would say that the term has been so full of a number of things that we should surely all be as happy as kings-and, indeed, our heads probably lie a great deal easier than do any of those which wear CFOXVHS. The Tennis Tournament was won this year by Kerrigan, Coch- ran being the runner up, while Smye won the prize for the "second best" player. Miss Petry is to be congratulated on the success of the "Junior School Play", "Robin Hood", which was presented on May 30th, among the trees behind the Junior School. Our thanks are due to the donors of prizes for the Tennis Tournament and also for the Swimming Competition. These., were as follows:- Tennis fChallange Cupj given by the Hon. F. T. Smye. 2nd Prize for Tennis fRacquetJ given by Sir Stopford Brunton: Prize for the "Runner-Up" in the Tennis Tourna- ment tCupJ given by Mrs. Boulden. Messrs. Craig, Ketchum and Wynn, Sergeant-Major Batt and Sergeant Leuty were the donors of the prizes for the Swimming Competition. THE SWIMMING COMPETITION The winners in the Swimming Competition were :- Diving--Bickle and Cochran fequalj. Swallow Dive-O'Brian. Jacknife Dive-Smye. Ordinary Dive-Armstrong max. Longest Plunge-lst Castle max., 2nd Osler ma. Under 13 Race-lst Keefer ma., 2nd McGinnis. Beginners' Race-lst Rogers ma., 2nd Castle ma. 120 foot race-1st Bickle. 2nd Emmans. Inter-House Relay Race-The Bethune House. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET, 1930 The Junior School team played five school games this season, de- feating both St. Andrew's and Lakefield in two matches and losing to U.C.C. After leading in the first innings of the latter game, the Junior School team collapsed in the second and lost by four wickets. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 48 As a whole the team fielded well, and Kerrigan batted steadily. The good bowling of Cassels and Rogers kept our opponents' runs down on most occasions. "Colours" were awarded to the following:-Cassels fCaptJ5 Rogers max., Kerrigang Robson ma., Wigle ma., Lindsay, Osler iii, Somers, Deakin, Rathbone and Smye. JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET SCORES Trinity Term-1930 T.C.S. Junior School vs. The Grove U14 and under" Played Lakefield, May 28th. Result-Won by 98 runs. Junior School at First Innings Kerrigan, b. Strickland ..,... 0 Cassels, b. Fletcher ..,......... 15 Rogers, b. Strickland ....,.,. 21 Robson, c. MacDonald, b. Fletcher ...., .......,.,..,.......,. 4 Wigle, c. MacDonald, b. Ma- gill .,..,...................,........... 21 Osler iii, l.b.w., b. Fletcher.. 0 Somers, b. Atwood .............. 2 Lindsay, b. Atwood .,,........... 4 Deakin, run out ..........,....... 8 Rathbone, not out ............,.,. 3 Whitehead, c. Warren, b. Atwood ...,...,.......,,..,....,... 2 Extras ........,..,...,..,....,.., ,. 10 Total ,,.. .... 9 0 Second Innings c. MacDonald, b. Fletcher c. and b. Fletcher ,.,........,,. b. Strickland ...,...,,....,,.,,..., c. Fletcher, b. Warren .... not out ...,............,........ .. l.b.w., b. Strickland ..... .. not out .. .............,..... .. did not bat did not bat did not bat did not bat flnnings declared! Q The Grove Fletcher, b. Rogers ............. 4 Wright, b. Rogers ,.,......,...., 9 Macrae, c. Rathbone, b. Rogers ,......,.. ....,,....,.....,.. 6 Warren, c. Rogers, b. Robson 15 Biggin, b. Robson ..,...... ,,.... 0 May, b. Cassels ,....,..,.......... 3 Strickland, run out ..,....,,...., 2 Atwood, b. Rogers .,,......... 1 Anderson, c. Deakin, b. Cas- sels 5 Magill, c. Lindsay, b. Rogers 0 Macdonald ii, not out .....,..., 0 Extras ,,...,... ,,....,.,....,.. ...,... 5 Total E5 c. Somers, b. Rogers .......... b. Rogers ...........,,.......,,. .. c. Lindsay, b. Rogers ........ b. Cassels .......,....,......,. ., b. Rogers ,..... ............. . . c. Wigle, b. Rogers ..... .. c. Cassels, b. Rogers ...., .. b. Robson, ................,. .. b. Cassels ...,,, .. b. Rogers ....., not out ...,... I 49 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. Junior School vs. St. Andrew's College Preparatory School Played at Port Hope, May 31st, 1930. Result-Won by 52 runs. The Junior School Kerrigan, c. Donovan, b. Cox 14 Cassels, c. Green, b. Cox .. 30 Rogers, c. Forbes, b. Slings- by 0 Robson, l.b.w., b. Cox 0 Wigle, c. Green, b. Slingsby 0 Osler iii, c. Forbes, b. Cox 4 Somers, b. Cox , ,,,,. 17 Lindsay, b. Cox 11 Deakin, l.b.w., b. Dunbar 7 Rathbone, not out 12 Smye, c. Green, b. Slingsby 4 Extras . 3 Total .. 102 T.C.S. Junior School vs. The S.A.C. Prep. Cox, b. Rogers ....., .........,,.. 6 Slingsby, l.b.w., b. Cassels .. 13 Green, b. Rogers ,,.......,........ 7 Forbes, b. Cassels .,............ 5 Dunbar, c. and b. Rogers ,. 0 Graham, c. Wigle, b. Cassels 6 Grandjean, c. Wigle, b. Cas- sels ..... , .. ....,,,..,,,,......,... .. 0 Straith, b. Rogers ................ 0 Pentland, not out ...,....,..,.... 10 Donovan, b. Cassels ,........,,. 0 Rea, c. Wigle, b. Rogers .. . 0 - 3 Extras . .. ................,,.....,.. 50 Grove U14 and under" Played at Port Hope, June 3, Result-Won by an innings and 67 runs. The Grove First lnnings Macrae, c. Kerrigan, b. Cas- sels ,. . 7 Fletcher, b. Rogers 2 Wright, c. Deakin, b. Rogers 0 Warren, b. Rogers ,... , 2 May, b. Cassels 0 Atwood, c. Lindsay, b. Cas- sels 0 Anderson, b. Cassels . 3 Strickland, c. and b. Rogers 0 Biggin, b. Rogers 3 Magill, b. Robson 0 MacDonald, not out 0 Extras . , 0 Total 17 Second Innings Junior School Kc-rrigan, c. May, b. Strickland Cassels, c. Magill, b. Strickland Rogers, c. Magill, b. Atwood Robson, run out Wigle, c. Macrae, b. Atwood Osler iii, b. Wright Somers, b. Strickland Lindsay, c. Biggin, b. Atwood Deakin, l.b.w., b. Strickland Rathbone, not out Smye, C. May, b. Atwood Plxtras Total c. Kerrigan, b. Lindsay ...... 15 c. Smye, b. Robson ............ 0 run out ,,..,,,......,... ,,,,.,..,..,.. 2 run out ,,........,..............,...... 0 c. Rathbone, b. Kerrigan 4 c. Lindsay, b. Cassels ...,...... 1 c. Deakin, b. Robson ..,, .... 2 C. and b. Smye ,...,..... ..,. 2 b. Rathbone ..,, ..,,............,.... 6 not out .. . ,,,, .......... . . 0 c. Kerrigan, b. Rathbone ..,. 0 Extras ......,.,....,..........,.......,, 3 35 ......11 18 0 41 16 2 3 0 .. . 7 2 4 119 .- .1 JZ 5 . C Ill C E C '1 Z 'T' -e 'L 34 .4. 6 x C '1 E. U12-I -:1 -1 hr C A! 7 I! F' Z 'B 2 'A PM C .1-n TE -- vg- if . 27 rutvg 2' 5 'Z - F9 F 5 5 'J 2 75 FU Cl N w an T. 1 O C37 'U 5" I-4 -1 .N -1 fu TQ C -1 1 gf I 'T '1 51 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Junior School vs. The Senior School Fifth Team Played at Port Hope, June 4th. Result-Won by 14 runs. In this game the Fifth Team batted first and made 67 CMcConnell 11 Cutten 14, Baly 111. The Junior School replied with 81 QRogers 26, Osler iii 10, the Extras 153. The Junior School vs. St. Anclrew's College Preparatory School Played at Aurora, June 5th. Result-Won by 30 runs. . St. Andrew's Prep. First Innings Second Innings Forbes. c. and b. Cassels , 0 c. and b. Rogers ...,............,. 1 Slingsby, c. Rogers, b. Cas- sels 0 c. Smye, b. Robson ,,..,...... Pentland, b. Cassels . . 0 c. Cassels, b. Robson ...... . Cox ii, c. Wigle, b. Rogers 2 not out ........,,.. ..,......,....., Plaunt, c. and b. Cassels 0 c. Rathbone, b. Rogers ...,. Green iii, c. Lindsay, b. ' Rogers , .,...,, . 2 c. Lindsay, b. Rogers ..., , Dunbar ii, b. Rogers , . . 0 b. Cassels ..................,. . . Macdonald, c. Lindsay, b. Cassels .. 3 b. Rogers ................,,..... , Grandjean, I.b.w., b. Cassels 8 c. Wigle, b. Robson ..,.... .. Donovan, b. Rogers 1 b. Robson .,...... . McLaren, not out .... . . . 0 b. Robson ...,.,,.,..... . ., Extras .. 3 Total 19 Junior School Kc-rrigan, b. Slingsby 15 l.b.w., b. Slingsby ...... . Cassels, c. Forbes, b. Sling- shy . ,, 1 b. Slingsby ..,.,... .. . R1-ge-rs, c. Plaunt, b. Sling- sby 2 b. Slingsby ..,..,.......,......... Robson, h. Slingsby 0 c. Plaunt, b. Pentland ,...,. Wigle, 0. and h. Pentland 2 b. Slingsby, ....,......,,.. ...,.. Osh-r iii, b. Slingsby 4 b. Slingsby ,......, .......... . . Soma-rs, not out 6 not out ,. . Lindsziy, h. Pentland 3 b. Cox ,, ..,.... . . Rathbone, C. Forbes, b. Slingsby 11 C. Slingsby, b. Cox ......, . In-akin, v. Vox, h. Pentland 4 b. Cox . .. ...,........ . .. Smyi-, li. Slingsby 0 not out ,. I-Ixtras 1 Total Extras , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 52 The Junior School vs. Upper Canada College Preparatory School Played in Toronto, June 9th. Result:--Lost by three wickets Junior School First Innings Second Innings Kerrigan, b. Mills ...,.. V......, 2 6 b Rogers, l.b.w., b. McMurrich 9 Robson, c. Winslow, b. Mills 23 0 Osler iii, c. Mills, b. Mc- Murrich .,..,...,....,,........,..., 5 c Somers, b. Mills ..,. .........,. 1 b Lindsay, c. and b. Mills .... 7 C Rathbone, c. and b. Mc- b Murrich ........,...........,....... 0 Deakin, b. McMurrich ,......,.. 0 C Smye, not out ...,..........., 0 Extras ...,...,.........,.,..... 8 Total .,.,. ...,,. 1 03 Cassels, c. and b. Croft , 24 c. c b Wigle, c. Sawyer, b. Mills. b Mills ,. , ., and b. Mills ...., and b. Mills .,.... Mills ,..... ,,,... , ,. McMurrich ...,... and b. Mills ..... McMurrich ......, Croft, b. Mills I McMurrich ,......,., Croft, b. Mills .. not out ....,.......,.... U. C. C. Prep. Godefroy, b. Cassels .,,.....,. 0 b Sawyer, c. Kerrigan, b. Rogers .....,.,, .........,,,....... 5 c McMurrich, b. Cassels ..,..,.. 40 c Mills, c. Lindsay, b. Rogers 2 c Croft, c. Cassels, b. Rogers 0 c Winslow, c. Rathbone, b. Robson ..,.... ,....... Somers, b. Rogers and b. Rogers ,..... Smye, b. Rogers .. Rogers, b. Cassels Cassels ......,....,............,.., 11 b. Cassels ....,,.. Mills, run out ..,,..............,... 3 not out ........ 0 Symons, c. Osler iii, b. Cas- . sels ...... ........,...,......,,......,. 7 run out ..... ,...,. 1 0 Fuller, c. Somers, b. Cassels 1 not out ...., .. .. 7 Bennett, b. Rogers M ,.,...,.. 3 did not bat Martin, not out ..,... ..... . , ., 3 did not bat Extras .,,,...,.. .,,.,.. , . .... 8 1 Total 83 59 JUNIOR SCHOOL " 12 AND UNDER" May 13th vs. Lalcefield, at Port Hope: Lakefield 43 and 52 Junior School, 42 and 23. Lakefield won by 30 runs. June 3rd, vs. Lakefield at Lakefield: Junior School, 25 and 25 Lakefield 26 and 14. Junior School won by 10 runs. 53 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD O'Brian and Reefer ma., bowled well in both games. The fielding and catching were good, but the batting was very disap- pointing. Several members of the team would have made plenty of runs if they had remembered to keep a straight bat and to watch the ball. HOUSE MATCHES This Trinity Term being somewhat longer than usual, five house matches were played, the Bethune House winning three and the Rigby House two. The Cup thus goes to the Bethune House. Scores:- Fint Game:-Bethunes 53 fRobson 14. Wigle 71 and 275 Rigbys 55 tRogers 171 and 66 tRogers 13, Somers 271. Rigbys won by 41. Second Game:-Bethunes 124 fRobson 39, Wigle 17, Osler iii 28, Smye 113 Rigbys 43 fLindsay 131 and 37 fRogers 12, Bell 11, Boyd 101. Bethunes won by an innings and 44 runs. Third Game:-Rigbys 50 QRathbone 18, Kerrigan 141 and 32 lRathbone 1013 Bethunes 70 fCassels 46, Wigle 131 and 14 for 2 wickets. Result: Bethunes won by 8 wickets. Fourth Game:-Bethunes 22 and 45 fCassels 181g Rigbys 39 flierrigan 11, McGinnis 121 and 37 for 7 wickets iWhitehead 161. Rigbys won by 3 wickets. Fifth Game:-Bethunes 75 tCassels 17, Wigle 11, Cochran 17, O'Brian 121: Rigbys 29 and 42 fWhitehead 181-Bethunes won by an innings and 4 runs. .I. V. Kerrigan, for the Rigby House, performed the "Hat Trick" in the fourth game of the series, and was presented with a cricket ball to mark the important event. MEMORIES OF A CORNISH FISHING VILLAGE As I stepped from the train to the little country station, I was amazed by the beautiful scenery. The little station was situated about three hundred yards from the top of the cliffs. The sea was ruffled by a light breeze, and I could hear the great rollers crashing against the base of the cliffs far below me. The little fishing smacks and luggers with their brown tanned sails made a striking contrast with the deep blue of the sea. Now and then a rusty olfl tramp steamer would plough her way slowly past, the gulls screaming hoarsely in hcl' wake. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 54 Then I turned to the little fishing village situated in a cove, the great cliffs towering many feet above it. A pleasant aroma came from the sheds where they were smoking fish. The happy child- ren, shrimping and prawning in the clear blue waters of the cove, made me feel as if I was in paradise, and indeed I was, for all was peaceful and happy. It is certainly amazing that some people prefer life in the bustle of a city, to the quiet, peaceful life in a Cornish fishing village. J. C. L. A. THE LONELY KNIGHT One day a Knight was ploughing his way through the Moss of the Wood. All of a sudden a Savage leapt out of the forest, he was on his way to the feast of King Oswald, The Knight turned aroundg they drew Sowards, but before the bold warrior could say Jack Robson, the Savage picked up a Stone, and heaved it with all his mighty strength, and hit the noble Knight on his Armour. "De Wind am terrible," said the little Savage. The Knight was wounded, he turned and walked away like a lost troubadour. The rest of the day the Knight was completing his journey. In the distance he heard the yelling of the people, and the playing of the Band for this was the day that King Oswald held his feast. There in the Hall Where the feast was being held, along the Glass doors were rows of tables. The Castle was a large one used by the King and his lords. The poor sad Knight at the present was not in a good Mood. He could Doolittle but listen to the merry crowd. The Knight's long hair, drooped over his sunburnt face. For in those days they had no Barber. His garment was Brown, and musty for he had taken a long journey. He had the heart of a Mann, and the courage of a true Knight. G. R. Rathbone. i'mxi'i'x' vo1,i,icc:i: sciiooi, mzconn li . Y, 76 ii Q .l' " A I" ff , Qi, ,1- '1 -W . i 'l PM my 14 I ' :iff - i..- ' 'mf if ' The fierce winds are blowing And all the clouds are gray While all the ships are sailing A sailing on their way. All the winds are sleeping Upon the deep blue sea While all the ships are Sailing A sailing back to me. VV. B. Lowe TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51. JUNIOR SCHOOL EXAMINATION ORDER First Form Osler mi., P. S. Deakin, C. S. Kerrigan, J. V. Cassels, W. P. H. Bickle, T. H. Molson, W. K. Annesley, J. C. L. Wood, J. D. Castle max., J. H. Alden, J. Robson, E. W. Morrisly, H. S. Osler ma., P. C. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 Middle Second Form Allan, M. B. Bankier, P. D. Langmuir, A. W. Keefer ma., R. Wigle ma., D. H. Kirkpatrick, J. G. - Greer mi., J. M. Waldie, I. S. Symington, F. J. Smye, F. T. Dumaresq, C. F. 11 Osborne, J. W. Rathbone, G. H. Russel ma., B. D. Lindsay, E. L. C. Penny, A. E. G. Curphew, W. L. Not ranked Ross, J. K. 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 8 8 9 9 10 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Reed mi., L. McN. K. Holmes ma., C. R. G. Midsummer 1930 Upper Second Form Strathy, G. Somers, D. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Armstrong 17 18 19 Whitehead, H. K. McGinnis, A. D. Boyd ma., W. Bridger, N. C. O'Bria.n, P. G. St. G. Bell, K. C. Keefer max., E. B. C. Cochran, F. E. Brunton, L. Eakins, D. V. Godshall, H. L. Emmans,, R. W. Hingston, H. W. C. Rogers max., J. B. max., J. D. Cleland ma., D. J. Becher ma., A. A. C. R. L. W. Not ranked-Dykes, C. P. J. Lower Second Form Seagram ma., C. Pearson, B. F. Bilkey, J. D. McLaren ma., R.D. Lowe, W. B. Brown mi., L. G. Roper, P. K. Redpath, R. F. Trow, R. J. Worthington, J. 10 McLaren max F.G.11 12 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 13 14 15 16 17 18 Third Form Barker, E. L. Pavey, W. G. H. Truat, C. H. Southam ma B. G Mills, A. V. L. Osler iv., C. R. Armstrong ma. D Phillips, D. M. Rogers ma., W. B Tippet, R. H. McGlashan, J. C. Russel mi., B. S. Cutten ma., J. E. Russel ma., A. D. Wood, W. Burton, R. H. Bunting, W. Castle ma., G. V. 57 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qblh Einga' Numa The following Old Boys have just graduated from Toronto University in Arts: T. P. Crosthwait-lst Class Honours in Philosophy, B.A. N. O. Seagram-Class B, B.A. C. M. A. Strathy-Class C, B.A. H. A. R. Martin-B.A. St. Clair Balfour and W. A. Cummings have been successful in their 3rd year Arts. P. H. Gordon, K. C., has been appointed to the Rhodes Scholar Selection Committee for Saskatchewan. In the results from R.M.C. the School is prominent at the top of the list. G. de S. Wotherspoon fSenior Under Officerj headed the graduating class and G. L. Boone fLance-Corporalj was fourth. Other Old Boys in the graduating class were:-C.Q.M.S., G. H. Archibald, Cpl. L. S. Apedaile and L. Cpl. F. A. Vokes. H. F. Ketchum has been playing for "Toe H" in the Toronto Cricket League all season. His performance both with bat and ball have been consistently very good. James Taylor Grant Minnes graduated in Medicine, Queen's University, May 1929, and is now an Interne in Millard Fillimore Hospital, Buffalo, N.Y. R. M. Hannaford holds an important position on the Engineers' Staff of the Montreal Tramways. G. A. H. Kirkpatrick is sheep ranching in New Zealand. A. C. Hope is an architect in Vancouver, as is Swinburne A. Kayll. Wm. ll. Langley is the Clerk of the Legislature of British Columbia. R. M. C. NOTES IM-tails uf Olfi Boys' performance at R.M.C. follow: Graduating Class: S.l'.U. G. cle S. XVotherspoon: l. Sword of Honour. 2. Govt-rnor-General's gold medal for highest standing in entire course. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. L. Cpl. L. Cpl. Second L. Cpl. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Fourth TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 58 Artillery prize for cadet obtaining highest aggregate of marks in theoretical and practical artillery during last two years. Toronto Branch Trophy, awarded for highest marks during course in conduct and drills. Special prize for cadet who wins most prizes in graduating year. General Proficiency Prize. General Proficiency in Military Subjects. Military Engineering. Artillery. Civil Engineering and Surveying. Large Bexhill Cup fwith C.Q.M.S., J. G. Stewart, Montreal and J.U.O., J. D. Groves, Vancouver Islandl for obtaining highest marks in several branches of training. Diploma with Honours. G. L. Boone: Edith Boulton Nordheimer Memorial prize for best essay on St. Lawrence Waterway project. F. A. Vokes: recommended for Commission in the Canadian Permanent Force fLord Strathcona's Horsey Class: C. R. Archibald: 1. Lieut. Governor's Silver Medal for highest marks at end of third year. General Proficiency. Military Organization and Law facq.J Mathematics and Mechanics. Civil Engineering. Physics. Class: Cadet C. L. Ingles: Mathematical Problems. Toronto University-Second Year. Hartley Howard :-2nd Class Honours in Classics. H. A. Martin: 2nd Class Honours in Political Science and Economics. F. R. Stone:-2nd Class Honours in Commerce and Finance. ' 'l'lllXl'l'Y t'tlI.I.l'lGl'I SVIIUHI, lil'It'tJliD Burr ITL 5.E'lIlIllhl'I'5. lil. It 1 tht- ulaim ot' St-hools like ours that, while they give due intellt-ctuztl training, their great aim is the development of . And they point with just pride as a proof of their success I mt ii 7 t' sterling worth, who have served faithfully in Church and fit uvh was llyt-e W. Saunders, whose reeent death the School tnl nfltwl tht- wliolt- 4-ommunity is mourningi llt was tht' still ot' 'l'. W. Saunders, Police Magistrate of Guelph, ti -l 'nrt iw-fl tht- Svliool in St-ptt-inher 1877 and left in April 1879. lvuiin f his 1-:uw-t-i' tlit-rv he imprt-ssed all, with whom he eame in 1 i t ltjq his high vlizii'ztvttfi' and sense of duty. llis influence for tl t tpiitit lint pi-ot'ouml. While giving his full attention to ' ti-li--s ln- rapidly gziim-d proininenee in the games and in 1 :if I -t 'si i--1' hilly: row to tht- front rank. Ile was Captain of the l ri intl l,l'l'li1'4'i :ind in IHTH olitained the Bronze Medal for ' i tif.-,A .ii-viii'-tion NulnuyXVHSt'Vt'l'llt''l'tll111lli'lQtl. Hn l--:t-.ine S--lit-ol lit- lit-4-:tiiie ax Law Student and steadily rose 1 t-"ir plot'-A -l"li. lla- igaine-tl the rt-putzttion of a sound and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD G0 trustworthy lawyer was engaged in many important cases and was one of His Majesty's Counsel. It was whilc occupied in a case before the Privy Council in London, that his death came after a very short illness. As a Cricketer his name became known throughout Canada. He was a splendid bat, probably the best Wicket Keeper Canada has produced and a Captain of cheeriness, wisdom and resource. He was a member of several international teams and at least on one tour in England acted as Captain of the Canadian Eleven. He regularly visited his old School with the Toronto and Old Boys' Teams and it was a great joy to him that his son Tom also became Captain of the School Eleven. Many will recollect the occasion when, in an Old Boys' Match, Tom having bowled him out early in his innings his father strode down the pitch picked him up in his arms and delightedly spanked him before the whole gathering of spec- tators. Tom's subsequent death in the Great War was a lasting sorrow. When the Old Boys' Association was given representation on the School Governing Body, Dyce W. Saunders was one of the first elected and remained a member till his death. For over thirty years he acted as its secretary and so was in close touch with all the affairs of the School. One Headmaster after another sought and valued his council and advice. He also acted as Solic- itor for the School for many years. There is another side of his character to be noted, if indeed it is right to call it that, a side, which was its foundation and the source of its strength. He was a man of deep religious conviction and devout life. A convinced Churchman, he was a regular member of St. Thomas' Church, Toronto and served as a member of the Choir, Church Warden and Lay Representative to the Synod. He acted on several Synod Committees and on the death of the late Dr. Worrell the Bishop of Toronto appointed him as Chancellor of the Diocese with universal approval. To all the members of his family, so long and so closely con- nected with the School, we extend our deep sympathy in their sorrow and loss and assure them that in his old School the memory of Dyce Saunders will ever be held in honour and the example of his life and character remain as an incentive to others for indeed "He was a good man". ' . -Q.. dpaq... -xiNN!3'f -NN 'wiv-' ' lim. lm- Hugh li. NI zxvfim-n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 62 Jllugh lilnir illllarlirngir The death of Mr. H. B. Mackenzie on April 25th has caused widespread regret throughout the country and many tributes, bear- ing witness to the high esteem in which he was held and to the out- standing traits of his character, have been paid by leading financiers and others prominent in public life. Born at Ingersoll, Ontario, in 1867, son of the late Venerable Archdeacon G. C. Mackenzie, D.C.L., and educated at Trinity Col- lege School, Port Hope, H. B. Mackenzie as a youth was attracted to the business of finance and banking, and in 1884 he started on the career in which he was destined to achieve great success. He was given a modest position in the Brantford branch of the Cana- dian Bank of Commerce. Three years afterwards in the same city, he got more important work to do in the Bank of British North America. Through diligence and application he worked his way gradually to the highest office in that institution-from sec- retary to the general manager to accountant, from accountant to assistant inspector, then to chief inspector, next he was promoted to become the bank's manager at Victoria, B.C., and in 1907 he was named superintendent of central branches at Winnipeg. From Winnipeg he came to Montreal as superintendent of branches of the Bank of British North America and three years later in 1912 he was appointed to the general managership. When in 1918 the Bank of British North America was amalgamated with the Bank of Montreal, Mr. Mackenzie became assistant general manager of the latter bank. In 1920 he was appointed general manager of the Royal Trust Co., Montreal and only last October took over the general managership of the Bank of Montreal when Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor resigned to become Vice-President. At the Annual General Meeting on February 11th last he was elected a Director of the Royal Trust Co., Montreal. Of the many tributes paid to his memory, we choose that of Mr. R. P. Jellett, another Old Boy and General Manager of the Royal Trust Co., Montreal 1- "I wish to add my tribute to the memory of the late Mr. H. B. Mackenzie. Born, brought up and educated in Canada, gaining his long and thorough business experience here, and succeeding first to the general managership of a Canadian bank controlled by British interests, then to the general managership of The Royal Trust Company, and later on to the general managership of the Bank of Montreal, his life represents a triumph of Canadian char- acter and Canadian ideals. 63 TRINITY COLLICGE SCHOOL RECORD llis decisions were soundly based, his reasoning was exact and logical. and his gift of reducing complex questions to their essentials, clearly and concisely expressed in writing, was remarkable. Just, shrewd and conservative, fair in all his dealings, and a consistent friend of those associated with him in business, strongly bound by home ties, and those of old friendship formed throughout Canada, with a keen appreciation of good books, and a deep interest in healthful exercise. he lived a life which was beyond reproach. My association with him leaves me under perpetual debt to his memory." The tributes paid to his memory could hardly have been more numerous or more generous had he occupied for twenty years, instead of half a year, the great position which he had so fully earned. All of them, as was natural, made reference to his abilities as banker and financier, and to the value of his public services over the course of many years. But running through a great many of them was another note, of tribute not to the banker but to the man, which was by no one more finely expressed than by the Rector of his parish church, St. George's, Montreal, which Mr. Mackenzie served in the capacity of church-warden. Canon Gower-Rees said of himz- 1 "He demonstrated by the uprightness of his life, guarded by a sensitive conscience, the power and influence of a Christian in business life, for Hugh Mackenzie was not only a great man but a good man. His greatness was found in his shining goodness, his tender gentleness, his deep, understanding sympathy." 161611 Morris-At the Port Hope Hospital to the wife of A. C. Morris, on the Tth of May, 1930, a son, fGeorge Peterj. illllarriagva DuMoulin-Tiffin:-On Wednesday, June 25th, 1930, at Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver, B.C., Kathleen Irwin Tiffin, to Leonard St. Martin Du Moulin. Seagram-Gibson:-Un Tuesday, June 3rd, 1930, at Birmingham, Alabama, Margaret Gibson to Joseph William Seagram. Rees-Hyland-On Saturday, June 14th, 1930, at St. Lukes' Pro. Cathedral, Saulte Ste. Marie, Mary Elizabeth Hyland to Mr. Henry Rees MGD. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 64 352211115 Plummer-In England, in the month of April, 1930, M. V. Plummer. McCarthy-Suddenly at Montreal, on May 17th, 1930, Maitland Stewart McCarthy of Calgary, Alberta, in his 59th year. Bennetts-At "Trelawne", Waterdown, on Sunday, March 30th, 1930, The Rev. Samuel Bennetts. Saunders-In London, England, on Thursday, June 12th, 1930, Dyce Willcocks Saunders, K.C., Secretary of the Governing Body. Campbell-At Toronto, on the 26th March, 1930, John Archibald Jones Campbell C271 . -We have just learned that the Rev. Robert Nelson Jones died some time ago. The late Rev. R. N. Jones entered the School in 1878, was ordained Deacon in 1882 in St. John's, Ottawa, and Priest in 1883 in St. Alban's, Ottawa by Bishop Lewis. Mackenzie-Suddenly, at Montreal, on Friday, April 25th, 1930, Hugh Blair Mackenzie, General Manager of the Bank of Montreal. Cassilis-Kennedy--At Vancouver, B.C., on the 25th of June, 1930, the 1903 1921 1917 1911 1915 1884 1866 1917 1897 1905 1919 1924 1902 Rev. Francis W. Cassilis-Kennedy, Superintendent of the Anglican Oriental Missions in Canada. ADDENDA T0 THE DIRECTORY Change of Address Allen, Alex. Jr. 217 El. Cerrito Ave. Piedmont, Cal., U.S.A. A1'chibald, G. H., 1610 Sherbrooke St., West Montreal, P.Q. Baker, Colin E. Municipal Offices Prince Albert, Sask. Bartlett, F. C. 3339 Scovell Ave. Detroit, Mich. Bonnell., L. F. 110 Rue Cambronne, Paris, France Boulton, Wolfred R., Room 802, 466 Lexington Ave., New York, N.Y. Boulton, H. R., 358 Spadina Road Toronto 10 Bruce, Alex. Barrington Electric Co., Ltd. Barrington Passage, N.S. Brunton, H. G. Castle Hotel, Vancouver, B. C. Boyce, Frank P. Box 640 Taber, Alta. Burns, H. Latham 317 Russell Hill Road, Toronto 5 Brewin, John H. 3534 University Street Montreal, P.Q. Burland, Arthur H. ...... .....,.......... , , , . Hamilton, Bermuda ,- hh 1895 1025 10221 1923 1021 11100 1001 1023 1021 1021 11128 11117 1021 10213 1012 1008 1921 1023 11120 1020 1010 1919 1019 1913 11119 1510.1 1027 last? 102-1 1024 111111 1027 11119 11110 11118 lfllffi 1028 1021 1" 1 H INEUT 1 11112 180-1 1920 lr-H1 13100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Carry, Morgan 284 Simcoe St. Toronto 2 Coryell, Newton, Jr. Larchmont Gables, Larchmont, N.Y. Corrigall, D. J. The Grove Apts., 1633 Lincoln Ave. Montreal, P.Q. Corrigall, J. A. S., The Grove Apts., 1633 Lincoln Ave. Montreal, P.Q. Croll, Ian B. Manufacturers Life Ins. Co., 300 Huron and Erie Bldg. Winnipeg, Man. Cruickshank, D. H. A., Can. Bank of Commerce Prince Albert, Sask. Cumberland, D. E. 30 Moore Ave. Toronto, Ont. Cundill, J. P. 1562 Pine Ave. West Montreal, P.Q. Dalton, V. John, 457A 6th Ave. West, Vancouver, B.C. Dulmage, Gerald R. 455 Elizabeth St. Sudbury, Ont. Douglas, R. D. . .,...,, ,,.,,..... .Ancaster, Ont. Dulloulin, L. St. M. Credit Foncier Bldg., 850 Hastings St. W. Vancouver, B. C. DuMoulin, R. T. 850 Hastings St., W. Vancouver, B.C. Eberts, C. C. 3575 Peel St. Montreal, P. Q. Fisken, G. K. 15 Margaret St. Kitchener, Ont. Fisken, Capt. Sidney F., M. C. 8th Lahore Mountain Battery, Nowshera, N.W.P. India Gardiner, A. T. 27 Front St., East Toronto 2 Gill, Linton N. Y.M.C.A. Kingston, Ontario Gaisford, Lt. George 7th fA.C.J Co. Royal Tank Corps, Lahore Cantonments, India Glassco, Colin S. 3514 Lorne Ave. Montreal, P. Q. Gray, H. L. 519 Clarke Ave. Westmount, P.Q. Godet, T. M. duB. P. O. Box 69 Hamilton, Bermuda Goldstein, G. R. 1474 Fort St. Montreal, P.Q. Grout, F. L. 233 Inglewood Drive Toronto, 5 Fetherstonhaugh, E. N. Dominion Square Bldg. Montreal, P.Q. llanson, W. G. 255 St. James St. Montreal, P.Q. Inglis, R. S. c-o Turney, Randall Ltd. Calgary, Alta. liingstone, Rev. H. G. 24 St. James St. St. Catharines, Ont. Lash, P. J. B. 59 Admiral Road Toronto 5 Lea, Stephen 1 Nanton Ct. Apts., Nanton Ave. Toronto 5 Lennard, John E. 31 Victoria St. Dundas, Ont. Maughan, A. H. 38 Edgehill Road Montreal, P.Q. Minnes, J. T. Grant, M.D. Millard Fillimore Hospital, Buffalo, N.Y. Mt-Larcn, H. D. University Club Ottawa, Ont. Morris, D'Art-y D. Cons. Mining Sz Smelting Co., Trail, B.C. Orr, John W. Apt. 4, 72 Hunter St. W. Hamilton, Ont. Popham, J. R. 29 Roxborough Drive Toronto 5 Potts, G. R. 3889 West 33rd St. Cleveland, Ohio Price, H. V. 476 Mountain Ave. Westmount, P. Q. Pussy, Lt. Col. P. del.. D. 408 Queen St. Ottawa, Ont. Pam-t, Capt. de I.. R.C.H.A., Fort Osborne Barracks, Winnipeg, Man. Rathliun, I..M. 556 Sherbourne St. Toronto 5 Pt-art-1-, .l. P. c-o British American Oil Co., Royal Bank Bldg. Toronto 2 Robin, Flaufle B. 116 Cedar Ave. Montreal, P.Q. Rogers, llc-nry G. 214 Indian Road Toronto 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 66 1886 Richardson, Harold A. 12 West 56th St. New York, N.Y. 1895 Saunders, S. R. 3085 The Boulevard Montreal, P.Q. 1870 Sorley, J. S. 5110 Sherbrooke St., W. Montreal, P.Q. 1905 Strong, G. F. B. c-o Tull Sz Ardern Ltd. Calgary, Alta. 1917 Summerhayes, D. T. 615 Broadview Ave. Toronto 5 1888 Watts, W. A. 930 Victoria Ave. Windsor, Ont. 1925 Whyte, K. T. Drummond St. Perth, Ont. 1921 Wilson, E. C. Bank of Montreal Orillia, Ont. 1904 Wainwright, J. D. The Dugout, Pembroke, Bermuda 1906 Taylor, Walker L. Box 173 Turner Valley, Alta. 1918 Stevens, M. Y. . , . , ,. . ,, . . Temagami, Ont. 1923 Turner, W. M. 592 Jarvis St. Toronto, Ont. 1927 Haddon, G. P. E. H.M.S. Erebus, Devonport, England Missing since Publication of 1929 Directory and last Issue of Record. 1920 Fuller, G. P. McElroy Lumber Co. Victoria, B.C. 1922 Fyshe, T. G. 220 Bishop St. Montreal, P.Q. 1920 Munro, Charles ,. .. , ,..... . , Timmins, Ont. 1902 Dempster, Arthur L. Highland Surprise Mining Co. Masonia, Idaho 1920 Moorepark, H. C. C. Halleston, Tarrytown-on-Hudson, N.Y. 1911 Patton, A. M. 560 River Ave. Winnipeg, Manitoba 1911 Schwartz, J. L. ...,.,, . . .......,., . .... .... Cobourg, Ont. 1913 Sutherland, C. G. 4 Arcarde, Paris Bldg. Winnipeg, Man. 1899 Suydam, Major H. C. ......,,.........,..... , ..,. .. New York, N. Y. 1915 Tatlow, Kenneth G. . .... . .. ........,,..... ..,.... . Vancouver, B.C. Names to be Added to the "Directory" 1879 Coy, William Farmer, M.D. 2700 Main St. Vancouver, B.C. 1919 Bostock, W. N., Esq. .... .... , . .,.. ......,, M onte Creek, B. C. 1910 Dixon, M. Frank, Esq. 1980 5th Ave. East, Vancouver, B.C. 1912 Ellison, Albert J., Esq. ..., . I I .,.,.. 1 Vernon, B. C. 1910 Ellison, Price F., Esq. . , .... ,. Vernon, B. C. 1904 Fraser, John Andrew Vere, Esq. . Port Hope, Ont. 1888 Gamble, C. W. c-o Royal Trust Co. Victoria, B. C. 1886 Haydon, James Augustus 221 Johnston St. Kingston, Ont. 1881 Hannaford, Robert M. 3511 Grey Ave. Montreal, P. Q. 1877 Gunn, James Alexander House-on-the-Hill, The Pyramids, Cairo, Egypt 1915 Hedley, Robert H. 1316 Alberni St. Vancouver, B. C. 1891 Hellyer, Arthur Tirrell 437 West Ontario St. Chicago, Ill. 1891 Hellyer, Walter 437 West Ontario St. Chicago, Ill. 1877 Henderson, Stanley Macnab c-o Knox Walkem, Barrister Vancouver, B. C. 1907 Hope, A. C. 5594 McKenzie St. Vancouver, B. C. 1906 Jarvis, Arthur E. de M. c-o Rev. Canon Jarvis, 8 Sussex Ave. Toronto, Ont. 1899 Jarvis, H. R. .. ...,,. , .,..., .. . . A King City, Ont. 1897 Jennings, Gordon T. "The Jolly Sa1ler" Rye, Sussex, England 1920 King, J. G. 3407 Ontario Ave. Montreal, P. Q. 1876 Kirkpatrick, Sir George Bank of Montreal, 47 Thread- needle St. London, E. C. England 1919 Kirkpatrick, G. A. H. 12, 1243 Thurlow St. Vancouver, B.C. 67 1908 1880 1919 1889 1881 1875 1902 1906 1893 1880 19012 1907 1884 1866 18712 1880 1915 1881 1900 1888 1890 1867 1917 1015 1905 1882 1891 1902 1911 1921 1913 1887 1904 1894 1880 1874 1889 1887 1884 1923 1888 1x01 IHHB 1x00 1890 l8H2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kayll, Swinburne A., 1988 Pendrill St. Vancouver, B.C. Lamplough, F. W. 335 Elm Ave. Westmount, P. Q. Lazier, Stephen D. Y.M.C.A., Drummond St., Montreal, P.Q. Lockridge, Stewart, M. D. , Tamworth, Ont. Langley, W. II. 2657 Cavendish Ave. Victoria, B. C. Macrae, J. O. Capellen, nr. Antwerp, Belgium Mathewson, J. L. c-o Can. Bank of Commerce, London, E.C. England McGibbon, David D. c-o McGibbon Lumber Co. Penetang, Ont. Blcharen, William "The Mines" Perth, Ontario McLaren, James L. P. Drummond, St. Perth, Ont. Mara, James Lytton 470 Chester St. Victoria, B.C. Nelles, Percy Walker, c-o Bank of Montreal, 9 Waterloo Place, London S.W.I, England Proctor, George S. Dept. of Interior, Parliament Bldgs. Ottawa, Ont. Perry, Peter The Elliott Home Guelph, Ont. Read, Rev. Canon Wm. Ashley, 81 Mackay St., Ottawa, Ont. Reid, H. A. Lestock , ., ...... ....,......,...,..... P rince Albert, Sask. Rice, Clarence George ...,....,..... ,,.....,.....,.,,......,... W hitby, Ont. Shaw, Henry M. Drummond St. Perth, Ont. Smith, Richard S. 720 Echo Drive Ottawa, Ont. Spratt, C. J. V. 1385 Lotbiniere Ave. Victoria, B.C. Stevenson, Matthew Scarth, 7270 Sherbrooke St., W. . Mont1'eal, P.Q. Taylor, Henry James, 23 Yate St. St. Catharines, Ont. Thompson, Corey S. 101 The Boulevard Westmount, P.Q. Turner, Charles, Illinois Bell Telephone Co., Accounting Dept. . Chicago, Ill. Wilkes, Major A. B. ., .,... ., ,...,,..... ......... B rantford, Ont. Wilson, Archibald Edward, 813 Island Road Oak Bay, B.C. Wilson, Arthur Llewellyn ......,...........,.,.........,..., Sidney, B.C. Dempster, Reginald C. ....,.,.,. ....,,,.,..,,...........,... R ossland, B.C. Williams, Eric Wells Box 223 Thorold, Ont. Wadds, George M. 41 Strathearn Blvd. Toronto McCutcheon, James G. M. 53 Oriole Parkway Toronto Scarth, J. F. 180 St. Clair Ave. E. Toronto Tett, II. B. 129 Manor Road E. Toronto Old Boys Whose Addresses are Unknown MaeGachcn, Armine Ray ,,.... .........,,........,...... Lindsay Machell, Rev. Walter Leonard , . ,. Port Hope, Ont. Machin, Rev. William Barwell ,,,...., ., Rochester, N.Y. Mackenzie, Gerald Striker ...,. ..Picton, Ont. Mackintosh, Charles St. Lawrence ...., . .. Ottawa, Ont. Macklem, John Joyce Thomas A , A Chicago, Ill. Mclaughlin, Philip Beverley . , , , .......,...Ottawa MacLean, Alexander Macleod, Norman Torquil Mat-queen, Norman Henry Maddison, Warwick Nlalloch, llarold Archibald Marks, Charles Leigh A ...Ottawa Fort Macleod, Alta. 1 Dannoville, Ill. , ..,.,,........ Toronto . , .. ......,,,. Toronto Bruce Mines, Algoma on-Thames, England 1896 1886 1880 1897 1897 1886 1893 1881 1899 1872 1901 1913 1901 1901 1912 1874 1907 1912 1896 1910 1912 1895 1902 1910 1886 1868 1892 1884 1889 1875 1887 1886 1868 1911 1881 1876 1909 1877 1878 1878 1876 1883 1875 1890 1875 1882 1882 1896 1869 1877 1895 1878 1877 1884 1876 1920 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 68 Martin, Mason, Charles Salter .. ,, A Edward Vollum S. Mason, Andrew William ,...... Mason, Arthur Benjamin .. Mason, Gordon Rupert Mason, Harry McCrae ,o.,, Massey, Alan Frederick Mattocks, John ...1..,.,,.i...,. Maxwell, Elliot Robert ...., McBrien, Hugh .1l.......,........... McCaffrey, Frederick . .... ,,... . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Albany, N. Y. Ottawa, Ont. Kamloops, B. C. , Detroit, Mich. . Toronto , , Chicago, Ill. McCarter, George Arnold .. ........ McCleary, Frank Butterfield ...... McCullough, H. G. ........,,........... , McDonald, Gordon Douglas ..,,.. McGuin, Robert John .... ........ Mclllree, John Raymond ........ McIntyre, VVilfred Douglas ...... . Fort Riley, Kansas Whitby, Ont. ....,Oswego, N. Y. Revelstoke, B. C. .....,....No1wvood, Ont. McKnight, Franklin Mowat ,...........,.., McLeod, George Egerton Stuart McLeod, Mert ............................,. McNeil, William Croft .. McQuire, Whitney ...,,.,.,,. Mahaffy, Jeffers . , ....,.... .. Meeking, Charles Sidney ..,.,.... Meredith, Howard ....., ,...........,., Merrick, Alfred Osgoode ..... Middleton, Charles de Chatillon Colborne, Ont. Napanee, Ont. , . Regina ....... Winnipeg, Man. ., . ,.,..., Owen Sound A St. John, N.B. Medicine Hat, Alta. Peterborough, Ont. Algoma Mills, Ont. Medicine Hat, Alta. 1 Allandale, Ontario .. ...,.,,... .. Detroit, Mich. Peterborough, Ont. Mexico, D. F. Middleton, William Edmund ........... Miles, Francis Frederick .......,.... Miller, Frederick Davis ...... Miller, Rha Franklin ..., Mills, ,.............,...,...... ..., Mills, Sydney Carswell ............. Moffett, Thomas Keble ....,,....,. Moffett, William Francis .... ......... Montgomery, Douglas Gerald Montgomery, Thomas Boyce .....,...,. Moody, Arthur Richard Wollast 011 .......... ..Walton- Moody, Harry Neville ..................,.........,... Mockridge W T. Whitney ...,.. , . Moore, Moore, Moore, ....,,..Ottawa, Ontario Toronto Bath Walkerville ..,....Woodstock, Ont. Oshawa, Ont. New York ......,New York . ..,... Calgary Meaford .....Toronto Toronto .....Yukon Territory Augustus .........,.....,................,..,. Baxter Cutler ,,,,.. . Frederick Charles .. Moore, Frederick David ..., Morgan, Morgan, Thomas Sanderson Casey Bruce .,..,,.. A Morgan, William Pomeroy Morison, James Malcolm Morkill, William Lucius .... Morphy, Evan Percival ..... Morris, John ..,... .,,..,..,.. . . Mowry. George Benjamin Mulligan, Edward Arthur Mulock, John Henry .... Munro. Charles Andrew . .......New , . ,,... Ottawa, -Ont. Hamilton Ottawa, Ont. .....,Tombstone, Ariz. ......,Tombstone, Ariz. Toronto A Lindsay Sherbrooke, P. Q. Cumberland, W. Va. Rochester, N. Y. Peterborough, Ont. Aylmer, P. Q. "il.lllll'Brockville, Ont. Timmins, Ont. 6 9 1911 1899 1909 1865 1865 1875 1889 1877 1886 1872 1918 1876 1923 1865 1902 1878 1868 1868 1877 1919 1891 1916 1886 1901 1877 1880 1881 1879 1919 1882 1887 1912 1896 1876 1916 1901 1906 1873 1879 1895 1868 1867 1885 1876 1876 1882 1882 1901 1877 1H75 1ss5 1ss6 1919 1s85 1902 1881 TRINITY COLLEGE Murison, Charles Alexander Murphy, ' ' Murray, Musson, Alfred Aglett Musson, Edwin Worth Frederick Gordon Charles Fortescue . William Hunt ..,, ,l.,.. ......, R ochester, N.Y. John Gordon Ham Napier, Mason, Nesbitt, Ebenezer George James Edward . Nesbitt. Newman, Walter Thomas . . Nickle, D. C. A Nicol, Arthur George ..,, Nicol, Erskine .. Nicols, Wilmot Mortimer . . Nishimara, John Shiziu ., Noble, Albert Lay e. ,1.e,,1 A Norcock, Arthur .... .. , Norcock, Percy SCHOOL RECORD Phipps . . .. . Vancouver, B.C. ilton .. . ,,Vancouver, B. C. , .....,....,,...., Etobicoke . ,.... ....,........ E tobicoke Montreal . . . ..1....,.,. Toronto . ,, .......,. Rosemont ........, Sutton West .. .,1.1.,.,,...,..,..,,1 Llora Kingston, Ont. Aurora, Ont. , .,... Vancouver, B. C. Junichi, Japan Stouben Co., N.Y. f.'B5f1i',4 Q Ogilby, Robert Russell .... ,...........,... . .. New York Ogilvie, J. T. , , ,...,...... ..... C orstorphine, Scotland Ogilvie, William Morley ..,....,. ..,..,.............. ,... O t tawa Oldham, John . .......,,.......,... ......, ..,. . . ,Yarker, Ont. Oldright, Henry Hooke, M.D. ....... ,,,..,. B ena Vides, Texas Oliver, William Hudson ..... O'Neill, James Charles .,..,...,. Osburn, Frank Holx , , Osburn, Rimington 6 Ont. Ont. St. Andrews, N.B. St. Andrews, N.B. ......Galt, Port Hope, Osburn, William ......, ....,,.... ,...... S t . Andrews, N.B. Ott. Elmer Louis .,,.... ...,.,, M o treal Owen, Hugh Fred Gwinst . Pacaud, Duncan . ..,..... .. Paddon, Cecil John Somerse Palmer, Herbert Harry ..... Palmer, Innis Newton ,. ,..., ,. Parker, Harold A. .. Parker, Stanley Davidson .. Parkes, George Ernest .,.,. . Parnell, Pasmore, William Edward H Patterson, Arthur . Paulding, James .. . Pernet, Frederick William . Perrin, George Leonard Perry, Charles Napier Perry, Francis Richard Peter, Harry Rufus Peter, William Joseph Peterson, William Hugh Pettit, .I. H. Phelps, Louis Graham Phillips, Henry Hitchlock Phillips, James Beatty Phipps, Charles Ferdinand Piggott, Francis Emmons Plummer, Thomas Basil Plunkett, Osborne Henry Law . ., .,.. ..... ,..... . . . ................Newmarket Chicago t Wreford Crawford Bay, B.C. . ...,....,........ ..........,,,.. ,,,. T o ronto .....,............Wyoming, Terr, U.S.A. Toronto .. ,.,.... London, E.C., 3, England Chatham, Ont. Kingston, Ont. , .. Port Hope, Ont. ......Winnipeg, Man. Davids . .,..., .. ., Toronto .. , ,,... ..., C hatham Los Angeles, Cal. . Los Angeles, Cal. Angelica, N.Y. Angelica, N.Y. Cochrane, Ontario , . , Toronto Red Wing, Minn., U.S.A. . ....,. Windsor , ., Mobile, Alta. Montreal Rochester, N.Y. Shalford , ,Brockville 1868 1911 1917 1906 1907 1877 1878 1901 1915 1865 1867 1870 1884 1910 1915 1881 1885 1888 1890 1866 1906 1898 1896 1888 1898 1866 1874 1878 1919 1893 1863 1913 1899 1914 1877 1874 1901 1880 1894 1880 1870 1900 1914 1882 1876 1875 1879 1876 1877 1913 1921 1916 1920 1880 1882 1882 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 70 Poole, Edward .,4,.A.A. ...,,.... ,,...,L ,..1..., ...., . . . . . Porritt, Austin McKinley ,A,... . ,..17 Jonquiere, B.C. Porritt, Edward George ,..,4....,... ,..o.o.,.......... V ictoria, B.C. Porter, Jacob Wilbert ,,4.....,.,....... ....,,.,,.. W aubaushene, Ont. Porterfield, George Alexander .,....o Northport, Long Island Power, Thomas Rice Porter .,..., ..,.....,.o.,.. K ingston, Ont. Preston, James Frederick ..,........i.... .,4o.... G rafton Prettyman, George W. Lyman ..,...............,. Englewood, N. J. Prewer, Hector Azariah Murray .......... ,..,. C hapleau, Ont. Price, Arthur Hamilton Harvey ............... Newport, News, Va. Price, Edward ......,.......,.,... .......,. . Thorold Price, Edwin Hopkins ....... ..,,.... P ort Robinson Proctor, James Barclay .... .,..., , ,.... T oronto Pullen, Hugh Clapp ,,...... .. Barnard, N. Y. Pullen, Reginald John ..,...,.. ...,... R ochester, N. Y. Radcliff, Arthur Edwin .... .,............... T oronto Ramsay, William Francis . .,,.....,.,.... Windsor Rankin, Donald Arthur .,........ ,,..., . , Mattawa Raymond, Thomas Lynch ..... Neward, N. J. Read, Thomas William . ...,... .,,.. ,...... . W eston Redick, Eugene Frederick .,.,...,,.. Oshawa Reid, Alban Douglas ,..,.... Rich, Arthur Herb-ert ..,. ,Wil1iamsport, Penn. Ridout, Robert Joseph ...,,,...... ..., Rich, Charles O'Ne1ll .......,..... .,.... Robarts, Frederick Widder Robarts, Harry Parminter ..,,.. Robertson, Edward Klein ..,.. Robertson, Herbert Grange Robertson, Philip Katthain Robertson, Robert Mildenstein ..... Robertson, Wm. Douglas .....,,,,,.,,,. . Toronto , Weston, Ont. .,.,...Colborne, Ont. , . .,... Toronto Thorold, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. Kingston, Ont. . .Ottawa. Ont. ,.,.....,...N1aga1'a Toronto Robinson, John Beverley , A Toronto Roche, Lawrence Elmore .... ,...... , ...,,.,...,,., . I Ottawa. Ont. Rodenstein, Karl Frederick Rudolph ..,, ,,,, , . .,,. Kingston Rogers, Alexander James . A . . Grafton Rogers, George Norman .....,......,.,.....,,..,. Peterborough, Ont. Rogers, Alfred Burnham ...... ,....,.. ,.,.,.., . . . Calgarv, Alta. Rogers, Guy Hamilton ..., ..,,... Cawnpore, N.W.P., India Rogers. Walter James .. .......,,...,...,. London, England Rose, Charles J. ..........,. ,....,.......,..... C lyde, N. Y. Ross, Alec Alan ., .,.., . nlroquois. Ont. Ross, Andrew Dowell ..,., ., ,.,....., New Toronto Ross, George Jarvis .,,. ........ . ., . Iroouois Rose, George Seldan ,.,... ,, ,. Branchport, N.Y. Ross, Herbert Gerrard .... .... . ,,St. Nicholas, P.Q. Rose. Harry Newton .. ..., ,...,. . . Morrisburg, Ont. Routh, Randolf Alfred ...,.. ..... S Outh Norwood. Ohio Rowan, Hill Wilson ,. . .,,,....,,,....,,. .. Ottawa Rowland. Robert Clark ..... ..,.. . . ., .... Walkerton Russell. Frederick Hooper ..,....... H A .,.. . Calgary Salviati. William Buccino .......,,..... I ,. Montreal Rollo, H. M. I .. ..,,, I .. Flint, Mich. Sanders, Charles William Henry . .... , Port Hope, Ont. Sanders, Christopher Howard .... . . ..... Port Hone Sanders, Eustace Moresby ,.......,.. .. ..,, Port Hope .I 18.9 1877 1901 1878 1895 1885 1897 1909 1872 1886 1906 1860 1900 1884 1908 1884 1907 1871 1873 1920 1914 1872 1920 1887 1881 1905 1918 1887 1893 1916 1890 1905 1899 1906 1891 1888 1893 1885 1873 1899 1884 1870 1870 1911 1904 1873 1891 1891 1894 1883 1884 1905 19063 1909 1904 18961 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Scarnell, William Bernard 11 Schofield, Herbert Barton 1 11 Scott, Scott. James 1 XVilliam Ireland ,,.. .1.1.. Scovel, Frederick Roosevelt Seton, Robert Arthur .1 1,....,, 1. Shannon, Earl Dennison o.....,,..., ,..,.11 Sharp, Mainwaring Cato Ensor Shaw, William Palissier ........,,... Shears, Stuart Prothers ,,,.....1 Shepherd, Robert Ward .... Sherwood, George ..1..,..... Sills, Orville ,...,...1. Simpson, Algoma 11 Simpson, Elmer ..,....,.. Slater Slater Smart, Smith, Smith Smith: Smith, Smith, Smith sminhf Smith, Robert Dyson ..... Willie ,,.,,,1,..., Henry 1 1 ..,. ...... 1 11 Charles Albert ............. Clifford Richard John Emslie Lister Zealand 1..... Frederick Howard ....... Francis Ernest .....1,.. William Pomeroy ,.... William Sidney .,,... William Stuart ...,,,. Spencer, John Kenneth ,,,... Spicer, William Hume ......... Squier, Charles Mortimer ......,., Squires, Roy Clarence 1 .....,,. 1 Stairs, James Alfred ,.....,... Stalker, Ross Stewart Carpenter Stansbury, Paul Wood .,...,.1,..,.. Starke, Henry MacDermott ,...,.. Steacy, George Sherwood ....,.... Stearns, Charles Gregory ..1,..,.... 1 Stephenson, Frank Lloyd .......,.,,..,, Stevenson, George Edward Paul .... Stewart, Harry King ........,,......... 1 Stinson, Russell Hayes ,,............ Stockton, William Nelson ..,... Stotesbury, Eugene H. crr., 1 Stotesbury, Edward N. Stott, S. John 1 1 ,,,,..,.. 1. Stover, Raymond Tong Strange, William Robert Pearson Straus, Joseph Clyde 11 11 11 Straus, Willis Rose 1 ,,,.,,. 1 Street, Stanley Keen 1 1 1 Strickland, D'Arcy Edward Strickland, Gordon George Strong, .Iohn Dundas Somerville Stroud, Reginald Cathcart Stuart, Eric Sullivan, John Dwight 1 1 Sutherland, Edward Gordon 1 Fredericton, N. B. John, N. B. Semans, Sask. 1.1111111111111111.11Toronto 11111111111111111111Cobourg 111111.1Brockville, Ontario Alpena, Mich. 1.1111.Colchester, England 11Peterborough, Ont. 11111111111111..1111.11Omaha 11111111111111111Montreal 11 Toronto 111.1,Winchester, Ont. Sault Ste. Marie 11111111Hagarsville, Ont. York 1 11111111111.1 Montreal 11 Belleville St. Catharines 1 1111111.11111 Port Hope, Ont. 1Medicine Hat, Alta. 11Ottawa 11Port Hope 11.111Elmira, N. Y. Acton West 1 Cornwall, Ont. St. Thomas, Ont. 111111.1Detroit, Mich. 111111Lindsay, Ont. 111Hamilton 111,11Wayne, Mich. Toronto 111Chicago, Ill. Rochester, N.Y. 111111Brockville, Ont. 111111.111111New York Cornwall Napanee, Ont. Amherst, N. S. 11,11111.1.Toronto, Ont. Maysville, Kentucky 1111111111111..1Toronto Toronto 1111111111Toronto Saginaw, Mich. St. Mary, Devon Dallas, Texas 1111111.1111Dallas, Texas Port Arthur, Ont. Regina Lakefield, Ont. 1 1 West Toronto 11 1 Montreal Peterborough 11.1111111111...Chicago Fort William 1917 1867 1873 1867 1892 1874 1887 1901 1907 1891 1905 1919 1895 1876 1896 1885 1887 1910 1890 1893 1906 1901 1884 1877 1907 1873 1902 1877 1889 1877 1874 1879 1881 1903 1897 1891 1893 1907 1909 1907 1890 1884 1883 1903 1904 1918 1867 1912 1875 1893 1893 1893 1893 1889 1888 1902 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 72 Sutherland, James Alexander .. .. 1 , . Kingston, Ont. Sutherland, William Ross Dunbar ,i.. A Oakville, Ont. Sutton, William John ,,,....., ,..... , . Walkerton, Ont. Swan, Francis Lawley .. Sweetland, John Blasdell ..., Swinyard, Leone Noden ,..,. Symmes, Ernest William .,.,.. Tackaberry, Garnet .,,,. . . Tait, Arthur Lesesne ................,..,.. Tate, Edmund Francis Rolleston ..,, Tate, Francis Scoble . ......,..... .,.. . Tate, Keith M. R. ..,,,...,,,.... ........ ....,. . Taylor, Edward Ernest Osborne Taylor, Plunkett B. ..,....... .........,,.. . . Taylor, William Duncan ...........,.. Taylor, Walter Herbert ..,..., Taylor, William Irwin, M.D. . Tedder, Rowen Beaubier ...,... Telford, Thomas Fletcher .,,. Tett, Edmund John ,,..,.,.,.... Tett, George Poole ,,....,...........,, Tett, Robert Preston ..,.....,.........,. Teviotdale, Thompson, Thompson, John Mackenzie .... Clendenning .......,... Herald ,...,....,..,,, . Thompson, Harry Parsons .,,,, Thompson, John Barnaby ...... Thompson, Pell ....,.,..,.....,., Thompson, Sidney Hope ..., Thompson, Wilfred Digby ..,. ,.,,.....,,,. Thomson, George Stephen ............ ,. Thomson, Henry Andrew Hoffman Thomson, William Colborne ......,...,.. Thursley, Percy Frederick .................. Tledemann, Henry ,............,...,..,...... Tighe, Frederick James Carmichael Tilt Wilbert Jose h ............,....,..,.... , P Tobey, Almon Raymond .....,........,..., Todd, William Wallace ..,.... Tolfree, Carl Powis ,......,. Townsend, Benjamin ........r..,...,. Tuck, Arthur Manning ...,,,........,.,... Tufts, Dana Francis ..............,,..,.....,. Turnbull, Robert Vicars St. Leger Turner Turner, Turner, Charles Conrad .......,. Turner, George Ernest Roy ..,,, Turner, Turner, Percival John ,.,. . .... . , ., Upton, Usborne, George Curzon Osbert ..... Usborne, Gordon Van Ressalaer . Vandewater, John Adam .,,.... Vane, Augustus Sailer .... Van Norman, James Roy .,.,... , Albert Reay ..,.,.,...,.......,..... Alexander Henry .,,......,,.... Henry .,,.... Edward Allan ,,.. , . 1 Toronto .Ottawa .. .. Hamilton Niagara Falls, South .. , Ottawa .. 1 Northvale, N. J. ,,Lakefield, Ont. Toronto .. .,Lakefield Trafalgar, Ont. Prince Arthur's Landing .........,...........,.,....Toronto Sierra Leone, W. Africa ..,,.........,......,.......Winnipeg ......,.........To1'onto . ...., Lacombe, Alta. ,....,,...Bedford Mills 1 1 Newboro, Ont. .. ...,.. Seattle, Wash. New York Port Arthur, Ont. ......Toronto Sault Ste. Marie .....,...,..,.New York .......,...,......Chatham .,Davenport, Iowa .Toronto .........,....Hamilton ,...,,... ....... W eston ,,...,...Port Arthur ......Philadelphia ........ Arnprior ....,.... ,..Brampton ..Picton, Ont. Ridgewood, N.J. ,..,..,.,,....,,,......Ottawa Chicago .........Orangeville, Ont. ..........,. Boston, Mass. .......,,..,..,.Montreal ....... Pueblo, Cal. ..,,..,........Kingston .,.....Toronto .....,..Edmonton, Alta. .,.,.,....Woodville, Ky. . - ,..Winnipeg, Man. . 1 .Montreal . . . ..,Toronto . ,, Toronto 1 Belleville, Ont. , . Chicago St. Thomas, Ont. -. . .J 1922 1878 1894 1871 1911 1914 1908 1907 1913 1886 11115 1915 1900 1893 1906 1872 1875 1867 1894 1892 1881 1886 1892 1896 1889 1877 1866 1915 1896 1908 1889 1903 1906 1906 1865 1882 1886 1886 1889 1872 1910 1888 11112 1 111111 1887 1882 11111 1871 1887 1888 1901 1899 1909 1911 1878 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Yan Straubenzee, Casimir Bowen .71. .. .Toronto Yan Straubcnzee, Major Gen. Sir C.C., C.B., C.M.G., K.B.E. England Vincent, Frederick . 1 ..,,...,11..11 New YOYR Vincent, John Horden .. Albany, Hudson's Bay Yirdcn, John Closey V1.1 . .....,... Cleveland, Ohio Vivian, Gerald William . Yoght. Andrew Fisher Vog-ht, Harry Edward . Wadsworth, Christophel 'rr. . Wagner, George Olds . Wagner, Henry Lewis ..r1,. Waldie, John Carruthers .. ., Walker, Charles W. Walker, Harry Wilson ..., . Wallace, Allan Hiram .r...... Wallace, Carlyn Stuart ,.1... Wallace. Charles Henry ..... Wallis, Charles Stayner .. . . Walsh, Wendell Brooks ....,,.. VVarren, Darrell Ince ......,....,.... Watchorn, George Edmund ..,... Waterson, William John ...,.... Watkins, Willard Hartman .,... Watson, Earl Basil Kenmure Watters, Frederick Reginald .... Oshawa Buffalo, N.Y. Buffalo Livingston Co., N.Y. .. Toronto ...........Belleville, Ont. Webb, Herbert Evans ....1,..,,.., ....,......... Webb, Vere .,..,...r,.........4.,.....,. 4,.....,.......,. Webster, James Savage ...,. Sault Welford, Frederick Ball .......,...4..,.,,........,... Westgate, Gordon Simpson ............ Westmore. Valentine Hulock Peters Wheeler, Major Edward Oliver ....,..,... Wheler, John Ross .....,,.,,....,............ Wheler, Arthur Gordon .,,......, Whitaker, Ernest ,.....,,......,. White, James Alexander ,.,.. White. Prosper Deming ...... ....,,.,. Whiteford, James Lindsay .,...1.,,., Whitehead, Edward Rathbun .,,......, Whitehead. Louis Marcus Ferrus . Whitney. Thompson .. r,.,...,..,,1r .. Whitt, Harold . ,,......,.,... . W'hitton, Richard .. Wickett, James Ashley .. .. Widder, Lionel Edward Wiggins. George Campbell .. Nelson, B.C. .............New York .. . Port Arthur ..Winchester, Ont. .....New York ...............Montreal Peterborough Brampton, Ont. ........Warren, Ont. Merrickville South March Boston Pittsburg, Pa. ............. Ottawa ................Co1borne England Ste. Marie, Mich. ..................Toronto ..Westmount, P.Q. ...Moosomin, Sask. England Pittsburg, Pa. ......Pittsburg, Pa. .........Woodstock ....................G1encoe ...Brockville, Ont. ....B1-antford, Ont. Scranton, Pa. Bad Island, Alta. ..............Clinton, Ont. . ..,..,.. W. Detroit .. .Toronto .New York 1 Aiiii Windsor, N. S. Wigle, Wilfred Milton .. ....... Swift Current, Sask. Wilcox, Frank Smythe . ........ New York Wilkes, George Sidney ..,...... Brantford. Ont. Wilkins, Frederick .. .......... ...... C hicago Wilkins, Frederick Wilkin Norwood, Ont. 1Villcox, Julian Parsons . ..... Washington, D. C. Williams, Gordon Taylor . ...... .................... T oronto Williams, Leonard Francis .. ...,....,... . .Ottawa Williams, Rev. Leopold Trefusis Wells .... .. Port Hope 1881 1901 1890 1866 1876 1866 1910 1893 1887 1884 1893 1878 1887 1877 1892 1890 1913 1891 1921 1877 1867 1894 1903 1904 1878 1878 1884 1909 1887 1888 1892 1878 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Williamson, Alexander Erskine Willis, Richard Lee ...i.,.i lii, 7 .7 . Wilmot, Seymour Street 7 Wilson, James Frederick .7 , 7 Wilson, John James .ie.i 7 Wilson, Robert I. ..... Winchester, Marshall 7 Wink, John Charles Herald ...., Wintermute, George Preston Wise, Frederick Ashford ...i,.. Wiss, John Hascall ,,.,.ii...., ,i,.... Wolcott, Frederick Hubbard ...... VVood, Charles ..,,......,,.i..,,,,..... .,.. VVood, Benjamin Shaw ..i.....i.. VVoodruff, Hugh Malcolm ..... Woodruff, William Edward ..,.., Woodyatt, Thomas Burnham Woolcombe, Frederick ......,,,.. Woollatt, William Tyson .,.,.. Worsley, George Stanley ...,. RECORD 7-1 Dundas Galvaston, Texas 7 .Ottawa Kingston, Crit. Bearbrook 77 Toronto .7 7 New York City 77 7 Po1't Arthur 77 Indiana, Ind. 77 77 Ottawa 77 Le Roy, N.Y. 7. 777777 7 Utica, N. Y. 7.777.7Toronto London Woodburne, St. Davids 77.77...77Little Rock, Ark. 7...777VVestmount, P.Q. Ottawa Detroit, Mich. Kingston VVorts, Thomas William ..7.7...7..,.,..7777..... ,,.7.7., . Toronto VVright, 'Wetherall 7.7...7....7.7.......,,..777..,....7. 7 ..7,. Ottawa Wyssmann, Henry Rodolphe Bertram 7,7777 .....7777 O akville Wyssmann, Rodolphe Frederick Bolton .77......77.7,7..7 7Winnipeg Yerington, Hume Morvin .,,7,....7.77..777777777.... Garson, Nevada Yerington, James Albert ..,.i...,.,7.......7..7. 77,,7....7 B ayonne, N.J. Young, Alfred Henry .................. ..,....7.7.. H aliburton Young, Clarence Douglas ........,7.., Young., Henry Thomas Stedman .. .7..7777.Brandon ...77.Port Hope Baldwin, K. J. M. .,.........7......,..7.7 ..7....7 C alifornia Jellett, Morgan ..... .. .. O'Brien, A. H. 77 ...Toronto 7 ,.... Toronto v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES Acta Ridleiana", Bishop Ridley College, Ontario. .-Xshlvuriann, Ashhury College, Ottawa. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B. C. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, Winnipeg. The Harrovian", Harrow School, England. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perth- shire, Scotland. The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. St. Andre-w's College Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurora. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. Windsoriann, King's College School, Windsor, N. S. - Bishop's College School Magazine", Bishop's College School, Len noxville. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal R. M. C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. , The Albanian", St. Alban's, Brockville. Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N. B. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Tor onto. Vox Collegii, Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, Ont. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Acta Ludi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B. C. Efriuitg Glnllrgr Svrhunl ilirrurh EDITORIAL STA FF Editors .... ....................,..,.,..,.......,............ Editorial Committee ..... Junior School Record ...... Business Manager ......... .... Mr. C. R. Hiscocks R. M. Powell R. F. Douglas H. H. Stikeman A. G. Byers Rev. C. H. Boulden Miss G. Petry Mr. Wm. Ogle CONTENTS. , . . Editorial ....... ......................... The Chapel .... Music ....,...... School Notes .. Annual Sports . Football .......... Other Sports ........ ...............,........ A Presentation to The School Valete ......................................... Salvete ........................... Matriculation Results ................. Christina s Examination Order Lecture . ......,.....,.....................,,.. . Societies ...,.,.. Contributions ............ Junior School Notes Junior School Rugby ......... Junior School Final Order Old Boys' Notes ..,...,,.......,...,........ Births, Marriages and Deaths Exchanges ,............................,....... 'TU' Page 1 2 2 3 4 5 19 20 20 21 22 24 25 26 30 39 42 50 Eriuitg Qlullrgr fbrliuul, Idurt Bmpr ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master: REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- hridgeg D.D.. Trinity College, Torontog Chaplain King Edwards School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906: Head Mister St. Alban's, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal.- A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N. S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLE. Esq., M.A., Glasgow University. l-I. W. MORSE, Esq., Toronto University. R. C. COATES, Esq., B.A., Caius College, Cambridge. C. R. HISCOCKS, Esq., B.A., St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. J. M. de SLUBICKI, Esq., Pembroke College, Cambridge. J. F. GOODGER, Esq., B.Sc. tLon.b, M.R.S.T. C. E. S. GORDON, Esq., B.A., Christ Church, Oxford. LT.-COL. K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R.M.A., Woolwich. Master-in-Charge of the Middle School LT.-COLONEL C. GOODDAY, Aldenham School, England House Master The REV, C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. Clergy Triining School, Cambridge. Elie .Buuinr Svrhnnl Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. K. G. B. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., University of Toronto. ti N. WYNN, Esq., B.A., Oxford University. Lady Assistants MISS B. S. SYMONDS. MISS G. PETRY, Boston School of Expression. Music Master A. I: SIX. lflf-q., l,.R.A.M. Performers' Diploma: Associate in Music University of Reading. Physical Instructor for All Schools Sl-IIA3PT.Xj:'l'-ll.-'l..IOR S. .I. BATT, Royal Fusiliers: late Physica lnslruvtor :tt R.M.C.. Kingston. Erinilg Glnllrgr Svrhnnl Illrrnrh 7 ililnrial In the term just passed, the beginning of our first whole year in the new School, our main feeling has been that of youth, a feeling that our career as a school has just started. However we are getting into the swing of things now, and soon we will all be old experienced Port Hopers. With the finishing of the terraces around the School the b.uildings seem to be complete: the Cross is up in the centre of the quad, and we are waiting for the greenness of the grass to perfect the picture. The School had a very successful football season, in that we beat Ridley, our old rivals, in the best game of the season. We only regret that the team should have lost their own home game, against St. Andrew's, the result of which was to leave us in an unsatisfactory three-cornered tie for first place. We hope that our success marks the beginning of a new period of athletic prowess in the School. Three societies, founded with the purpose of providing amuse- ment for our spare time, began early in the year and grew in influ- ence as the term progressed. The Science and Arts Society occupied the attentions of many boys in the afternoons and evenings, making models, conducting experiments, or developing and printing their own pictures in the dark room. For those who enjoy good drama and want to read to sharpen their literary taste there was the Literary Society which met on Sunday evenings to read the plays of the best modern dramatists. The founding of the Music Club and its immediate success shows that interest in music has taken a hold on the School generally, for the many concerts held during the term were well attended and enjoyed. VVe are sorry to be without the Headmaster, who left in Novem- oer to attend the Headmasters' Conference in England, and will be away till some time in January. Mr. Geldard is taking his place during his absence. At the end of last year Mr. Graham and Mr. Nicholls left us, We welcome to the staff of the School Mr. J. F. Goodyer, Mr. C. E. S, Gordon, Lt.-Col. K. L. Stevenson, and Mr. A. B. Sly. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Uhr Glhnttrl Thi' otfe:toi-ics throughout the term amounted to 314247. t'hcquc4 have Deen sent to: M.S.C.C, , u.,......,..., ,,,......... ...., S 1 0.00 Widows and Orphans Fund .... ..,., S 10.00 Divinity Students' Fund ........ ,... S 10 00 The Boys' Home, Toronto ..,... ..... S 10.00 Port Hope Hospital ................,............. ..... S 10.00 'l'he Sick Children's Hospital, Toronto ..... ..... S 10.00 l'he Children's Aid, Port Hope ........ ......... ..... S 1 0.00 The Muskoka Free Hospital ...,.......... ..... S 10.00 fllitwir in Elie Svrhnnl The activities of the Music Club, on which a separate report is to be found elsewhere, seem to indicate a lively interest in music on the part of many boys. The opportunities for studying all kinds of instruments have therefore been increased, and it is expected that the early part of next term will see the formation of a school orchestr 1. The pianists have as usual been much in evidence, and their activities in the future will probably include the playing"0f ensemble music in addition to solo work. Tlie Jazz Band has spent much time in preparation for its :ipptaranue git the Gym Display. I, is good to see a growth of interest in singing, both solo singing and ensemble. We have heard a vocal quartet, organised by boys, and the Choir holds out hope of dealing successfully with the chorus work nf "Trial By Jury", which has been suggested for pt-rform ince at the end of next term. Soloists for the various parts in tliis Opera have still to be discovered, but it is thought that there will hc no difficulty in this direction. The singing of the School in Vlizipt-I has been good, while the Choir has dealt very commendably '.'.i:th th- ucwly introduced part singing, as well as with the many ni-vx :uni-s, brought in to increase the Chapel Music repertory. At llv--:isong on Advent Sunday, the Overture and first two solos of "i'.iv 3.11--'::iah" were ht-ard, while the final hymn was sung to the :i '-i.ip.':ui1ii-iii ot two violins, piano, and bass. The same group of zzifiuiuf-rits xxill support certain of the items at the Carol Service 1.1 Ulu- liuzi Sllllfilly of term. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 SCHOOL NOTES. V. R. Usborne and J. A. Irvine are School Prefects. Senior Privileges have been given to: Ambrose max., Douglas, Dawson, Chown, Mickle, Neville max., Ambrose max., Archibald. Porteous. Savage maj., Ross max., Cowperthwaite, Spragge max.. VVotherspoon, Moss. P. R. Usborne was elected Captain of Football. F. E. Wigle was elected Captain of Brent House. P. R. Usborne, F. E. Wigle and R. F. Douglas formed the Rugby Committee. C. M. Brown was elected Captain of Bethune House Middleside. W. J. Whitehead was elected Captain of Brent House Middleside. W. Cutten was elected Captain of Bethune House Littleside. E. W. Robson was elected Captain of Brent House Littleside. Owing to the unusually hard state of the ground football injuries were .unfortunately more in evidence than usual. The Colour Committee for the School year, 1930-1, consists of:- the Headmaster: Col. Gooddayg P. R. Usborne, rugby representative: R. F. Douglas, hockey representativeg J. A. Irvine, cricket repre- sentative. Instruction in elementary life-saving was begun in the school this term and is progressing favourably under Mr. Leuty. i-li.l- THE G-YM. DISPLAY. This year's Christmas Gym. display was held on December the 13th. The performance was quite good, considering the short time in which the School had to train for it, but it was not up to the usual standard of former years. The programme was almost the same as last June's, save that there was no Horizontal Bar Team. The Junior School and Shell in their Physical Training demonstrated some new and interesting exercises on benches, wall bars, and beams. The afternoon's enjoyment was added to by the good playing of the School orchestra, although occasionally its time was not perfect. 'l'lilNI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Annual Sports, IH?-ll The finals of the Sports were held this year on Saturday, Si-ptciiihei' 27th., the heats having been run off during the preceding week. The weather was fine and cool. Many entries were made, :ind e :ch event was well filled. The keenness of the boys helped to -tail off football training well. OPEN EVENTS. 100 Yds. 1. Combe, 2. Cowperthwaite, 3. Reid max., M. .220 Yds. l. Uombe, 2. Cowperthwaite, 3 Harrington. Hu Yds. 1. Savige max., H., 2. Powell, 3. VVorrell max., J. 120 Yds. Hurdles 1. Savage max., H., 2. Douglas, 3. Cowperthwaite. llall' Mile 1. Powell, 2. Coulson, 3. Douglas. . Mile l. Coulson, 2. Archibald, 3. Powell. 'Fhrowing the Cricket Ball el. Usborne, 2. Douglas, 3. King. 490 yds. 1 ft. 6 ins.i High .lump 1. Brown max., C., 2. Chown, 3. Law. 14 ft. 1015 ins.i Broad .lump 1. Harrington. 2. Reid max., M., 3. Cowperthwaite. 117 ft. 21, ins.i MIDDLESIDE. lun Yds. 1. Pitch, 2. Greenfield, 3. Wilkie ma., T. 2130 Yds. 1. Patch, 2. Greenfield, 3. Pullen. 110 Yds. 1. Combe, 2 Greenfield, 3. Moss. 120 Yds. Hurdlesql. Braden, 2. Combe, 3. Seagram. High Jumpe 1. Reid mi., T. L., 2. Combe, 3. Patch. 14 ft. 715 ins.l Broad Jump 1. Reid mi., T. L., 2. Patch, 3. Braden. 415 ft. 315 ins.l LITTLESIDE. lou Yds. 1. Cutten max., W. H., 2. Cassels, 3. Osler ma., Peter. 220 Yds. 1. Cutten max., W. H., 2. Turpin, 3. Cassels. H0 Yds. 1. Wzildie, 2. Turpin, 3. Rogers. 120 Yds. Hlllfll0S--1. Curphey, 2. Byers, 3. Godshall.. High Jump 1. Byers, 2. Reid V., J., 3. Cochran. f4"ft. 3X4 ins.i lirozid Jump el. Cutten max., W. H., 2. Cassels, 3. Byers. 114 ft. 101: ins.i THE CHALLENGE CUPS. ' The Read Cup was won by .............,............................. Bethune House Usborne Cup Half Mile .. ................................................... R. M. Powell li. S. Cassels Cupe 100 and 220 Yds. Open .................... J. O. Combe .l. L. McMurray Cupe-120 Yds. Hurdles ................ H. B. Savage max. Montreal Cup -l, Mile, Littleside ................. ..................... I . Waldie W. W. Jones Cup 220 Yds., Littleside .................. ..... W . H. Cutten ln addition to the Challenge Cups, mugs have been presented by a number of kind friends, one for each event on each side. We again wish to thank the donors, whose names follow:- OPEN EVENTS. lou Yds. G. E. Phipps Mile ...... A. A. Harcourt Vernon :Liu Yds. G. B. Strathy, K.C. Hurdles .............. J. B. K. Fisken Hu Yds. YV. W. Stratton Broad Jump .................................... llrilf Mile F. Gordon Osler .......... R. C. H. Cassels, K.C. High Jump ...... P. E. Henderson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 MIDDLESIDE. 100 Yds. ...... C. A. Bogert Hurdles ................ G. E. Spragge 220 Yds. ......... D. Dawson Broad Jump .... P. G. Campbell 440 Yds. ............ S. B. Saunders High Jump ........,. H. E. Cochran fln memory of D. W. Saundei-sl. LITTLESIDE. 100 Yds.' ........ Mrs. Gordon Osler Hurdles ..,....... Norman Seagram 220 Yds. ...... H. L. Plummer Broad Jump ............................... 440 Yds. .. .......... N. B. Allen .............. J. C. Maynard, M.D. High Jump .... R. G. Armour, M.D. ffunllitlll Season 1930 can be written down as satisfactory, the School 'waving won five out of six games playedg and yet, it might have heenbetter. A glorious opportunity to win the Championship out- right was lost, when we went down to S.A.C. at home. We beat Ridley 13---11, who beat S.A.C. 21a--0, and yet we lost to S.A.C. 13 0! We were as good if not better than the S.A.C. team, but couldn't score a single point. Twice Within scoring range, having advanced 40 to 50 yards by excellent line play, the ball was finally lost on fumbles. Single points were useless at that stage of the gime, when our team was making yards almost at will, and the necessarily long possession of the ball on both occasions resulted, as it often does, in a fumble at the critical moment. In the Ridley game we emerged victors by two points. The game was played in a very strong end-to-end wind, and Ridley were ahead 8-7 at the interval. It was the third quarter display that won us the game, for we held Ridley to two singles, by means of fast running back of catches and sterling line play. In the fourth, with Ross out-kicking the Ridley half, it was, as we thought, only a matter of time before we went into the lead and stayed there. But with the score 11a10 in our favour, Ridley staged a tremendous rally to tie the score, and played as they must have done against S.A.C. in the last game. However, the remaining 3 minutes were just enough to get us two more singles. In the last game, although winning handily enough, the School's exhibition was far below par, the one bright spot being Ross' three drop-kicks, one from 35 yds. Outside of the Little Big Four games, we played only three, all at Port Hope. In the first we beat Port Hope H.S. 51-0, the oppo- sition being lighter: and in the second overcame Pickering by 16ae13, ii TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD illliodgli our team was weakened by injuries in our practices. At :lie enil of the season, Jim McMullen brought down a team of recent mild Boys, and this match we won 25w6. So, as results go, the si-:isoii appears s.ltisfat'tory, but don't think, readers, the team are i-oiigrzitiilatiiig themselvesg far from it, for they are very sorry they t:iiinot start the season all over again. fine lesson stands out from our experience this yearg all through llii' Svliool much more emphasis must be placed on the handling of the li.ill. Do not take for granted that you can carry the ball if you drop it mire in twenty times. It is always that twentieth time that nizitters. The first team this past season averaged nearer l7 than 16 years, ind the weight was 155 lbs. Ll'l"l'LE BIG FOUR GAMES. Oct. 18 T.C.S. 13 Ridley 11 at U.C.C. grounds S.A.C. 20 U.C.C. 0 at Aurora. Ot-t. 25 S.A.C. 13 T.C.S. 0 at Port Hope. Ridley 28 U.C.C. 11 at St. Catharines. Nov. 1 T.C.S. 12 U.C.C. 3 at U.C.C. Ridley 21 S.A.C. 0 at St. Catharines. Ply'd. Won Lost For Ag'st. Pts. 'B.R.C. 3 2 1 60 24 4 ' S.A.C. 3 2 1 33 21 4 'T.C.S. 3 2 1 25 27 4 U.C.C. 3 0 3 14 60 0 Tied. FIRST TEAM MATCHES. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE. At Port Hope. October 14th. The visit of Pickering College to Port Hope was the first of what we hop: will be an annual event. Owing to cancelled fixtures, the I-'irst XIV. had been without a real test up to this date. but Pickering kindly stepped into the breach and gave .us a great game. Svhuol hid to start without Usborne and Combe, ou-r two fastest men, Cowperthwaite :ind Ryerson substituting. In the first iff-limi we did well to collect 8 points, Pickering having a powerful sun behind them. that made catching a gamble. De Pencier found Il nic-e hole in the Pickering 25 to go over for a touch. which was iinf-om-erted, :ift-'er Ross had kicked two singles. Ross again kicked K-3 v-3 SD QS. o "'f P U c I3 O SD Z5 M O 5 F 'T U: 'CJ O O I3 5-' 9 G o F G P0 UQ co E O rv D' CD 3 cr KD cn sv c '026I 'WVSLL 'YIVSLLOOQI .LSHIJ fgglagg 5 H I I 'ff I - lg, l 'I -44' 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for .i single to close the period. Pickering started the next period with a rush, making yards several times, which culminated in a touch from a fumble in our goal area. School came back, however, playing a nice kicking game, to force a safety touch before half-time. School 10, Pickering On the resumption, Pickering took charge as if they meant to carry all before them. Within five minutes they had worked up to a nice position and scored too easily round the short end. This touch was converted and their score was increased by a single from a rouge at the end of the period. In the fourth period it was still iinybody's game. and Ross kept the ball in the air till Pickering were forced back on their own 15. Here Dawson and Ross broke through to block a kick. The former dribbled a step and picked up nicely to score with ease. Ross dropped nicely to make the score 16-13, Pickering having secured a single previously. Five minutes to go, and Pickering finally completed a forward pass to bring them into our 20. They made yards in their next two downs, and with two minutes to go were on our 1 yard line with two downs to go. School blocked both attempts done. The game was into touch on our 40. weakened team played Score: School 16, RIDLEY through the centre, the best thing they had saved, for the whistle blew as Ross kicked With the exception of the third period, our very well and deserved their narrow victory. Pickering College 13. COLLEGE vs. THE SCHOOL. At I'pper Canada Grounds, Toronto, October 18th. The Little Big Four season opened in a wild blustery day with St. Andrew's hosts to Upper Canada, while we tackled Ridley. A strong wind was blowing up and down the field and meant much to the teim with choice of ends, which was Ridley. From the outset they made good use of the wind and were in our quarter within 3 minutes. Their first onside kick was successful, Lee making a nicg- catch on the line. McDonald converted. We did our best to bring the play out from our 25 with little success, and back they mme again to force Wigle to rouge. Their next time in possession produced :i single from a long bounding ball to the dead line, and i"lQ- quarter closed with School desperate to keep the play in midfield. llirlle-Y '-4 TCS ll As was lu he expected, School retaliated with an aerial bom- miflnieni. Soon we were on the Ridley 20 yds., and Ross sent up .i nice onsidc kick, which Ridley fumbled, and Chown made no fills'-1-tc llov u1is:i-rl the convert by inches. The same player TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 added two singles, from a rouge and a dead line. Ridley thereafter held us with good tackling on the line plays and ran back one or two kicks to keep the play in midfield. Half-time: Ridley 8, T.C.S. 7. School resumed against the wind. The Ridley kick-off went to the deadline and was called back. The second attempt was taken by Wigle who advanced the ball 10 yds. School was now playing desperately to hold Ridley out of kicking range, and they were succeeding. But McDonald kept up his kicking and Combe ran back zu. kick about 35 yds. This improved things and Chown was bucking well. enabling us to keep possession. Ross was kicking nicely into the wind, and it was six minutes before Ridley secured their first single. Combe being forced to rouge. The play of the first 7 minutes was repeated when Combe ran back another kick about 30 yds. Chown helped things along by securing an onside kick and we were in Rid1ey's half. As before it took them another six minutes to get a single from a kick to the dead line. School had done well to hold the opposition to two points in this quarter. Ridley 10, T.C.S. 7. With the wind, School played for singles and Ross piled up four in quick succession to put us in the lead. Meanwhile, Usborne had to retire with an injured ankle, Cowperthwaite substituting. With the score against them Ridley staged a wonderful rally, marching to our 30 yds. with three successive gains of more than 10 yds. It was a great performance and we were lucky to get off with the resulting single when Wigle had to rouge. ll all, and 3 minutes to go. From our 25, we kicked on the first down, the ball striking a Ridley player. ,Douglas secured about midfield and we were in a position to kick for another single. About this stage Seagram was badly dazed and had to retire. One minute later Ross made the victory safe by kicking nicely into touch-in-goal. Final score: T.C.S. 133 Ridley 11. Teams: Ridley: F. W. Lee. Halves, McDonald, Nicholls and Pauline: quarter, Seagram: scrim., Thomas, Curry and McLaughlin: insides, Kennedy and Cockburn, middles, Lauber and McKnight: outsides, Johnson and McNettg subs., Tuthill, Upjohn and Chown. T.C.S.: F. W. Wigle. Halves, Usborne, Combe and Chown: quarter, Taylor: scrim., Harrington, Powell, Dawsong insides, Irvine and Douglas: middles, Ross and De Pencierg outsides, Savage and Ambrose: subs., Ryerson, Cowperthwaite, Wotherspoon, Broughall. Worrell, Carr-Harris. lu TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREVVS COLLEGE. At Port Hope, Oct. 25th. With both Schools winning their first encounter with Ridley und U.C.C. respectively, the game was well attended and a close struggle anticipated. The game is history now and T.C.S. was beaten l3 0, though there was hardly a point between the teams. In thc first quarter T.C.S. kicked off, but in no time S.A.C. were in Schools hfilf, Gordon's kick being fumbled by Wigle on our 30. S.A.C. lost no time in taking the lead, Gordon kicking a nice high ball :ind forcing Wigle to rouge. School started from their 25 only to find the S.A.C. tackling superb and they had to kick with little or no gain on their first possession. S.A.C. then kicked a nice ball which deceived both Wigle and Combe and finally went into touch off Combe. The referee gave S.A.C. the ball 1 yard out, from which a touch resulted on the first down, and it was converted by a place kick. Although disappointed, Usborne got his men together to make an offensive and they were never in danger from that moment till the end of the game. lst. Quarter: S.A.C. 73 T.C.S. 0. In the second, exchanges were even, the School tackling having improved wonderfully. Any gains we made by line play were off- set by good gains by Gordon and his back field, but neither team got within scoring range. 2nd. Quarter: S.A.C. 73 T.C.S. 0. ' On the resumption S.A.C. kicked off and School started an offensive that augured well for the final result. The advance was slow but certain. Finally Schoool were within scoring range but the next down produced a fumble in the line after having marched 45 or 50 yds. with ease. S.A.C. rightly took full advantage of the wind and our feeble catching. Though still on the offensive T.C.S. could not get vdthin major scoring distance, and the quarter ended with no further score. Iltd. Quarter: S.A.C. 71 T.C.S. 0. In the fourth, despite Gordon's excellent kicking and good running hack uf kicks, School again got S.A.C. on the run, but oh, so slowly! The 3rd, quarter march was repeated and on the S..-Ui 125 the ball was again "lost". S.A.C. were now kicking on 1'l'flvllf'f1lly cw-ry down, but School came back again with a long run by Vfvliilw through ft broken field, but play was kept too close Tw pititlii--c tht- much-needed touch and S.A.C. kicked again. Time aunts 'llIlXVlllf.1 lll'7l.l', :ind in lhe lflst minute Usborne Was d0Wned'0'n TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 our 35 on an end-run, losing the ball as he hit the ground. Cummings picked up to run unhindered behind the line and the touch was converted. Then the whistle blew on completion of the kick-off. Final score: S.A.C. 133 T.C.S. 0. THE TEANIS. T.C.S.-F. W. Wigle, halves, Usborne, Combe, Chown: quarter, Taylor: outsides, Savage, Wotherspoong middles, Ross, Dawsong insides, Irvine, Douglasg snap, Powell, scrim. supports, Harrington, Duncanson. Subs., Broughall, Ambrose, Worrell, Ryerson, Cowper- thivaite, Coulson, Mann. S.A.C.e AF. W. een -1 halves, Gordon, Webster, Burns: quar- ter, Young: outsides, Cummings, Chopping middles, Grant, Findlayg insides, Tucker, Quag snap, Kennedyg scrim. supports, Gordon, Ponsford. Subs., Cox, Fee, Green, Waller, Jennings, Hughes. SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE. November lst., at Toronto. Upper Canada. kicked off and after three minutes of very loose play on the part of both teams, U.C.C. found themselves in a scoring position but the School was able to hold them in check. Play see- sawed back and forth with Ross having the edge in kicking. Towards the end of the quarter Chown and Combe between them misjudged Ll bounding ball to give U.C C. possession on our 30 yds., but they were weak on the attack and could do little with our line. 2nd. Quarter: Play continued desultory and neither team gained anything of note till half way through, when U.C.C. recovered a fumble from one of our plunges, and scored a single from the result- ing kick. U.C.C. improved in attack for the remainder of the quarter and added two more singles from kicks to the dead-line. Finally School woke up and advanced twice by line plays and once on a short end-run. They were in a nice position now but Taylor electedpto call a drop which Ross put between the posts to tie the ganie. From then on till half-time School pressed U.C.C. back but no further score resulted. Half-time: School 33 U.C.C. 3. The School line was heavier and throughout the third quarter used their weight to advantage. Wigle kicked off, and Usborne fell on the ball 15 yards ahead. On the fi:-st down Irvine plunged for 8 yy-anis, the School line work showing more system now. Yards wcze made three times in a row, but with the ball on their 3 yd. 1iue,U.C.C. defended desperately to hold back the School. The U.C.C. kick formation was broken down and the kicker was tackled 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for a safety-toticli, which really was a poor return for the work th-il led up lo it. U.C.C. could not get going and School were In-4-ssing again. Ross kicked a single, which was the last score of the period. Ilrd .Quarterz 'l'.C.S. 63 U.C.C. 3. In the fourth quarter Stewart of U.C.C. came on and brightened ihings up :i hit by very good running. Nevertheless School were A-till pxessing ind Usborne secured a fumble by Stewart with six-:age-'s aid, and on the second down Ross kicked a beautiful drop from Sill yds. lT.C.P. were offside on their kick-off from their 40 :vnl were pin b-wk lo. School carried back the kick 8 yds. and ndvnxn-eil slowly on exchange of kicks till again they were within .-may si-oi-ing range. Tiylor called an onside kick, but Ross chose to put his third drop over to make the issue safe. U.C.C. were now playing better on the offence and Stewart had many an opportunity lu gain for them. Finally they were on our 35 but lost the ball on .1 Rui. down offside. School then took matters in hand in the closing minutes to stxve off any further danger. Final score: T.C.S. 123 U.C.C. 3. TEADIS. T.C.S.e -FTW., Wigle: halves, Usborne, Combs, Chowng quarter, Taylor: outsides, Wotherspoon, Savage: middles, Ross and Dawson: insides, Irvine and Douglas: snap, Powellg scrim. supports, Duncan- son and dePencier. Subs, Ambrose, Broughall, Ryerson, Worrell. i'owp.-rthwaite, Harrington. U.C.C. eF.W., Livingstone: halves, Gooderham, Poole, Willson: quirter, Welsh: outsides, Bowes and Jones: middles, Thompson and .ihellyg insides, Powell and Fraser: snap., Martins: scrim. supports, Tucker :ind Mcfxskill. Subs., Stewart, Reburn, Allan, Jack, Corbett. Grier. SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS. November 4th., at Port Hope. The following Old Boys were kind enough to come down to us in give us a final game: J. E. T. McMullen, S. F. Wotherspoon, ll. Maulson, H. Martin, D. K. Cassels, P. J. B. Lash, Lucas, H. Syer, N. cf. Kirk, Bushell and F. Stone. Nearly all were former first team colours and with a practice or two together would have given us a tight game. As it was, McMullen and Stone made large gains in the open field, while Maulson and Syer plunged nicely and Martin kicked a long hall. The game was marred by an arm injury TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 to I-larry Syer, but after medical attention, he was able to proceed home with the others. School opened the scoring with a rouge on McMullen and a touch from a blocked kick, Ross converting. McMullen retaliated for the O.B. with a 50-yard run for a touch eone of his old favourites, and Martin converted. In the second quarter, School pressed vigorously and added 11 points from 2 touches from Ross and dePencier, one of which Ross converted. In the third period, School were held more tightly, but added a single and in the fourth Chown touched down and Ross swelled the total to 25 with an onside kick which resulted in Stone being forced to rouge. Final score: T.C.S. 25: Old Boys 6. Harrington played for the Old Boys, and dePencier played for Dawson, who was the only absentee from the regular team. SECOND TEAM MATCHES. THE sECoND TEAM AT PICKERING COLLEGE. On Thursday, October 23rd., the Second Team left for New- market in company with the Bethune House ,Middleside After the Bethunes had lost a rather one-sided game, we played the Pickering Second Team on a very dusty field. After T.C.S. had kicked off, Pickering kept the ball for almost the whole of the first quarter, the score at the end being 8--0, a converted touch and two deadlines. The second quarter was more even and Porteous got a lucky break, scoring a touch when Pickering fumbled behind their line. This was unconverted, making the score 8-5 for Pickering. , In the third quarter the Pickering kicker scored a drop, while Savage scored a deadline, bringing the quarter to a close with Pickering still in the lead, 11-6. The last quarter was decidedly against T.C.S. until the last few minutes when Ryerson got away and dashed up the field passing to Spragge near the Pickering 20 yard line. Spragge went over the line but was called back because of a forward pass. This put us on the 30-yard line and Savage, getting away on a fake play, evened the score, but had to be called off with a twisted ankle. The touch was not converted and the game ended with a score of 11-11. THE SECOND TEAM vs. UPPER CANADA. On Saturday, October 27th., the Seaton's House Seniors came to play the Second Team at home, having already beaten the Brent House Middleside Team in Toronto. I-t TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ln the tirst pztrt ol the game Upper Canada with their fast h-u-k-field scored a touch twhich was not convertedl while T.C.S. only got one rouge. In tht- sec-ond part they weakened considerably, however. allowing t'l:irkv an substitute from Middlesidei to run the whole length of the field to score a touch. Later Ryerson went over for :inother touch :ind the game ended with the final score 11H6 in !"tt'tvllt' 'ii' 'I'.l'.S This sucrt-ss was largely due to Barber's bucking and Ryerson's running, :is well as to the co-operation of the whole team. THE HOUSE MATCHES. BIGSIDFJ. At the end of the season only ten players were available on Bethune I-louse, so that the House Match included a few Middleside plwyers. In si very close grime Brent House emerged victors by 4 point: to 3. , MIDDLESIDE. The two House Matches were most exciting, since the score in hoth games was almost a tie until the last two minutes of the play, when the Bethunes scored a touch. They were very hard-fought rim-oiivitei-s with both sides playing good rugby. LITTLESIDE. The I-louse Matches, as the scores of 32- 0 and 43-1 might iruiicnte, were hardly exciting. The Brent House Team played well individually and res a team, and somewhat outweighed their Bethune llousc opponents. These facts resulted in the considerable disparity in tho- score. BRENT HOUSE. MIDDLESIDE. Oct. 23rtl,, at U.C.C. vs. Seaton's Seniors: Lost 23--0. Oct. 28th.. at Lakefield vs. "The Grove" lst. Team: Lost 12-9. Our first gzinic was played in Toronto against U.C.C. Although hc-uten hy at big' sf-ore, representing four touch-downs, we were hardly outclassed, t'or the team put up one of the best games of the season. The line, very much outweighed by U.C.C. showed to great advantage, more than once gaining yards three times in succession on bucks: and the tackling was very good on the part of everyone. We played ugainst Laketield away on Nov. 28th. The School was very slow in starting and did not get properly under way until 9 F5 5 E? :S UQ Ii C :K U MUS. QCD TTFJ SU Go QD. c Us me S F' av 5 :s 3" E1 2 . Sl F' EE: Lam 'sr 214 H590 P' mf :Pi CJ' cr 7 ET : cz. Q51 CJ lti TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD half-time. when thc score stood 8 1 for our opponents. This lead proved too great to overcome, but we finished 12-9. Reid, Cox I. and Trcnholmc tackled well, while I-lolmes's bucking was a star feiturc. stwwing' the soason's only try, from a buck at centre field. LITTLESIDE. Oct. 23rd., :tt U.C.C. vs. Seaton's Juniors: lost 18W-14. Oct. 30th.. :it homo vs. Seiton's Juniors: won 28--11. In the first gnzzic Upper Canada dominated the play for the first two periods. In the first period Finch or the half-line, ran fifty yards to score at try, which was converted. In the second periozl Algy and Denny each got 1 touch, which was converted. Half time score: U.C.C. 18: T.C.S. O. In the third period T.C.S. carzicd the bill down the field under powerful bucks by Cleveland, Robson, and Doolittle. At last Spragge and Wigle buckcd over for touches and Wigle converted one. The whistle blew as Robson bucked through to U.C.C.'s four-yard line. Wigle also kicked two rouges. i Final score: U.C.C. 183 T.C.S. 14. When U.C.C. came here they showed signs of nervousness and T.C.S. played very well. At haif-time T.C.S. had piled up a score of 11 -O. U.C.C. fought all the time to keep T.C.S. from scoring, and with only a few minutes to play the score stood at T.C.S. 283 U.C.C. 0. Ilowever, T.C.S. showed signs of weakening and U.C.C. twicc scored on touches by Finch and Denby. For T.C.S. Robson 131. Trow, and Spragge made the touches: while Wigle converted one of the touches, and kicked two rouges. lfinal score: T.C.S. 28: U.C.C. 11. BETHUNE HOUSE. MmnLEsmE. Oct. 13th. Pickering vs. Bethune House Q11-li. This game proved very interesting and showed keen competi- tion in spite oi' the w'rm weather. The result was a victory for the Iltiuse, ll 1. Our points were mostly due to some sensational runs by Howard, :i fumbled ball behind Pickering touch line picked up by Pullen, and gn-nl tm-kling by Grant maj. and McCloskey. Ort. 25th. llc-thunv House vs. Pickering 10-lll. 'A his tg tml- was quite the opposite to the former. Pickering had iiiipr-it---'I -. great deal and our fellows never really got settled down rliiiii-Lg thc whole ginu-. P' auoqg 'S poomnooq YU Z C U1 Ili TU I sr ..- y-Q 1191109 'AA 513921 'EI C E17 -1 O E I3 E if r-0 5 5' -1 II C! Z E'-S I O Cf CB C! E C U F' 'E Z Q: 4 'Fl u-I cc oc c I I III' :lull U I "i I B, ETSI 'lb 'l'RINI'I'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Pickering scored :i touch and the remaining points were rouges kicked by :rn cxceptionally good boot. U Oct. 27th. The Grove vs. Bethune House Q6-53. This gune wgis very close, Lakefield having il fast well-trained te-'un .against our team weakend by injuries. Hall opened the score by making a touchdown in the first quui-tor. but from then to the end the Grove had a slight advantage: in the play and mzinnged to gain a GP5 victory. LITTLICSIDE. IQ:-tliuiic House vs. Laikefield II. W'on hy T.C.S. 21-3. v T.C.S. was clearly the better team throughout. C.utten scored :m touch cirly in the first quarter, then again scored one in the third quarter. Byers, who intercepted a Lakefield pass, ran 30 yards for an touch soon after. Knox ran 60 yards for a touch in the final minutes of the play. This was converted by Alden. Lakefie1d's three points came in the second quarter, all on rouges. Bethune House vs. Lakefield II.-Tied 11-ll. Lzikefielcl had a greatly improved team for this game. T.C.S. .1-ored curly iii the first quarter when Cassels went round the short curl for :1 touch, which was not converted. McRae scored a touch fo Likcficld and converted it. Half-time score-Grove 6g T.C.S. 5. T.C.S. tied the score, when McRae was forced to rouge on a T.C.S. kick. But McRae put Lakefield ahead, when he ran 50 yards for :i touch. which he did not convert. But T.C.S. bucked down the field for at touch which was scored by Newman. It was not con- vf-rrevi. Alden and Newman bucked well for T.C.S. FOOTBALL COLOURS. First 'l'e--un:-Chown, Combe, Dawson, dePencier, Douglas, Duncanson, Irvine, Powell, Ross max., Savage max., Taylor, Usborne. Wigle max., Wotherspoon. Extra Colours:-Ambrose max., Harrington. Distinction Carpe-s:-Chown, Douglas, Irvine, Ross max., Usborne. 4-.-o.ul 1'KLllllZ-Al'C'l1lbflld, Barber, Broughall, Carr-Harris, Voulson, Cowperthvsaite, Mann, Paterson, Porteous, Reid max., Ryerson, Savage ma., Spragge max., Worrell max. Exim Volour:-Neville max. livihum- Nlidalh-siclrz-lit-ck, Brown max., Cutten, Goodfellow, Grant ini.. Hall, Hen:-tlcy, Howird, McCloskey, Moss, Nesbitt, Nw-ville ini., Stone, XVilkie max. 4 lixtrzn 1'olours:-Lockwood, Padley. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Brent. Middleside:--Clark, Cox max., Dawe, Holmes max., Holton, Little, McCrea, Reid mi., Rogers, Staunton max., Trenholme, Whitehead max. Extra Colours:-Heighington, Pacaud, Boyd. Bethune Littleside:-Alden, Byers, Cassels, Carling, Graydon, Gibson ma., Kerrigan, Knox, Newman, Osborne, Reid ma., Russel, Somers, Turpin. Extra. Colours:-Armstrong, Brainerd ma., Langdale, Langmuir. Brent Littleside:--Bickle, Cleveland, Cochran, Deakin, Doolittle ma.. Lindsay, Rathbone, Robson, Ross ma., Spragge ma., Trow, Waldie, Wigle ma., Wilkie ma., Wood. Extra Colours:-Curphey, Godshall, Hingston. THE OXFORD CUP. The race was run this year on Monday, November 24th., over the old traditional course, under ideal conditions. The sky was clear, and the ground was hard and dry. The Brent House won the cup by a record score, taking all the first five places. Brent House Bethune House Combe ................,....,......... 1 Greenfield .............,.............. 6 Powell ....,....................... 2 Coulson ..... 7 Pacaud ...,...... 3 Hume ........ 8 Archibald .... 4 Gibbons .... 9 Boyd ........,.....,.................,........... 5 Moss .......,..,.,.......................,....... 10 Archibald who won last year and who led this year's race at a good pace, was unfortunate in having a bruised leg, which caused him to tire and collapse near the end. He was passed there by Combe, who won in the time of 22 min. 32 secs., and by Powell and Pacaud who finished second and third. Archibald made a game recovery to come fourth. Oxford Cup colours were awarded to the followingze Combe. Powell, Pacaud, Archibald, Boyd. SHOOTING. The inter-House competition took place during the first week in December. The Cup was won by Bethune House, with an average of 18.3 out of 25. Brent House obtained an average of 18.2. Possibles were scored by Roberts, Doolittle i., and Leadbeater :ii 'rH1N1Ti' COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE McGEE CHALLENGE CUP, 1930. Boxing Gym. Running Total Vuttcn tiimxu W. 5 10 10 25 Hobson 10 10 Sonia-rs 2 7 9 Lindsay 7 7 U'Brien tmaxn 7 7 Greer 4niaj.i 5 5 Reid IVA T. L. 5 5 Reid lniaj.i M. K. 3 3 Knox 2 ' 2 Iflvming 1 1 Winner CUTTEN tmax.i W. A PRESENTATION TO THE SCHOOL. The boys in the School during 1930 wished to make a presenta- tion to the School on the occasion of the :return to Port Hope, and thought it a fitting time to 'pay-a tribute to the Headmaster for the untiring energy and optimism shewn by him since the time of the fire. It was decided to open a subscription with the object of pur- chasing a portrait of Dr. Orchard for the School. Mr. Geldard acknowledges with thanks subscriptions from the followingw- McLean, N. Kirk, C. Kirk, H. Knight, D. Byers, J. Osler Robson, Harrington, Simon, J. Becher, Stephens, Allan, McCloskey A. Bechcr. Cleveland, Elliot, McMullen, Johnson, Cowperthwaite. Halvtr H Adler, M. 4IV B Form: 4th XIV. Allan, H. A-Remove A Form: 3rd XIV. Becher, J.. V Form: 2nd VIII. Bunting, J. A-Remove B Form. Byers max., D.- -VI Form! Prefect: Head Boy: lst XIV: 1st VII: 3rd XI 1Capt.i: lst VIII: Oxford Cup. Cleland, M. -V Form: 2nd XIV: 3rd XI. Cleveland, P. VI Form. - Conant, D. Remove B Form: 2nd XIV: 2nd VII: 4th XI. tjowperthwaite, E.. HV Form: 2nd XI. In-VVind, N. V Form: -ith XIV. Elliot, G. V Form: Head Prefect: Bronze Medal: lst XIV fCapt.l: lst VII 1Capt.i: lst XI: Oxford Cup. lfyshe, T. V Form: lst XIV: 2nd VII: 3rd XI. Glass, D. IV A Form. 'Irs-er max., D. Lower Shell Form. Harrington, C. VI Form: 3rd XI. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hees, R.,-IV B Form. Howlett, A.-IV B Form. Howlett, R.-Lower Remove Form, 5th XIV, 5th VII, 5th X Jemmett, Ff-V Form, 4th XI. Johnson, H.-VI Form, lst XIV, 2nd VII, lst XI. Keiller, G.--AVI Form, Oxford Cup. Kirk, C.-VI Form, 2nd XIV, 2nd VII, 2nd XI, lst VIII. Kirk, N.--VI Form, lst XIV, 2nd VII, 2nd XI, lst VIII. Knight, H.-VI Form, 2nd XIV, 2nd VII, Ist XI, Ist VIII. Lash, Rf-V Form, 4th XIV. Law, J.-V Form, lst XIV. ' Lines, J.-IV A Form. McCloskey, R.-Lower Remove Form, 3rd XIV, 2nd VII, 4th XI. McLean, Hf-VI Form, 3rd XIV, 3rd VII, 3rd XI, 2nd VII 21 I tCapt. 1 3rd XI, I. McMullen, J.-VI Form, Prefect, Bronze Medal, 1st XIV, lst XI lCapt.J Osler, JF-VI Form, 2nd XIV. Reid, G.-V Form. Robertson, S.-VI Form, 2nd XIV, lst VII, lst XI. Robson, C.-Lower Remove Form, 3rd XIV. Schell, Rf-V Formg- 2nd XIV, 2nd VII. Simon, R.-HV Form. Sowards, M.--IV B Form, 3rd XIV tCapt.lg 3rd VII, 2nd VIII. Smart, L.-V Form. Stephens, A.-V Form, 3rd XI. Stone, A.w-VI Form, 2nd XIV, 2nd VII, 2nd XI, 2nd VIII. Vaughan, J.--IV A Form-. Webb, G.--IV B Form. Wilkinson, A.-Remove B Form, 3rd XIV, 3rd VII. Svalnrtv Name Parent or Guardian Address Baldwin, W. W. ............ Mrs. Gordon Baldwin, ......... Toronto Baillie, J. F. .,..... ........ A . F Baillie, Esq., ..... ..,.... M ontreal Brainerd, W. M. ....,....... W. Brainerd, Esq., ..... ....... M ontreal Carling, L. I. ....,.. ........ J . I. Carling, Esq., ............. London Clarkson, F. C. ..,,..,. Mrs. Clarkson, ....... ..,...,........ T oronto Cutler, E. C. .,..... ........ S . Cutler, Esq., ..... Yonkers, N.Y. Ede, H. F. G. .,.............. Mrs. Ede. ........... ................,...... B errnuda Fleming, J. B. A. .......... Mrs. Tuck, ................... ...... K eswick, Virginia Gibson, F. M. ....,.....,....... Mrs. Ferrie, .................... ................... H amilton Grant, J. R. ......... ,....... L t. Col. C. R. Grant, .... ................. K ingston Graydon, A. S. .,.............. Mrs. Graydon, ............ ....... M ontreal Greenfield, W. G. ,.....,... Mrs. Greenfield, ............ ....... H amilton Heurtley, C. A. ...........,,. E. S. Heurtley, Esq., .....,. ......... V ictoria Kiesewetter, W. B. ......., O. B. Kiesewetter, Esq., ...,..... Peterboro Kilgour, J. F. .......,..,....... J. L. Kilgour, Esq., ...,........ ,......,.. H amilton Knox, G. B. ......... ........ J . B. Knox, .,,.....,,... ........,,.., Montreal Langdale, A. H. .........,..,. Mrs. Atkins, ..,....,...., ........ G eorgetown Nesbitt, R. S. ..... ........ M rs. Nesbitt, ...........,.. .......,.,.... B righton Nelles, C. M. .... ....... C omm. P. W. Nelles, .... ........ L ondon, Eng. I' 'FRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tYBrian, H. J. S. .,,4. V... L t. Col. W. P. 0'Brian, ..... ...... M ontreal Pettit. R. J. ,..., ....,.. M rs. Pettit, .................... ........... T oronto Pint-ott, S. W. . . ...... E. S. Pincott, Esq., .......... .,.......... M ontreal lit-id, W. B. .. ....... W. S. Reid, Esq., ............................ Lima, Peru Reid, J. L. ......... ....,.. D r. H. A. Lestock Reid, .......... Prince Albert Reid, T. L. ......... ....... D r. H. A. Lestock Reid, .......... Prince Albert Staunton, T. A. ............ E. G. Staunton, Esq., .. ........... Toronto Schofield, S. L. . ME. A. Schofield, Esq., ...... ...Montreal Trenliolme, T. C. .Mrs Trenholme, ......... ......... M ontreal Turpin. G. W. ..G. H. Turpin, Esq., ...... Montreal Vaughan, lt. P. . .. .. H. H. Vaughan, Esq., .. .................. .Montreal Williams, G. M. . ..... G. M. Williams, Esq., .................. Indianapolis Wilson, W. .. E. Wilson, Esq., .................. Grand Mere, P.Q. Woods, L. L. ....... R. Woods, Esq., ...... .................. H aileybury Ilakin, .l. K. B. . ....... F. W. Dakin, Esq., ................. .Montreal tit-Rt-gil, J. A. ...A. deRegi1, Esq., ..... ........ M exico, D.F. Grant, H. M. .... ....... J . S. Grant, Esq., .............. .Ottawa illlzttrirulatiuu liwulta. 19311 HONOUR MATRICULATION. Ontario fComplet-el : Keiller, Knight max., H., McMullen. Mc-Gill iC0nipleteJ Byers max., D., Harrington max., C., McLean. Johnson max., H. Stone. A. C., passed in Alg., Geom., Trig., Chemistry, Latin Texts. Ontario fPartiall. Adler Eng. Comp., C. Ambrose max. A-Eng. Comp., III.: Geom. II.: Trig. C. Archibald eAEng. Comp. III. BroughalleAEng. Comp. III. Cleveland max., P.--Phys. C.: Fr. Auth. C.: Fr. Comp. C. Cowperthwaite max., E. feEng. Comp. III.: Eng. Lit. II.: Chem. III. Cox max., W. G. -eEng. Comp. III.: Alg. III.: Geom. I.: Trig. I. Douglas eEng. Comp. III.: Fr. Auth. II.: Fr. Comp. II. Fyshe Eng. Comp. C.: Alg. C.: Trig. II.: Phys. C. Irvine -Eng. Comp. C.: Eng. Lit. C.: Geom. C.: Trig. C.: Fr. Auth. II.: Fr. Comp. I. Kirk max., N. Alg. C.: Geom. II.: Trig. I.: Lat. A. C.: Lat. C.C., Fr. A. II.: Fr. C. II. Kirk ma., C. N. Alg. C.: Geom. C.: Lat. A. III.: Lat. C. I.: Fr. A. II.: Fr. C. I. Law max., J. --Eng. Comp. C. Mc.-Donald -Eng. CC.: Eng. Lit. II.: Chem. C. Moss Eng. Comp. C.: Alg. I.: Geom. I.: Trig. I. Neville ma., G. Eng. Comp. C. Osler max., J. Eng. Lit. C.: Alg. C.: Geom. II.: Trig. III. ltcid max., M. eEng. C. C. Robertson Eng. C. C.: Geom. II.: Trig. I.: Fr. A. C.: Fr. C. C. Simon Eng. C. I.: Chem. II. X TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Smart-9-Alg. III.: Geom. II.: Trig. I.: Fr. A. C.: Fr. C. C. Vaughan-'Geom. C. Wotherspoon- 'Geom. III.: Trig. III. Hunter Eng. Comp. C. PASS MATRICULATION. Ontario 1Coniplete1 Ambrose max.: Archibald: Becher: Cowperthwaite max., E.: Cox max., W. G.: Dawson: Fyshe: McDonald: McCrea: Moss: Neville ma., G.: Simon: Stephens: Wotherspoon. McGill 1C0niplete1. Brainerd, T.: Law, D.: MacNutt: Oswald: Powell: Savage: Stikeman, H. 10ntario 1Partial1. 1Six Subjects and Over1. Armour 191: Broughall 1101: Cleland 1101: Dawe 1111: Douglas 171: Elliot 181: Glass 191: Heighington 1101: Howard 1101: Hunter 181: Jemmett 1101: Law, J. 171: Neville max., D. 161: Reid, G. R. 181: Reid, M. 1101: Schell 191: Shaw 1101: Southam 161: Usborne 191: Vaughan, J. 181: Worrell 1111: Lash 1101: McConnell, N. 181. McGill 1Partial1. Byers, A.: Goodfellow: Johnson, L.: Wigle, F.: passed in the subjects they wrote from the Remove. Byers-History: Alg.: Geom. Goodfellow-Alg.: Geom. Johnson--Alg.: Geom. Wigle-History: A1g.: Geom. Harrington, E.--Eng. Lit.: Comp.: Alg.: French. Hume-Eng. Comp.: Hist.: Alg.: Geom.: Physics. Porteous passed in all subjects but did not secure his 60 per cent. average. TRINITY COLLPJGE SCHOOL RECCRD FINAL ORDER-CHRISTMAS EXAMINATIONS VI. Moss Powell Cox max., W. Law Archibald Brainerd max., Wotherspoon Irvine Savage ma., G. Stikeman max.. H. Heurtley MacDonald MacNutt McCrea Neville ma., G. Oswald Ambrose max.. King Dawson l'pper Gibbons McConnell Warden Bonnycastle Beck Irwin Holton Roberts I-ide max., Roughton Little Doolittle max., Cox mi., J. Kilgour Vlevelancl Ryerson V. McGill V. Broughall 1. Byers Worrell max., J. 2. Johnson Armour 3. Goodfellow Heighington 4. Pacaud Woods 5. Chevalier Dawe 6. Hume Clarkson 7. Patch Howard 8. Wigle max., F. Reid max., M. 9. Grier max., A. Hunter 10. Newman Porteous 11. Wilson ' Usborne 12. Harrington Shaw 13. Browne ma., D. Southam 14. Thomson Nesbitt 15. Savage max., H. Douglas 16. Ross max., C. Cowperthwaite 17. Whitehead max,W Holmes max., J. Choum ' Carr-Harris de Pencier Neville max., D. Mickle 1. 2. 3. 4 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. l-1. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. Lower IV. Gibson max. Moore Gunn Taylor Boyd Bethune Combe Greenfield Brown max., C. Hall Stone Ford-Smith Mann Clarke Spragge max., W. Wilkie max., D. Williams max.. R. Knight Duncanson Paterson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U ppe r Remove Middle Relnovv Lowvr Rename Osler ma., Peter Reid iv., W. B. Patton Reed ma., W. Graydon Lockwood Ridpath Barber Burpee Brainerd ma., W. Wood Vallance max W Cassels Holmes ma., R. Vallance ma., C Vaughan max., C. Grant max., R. Swaisland O'Brien max., S. Dakin Hobson Kerrigan Stikeman ma., J. Seagram Bickle Braden Coulson Molson Ede ma., F. Leadbeater Ambrose ma., D. Turpin McCloskey Birchall Corbett Trenholme Baly max., I-I. Doolittle ma., R. Rice Staunton max., A. Padley Band de Regil Spragge ma., P. Trow max., G. Staunton ma., T. iabsentl Schofield Baldwin Deakin I absent J Upper Shell VVaugh 4 abs. I Middle Shell Lower Shell Allan Cutler Reid iii., T. Bridger Ross ii. Reid v., J. - Keefer i., E. Somers Pettit Vaughan ii., R. Emmans Pearson Robson Wigle ii. Bilkey Cochran Godshall Russel Brunton Armstrong Gibson ii. Nelles Rogers Lindsay Fleming T-Iingston Langdale Baillie ii., I. Langmuir Curphey Alden Greer ii., J. Penny Osler i., P. Rathbone Williams ii. Carling Whitehead ii. Cutten i., W. Bankier Grant ma., J. Warrell ii. Pincott Pullen Grant iii. Knox Osborne 17. 17. Wilkie ii.. T. Waldie 1 absent 1 A LECTURE ON ASSYRIOLOGY. On Tuesday, December 2nd., Lt.-Col. K. L. Stevenson gave an lecture to the greater part of the Senior School on "The Ancient Mounds of Babylonia". Assyriology is a branch of learning in which there are very few experts: most of us were fortunate in being introduced to the subject by an archaeologist of so great experience and distinction. Col. Stevensorfs wide knowledge was the cause of 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tht- only ftult in his lecture. A discourse which absorbed the llli"l't'?4l'3 ul' thc wiscst of thc Sixth was bound to be a little difficult "fi" thc Lower Remove. 'l'ht- It-t-titrcr gz-:itliixlly carried us back with him to the pre- tliliiviwri pt-riozl, vizt Nebuchadnezzar, 600 B.C., Khammurabi, 2100 lI.t'., th: first dynasty of U1', C. 3500 B.C., and the Flood, c. 4000 B.C. lt was interesting to hear the theory that the tower of Babel may still be set-n by a visitor to Mesopotamia, but it was disappointing tn lt-trn that thc trcc of life hid recently been destroyed by some tivt-r-ontoi-pi-ising "'I'ommies". The lecture was illustrated by some good -:lilies prepared by Col. Stevenson himself. - THE MUSIC CLUB. At a meeting on November lst. it was decided to form a Music Club, the object being to encourage the performance of music, and to foster an interest in music, generally throughout the School. A committee was elected to represent both Houses, with Mr. Sly as Chairman and Savage major as Secretary. lt was dezided to commence activities by holding meetings on Saturdays at 7.30 in the Dining Hall. Accordingly, seven programs have been arranged up to date: two of these consisted of community singing by all present, while the other five were provided by masters, visitors, and boys. A certain high standard has been aimed at in the choosing of items for these meetings, and many standard works by the ,great composers have been heard, such as:- Handel, Sonata in A for violin and piano. Vocal and instrumental excerpts from "The Messiah". Vorelli, Sonata I. for two violins, piano, and bass. Tirtini, Aria for viola and piano. fmt- movement from Brahms, Horn trio. Songs by composers of all periods, from Elizabethan times to the present day. All kinds of piano music, including works by Chopin, Brahms, Hr-elhovcn, Debussy, John Ireland, etc. l-'or the pt-i-for-riiinnc of these items the club is indebted to 'nanny or' tht- viiastcrs, to certain visitors, and to a number of boys, ml' wi- like- this opportiinity of thanking them for the excellence "7q "Wil l"'rforui:tnt-cs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Until now, comparatively few boys have featured in the pro- grams, but next term developments in this respect are anticipated. By encouraging ensemble playing of all kinds, it is hoped to lay the foundation of a school orchestra, it may be said that arrangements have been made, by which boys will be able to study the playing of any orchestral instrument under the best conditions. It thus appears that the club will soon be able to hear its own orchestra, and also get clear ideas about the tone of different instruments, hitherto unknown to many members, such as the bassoon, oboe, and French horn. B. S. THE LITERARY SOCIETY. Early in the term, at the instigation of Mr. Hiscocks, a group of boys met with the idea in mind of forming a Literary Society. The result of this meeting was the Trinity College School Literary Society, which was formed with the Headmaster as President, Mr. Hiscocks as Vice-President, and Savage major as Secretary. The Vice-President, the Secretary, Archibald and Moss, form a Com- mittee which looks after the affairs of the Society. Archibald has undertaken the duties of Treasurer. The aim of the Society is to give an opportunity to members of becoming acquainted with interesting modern literature. It is hoped that before the end of the school year the Society will also be .able to revive an interest in debating. The first meeting of the Society was held in the sun-room of the Hospital on Sunday, October 5th. The play selected was "The Skin Gamef' by John Galsworthy, and the performance was sur- prisingly good considering that it was the first time that many of the members had ever done any reading of this type. Miss Petry was present, and her. excellent reading of her part gave confidence to the less, experienced members. The Headmaster also attended. Since, that occasion, however, our meetings have been held in the Reception Room in-Trinity House, which was kindly placed at our disposal by Dr. Orchard. This room makes an ideal setting for play-reading, and we are looking forward to many more pleasant evenings during Lent Teim. The most successful play of this term was "Arms and the Man", a comedy by George Bernard Shaw. With Miss Petry's aid, the reading of this play was a great success, and, as a result of it. three new members joined the Society during the following week. "Hay Fever", by Noel Coward, also provided a fine evening of entertainment. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We would like to take this opportunity of thanking Mr. G. S. Gill, on Old Boy, for his kind donation, which consisted of a number of plays, and we :ire looking forward to a visit from him in the not too distant future. -aG. C. S. THE SCIENCE AND ARTS SOCIETY. 'This Society was founded as an extension of the Photographic Society, for the purpose of promoting the boys' interest in the differ- ent branches of Science other than those covered by the Matric work. The biology room, not being in use, was taken over for a club room. and furnished with several small tables and chairs. A book- case. made by one of the members, is now in use. Next to this room in a small workshop with a bench for wood working. A11 the common tools are supplied for the-boys. The third room belonging to the Society is the dark room. It is equipped for developing, printing, and enlarging. These three rooms are all on the top floor of the classroom building which makes them. very convenient for the members. They are opened and kept in order daily, by boys appointed for this duty. The membership increased very rapidly, and the interests of the boys were so varied, that it soon became necessary to divide the Society into sections. A member may join one or all of these sections, as he wishes. They are as follows:- The Photographic Section. These boys have so far confined their work to simple developing -and printing, and one or two enlargements. The Forestry Section. This--was formed for those boys interested in trees. They are attempting to grow trees from seed in flower pots. Their efforts have proved pa'rt1y successful, inasmuch as some of their "trees" are above ground. The Aquarium Section. The boys of this section are building a small aquarium in the work shop. When it is finished they intend to keep in it several species of small fish and water plants. The Model Aeroplane Section. This is the most popular section, and at all times one will find some boy or other working on a plane. Some fine models have been constructed. The work is done in the biology room on small tables set aside in a corner for that purpose. The Chemistry Section. The members of this section have been -lividml into groups according to their class in school. Several lectures are to be given in the near future. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 The Manual 'Training Sec-tion. The boys interested in wood working are encouraged to make small articles. So far a bookcase, which was made for the Society. is all that this section has turned out. The Bird S:-ation. These boys have made a feeding box. This has been placed out on the grounds. Two small bird houses have also been constructed. It is hoped that several other sections will be started later on. At present, there are movements afoot to form a Radio Secion. Ong-,-Sundayg Dec. 7th., J. G. Warden gave a lecture on "Lumber- ing in.Canada". It was illustrated with lantern slides, obtained from ghe Department of the Interior, Ottawa. This was the first event,,of.this. type attempted by the Society, and was quite successful. It is hoped that.lectures may also be given on the other subjects studied-by the boys. Contests will be held between the boys in the different sections. some time-in Trinity Term. It is probable that the Society will hold a small exhibition at the end of the year. If -there are any Old Boys or parents having a knowledge, or interest. in the above mentioned activities, and who feel they would like to help in any way, please communicate with the Secretary. The following is a list of the officers of the Societyze President .,.,.....,.............,.............,...............,,................. The Head Master Vice-Presidents ,..,.. ......,. R . A. Pacaud J. G. Warden Secretary ..... ..,.. J . T. S. McConnell Treasurer .... ......... ..,......... ...... M 1 ' . P. H. Lewis Section Leaders. Photographic Section ,..... ,...... H . Savage Forestry Section ..........., ..... J . G. Warden Aguarium Section ....,.....,, .... M . W. Gibson Model Aeroplane Section .... ,.... H . Ford-Smith Chemistry Section ............... ........... R . A. Pacaud Manual Training Section ...... ..... J . T. S. McConnell Bird Section ,...................... . ..... G. F. Bonnycastle Librzirian ....,,.. ........,........ J . A. Gunn Ro 'l'RlNl'I'Y I'OI.LEGPI SCHOOL RECORD Glnittrihutinua Cultivated Animals I Have Known. -With Apologies to Ernest Thompson Setonl. Ot' :iii the bears I have ever met. James was undoubtedly the zoos: :ittrat-tive. Dear old James! As memories of him come to :nv :u'ros.s the years. I am forced to brush a tear from my eye, for .lanies was the noblest bear of them all. He was a cultivated bear. and :is cultivated flowers surpass wild flowers, so did James surpass 'ill othvi' bears in beauty and intelligence. In one way especially xx is .lnines unique. and thereby hangs a tale. I shall never forget the first time .that I saw James. I- had just arrived at zi little Inn in the Rockies , and,."as soon 'as I had finished my breakfast I stepped out in front of 'therlodge to take in my new surroundings. A most surprising sight met my eyes. There in front of me. in 'in attitude reminiscent of an--.old man taking his rest was :i large, plump bear. As this wasstghe .first-fbearfthat I had ever seen wandering around loose, I was naturally quite put out. I retreated into the office, but the manager informed me that there was no t- ruse for alarm, as the bear was a pet, and that his name was Jzinics. During the next few days, James and I became quite well :it-qiiaiiitccl, :ind I found out many interesting things about the private litl- ot' this particular bear. He had one great weakness, and ilisil -vas his love for liquor. Many a time, as we sat together in the sun. I told him that this weakness would lead to his downfall. With an wt-'ary look in his beautiful brown eyes, he would s-idly nod his in-ml. The beginning ot' the end came one day when a group of unscrupulous lads inadvertently discovered the great secret, and inuneiliately hatched a devilish plot. A sufficient amount of power- ful bootleg whiskey to make any bear lose his sense of behaviour was I-ont-I-alt-fl near one of James' favourite haunts. .Xt ilinnf-r that night, we were alarmed and horrified to see a soiiie-what wild-looking James appear: performing an exceedingly lntrit-ite dance. The guests and waiters immediately took flight, :intl lie- was left alone. In the next few minutes, the usually peaceful .lqinn-s wreaked greater havoc in that hotel than I would have thought possible, and, with a final glance around at the terrified pt-rsori.. who w itt-lil-fl him from various points of vantage he departed :oi parts unknown. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 For days afterwards reports came in concerning a large bear, apparently on a spree, who had spread terror for miles around. Exactly what happened to James, I was never able to find out. but whenever I see a bear I hope that James has found a happy home, and I uncover my head in silent remembrance. G. C. S. "Call-Over' 2 -A Nightmare. His name was Ambidextrous, But they called him Amb. for short. One night he had this little dream, It's dumb-'abut be a sport! One day bright and early, Amb. rose and ran away, Ile lived at Dawson City, And he walked to far Lindsay. Through the woods he trampled, Across a barren moore, And over many a greenfield Until his feet were sore. Soon after he had started He met a little mann.- "Come follow me goodfellowg We'll make a little band". Merrily they trudged along, Between the moss-grown rocks, Until they met a hunter With a, gunn and purple socks. "A newm1n", they both murmured, "Oh! won't you come with us?" Onwards these three ambled, And soon they spied a snake Wigle from the bushes-- And its russel made them quake. While passing through a wood They saw some funny sightsg " 'Tis savages", Amb. muttered, "Who're chown curried rice From a woven basket Of reeds of different types". They didn't "spik de English" But they made them understand. There was a whiteman's brown stone house Very close at hand, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Where after feveril knox An old whitehead appeared: "It is me bonnycastle Sn never be afeared!" They entered in the old man's home, Which was as dark as knight, And in the hall his armour stood With patches from a fight, A leadbeatter for beating rugs, A c-hild's pin, cott and combe. "Me son"?a"Aye here he comes, Pullen pussy by the tail: He's always cutten capers"! 'Pop. give me just a penny?" J'The law forbid, me son!" AJ'Aw shaw, don't be so himey!" M"Look here-I'll not have fun!" Me armstrong, the birch'11 swing And the godshall have no mercy! Go! tell Harris that I want him! He's the warden, as you know, And also tailor, barber Of all these neighbouring holmes: He's been here thirteen somers'. "The car!-Harris", he gruffly says, When the handiman appears. They entered in but bumped their heads,- Upon the f1oor,MAmb. finds with tears. The Cynic. He sits a cynic by the world confirmed, Spurning society with outward grief Thit gives an inward joy. "Poor gods!" he thinks, "with their heads so turned At their foolish, empty belief In plefisures sure to cloy". ne keeps a stern unsmiling countenance, But to his inmost man he bares his soul. He longs to play again, Tu joke, to join in laughter, song and dance, Hur would not for a moment's pleasure lose the whole l'Ii'f4ff-L so hardly gain'd. WH. H. Stikeman TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 Lines To A Coal Hulk. The last concrete memorial to an immortal memory-- Old hulk! whose once tall masks and clipper lines Are now but stumps and hogged ugliness, Retaining still a vestige of that mien with which You watched a sailless mass of steel and steam, precise And sure as eternity, wrest the blue riband Of seven oceans from your grasp. Thus is the world. You! who made nation great and a name immortal, Flung aside to a nameless grave. as-H. H. Stikemau The Derelict "Mary Aileen". An old salt sit, with a nautical hat, A-puffing his pipe on the quay, And this below, as far as I know, Was the tale that he told to merge "The weirdest scene as ever I've seen, Or ever I hopes to see, Was the brigantine, the old 'Mary Aileen', As she rolled on the regular sea. Becalmed we lay, one motionless day, When the sun in the heavens rode high, From the high crow's-nest on the tapering mast We were roused by an echoing cry: A ship to lee that's low in the sea: And she seems to be going down: And it looks to me, if a man there can be On her deck, why, he's certain to drown!' Though what was lee, we couldn't quite see When there wasn't a breath in the air, We all looked away, and yonder she lay, With a list, and her rigging blown bare. At last a breeze to ripple the seas Came, to belly the listless sail, When the sun was low we were able to go Close enough for to give her a hail. No sound was heard, no living thing stirred In response to our master's shout, So the mate and me, we rowed over to see If there might be a seaman about. 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'OI.LlCGl'I SCHOOL RECORD We went aistern, to endeavour to learn Of her fate from the captain's book, But l'll roundly swear that the log wasn't there, With whatever good care we might look. The after-hold was brimming with gold, Pure gold, with such sparkles and gleams, That the mate and me were too dazzled to seep We were rich as our greediest dreams! But now the ship was starting to slip Down under the oily swell. The mate said 'Dick, we had better be quick Or we'll wake up to-morrow in Hell!' We left our gold untouched in the hold, In too much of a hurry to gloat, And we rowed again to our own eager men ln the same cockle-shell,of a boat. VVe could not find on the vessel a sign As to whither or whence she'd been, But we passed her stern, and could plainly discern The block characters 'Mary Aileen.' The flakes of light in the oceln at night That flash out, all yellow and green, Are the tarnished gold that escaped from the hold Of the derelict 'Mary Aileen'. But I, young sir, got a terrible thirst In the course of that calm day's heat, And I often hear of the excellent beer At the 'Sailor-Man's Rest' up the street". R. F. DOUGLAS 'l'lllNI'I'Y LTOLLICGIC SCHOOL RECORD 35 gjllllllll' Svrhunl ntru November 6th., l930. This Michielm-s Tcrzzi has, ro far, been marked by excellent weather and ll splendidly clean bill of healthg and at the time of writing we are getting ready for the Thanksgiving week-end feeling that we have much for which to be grateful. When we returned to Port Hope in September we heard the regular annual lrmentation that everyone was "much smaller than usual" and in consequence our tefims would be small and weak and would prove easy victims for our opponents. This, however, has not been the case. It is true that the giants of last year have leftf find it is true that they were larger last year than they had been in previous yearsibut, despite our fears, the stature of the present giants is quite up to the average: and so far we have not been very badly outclassed. We are sorry to lose Mr. Craig and Mr. Cohu. The former is at present in France, where he is followed by our very good wishes. During his three years here he became very attached to the School and we miss his keen interest in us and all our doings. Mr. Cohu too, we miss, though the regret at his departure is always accom- panied by the pleasure of knowing that he is still in Port Hope and that we still see him from time to time. We are very grateful to Mr. Museoe Garnett, an "Old Boy". Some years ago Mr. Garnett presented us with a billiard table and this term when he visited the School he made arrangements to have it completely "done over" and outfitted with new cues and balls. The dark room has been very popular this term and we are grateful to Mr. Wynn for the trouble he has taken to provide for the enjoyment of so many boys who have used it. December 28th., 1930. Since the above was written there has been a continuation of the good weather and the good health which marked the beginning of the term. The "Soccer Sixes" were a great success this year and proved to be very interesting. As a rule we have found it difficult to finish the schedule. This year, however, weather conditions enabled us to play all the games by the 23rd. of November. On the 22nd, the last game took place between Bell's team and O'Brian's. A good match resulted in a win for Bell's, and this left them at the head of the league. The following is the standing of the Soccer Sixes: 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Played VVon Tied Lost Points l. "I" tBelli 8 7 0 1 14 2. "R" lO'Bri:ml 8 4 3 1 11 3. llioperv 3 4 2 2 10 "D" 4Keeferi 8 -l 2 2 10 5. "G" 1Se:igramb 8 3 3 2 9 ei. 4lC:ikinsi 8 2 4 2 8 T. "H" alfergusoni 8 1 2 0 4 H. "B" 1Dumaresqi 8 1 1 0 3 "P" 1McGinnisl 8 0 3 0 3 The members of Bell's team were:---Bell iCapt.l, Dawes, Gibson, Russel ma., McLaren ma. and Castle. ' Dr. Orchard left for England in November. A telegram from the Junior School wished him Bon Voyage and a real and well deserved holiday. Ou Wednesday, Nov. 26th., "The Children of His Majesty's Chapel Savoy" gave a concert in the Senior School. After a swim in the pool they came over to the Junior School for their evening meal. The following day a soccer match was played between these boys and si teztm picked from the Junior School. A very good game was plwyeil in exceedingly cold weather and resulted in a win for us by four goals to two. During the last few days the afternoons have been occupied with short runs, which ended with an inter-house competition, twenty-five members of each house entering. The Betliunes showed a nmrked superiority and won by a score of 510 to 665. The whole Term has had more of interest and colour than either of the last two Michaelmas Terms, due to the presence of the Senior School in Port Hope again. JUNIOR SCHOOL CALENDAR. Miehaelnms Term, 1930. Thurs., Sept. 11th. New boys joined the School. Fri., Sept. 12th. "Old boys" returned. Thurs., Sept. 18th. Preliminary events of Athletic Sports were begun. Sat., Sept. 20th. Moving Pictures Tin Tinj. Sat., Sept. 27th. Finals of Athletic Sports. Wed., Oct. lst. Rugby: J.S. vs. a S.S. Bethune House Team. 1Lost 22-Oi. Thurs., Oct. 2nd, Extra "half" 1Mrs. Boulden's birthdayj. Sat., Oct. 4th. Rugby: J.S. vs. U.C.C. Prep. at Port Hope. 1Lost 19 ll. Moving Pictures 1More Rin Tin Tinl. ill' N H01 OOHLJS 'l lllll 'I DNIU -r . Hg Y Y: J Y . S 4 f f -,QL . lnrxrr, ,X ,x 'gl - za ug -. , Qi! ., lf, P12 if , .fx iii. 34 33-vb I1 . ,rk -1, 3. V ' My qw, Q f tif' 5 A- lf J' ff E:- :Q 5, 0" , 1 f ". .7 K 73? . V .., f J Q f -, ! ' . . v. ., .' Div. ,1':1 l .gm fy: ,AA , ef. 'f.u, ,uf 13" fv . . fl.. J Y' Q U ' I, .A if? I Ia! Aqg .ff':4'- .j S 1 3 1: -- F 5 ' Q -1 vid. new--u -'Q 1 1 4 1 ' f 4 , 1 N .sq 5 4 TRI NITY VVed.. Oct. Sth. NVM1., Oct. 15th. Oct. 18th. Sal .. Thurs., Oct. 23rd. Oct. 28th. Tues.. Wed.. Oct. 29th. Sat.. Nov. lst Nov. 3rd, Mon., XVed., Nov. -ith. Thurs., Nov. 6tb. Fri., Nov. 7th. to Tues., Nov. 11th. Sat., Nov. 15th. Sat., Nov. 22nd. Mon., Nov. 24th. Wed., Nov. 26th. Thurs., Nov. 27th. Sat., Nov. 29th. Sun., Nov. 30th. Dec. 9th. Tues., Wed., Dec. 10th. Sat., Dec. l3th. Dec. 14th. Sun., Tues., Dec. 16th. Wed., Dec. 17th. Fri., Dec. 19th. COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Rugby: J.S. vs. S.A.C. Prep. at Port Hope. lVVon 20 li. Rugby: J.S. vs. The Grove, 14 and under, at Port Hope. 1Won 21s e1 1. Rugby: J.S. vs. U.C.C. Prep. in Toronto. 1Lost 16 s5l. Moving Pictures. Rugby: J.S. vs. The Grove, 14 and under, in Lakefield. 1Lost 174141. Extra Halt' S.S. Simon and Jude. Rugby: J.S. vs. S.A.C. Prep., at Aurora. Lost 13 0b. Rugby : House Match. 4Rigby House 315 Bethune House 0b. Concert in Senior School. Moving Pictures. Rugby: House Match. iRigby House 19: Bethune House Oi. "Soccer Sixers" began. The Thanksgiving Week End. Moving Pictures. Last game of "Soccer Sixes"., Soccer: tBethuneHouse 03" Rigby House Oi. Concert: Children of H.M. Chapel Savoy. Soccer: Children of H.M. Chapel Savoy vs. J.S. 4Won 4-21. Moving Pictures. Musical Service in Chapel, Selections from Handel's Messiah. Choir half-holiday. Examinations begin. Gym. Display, 2.30 p.m. Carol Singing, 7.30 p.m. Carol Service in the Chapel, 4.30 p.m. House Run tWon by Bethunesl. Concert and Play in the Senior School. Christmas holidays. S7EllllPfP .-xgm-w, J. L. Son of J. L. Agnew, Esq., Copper Cliff. Barnes, R. E. Son of H. L. Barnes, Esq., Windsor. Pape, E. V. M. Son of Col. E. G. M. Cape, Montreal. Dawes, D. K. Son of K. D. Dawes, Esq., Montreal. Fleming, A. S. Son of A. Fleming, Esq., Montreal. Fortye. R. A. Son of VV. T. Fortye, Esq., Toronto. Gibson, J. S. Son of Mrs. Gordon Ferrie, Hamilton. Hasbrouck, L., and Hasbrouck, J. de-P. Sons of Mrs. L. Hasbrouck, Ogdensburg, N.Y., U.S. A. H'-mlerson, H. I.. Nephew of Mrs. R. R. Wallace, Halifax, N.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Hessey-White, P. Son of C. Hessey-White, Esq., Westmount, P.Q. Jackson, H. R. L. Son of M. B. Jackson, Esq., Toronto. Johnston, M. G. Son of G. Johnston, Esq., Westmount, P.Q. Markham, G. A. Son of G. M. Markham, Esq., Westmount, P.Q. Morris, W. D. Son of A. C. Morris, Esq., Port Hope. Passey, deL. FI. Son of Lt.-Col. P. deL. Passey, Ottawa. 'Price A. S. Son of A. Price, Esq., Quebec. Robertson, G. R. Son of Col. G. R. Robertson, Montreal. Wright, W. R. and Wright, H. H. Sons of H. P. Wright, Esq., M.D., Montreal. :iWilliams, B. S. Son of G. N. Williams, Esq., Indianapolis, Ia... U.S.A. 'fi A Son or brother ol' an "Old Boy". Halrir Castle. J. H.: Boyd, W.: Cleland, D. J.: Becher, A. A. C.: Symington, F. J.: Batker, E. L. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL ATHLETIC SPORTS. The preliminary heats of the Junior School Sports were run off on virious days before Saturday, September 27th. On that day the finals took place in the morning. O'Brian won the most points, the Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup and Mrs. Cassels' Cup. The following isa list of the events and winners:- 100 yos. lunder 12be-1. Cutten: 2. Pavey: 3. Tippet. 100 yds. tunder 13h ssl. Cutten: 2. Dawes: 3. Gibson. 100 yds. lopenbfl. McGinnis: 2. O'Briang 3. Trow. 100 yds. lunder 10n-1. VVright ma.: 2. Hasbrouck ma.: 3. Morris. 100 yds. qunder 11h-A-I. Southam: 2. Tippet: 3. Kiesewetter. High Jump lunder High Jump topenl--1. McGinnis: 2. Dawes: 3. O'Brian. Long Jump tunder Long Jump lopenle-1. Keefer: 2, Dawes and Eakins iequall. Quarter Mile, open-1. O'Brian: 2. McGinnis: 3. Cutten. Half Mile, open-1. 12h-1. Pavey: 2. Truax: 3. Armstrong. 12h-1. Armstrong: 2. Pavey: 3. Truax. Eakins: 2. O'Brian: 3. Truax. Hurdles, openM1. O'Brian: 2. McGinnis, 3. Armstrong. 220 yds. lopenl--1. O'Brian: 2. McGinnis: 3. Keefer. Throwing the Cricket Ball-sl. McGinnis: 2. O'Brian: 3. Keefer. JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY V-1930. The Team this year was light and inexperienced in comparison with last year's squad. Bell, the Captain, was the only "old Co1our". But though we succeeded in winning only two of the six matches played, considerable credit is due to the Team for its good showing on nearly cvery occasion. No small part of this credit . W . 3. "x 211 5 " rs- 'ibjx' -- 0 E:-1 , H Q.. . I -lx' 'Q' 'J' V al'- Wm I A O O IL' O FD 2 O 1 Z D e dun. VIC! H25 -GSS-' EW eff? -53, 92,2 WEE N054 grim Emu 35.59 's- ag'-Q Egg 'QE- 'wma' .2053 .EMS wi 22-Q ciocfr 45254 :mia GJ -cs Ei O 03 E . H Seagram Cutten J. G 9+-, 30+-5 3 O s.. E4 ci 1.3 C 3 -Q 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 must go to Bell in particular who was in every way a most capable Captain as well as :in excellent player. In the early part of the season we had two practice matches with teams from the Upper School. These were most helpful and we hope to have more of them in other years. Vs. U.C'.C. Prep., Oct. -ith. Home. Lost I9-l. In this, the first game of the season, we were not in our best form. But the game was a good one as is always the case when we play the Prep. Our Team, young and inexperienced, seemed rather bewildered by the aerial attack which the Prep. continued through- out the game. lt was largely due to the Prep's kicking that they scored so many times. Bell and McGinnis played well for the School and the former kicked our only point. Vs. S.A.l'. Prep., Oct. 8th. Home. XVon 20-I. After our first game, the result of this one was surprising though well earned. The S.A.C. team was light and their line was not strong enough to hold Bell and McGinnis, both of whom scored touchdowns. Our Outsides played well, on one occasion they fell on a loose ball behind the line, and after a scramble, Fortye was found to be holding it for a touchdown. O'Brian showed up well at Quarter. On the whole our team-work was greatly improved. Vs. The Grove, Oct. 15th. Home. WVon 21-1. The School played its best rugby of the season in this match, partly due to the fact that we were quick to take advantage of The Grove's errors. On several occasions we made large gains by falling on loose balls. Keefer played a splendid game on the half line and McGinnis was responsible for two touchdowns and a drop kick. Bell, O'Brian, Pavey and Trow all played well. Vs. U.C.C. Prep., Oct. l8t-h. Toronto. Lost I6-5. A good game but disappointing. Our Halves too often fumbled the ball and our line work was ineffective against the Prep.'s good tackling. Bell scored our only touchdown which was made after some very hard work. Redpath played well at Outside. Vs. The Grove, Oct. 23rd. Lakefield. Lost 17-14. As was the case last year, this was the best and the most exciting game of the season. The Teams were evenly matched and the result was in doubt until the final whistle. The Grove made several good open plays, we were inclined to rely too much on heavy bucking. Bell, McGinnis, Keefer and O'Brian all played splendidlyg Bell scored two touchdowns, McGinnis kicked a drop and O'Brian and Keefer did some spectacular running. Woods and McGill were the best for The Grove. Vs. S..-LC. Prep., Oct. 29th. Aurora. Lost 13-0. S.A.C. had improved greatly since we had first met them, and 42 'l'lUNl'I'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD this, togt-tht-r with some bad tackling on our part, largely accounted for our th-ft-:it. Elliot ran through our line more than once and did :ill tint- si-ming. Bell :and McGinnis bucked well, as usual. The Rigby-Bethune House Matches. The Inter-House Rugby Cup was won this year by the Rigby House, t-aptziined by Bell. Two matches were played, but the Bethunes. captainetl by O'Brian, were much the lighter team and lost on both nccllsions. The following were awarded Junior School Rugby Football Colours: Bell, Mc-Ginnis, Keefer, O'Brian, Trow, Fortye, Kirkpatrick, Reclpath, Truax, Cutten, Gibson, Seagram, Eakins, Roper. JUNIOR SCHOOL FINAL ORDER. Christmas, 1930. First F0l'lll- Lower Second Form 1. Strathy, G. H. K. 1 Mills, A, V, L, Ferguson, A. M. Morrisey, H. S. McGinnis, A. D. Dykes, C. P. J. O'Brian, P. G. St. G. Annesley, J. C. L. Eakins, D. V. McD. Henderson, H. L. Price, A. S. tabsentl. Bell, K. C. tabsentl Upper .M-cond Form Keefer, R. G. Dumaresq, C. F. Seagram, C. J. Fortye, R. A. Kirkpatrick, J. C. Roper, P. K. Lowe, VV. B. McLaren, R. D. ltedpath, R. F. Worthington, J. MCB. Brown, L. G. Trow, R. J. Middle- Sc-1-ond Form M:u'kh'im, G. A. Pzissey, E. fic-L. Wright, W. R. Williams, B. Vztpe-, E. V. M. Agnew, J. L. lluwt-s, D. K. 1' ' . 1 ilhsun, J. 5. Barnes, li. E. .I:u'kS0n, H. R. L. Pavey, W. G. H. Southam, B. G. Truax, C. H. McLaren, F. G. Armstrong, D. H. Russel, B. S. Osler, C. R. Cutten, J. E. Russel, A. D. Burton, R. H. Third Form Tippet, R. H. Rogers, W. F. B. Phillips, D. McL. Fleming, A. S. McGlashan, J. C. Mood, W. Robertson, G. R. Johnston, M. G. Wright, 1-I. H. Hessey-White, P. Hasbrouck, J. deP. Castle, G. V. Hasbrouck, L. Morris, W. D. TRINITY COLLEGE scHOOL RECORD 43 PITT. William Pitt, the future' Earl of Chatham, was a great man. In this sentence can be summed up all his acts, all his doings. all his courage, resourcefulness, loyalty, unselfishness sin fact, everything. Pitt was almost a "Father of his Country". As he himself said, "I can save England and no one else can". And he did. He turned defeat into victory, disgrace into proudness. He was a patriot. I-le did not care anything for money. He wanted to make England a country to take her place among the great nations of the world. He did. And he may take the sole credit for it. No one has had quite the sagacity that he had. Canada, that great possession of Britain's, is an example of what Pitt did. He chose James Wolfe, whom other generals thought incompetent, to take Quebec. Wolfe took Quebec. Wolfe may have had brains of his own, but he would have never had the chance to show them had not Pitt been there. Pitt was, above all else, a war minister. In this respect he was greater than Walpole. Walpole was a genius at money matters, but what is money to war, when countries, nations are at stake? Pitt was far greater than Walpole. The ta.king of India, Plassey, the Black Hole of Calcutta, leap to one's brain when one hears the name of William Pitt. He had not much to do with India, in fact hardly anything, but the seizing of that great collection of states shows the spirit that was enthusing England's soldiers and indeed, all England, when he was in command of the War Ministry. Again, one of Pitt's wisest moves was the joining of the High- landers .to the English Army. Hitherto the Scotch were thought of as almost a separate, foreign-speaking nation. But look what a great record those kilted warriors have had since 1765-under Wellington, in the Indian Mutiny, the Crimean War, and, last but not least, in the Great War, 1914-18. Surely the scroll of their doings is due in no small measure to William Pitt. Apart from war affairs, Pitt was a great statesman. His speeches in the House of Commons were worthy of a Roman orator. The House was often held spellbound in its seats while he was speaking. W'ho can say that William Pitt was not a great man? Aftey looking at a map of the British Empire and noting the great patches of red that :ire Canada and India. He was, truly, a great man, lAn answer written in the Christmas Examinationr. 'I'I!INI'I'Y l'OLLl'IGI'I SCHOOL RECORD THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION ANNUAL MEMBERS S53 LIFE MEMBERS S2 The annual fee is IHl.YiIIII.' in :uIv:nm-1- :xml is IIIII' on -ISIIIIIZII'-X' Is! I-an-Il -vm-air. Life Membership In-vs vullsiiillia' III-I'fI'2lIlIIHI IAIIIIII UI' tlu- .Xssm-ianliml. :xml EII1' invvstwl in S4-ImuI Ilmuls. I,if1- xI1'IIIIH'I'N. tlwl'vI'm'1-. In-Ip In ImlliI1I up thn- .Xsso1'iznIim1's 1-npitnl :mel I'II.I1I'X' II14- lIl'IX'III'Q'l'S ut' memlwrsllip :It il wugx nm,1l.-rut1- 4-.Ist In IIN-nlsvlw-s 11IIISIlI"I'llIg1' that the ' .-P .Xmmsll Im- wmllfl In- PI--LIIII. Honorary Membership lwitlmut I.l'l'I IS gr1'z111Tc-II tn rlmsq- wlm nmln- zupplivzltinu IIII-I-I-Im' upon It'ilX'IlIg1' the Sa-IIHUI. :1mI 1-I-rnzxins in I.4II'l'1' until flu- T'nIIowing' III-I-I-l11Iw1-IIISI, All classes of Members: I. III-1--'ixw slwlvzlllw' lmtiw-s UI' S1-Imul NIzl11'I14-s :nlnl urls'-1' SI-Imol z14'IIvi1II-s. J. ..kI'4' e'm'uIIw-II :Is SIIIIS1'I'IIN'I'S In thf- 'I'.I'.S. "II:-c'erI'1I I n - ' - 1 ' ' 4, Iu'14'lX'a- vnlvlvs UI III1' IIIII IHIYS DlI'0t'IUl"N', I. .Nw IQ.-pt in I-mmtau-I willl Tlw S1-Ilool :md with I-an-In mln-1' u'I1vr'1-V1-I' lllvy III2l.X' 714- 3. .Xssist in IIIWIIIIHIIIILZ' IIII- Iylmjm-ts nl' IIN- Assu- 1-islliull. A. A. Harcourt Vernon S.-I-rw-I an ry-'I'I-I-zlsulr-I-x', I I'IwIL:wI:lIn- Ihmfl. 'I'Ul'0IlTH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Ublh flings' Nntrz Bruce R. McKay is practising mechanical dentistry in Hamilton, Bermuda. H. A. R. Martin is now with the Canada Life Insurance Com- pany, and is now living at 120 St. George Street, Toronto. Most Rev. C. L. Worrell is acting as Primate of all Canada until the next session of the General Synod. Rev. .Brother C. M. Serson of the Cowley Fathers, Bracebridge, has gone to England to complete his novitiate. Rev. C. R. Spencer, M.A., of Shanty Bay, Ontario, celebrated the silver anniversary of his ordination to the priesthood in June last. The celebration was coincident with the centenary of the Church of St. Thomas, Shanty Bay. On the Festival of St. Michael and All Angels, the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, D.C.L., celebrated the sixty-eighth anniversary of his ordination. Rev. Victor C. Spencer was the author of the leading article in the "Canadian Churchman" for October, entitled "Sunday Observance in Japan". Rev. Mr. Spencer is expected home on furlough in the spring. A window recently dedicated in Trinity Church, Bond Head, Ont., was recently unveiled in memory of Sir William Osler, Bt. His nephew, the Rev. H. B. Gwyn, M.A., presented another memorial of him in the form of a silver Communion bread-box. Rev. Dr. H. H. Bedford-Jones has been elected by the Trinity Club of Ottawa as the representative of the Club on Convocation. Rev. F. G. Kirkpatrick, M.A., B.C.L., of Carrying Place, has retired, and is now residing at 172 Alfred St., Kingston. The Committee of the American Museum of Safety decided unanimously that the achievements of Professor Reginald A. Fessenden were sufficiently outstanding to warrant giving him the medal for his various devices for safety at sea. G. S. Osler has been elected a member of the Toronto Stock Exchange. Dr. Duncan Croll has returned to practise at Saskatoon after some 18 months of study in Europe. Arthur McLong has acquired a law practice at Outlook. Saskatoon. C. F. Gwyn is secretary to the superintendent of the C.P.R. at Saskatoon. Atta TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Paul Pitcher has returned to Switzerland for another year at thi- Institut Sillig, Vevey. Mx: and Mrs. H. F. Ketchum have moved to Briar Hill Avenue. Stevenson and Charlie Delahey have been playing a great gfllllt' for BI..-X..-X..-X. in football. R. M. Gow writes from Caixa Postal 571, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil: "l read with great interest your Old Boys' news in the Record. I have no knowledge ot Old Boys down this way so cannot be much help. We had zi Revolution here but it appears to have concluded-M fortunately". J. ll. Bridger was with the Geological Survey of Canada in the tilpemi-'k:t District, Northern Quebec, this summer and is back at Queen's in third year Science. .lohn Graham Cassels was called to the Bar of Ontario and -enrolled as :i solicitor of the Supreme Court of Ontario, in September, 1930. A. Burton Wilkes, B.A., M.D., C.M. lMcGil1l, is now Assistant Mt-dit-il Director, Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., Canadian Head Office, Ottawa, :ind is living at Hemlock Lake, Rockliffe Park, Ottawa. Vol. G. S. Wilkes is now living at Collington, Bowdon, Cheshire, linglzind. t'. W. H. Saunders now lives at the Avenue Hotel, Whitley Bay, Northuniherland, England. li. M. Saunders is now living at 501 Front Street. Ashland, Wis., l'.S..X. t'. H. Siiiiidei-s is now living at Summerfield, Greytown, Natal, South Africa. Mr. L. St. M. du Moulin is now carrying on the practice of Law :ii sim llzistings St. West, Vancuver, B.C. Mr. lt. T. du Moulin is also at 850 Hastings Street West, Vancouver, 11.12, :is :i law student. Mi. W. W. Southam is now living at Englesea Lodge, Beach .X vi-nit -. X' int-ouvcr, B.C. TORONTO UNIVERSITY. 'l'hc following Old Boys are registered in the University of Toroiito for the year 1930-1931: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In Trinitv Colle-'f-'.'. - Po lst. Year. 4th. Year D. K Cassels 3T4 W. K. W. Baldwin 3T1 P. L. Cleveland 3T4 St. C. Balfour 3T1 R. L. Evans 3T3 W. A. Cummings 3T0 C. B. K. Kirk 3T4 Q. H. Knight 3T4 The arrangement by years K' G. Southanl 3T4 shows their academic stand- H. A Syer 3T4 ing in the University, the 2nd. Year. numerals after each name C. E, Bedfordnjones 3T2 shows their social standing, G. S. Lucas 3T3 i.e. 3T4-Freshmen, 3T3e 3. L. B. Ma,-tm 3T2 Sophomoresg 3T2 -- Juniorsg D. Busheu 3T3 3T1e eSeniorsp or in other J. E. T. McMullen 3T4 words, the year they entered S. F. M. Wotherspoon 3T3 College- 3rd. Year. H. F. Howard 3T2 H. A. Martin 3T3 F. R. Stone 3T1 ln University College of the U. of T. are registered: lst. Year. 2nd. Year. J. G. Cleland P. J. B. Lash E. M. Cowperthwiate W. E. Wasley 3T2 F. F. Hogg D. K. McLaren 3T3 G. W. K. Macdonald is studying at "The Grange", Toronto. K. T. Whyte is working in a Bond.House in Toronto. D. Byers, H. M. Johnston, and A. C. Stone visited the University of Toronto this fall, coming down with the McGill Junior Rugby Team to play the Varsity Juniors. D. Byers was mentioned by the papers as being one of the stars of the game. McGILL UNIVERSITY. T.C.S. is represented at McGill by C. N. Butlin iSci. 41, Gordon King lSci. 41, T. G. Fyshe lMed. 11, C. M. Russel 1Arts 41, G. H. Johnson and R. P. Howard fArts 31, D. N. Byers, C. F. Harrington, A. C. Stone, H. M. Johnson, D. W. McLean, F. G. Nobbs iArts 213 and R. L. Archibald, R. G. O. Collyer, A. K. Stephens, M. B. Macken- zie iArts.11. "Gordie" King was elected vice-president of the McGill Union for this year. Lin Russel and Tam Fyshe played with the Senior Football Team all season, the former playing regularly in most of the games while the latter subbed, but saw plenty of action. "Tam" -lb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD still plays without his helmet, for his head is as hard as ever. Gordon Johnson and Palmer Howard played on the intermediates- thc former as captain -and Harold Johnson, Arch. Stone and Donald Bycrs on the Juniors la freshman teaml. Frank Nobbs played a prominent part on the McGill Inter- mediate track team, winning both his events against R.M.C. He ought lo make the Senior Track Team if he keeps up his old Oxford Cup style. Gordon Johnson at present lNovemberl is on the Senior Hockey Team: H. Johnson and Stone are turning out for Junior hockey, but the rest are content with the inter-fraternity games. "Andy" Stevens and "Sammy" McLean are both managers of McGill Hockey Teams, and they seem to be keeping' the boys in shape quite well. Con. Harrington is working on the McGill "Daily", and we expect to see him on the managing board in a year or two. The McGill Old Boys are members of the following fraternities: Zeta Psi: Butlin, Russel, Fyshe, the Johnsons, Howard, Byers, Harrington, Stone and Archibald. Alpha Delta: McLean. Kappa Alpha: King and Mackenzie. D.U.: Stephens. Mr. Massey, who was a Master at T.C.S. a year or so ago in Woodstock, is now a demonstrator in Chemistry at McGill, and is again instructing some of his old pupils. --ALPHA DELTA. THE LATE DYCE W. SAUNDERS. K.C. At a meeting of the Governing Body of Trinity College School, it was moved by Mr. Martin, Seconded by Mr. Bogert, and UNANIMOUSLY RESOLVED THAT - The Governing Body of Trinity College School desire to place on record their deep sense of the loss which the Governing Body and the School have sustained in the death of Dyce W. Saunders, KV.. who for so many years gave so much valuable time and service to the- interests of the School as Secretary of the Governing Body. ln lmyce Saunders they recognized one who was endowed with the highest gifts intellectual, moral and spiritual, one who was t-vt-i l't'?llly to f-onsecrate his powers to the service of God and man, one who was admired, esteemed and loved by the members of the 'lov--,iiiiig Body and by a multitude of Old Boys and friends and who 'Nils .t bright and shining example of what an Old Boy of Trinity Vollcge School should be, and while deeply lamenting his TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 passing, they would give deep and earnest thanks to God, who endowed his servant with such grace to serve him. The Governing Body tender to the members of the family uf their late Secretary their most sincere sympathy in the great loss which they have sustained. And that a copy of this resolution be sent by the Secretary to Mr. Sidney Saunders as representing the members of the late Mr. Saunders' family. THE LAMPMAN CAIRN AT MORPETH. On Saturday afternoon, September l3th., there assembled in the quaint old churchyard of Trinity Church, six miles from the village of Morpeth, five hundred interested men and women, to honour the memory of Archibald Lampman in the unveiling of a ciirn. Archibald Lampman, who was born in the Rectory at Mor- peth, Nov. 17th., 1861, attended Trinity College School from September 1876 to July 1879. Addresses were given by Dr. W. Sherwood Fox, president of the University of Western Ontario, Mr. J. H. Cameron of the Central Collegiate Institute, London, and Mr. Arthur Stringer, the distinguished Canadian author. Mr. Duncan Campbell Scott. one of the most outstanding men of Canadian letters, gave a very enter- taining account of his friendship with Mr. Lampman, and vividly described the personality, the genius and creative powers of the poet. Dr. Fox read a message from the Mayor of Morpeth, Northum- berland, England, extending greetings to the Morpeth of Canada. As the strains of the "Last Post" died away, the flag concealing the cairn was withdrawn. In a vault on one side was deposited a sealed copper case containing a copy of the poet's complete works, and a manuscript in Lampman's handwriting of his sonnet "The Song Sparrow". On the bronze tablet facing the highway is inscribed "In Morpeth was born the Poet, Archibald Lampman. Buried in Beechwood Cemetery, Ottawa, 1861-1899. Erected MCMXXXH. On the tablet covering the small va.ult is a quotation from Lampman's poem "Outlook":- "Yet patience-there shall come Many great voices from life's outer sea Hours of strange triumph and when few men heed, Murmurs and glimpses of eternity". The prayer of dedication was pronounced by his Grace, the Archbishop of Huron. The ceremonies were brought to a close by Dr. Fox. 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Births Nlortluwr-At Toronto General Hospital, on October 8th., 1930, to Flora Maclvor, wife of A. B. Mortimer, a daughter. l'umh1-rlund-On Saturday, August 23rd., 1930, to Mr. and Mrs. David E. Cumberland, a son. Snvugo-At Montreal, Tuesday, October 21st., 1930, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Savage, a daughter. Somers-Al Toronto, on Monday, September lst., 1930, to Mr. and Mrs. George B. Somers, a daughter. Harcourt.-Vernon-At Wellesley Hospital, Toronto, Saturday, Septem- ber 27th., 1930, to Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Harcourt-Vernon, a son, Hugh. arringrn Sjostrom-Kocher-At Methuen, Massachusetts, on Saturday, August 9th., 1930, Ethel Antoinette Kocher to Frederick Luther Sjostrom. Clurlu--Gibbons-On Wednesday, December 3rd., 1930, Mary Elizabeth Gibbons to Mr. Eric Sydenham Clarke. Flarke-Norton-At Buffalo, on September 13th., 1930, Miss Jane Norton to Mr. D. R. Clarke. Bartlett-Abbott-At Georgian Bay, on Thursday, August 7th., 1930, Miss Kathleen Holden Abbott to Mr. James Arton Bartlett. Beatha Allen-At Millbrook, on December 7th., 1930, Rev. Canon W. C. Allen. rope-land-At Toronto, on Thursday, December 11th., 1930, Albert Vurric-k Copeland. X!'ood-At VVillii1ms Lake, B.C., John Taylor W00d. Fmm-is-At Plsquimalt, B.C., on December 12th., 1929, Capt. J. R. Francis. limwh-On Monday, October Sth., 1930, George Everard Gooch. Pow:-r-At Kingston, on Sunday, July 20th., 1930, Thomas R. P. l'ows-r, Arrliitf-f't. .Xrmour-Hn M4-misty, September lst., 1930, Archibald'la.s Alllllilll, M..-X., KIT. lf4Nl'Cll'Il4-.-Xl Ni:lg:nr:L Falls, Ontario, on Saturday, August 9th., TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 1930, Mary Patricia, dearly loved daughter of the Rev. C. H. Boulden and Mrs. Boulden, aged 11 months. Broughall-At Toronto, on July 9th., 1930. the Rev. George Herbert Broughall, M.A. maint Arrliihalh Enuglas Armnur, KCI. In the death of Major Archibald Douglas Armour, K.C., his church, his school, his college, his profession, the numerous activities in which he was engaged and his wide circle of friends have experienced a great loss. Dates and facts give us something like a photograph of the life of a man: but the impression he made on those who had the pleaSllI'6 of association with him for many years gives a picture of life which reveals character. Major Armour was a true product of his school and college and neverpfaltered in his love and loyalty to them. The years spent at Trinity College School from 1899 till the time of his entrance into Trinity College, Toronto, from which he graduated in 1902 were a real part of the man and were a force which beautifully moulded the natural abilities of a man brought up under ideal family associations into the form which we knew so well. This was a perfect foundation for the course which followed at Osgoode Hall and the few years of successful exercise of his profession, which were honoured first by his appointment as lecturer and examiner at Osgoode Hall and later by his being created a K.C. Any one who has ever associated with him in business came to know the extreme care with which he did everything and could not fail to'be impressed by his judicial mind. He saw all sides of a question. A busy professional life did not deter him from being interested in much besides. The call of his church was never unheeded and useful work for his school and college was always a great pleasure to him. Nor was he unmindful of the call of King and country. It was a grief to him that a disability contracted through war service earlier in the war kept him from taking the part he would have liked to have taken. One hesitates to mention more personal ties but it must be added that no one could be in his presence for long without recog- nizing that there was an inner sanctuary of his life, and our hearts go out in sympathy to his wife and children and the other members of his family. Archibald Douglas Armour will long be remembered by those who had the pleasure of knowing him. It is well that he should .i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD be iexiienibered in his school paper as he was just the kind of man who should prove an inspiration to the present generation of boys in the School that he loved so well and served so truly. illrn. Qirn. irrhrrl mflllltlllilll To the outside public a School is chiefly known through its H+-adni-ister and his influence in it is believed to be paramount. While this is no doubt true in the main those inside, not excepting' thc Herd himself, know that an influence only second to his is exercised often by one or more of the Assistant Masters on the Staff. This was certainly the case with George Herbert Broughall whose sudden death on Toronto Island last July brought grief to many generations of old T.C.S. boys. He had given many years of his life to the service of his Old School and had gained the affection and respect of a long series of those who studied there. He entered the School in 1876, gained many distinctions in the class rooms and School play ground and passed from it to Trinity University with :in open scholarship in 1880. After a distinguished University career he entered the sacred ministry in 1886, and had a short experience of pastoral work. Next year Dr. Bethune called him back to T.C.S. as an Assistant Master. There his influence and ability was quickly realized and he was appointed House Master and so brought in touch with all the boys and took the keenest interest in their welfare and character. This position he held till the resignation of Dr. Bethune in 1899, when he was appointed Headmaster of the Toronto Church School and remained there till its amalgamition with St. Alban's Cathedral School. In 1907 on the invitation of Dr. Rigby he returned to T.C.S. as House Master :ind tendered valuable assistance till his resignation to take charge ul' the Parish ot' St. Michael and All Angels in Winnipeg. There he proved himself an efficient and well loved Parish Priest. When the War broke out he at once offered his services. He had previously had military experience as a volunteer during the Set-ond North West Rebellion. His age, however,-he was born in IMS! caused the authorities to refuse his application. Nevertheless he enlisted as at Private in the Army Medical Corps and went overseas with that branch of the service. He had many most inter- .-sting experiences some touching, some humorous,-with former pupils ul' T.C.S.. from 'general' rank downward and eventually they obtain.-d tor him a commission as Chaplain with the rank of Captain. when the war ended he returned to his work at Winnipeg but Ili' -tr un of the war service had been too great and he had a nervous breakdown which caused him to resign his charge. On recovering TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 his health he was appointed Padre in charge of Tot- H in Toronto, a position for which he was eminently fitted. He also gave clerical assistance to his former pupil, Hamilton Mockridge, at All Hwllow Church and acted as Chaplain to Bishop Bethune College at Oshawa. It was while he was engaged in parochial activities that the end came, as he would have desired. He has passed to his rest and higher service. His long years of loving service will be affectionately remembered by all who knew him and not least by those, and they were many, who were influenced by him at his old School. ADDENDA TO THE DIRECTORY. Names to be Added to the Directory. 1927 Allan, Henry W. ..,........,..........,....4..,. 5 Nesbitt Drive, Toronto 1928 Adler, Mark L. ..,,. ,,.,...., 3 5 Beverly St., Rochester, N.Y 1896 Avery, L. Ray ...,l,.l........ ..... 1 31 Mayfair Ave., Montreal, P.Q 1928 Barker, Lynnwood .,........,.. ..,,.i 1 062 Hollywood, Chicago, Ill 1928 Becher, Archibald A. C. .... .,...... ' 'Thornwood", London, Ont 1923 Becher, J. C. .....,............ .......,..... ' 'Thornwood", London, Ont 1929 Bunting, J. R. ....,.., 102 Walmer Rd., Toronto, Ont 1926 Byers, D. N. ........................ 5 Summit Circle, Westmount, P.Q 1909 Cassillis-Kennedy, Rev. F. L., 1249 Barclay St., Vancouver, B.C 1925 Castle, John H. ......................,,.. 9 Argyle St., Rochester, N.Y 1928 Cleland, Douglas ..... ..... 6 8 Arkledun Ave., Hamilton, Ont 1926 Cleland, Marshall ....... ...... 6 8 Arkledun Ave., Hamilton, Ont 1926 Cleveland, Peter L. ..... ...... 6 0 Prince Arthur Ave., Toronto 1929 Conant, D. S. ................. ............. 1 050 Simcoe St. S., Oshawa 1924 Cowperthwaite, E. M. .............. 19 High Park Blvd., Toronto 1929 DeVVind, N. J. S. ............................ 8 Cardinal Ct., Newton, Iowa 1923 Elliot, G. S. .............. clo Can. Bank of Commerce, Owen Sound 1921 Fyshe, T. M., Jr. ............ 7 Viewmount Ave., Cote des Neiges Montreal, P.Q 1927 Glass, David C. ......... ............ 1 6 McMaster Ave., Toronto 1929 Greer, D. B. ........................ . P.O. Drawer 130, Cochrane, Ont 1926 Harrington, Conrad F. ..... ...... 4 47 Elm Ave., Westmount, P.Q 1925 Hees, H. R. ................. ........... 1 82 St. Geoige St., Toronto 5 1898 Holland, Reginald A. .......... 1194 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 1926 Howlett, Reginald ..... ........ 3 09 Plum St., Syracuse, N.Y 1925 Howlett, Ames VV. .. .. ........ 309 Plum St., Syracuse, N.Y. 1892 Jellett, Morgan ....... ....,. R .R. No. 1, Fenelon Falls, Ont. 1926 Jemznett, D. E. ff. .. .......... ................................ I -Iaileybury, Ont. 1924 Johnson, Harold M. ...... 4396 Western Ave., VVestmount, P.Q 1928 Keiller, A. G. ...................... ....... 2 98 Wilson St., Hamilton, Ont 1922 Kirk, C. B. K. ...... ...... T he Willow Farm. Aurora, Ont .nl lq-D-v 19211 1926 1922 191451 1857 1927 1926 1927 1925 1926 1918 1922 1919 1928 1921 1926 1925 1926 1882 1882 1882 1877 1921 1924 1925 1925 1927 1929 1927 1928 1887 119115 1905 150243 15117 1899 1925 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Kirk, Cyril N. K. . The Willow Farm, Aurora, Ont. Knight, Cyril H. 68 St. Leonard's Ave., Toronto Law. J. F. . . . ,.,. . .. ..1,, 240 Heath St. W., Toronto Macdonald, Garth W. K. . ..,.,.......,......,.......,.....,. Cobourg, Ont. Mackenzie, Gerald S. ........,. 1844 Comox St., Vancouver, B.C. Mackintosh, Charles St. L. . ,.........,,.... Ganges Harbour, B.C. McCloskey, Richard D. ...........,.,........ 3 Dunbar Road, Toronto McConnel, James N. S. ............ 214 St. Clarens Ave., Toronto McLean, Douglas W. .... 4299 Montrose Ave., Westmount, P.Q. McMullen, J. E. T. .... 1599 Angus Ave., Shaughnessy Heights, Vancouver, .B.C. Neville, Douglas H. .... 199 Ambassador Drive, Rochester, N.Y. Nickle, D. C. ..................,........... 88 Nelson St., Brantford, Ont. Osler, John G. ..... .................... 6 7 Binscarth Rd., Toronto Ott, Elmer L. ...... .........,.. 1 530 Bernard Ave. W., Montreal Reid, George R. ............ 809 ciifrof Ave., Niagara Falls, Ont Ritchie, Roland A. .... "The Bower", Tower Rd., Halifax, N.S. Robertson, Struan .... ...,.....,... '........ 8 C rescent Rd., Toronto 5 Robson. Chas., Jr. ..... .... 3 87 Simcoe St. S., Oshawa, Ont Schell, H. R. .......................... 377 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa, Ont. Sanders. Charles W. H. .....,........ Avenue Hotel, Whitley Bay, Northumberland, England Sanders, Christopher H. ...... Summerfield, Greytown, Natal, S. Africa 501 Front St., Ashland, Wis., U.S.A. Schofield, Herbert B. ........... . Sanders, Eustace M. 11 Howland Rd., Asheville, N.C. Simon, T. A. .............. .... F ort Osborne Barracks, Winnipeg Stone, A. C. .. ..... 206 Victoria Ave., Chatham, Ont. Sowards. J. M. .... ...... 1 72 Montreal St., Kingston, Ont. Smart, W. L. ...... ............. 4 8 Chestnut Park, Toronto Stephens, A. K. ..... ...... 6 03 Wardlaw Ave., Winnipeg Symington, F. J. ...........................,.. 144 Roslyn Rd., Winnipeg Vaughan, J. L. B. . ............ 77 Hounslow Heath Rd., Toronto Webb, J. G. C ..... 347 Light St., "Wyndhurst", Woodstock, Ont. Wilkes, Col. George Sidney, Connington, Bowdon, Cheshire, England A. Burton Wilkes, M.D., Hemlock Lake, Rockcliffe Park. Ottawa Westgate, Gordon S. ......., 310 Roslyn Rd., Westmount, P.Q. Wilkinson, Arthur H. .... .. 89 Woodlawn Ave. W., Toronto 12 Change of Address. liezirdrnore, A. O. T .... ..,. ....... 7 5 St. George St., Toronto llcthune, R. M. . .. 82 McPherson Ave., Toronto Hunting. I". W. . . 102 Walmer Rd., Toronto 1903 1916 1916 1904 1917 1923 1878 1921 1881 1920 1892 1922 1894 1922 1908 1923 1913 1897 1920 1879 1884 1900 1918 1878 1920 1882 1919 1919 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Campbell, P. G. ..,....,.,....,.......,... 21 Poplar Plains Rd., Toronto Crosthwait, Terence .... Trinity House. 3 Harbord St., Toronto Crosthwait, L. Cameron ., 24 Woodlawn Ave. E., Toronto Ciemow, F. W. F. .,...,..,. ....,. 3 2 St. Joseph St., Toronto Curry, G. R. .....,.,..,. ..... 4 4 Summerhill Ave., Toronto Gardiner, E. S. .........,.,.,........,... Apt. 9, 3408 Northcliffe Ave., Notre Dame de Grace. Montreal Ince, James .... c o R. A. Daly 8: Co., Ltd., Star Bldg., Toronto Jeffrey, H. F. ............................ co Central Y.M.C.A., Toronto Lount, F. A. ...... .... ........ 9 H umewood Drive, Toronto Martin, H. A. R. ......, ............... 1 20 St. George St., Toronto Rathbun, Harold M. ........ Trinity College School. Port Hope Southam, W. W. .... Englesea Lodge, Beach Ave., Vancouver Spencer, Rev. C. R. ................. ........................ B owmanville, Ont. Stratton, W. W. ......... .,... 902 Star Building, Toronto 2 Savage, H. M. ...... ...... 2 29 Cedar Ave., Montreal Turner, W. M. .................................. 75 Madison Ave., Toronto Lost Addresses. Copeland, Ernest Arthur ..................... ..,.. E lmvale Chowne, Harold Reginald A. ..... Emsdale Edgar, J. K. ............................... ...... T oronto Ellis, William Edward ...... ........... P rescott Irwin, William Boyd .............. ..... P eterborough McPherson, Frank Harold ..... ....... H amilton Murphy, George A. ................ ........ O ttawa O'Brien, Arthur Henry ...... ..,....... T oronto Reycraft, G. S. ...,............. ......... W innipeg Smith, William Henry .................. ...... O wen Sound Shaw, Galt ........................................... ............ T oronto Wright, Dudley Jesse Lawrence ...... ...... T oronto iii TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD EXCHANGES. ' .M-ti lticlli-i:ina", Bishop Ridley College, Ont. .-Xi-tn Lodi". Oshawa High School, Oshawa. Asliliuriann, Ashbury College, Ottawa. The Albanian". St. Alban's, Brockville. Bishops College School Magazine", Bishop's College School Lennoxville. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School Toronto. The Black and lied", University School, Victoria, B.C. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, Winnipeg. - Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perthshire Scotland. The Grove School Magazine", Lakefield, Ont. The Harrovianu, Harrow School, England. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal The Oikwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. Ontario Ladies' College, Vilhitby, Ontario. R.M.C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. St. Andrew's College Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurona. Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B.C. Winclsorianu, King's College School Windsor, N.S. Elrinitg Glnllvgv Svrlinnl ZKPIHYB EDITH!! I Al. STAFF Editors ..,4.,. ,,.,.. , M12 C. R. Hiscocks R. M. Powell Editorial Committee ...,.,.. R. F. Douglas H. H. Stikeman A. G. Byers Iunior School Record ..,.. .,,. . ..Rev. C. H. Boulden Miss G. Petry l'0N'l'lCN'FS. Page . . 1 Editorial .,.,..............., ......,............,. , . 2 Music in the School ..... .... 2 The Chapel ,.........,..,....... ,... School Notes ................,.......... .... 3 Hockey ...,............,..........,.....,...... 5 Annual Boxing Competition ,.,.. ,.,, . 20 Valete ...... .,,.....,.,........................ , . 24 A Gift to The School ...,....... ....... 2 4 The Music Club ........,.,...,...,...,.. . ,.,... 24 The Literary Society ,..........,... ..,..,. .,.... 2 6 The Science and Arts Society ....., ,..,.,. 2 T Contributions ...,........,.,........,,.,.. 1 . ,..,.. . 28 The Junior School Record ....., . ....... 34 The Junior School Hockey ..... ,.,.... 3 4 Boxing Competition ............. ...... 3 6 The Ladies' Guild ........,.,,., ,..... 3 8 Old Boys' Association .,........ ,...... 3 8 Old Boys' Notes .,.,.......,.......,,., 41 Old Boys' Annual Dinner ...... ...... 4 4 Births, Marriages, Deaths ..... ..,.... 4 8 Exchanges ,...............,....,......... ...... 5 1 ILLUSTRATIONS The First Team, 1931 ..,.,...,............,.................. .,.. 4 The Second Team, 1931 ....,. .... 8 Middleside, 1931 .,............... ....... 3 5 Littleside, 1931 ..,......... 16 Junior School Team ....... 12 Boxing ..............,.............. ,,., 2 1 The School Orchestra ..,. .... 2 5 Eriuiig Llnllrgr Srrlinul. 131111 BHP? ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master : Rl-IV. l-'. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M. A., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge: D. D., Trinity College School, Toronto, Chaplain Bromsgrove School, England, 1903-19062 Hczid Mfistci' St. Albarfs, Brockville, 1906-1913. House Master GELDARD, Esq., Trinity College, Cambridge. Assistant Masters The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N. S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLE. Esq., M.A., Glasgow University. I-I. W. MORSE, Esq., Queen's University, Kingston. R. U. COATES, Esq., B.A.,, Caius College, Cambridge. C. R. HISCOCKS, Esq., B. A., St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. M. de SLUBICKI, Esq., Pembroke College, Cambridge. J, F. GOODGER. Esq., B. Sc. 1Lon.i, M.R.S.T. C. E. S. GORDON, Esq., B.A., .Christ Church, Oxford. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., VVales. Master-in-Charge of the Middle School LT.-COLONEL C. GOODDAY, Alclenham School, England. .I. Elie 31imiur Srlinnl House Master The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Windsor, N. S. Clergy Training School, Cambridge. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. K. G. B. KETCI-IUM. Esq., B.A., University of Toronto. C. N. WYNN, Esq., B.A., Keble College, Oxford. Lady Assistants MISS B. S. SYMONDS. MISS G. PETRY, Boston School of Expression. Music Master A. B. SLY, Esq., L.R.A.M. Performers' Diploma: Associate in Music, University of Reading. Bursar H. M. RATHBUN, R. M. C., Kingston. Q Q Physical Instructor for All Schools SP.R12l-.ANT-MA.IOR S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliers: late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. Irinitg Qlnllvgv Svrlinnl iKvrnrh 1 hitnrial .fXI10thCl' term has passed with a speed which seems the greater as we get further on in the School. The buildings, whose appear- ance drew praise in summer, have stood their other test, that of keeping us warm and comfortable in winter. Life inside the School has settled into a satisfactory path, with a foundation which has already begun to harden. Together with some of the system acquired in Woodstock, we have taken up things per- taining to Port Hope, such as shooting, an activity new to most of us, which has occupied much of our time. Additions to the School's equipment are making for satisfied and pleasant days for everyone. The first hockey team was quite successful: and they will nearly all be back to do even better next year. The ice was not all that could be wished for, especially on the outside rinks, which could not be used at all for a period of several weeksg. However, on coming back to Port Hope winters, we cannot expect too much all at once. YVe may get better winters, or even an enclosed rink in time. The high standard of music set last term has been continued and even raised. We have been able to hear such famous musicians as the Hart House String Quartet and Mr. Vino Harisay in our own dining-hallg and the result of the combination of Mr. Sly's efforts and the School talent is sure to be appreciated when "Trial by Jury" is presented. At the end of last term we lost Lieut.-Colonel K. L. Stevenson from the Staff: we welcome Mr. E. Evans who comes to us from England. Harold McMurrich Rathbun, who was at the School from 1892 to 1895, and went on to R.M.C., 1895-1899, where he graduated with honours, has been appointed Bursar of the School. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD he Glhtutel The I-Bishop ot' Toronto will visit the School, we hope, to hold a t'ontirm:ition on the evening of March 28th. As the "Record" is going to press in time to be issued hefore the end of the Term we :ire unuhle to give the usual Chapel information, which will be pub- lished in the "liecord" for next Term. Husiir in Elie Srhuul The past Term has seen several developments and the revival oi i-:rt 'in old zu-livitie:-s. lforemost zunong' the latter is the regular t-oiigreggzitioiiztl singing practice, which in at short time has led to a. gt-neiul improvement in the musicil part of the Chapel Services. The Choir his also given us an occasional item of special interest, :ind is steadily increasing its repertoire for future occasions. "Trial hy Jury" has become very popular, and the rehearsals :ire enjoyed by all taking part. The performance on May 2nd, should be something ot' an event. Since the commencement of this Term, astonishing results have been zichieyed by the orchestra, which in a few weeks has grown from nothing at all to a matter of twenty-eight playing members. .VX photograpli in the present issue will give some idea of the in- struments included. It should be said that the Orchestra's reper- lmy is at present necessarily limited, but many new works are to he attacked from now onwards. lt is good to have the help of many M isters, who by their keenness and efficiency have given from the outset exictly the example and nucleus required. More hoys are learning' music than formerly, and the study of instruments other than the piano has considerably increased. It Iris been discovered that there are some composers in the School. The musical event of the Term was undoubtedly the visit of thi- Hart House Quartet. To most ot' us, it was a revelation of un- suspected beauties in Chamber Music. The programme was admir- :ibiy chosen, with no lack of variety, and the eloquence of the playing, coupler! with the fine style displayed hy this combination, carried with it conviction to all hearers. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Srrlinnl ntra S. H. Ambrose and D. Dawson have been made School Prefects. F. Wigle, C. A. Brown, A. E. DePencier, E. Harrington and R. Powell have been awarded Senior Privileges. C. A. Brown has been elected Captain of Hockey for 1931. C. A.. Brown, F. Wigle and E. Harrington form the Hockey Committee. R. Powell has been elected Captain of the 3rd. team. R. Newman has been elected captain of the 5th, team. In addition to the Bigside practices in the town rink, and 3rd. and 5th. team practices, Middleside and Littleside leagues have been formed, and their games have been played on the outside rinks. The Bethune House common room has been equipped for ping- pong and bagatelle,-both very popular. The Squash Tournament drew a large list of entries, and up till time of going to press, has not been finished. It is rumoured that a dramatic performance will be given on the same evening as "Trial by Jury", next Term. It is hoped that swimming races and baseball games will help to pass the muddy Weather coming. Shooting has been taken up again. The School is firing in the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association Competition, and boys are receiving training in the Annual Course of Musketry. aifc LQ GJ i l u l l a,e51,e,I 51131 U 0 D Q l'l'i'ui: I-I2 D-llll! ' if f., R:"2H iii '!':l2l: . T .rl-lalil -6 --1 -sf -I ee Q ? l e 1 93 r' E' 1: I u-1 ki Pu +-a t.-Col. C. Goodday F. E. Wigle C. B. Rom The Headmaster J. Grant J. A. Irvine Mr. Leu C. Padley C. M. Brown J. E. Harrington T. L. Taylor L 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 ignrkvg The 1931 season, if not exceptionally brilliant, was not disap- pointing. Although there was some little difficulty in the choice of lst. Team goalers and a captain, the team worked very well, and it is hoped that there will be a lot of good material left over for next year's team. I FIRST TEAM MATCHES T.C.S. vs. PORT HOPE JUNIOR-S. Jain. 21st, This game was watched with great interest, as it was the first time the team had pitted itself against outside strength this season. At first the faster skating Juniors appeared to have a slight advantage. But that was checked when Irvine got a goal toward the end of the first period. On several later occasions, however, the play became very close around the T.C.S. goal. In the second period, Taylor, assisted by Grant, scored another goal. It was not long before the Juniors started scoring, making the play quite lively. The combination had considerably improved and in the third period the Juniors got another goal by some clever passing. Despite some very heavy shooting at the T.C.S. goal, Pacaudhmanaged to keep the score at 2-2 until the end of the game. Teams Juniors-Goal, Grahame, defence, Kerrs and Harwood, wings, Roach and Williams, centre, Berbert. Subs., Rowland, Meeking and Taylor. T.C.S.-Goal, Harrington, Brown and Pacaudg defence, Irvine and Wigleg wings, Taylor and Padleyg centre, Grant, subs., McClosky, Grier and Trenholme. . T.C.S. vs. PORT HOPE JUNIORS. Jan-. 23rd. Owing to the strenuous game played against Whitby the night before, the Juniors had considerable difficulty in raising a team. Consequently they suffered a considerable disadvantage in that they 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hail most ot' their "sub. line" on the ice instead of the regular line. Notwithstanding this, however, the first few minutes of the play were fast and furious. Inside of a minute T.C.S. had scored two go-ils, one by Padley, assisted by Grant, and the other by Grant alone. At this the Juniors redoubled their efforts but to no avail. .xntl soon Taylor raised the score again for T.C.S., aided by a pass troni XVigle. The game then became quite rough, the Juniors receiving a penalty. Padley scored the fourth goal of the afternoon on a single hantleil rush, and in spite of a strong concentrated attack on the part ol' the Juniors, the game ended with the score at 4-0 for T.C.S. 'I'.l'.S. vs. PORT HOPE INTERMEDIATES. Feb. 2nd. Everyone was well keyed up to see just how the School would rome out against the much heard of Intermediates. But the regu- lar team was unable to play, the vacant positions being filled by members ot the Port Hope Juniors. The game started rather slowly, but as the ice was in perfect condition it soon livened up. T.C.S. had a hot few minutes, for their opponents were continually getting through, making everybody ner- vous. Suddenly, however, the School got the puck and Trenholme was enliblecl to get a goal. The School seemed to take heart, for this was followed by some very spirited play and a goal by Padley. Thr- Intermediates came back to the attack with renewed energy, hut only succeeded in getting a penalty, whereas T.C.S. got another goil from Taylor. After this the School seemed to relax, enabling the opposing team to slip in two very nice goals. Things were im- im-lliatl-ly speeded up and Padley again raised the score to 4-2 for 'l'.l'.S., at which it remained for the rest of the game. 'l'.l'.S. vs. PORT HOPE COLLEGIATE. Feb. 6l3h. This was one of the season's best attended games. The ice was .ll-t-ith-tlly sticky, but the general play was far from slow. In the nist pf-riocl two goals were scored for T.C.S. by Grant and Tren- holint-. ln the second period the Collegiate team appeared deter- mined to score, and the play became quite rough, both sides receiv- ing penalties. The result of this strenuous play was two more gwils for T.C.S. from Taylor and Padley, while Leonerd scored one lor tha- Vollegiate. They were far from discouraged and came on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 with an energy which kept the goal judges ducking. The third period opened a little more calmly, during the course of which Grant and Taylor raised the T. C. S. score to 6, and Roach raised the Col- legiate score to 2, at which they remained for the rest of the game. ' Teams Port Hope Collegiate-fAGoal, Burbertg defence, Hudson, Greenawayg wings, Roach and Leonerdg centre, Friar. Subsl, Hewson, Waters, Roland and Tape. '1'.C.S.e-Goal, Harrington and Brown, defence, Irvine and Wigleg wings, Taylor and Padleyg centre, Grant. Subs., Grier, Lockwood and Trenholme. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Toronto, Feb. 12th. In this, the first really big' game of the season, the first team showed its true Worth. For Upper Canada was no mean adversary. and, if anything, its team had a slight advantage in weight and training. Also the fact that T.C.S. was playing on a strange rink only added to their somewhat natural nervousness. The game was played on slow ice, and for the first five minutes things looked very black indeed for the School. For, within two minutes of the face-off, U.C.C. had scored. The School's hopes were soon raised, however, when Taylor scored off a clever pass from Grant. Again U.C.C. broke through and were driven back with some difficulty. No sooner was this accomplished, than an Upper Canada player made a very pretty single-handed attack to raise thehscore to 2-1. This was followed some three minutes later by a like goal from Irvine. The U.C.C. combination, which at first was inclined to cease at centre ice, suddenly improved, for after a few quick passes, they scored yet again. T.C.S. remained rather nervous and their combination appeared uncertain. The second period found U.C.C. still forcing the play, but both teams appeared steadier and more evenly matched. In this period each side scored once, Grant getting the T.C.S. goal. The third period commenced with an off-side goal for U.C.C., and they continued to press in closely, giving Brown some very hot work. The School soon rallied, however, and slowly but surely fo 'ced their opponents back until within a few yards of their net. Pzidley was not slow in taking advantage of this situation, and the score was even once more at 4 apiece. A most gloriously eliciting two minutes ensued around the U.C.C. goaler, during which T.C.S. iiililvl JJ-'L pf 5 ffm 53.1 l I I... ...Eff I I :fa A a !l!s3w.l.w-lL Xu! lQI?f SECOND TEAINI-1931 McCloskey P. kwood S. Loc E. G ier' S-4 A. R. A. Pacaud T. Trenholme TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 had many chances and much hard luck. The game finished at 4 all. Rogers, Lamport, Wright and Allan having scored for U.C.C. Teams: U.C.C.-Goal, Geikie: defence, Lamport and Wright: wings, Storey and Welch: centre, Allan. Subs., Livingstone, George and Rogers. T.C.S.- Goal, Browng defence, Irvine and Wigleg wings, Padley and Taylor: centre, Grant. Subs., Lockwood, Grier, Trenholnie. OLD BOYS vs. THE SCHOOL. Feb. I-lth. The Old Boys seemed to have the better of the first period. Coulson tried very hard and Conant was outstanding. Before tin- period closed, the Old Boys had scored. During the second period the score was levelled by Grant. The third period was very even until Taylor tallied on a long shot. The game closed with a score of 2741 for the School. T.C.S. vs. GROVE at Lakefield, Feb. 19th. The game was played on the softest ice yet seen this season. and for a while the teams appeared very evenly matched. Within the first five minutes Taylor and Padley had each scored. It soon became evident that although the Grove's team was lighter, it was also faster and more systematic than that of T.C.S., who were quite helpless on so small a rink. Scarcely two minutes had elapsed after the second T.C.S. goal before three were scored for the Grove. And for the 'remainder of the period T.C.S. were held behind their blue line. The second period was a mere repetition of the first with no scoring. She School scarcely ever got past centre ice. In their en- deavours to break through the cordon formed by their opponents all combination was set aside. They relied upon individual effort to raise the score. The play became very confused and penalties were distributed rather freely. In the third period T.C.S. had rallied a little, but in the heat of the moment, Ross was left alone on defence and was unable to pre- vent two goals being scored by the Grove. Some heavy shooting followed and there were many scrambles around the School's goal. Toward the end of the period Taylor broke away to score the third goal for T.C.S., making the final score 5--3 in favour of the Grove. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Teams: Grove Goal, Disney: defence, Wright and Carson i., wings, Elmsly :ind Stuartg centre, Macrae. Subs., Bagg, Carson ii. and Beardmore T.C.S. Goal, Brown and Harrington: defence , Ross and Irvine, wings, Taylor and Padley: centre, Grant. Subs., Carr-Harris, Grier, Trenholme :ind Lockwood. T.C.S. xs. DEl,'l'A IKAPPA EPSILON. Feb. 2lst. The first teim, still sinarting under the defeat administered by the Grove, were determined to beat this crack fraternity team. I-'or the D.K.FZ.'s had so far overcome every prep. school team which they had encountered. The ice was terrible, and consequently the shooting on either side was si bit wild. In the first period T.C.S. took the lead with a. goal from Taylor. It was not long before the fraternity scored, and the game became quite fast considering the ice. The second period held many thrills for the spectators but no scoring. Each of the teams in turn seemed to have the edge on the play. A goal was scored by each side early in the second period, Taylor again doing the scoring for T.C.S. Both teams made great efforts to score before the gong, and the play in places was far from clean. No further score was made, however, and the game had an exciting finish around the T.C.S. goal at 2 all. Teams: D.K.lC. Goal, Phipps, defence, Twaites and Henderson, wings, Dennison and Priceg centre, Edwards. Sub., Clarke. T.C.S. Goal, Brownp defence, Ross and Carr-Harrisg wings, Taylor and Padleyg centre, Grant. Subs., Grier, Trenholme and Lockwood. T.C.S. vs. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, at Toronto, Mar. 3rd. The second game with this fraternity was played on a much better and larger sheet of ice than the first. If anything, on this occasion, the teams appeared even more equally matched. The play was fast and both sides showed some very creditable hockey. In the first period T.C.S. seemed to have a. slight lead. The D.K.IC.'s were consistently checked at the School's blue line, While TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 the latter several times broke through into the fraternity's goaler. In the second and third periods, the School lost this slight ad- vantage and it became impossible to -tell which team had the edge. During the third period in particular, there were some very near for both sides. But the score remained unbroken, and the game finished in a tie at 0-0. After the game several members of the team were most hos- pitably entertained at luncheon by the fraternity. Teams: D.K.E.f-Goal, Phipps, defence, Squires and Twaitesg wings, Denni- son and Price, centre, Edwards. Subs., Clarke and Henderson. T.C.S.MGoal, Harringtong defence, Ross and Wigleg wings, Taylor and Padleyg centre. Grant. Subs., Carr-Harris, Grier, Trenholme and Lockwood. SECOND TEAM MATCH T.C.S. vs. THE GROVE. Feb. 3rd, From the very first the Grove had it all their own way. The game opened with a series of very forceful rushes from the visitors. Their combination was faultless and T.C.S. hopes were falling rapid- ly. After about fifteen minutes of hard play the School appeared completely demoralized, although it must be borne in mind that this was the first occasion in which the second team had played together. The Grove were not slow in taking an advantage of this. In the last five minutes of the first period and the first ten of the second, they scored four goals. As the game progressed, the checking be- came very heavy. Several fights ensued and penalties were frequent. In the third period three more goals were scored by the Grove. At times Pacaud was left without any defence whatever, and it was only his unceasing efforts and miraculous "saves" which pre- vented the score from being far greater than it was. Toward the end of the period, the School played with a little more determination, hut its efforts were useless against the visitors' impregnable de- fence. Teams: The Grove-Goal, Disneyg defence, Wright and Carson i., wings, Elmsley and Stuartg centre, Macrae. Subs., Bagg, Carson ii. and ', v-I". fx '.' -5 5 . . " 'C-'dt gin , 'V' Q P' 'G 4 I.. H yy!! 'i 'Q 'D - A : --Lv? -400-Lvbso-s -- io Ln V, l'5l . 3 I i" , J, 2 'Q 5755. F5 gr ttf' i Sf 'bl ' ' Q - . Q .- ..' i Q 1 sa Q' ':L.1xliv f-ZZ! 52 Q2 GJ M Q5 ni U' If 93 L-1 cv E :s Q L11 OZ L5 1: F3 95 O CJ ..: U2 CJ mi 'S-E GS... Ubo 'E- .CIE ECG is 3 2 P5 5 cd Q4 'U Q9 n: Lrl rt ac me :J S-4 E-' 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 Beardmore. T.C.S.--Goal, Pacaudg defence, Ross and Carr-Harris: wings, Tren- holme and Clarke: centre, Grier. THIRD TEAM MATCHES T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. SEATON HOUSE SENIORS. Feb. 10. Considerable interest was taken in this game as the Thirds had not shown themselves before in public. At Iirst they appeared very slow, as did the visitors, but, as the periods passed, the speed of the game increased. if not its quality. The combination all along was very loose. Powell was the mainstay of the Thirds, for he got through time and again, but had no support and was checked each time within a few yards of the coveted goal. It was not long, however. before Archibald and Staunton, following his example, got through the defence and scored. Seaton House immediately took up a. bold offensive which taxed Pacaud to the utmost. A close-in melee final- ly lured him out of his goal and Seaton House scored. The game ended with the final score at leel. Teams: S.M.S.-Goal, Geikieg defence, McAskil1 and Stewart, centre, Hoppsg wings, Biggar and McDonald. Subs., Shelley, Parker, Kennedy. T.C.S.-Goal, Pacaudg defence, Archibald and Powell: wings, Holton and Stauntong centre, Savage. Subs., Patch, Stone, Paterson and Whitehead. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. SEATON HOUSE SENIORS At Toronto, Feb. 19th. The game was played at the Varsity Arena. It was the first time the Thirds had played on such a big sheet of ice, and they put up quite a creditable performance. The final score of 5-4 for U.C.C. was no indication of the play. In the first period U.C.C. got two goals, but neither side played very good hockey. T.C.S. evened up the score in the first two minutes of the second period and continued to have a decided advantage for the remain- der of the period, but could not score again. li TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The third period started well for the School, for before ten minutes were up they had scored twice. Then T.C.S. suddenly went to pieces. U.C.C., taking advantage of the chance thus oifered, put in three more goals before the final gong. 'l'c-auns: S.ll.S Goal, Magee: defence, McAskill and Stewart: wings, Biggar :intl Mt-Donald, centre, Hopps. Subs., Shelley, Parker and Kennedy. T.t'.S. Goal, Pacaudg defence, Archibald and Powell, wings, Stzuinton and Doolittle i.: centre, Patch. Subs., Whitehead, son, Savage ii. and Stone. Q FIFTH TEAM MATCHES. T.C.S. vs. THE GROVE, 'at Lakefield, Jan. 29131. This game was played on far from perfect ice, and for the first few minutes things looked very black for T.C.S. Inside of 30 sec- onds from the face-off, the Grove had scored. The play continued to be thick and exciting around the T.C.S. goal for several minutes. Affairs were soon put to right when Kerrigan got a goal. This was followed by another point for the Grove. But, before they could st-ore again, Cassells raised the tally to 2 all. In the second period trlirien, Kerrigan and Lindsay scored for T.C.S., while the Grove only scored once. In the third period Lindsay and Kerrigan got one more goal apiece, while Baillie got his first. The game finished with :i score of 8 e3 for T.C.S. I Teams: The Grove -Goal, Harris: defence, Burgess and Beardmoreg fore- warils, Warren, Carter and Gunn. Subs., Anderson, Fletcher and Dench. 'l'.t',S. Goal, Newman, defence, Turpin and Casselsg wings, Baillie :tml Knox, centre, Kerrigan. Subs., Grant, Lindsay, O'Brien, Robson :incl VVigle. T.C.S. vs. l'.i'.l'. SEATON HOUSE JUNIORS, Feb. 10. This game was a contrast in almost every particular to that which immediately followed between the Thirds and Seaton House TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Seniors. Both teams were much faster and surer of their combina- tion. At first they appeared very evenly matched and the play was kept pretty well around centre ice. After a time the Fifths slowly wore down their opponents' resistance. Kerrigan scored and Baillie soon "followed suit". T.C.S. continued to have a lead on the play for the rest of the game. the iinal score being 2a0 for the School, Teams: U.C.C.-Goal, Magee, defence, Finch and Clarke, wings, Ellis and Algicg centre, Mills. Subs., Symons, Smith and Campbell T.C.S.-Goal, Newmang defence, Cassels and Turpin: wings, Baillie and Knox: centre, Kerrigan. Subs., Osler, Grant, O'Brien and Lindsay. T.C.S. vs. SEATON HOUSE JUNIORS At Toronto, F'eb. 12th. Despite the nervousness showed by the School team in the early part of the play, they seemed likely to repeat the victory of Feb. 10th. This belief was confirmed soon after the start by two goals from Kerrigan. U.C.C. then tried to take the offensive but to no avail, as the play was kept behind their blue line most of the period. They seemed considerably outclassed in combination, speed and in stick handling by the T.C.S. team. In the second period, U.C.C. managed to break through once. and it took all Newman's skill to prevent them scoring. They were soon driven off, however, and before the period was up Baillie had scored three more goals for T.C.S. Things brightened up for Seaton House in the last period. For, in the first ten minutes they had twice cleverly eluded the School's defence, to score two goals. Kerrigan managed to score one more for T.C.S. just as the gong sounded, leaving the score at 6-2 for T.C.S. Teams: U.C.C.eeGoal, Magee: defence, Finch and Clarke: wings, Algie and Kennedy: centre, Mills. Subs., Symons, Smith and Ellis. I'.C.S.4Goal, Newman, defence, Cassels and Turpin, wings, Baime and Knox: centre, Kerrigan. Subs., Lindsay, Osler, Grant and Whitehead ii. 6 is-P' GL 225 x LITTLESIDE-1931 ay E. Linds bi 'E ce I-4 U od S. O'Brien B. Knox D. Wigle R. Newman V. Kerrigan TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD. Feb. 2-ith. ine ice was soft with a. slight covering of water, but the game was fairly fast and clean in spite of the condition. The teams were quite even, but T.C.S. did a little more attacking. In the last two minutes of the first period a rolling shot from O'Brien bounced over the goaler's stick. A few seconds later a pass into the centre by Baillie was deflected into the net by an opposing skate. Near the end of the period Lindsay got a goal, only on 1 forward pass, but soon after Kerrigan, on a pass from Cassels, was through on the goaler and scored. The third period was uneventful. both sides trying hard. Final score: T.C.S. 3, Laketield 0. Teams: T.C.S.'-Goal, Newman: defence, Turpin and Casselsg wings, Baillie and Knoxg centre, Kerrigan. Subs., Grant, Lindsay and O'B1'ien. Grove!-Goal, Harris, defence, Burgess and Beardmoreg forewards. VVarren, Carter and Gunn. Subs., Anderson, Fletcher and Dench. HOUSE MATCHES BIGSIDE-Jan. 30th. Brent 2-Bethunes 0 This game was played the first of the year. If the combination was rather poor, the individual playing was not at all bad for the beginning of the season. The first period consisted of some haphazard shooting and ragged combination. It finished with no score on either side. The second period opened with a few desultory rushes and long shots. The Bethunes received a penalty. The combination was slightly im- proved and both goalers were kept busy. The third period commenced with a fast but fruitless rush on the part of Carr-Harris. There followed a general scramble around Pacaud, and almost immediately afterwards Irvine scored for the Brents. He scored on a. short single-handed rush and a clean shot which eluded Brown completely. Soon after this the Bethunes got another penalty. The second Brent goal was scored by Clarke on a disconcerting "shovel shot". After about two minutes more play the game ended, leaving the score at 2-0 for Brent House. IS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Teams: Bri-nt Goal, Pzicaudg defence, Irvine and Wigleg wings, Taylor and Vlarkeg centre, Trenholme. Subs., Ross, Carr-Harris and Braden. Bethune Goal, Harrington and Brown, defence, Hall and Grant ii.: wings, Padley :ind Lockwood: centre, Grier. Subs., McC1osky, Chown :ind Paterson. MIDDLESIDE Feb. llth. In the first period it seemed rather a "toss-up" as to which house would win. There was a good deal of rough and tumble play with flashes of speedy combination, but no score. During the second period the Brents scored in a scramble over the goaler. Patch, and then Savage i., broke through the Brents and came within an ace of scoring. During the next few minutes Brainerd did some good work, but at last Powell scored another for the Brents. Savage i., however, contrived to push the puck into the Brent net during a melee around the goal. After another goal by Powell the period closed. The third period was much the same as the second. Holton :ind Savage i. had the puck for most of the time, the former scoring the last Brent goal. The final score was 6-1 for Brent. Teams: Brent Goal, Pacaud: defence, Archibald and Powell, wings, Holton and Staunton i.: centre, Savage ii. Subs., Heighington, Ambrose i., Schofield and Whitehead. lit-thune -Goal, Brainerd i.: defence, Goodfellow and Savage i.3 wings, Wilkie and Stone: centre, Patch. Subs., Swaisland and lloughton. March 13th. This rather belated House Match was played at very short no- tirt- on ice th-it was little better than water. The game was slow and both teams showed little real hockey. In the first ten minutes of play Holton scored for the Brents. The play continued near the Bethune goal for several minutes, en- .tbling Heighington to score another Brent goal. After this the Be- thunf-s broke away and came within an ace of scoring. The puck .stoppf-fl un the goal line and Stone was just in time to prevent it TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 being pushed over for a goal. Scarcely three minutes elapsed, how- ever, before Chown scored for the Bethunes. Another goal followed for the Brents due to an unfortunate accident on the part of Savage. The play remained around the Bethune net for most of the re- maining time. Heighington managed to score another for the Brents. Soon after Stone broke away and raised the Bethune score. The play was still rather muddled and neither side was able to score again before the final bell which left the score at 4 to 3 for Brent House. Tea ms: BrenthGoal, Pacaudg defence, Powell, Whitehead, forewards, Arch- ibald, Holton, Heighington. Subs., Wotherspoon. Bethune-Goal, Brainerd i., defence, Chown, Savage i.: forewards, Patch, Paterson, Stone Subs., Wilkie and Goodfellow. LITTLESIDE. Jan. 22nd. The first Littleside house match, like the Bigside one, showed the School many new and promising players. The game, on the whole, was very close, but as is usually the case at the beginning of the season, the combination was not nearly as good as the indi- vidual playing. The final score was 4 all. Feb. 19th. The second match was a hard-fought and interest game. Dur- ing the first two periods the play was evenly divided and neither side appeared to have any advantage. But in the last period the Brents made a great effort and gained two goals: the score ended at 3-1 in their favour. The third match was played March 13th. at the very end of the season. The ice was quite hard, though mostly covered with water. Lindsay played Well, scoring three goals for the Brents, while Grant put in one. Kerrigan was the outstanding player on the Bethune team. The Brents finally won 4-0. HOCKEY COLOURS First Team:-Brown max., Grant ma., Harrington, Irvine, Padley, Taylor, Wigle max. Extra, Colours:-Rossmax. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sw-und Teann:-Braden, Carr-Harris, Clarke, Grier, Hall, Lockwood, McCloskey, Pacaud, Trenholme. Third 'l'i-um:-Archibild, Patch, Powell, Savage, Staunton, Worrell max. I-Lum colours: Doolittle max., Paterson, Stone, White- head max. I-'mirth IH-nun: Ambrose max., Brainerd max., Heighington, Holton. Savage max.. Schofield. I-'iflli 'I'i-am:-Baillie mi., Cassels, Grant max., Kerrigan, Knox, Lintlsay, Newman, O'Brien max., Osler ma., Turpin. ' lixtra Uvloiirs:-Whitehead ma., Wigle ma. Annual waxing Qlnmprtilinn The annual tournament took place from the 2nd. to the 14th. nt March. There were 88 entries from the Senior School, and many gnnil bouts resulted: especially in the finals which were all evenly niatt-lied. The standard of boxing was fairly good and much ex- i-iting lighting was seen. l'APl'lli-XYEIGHT I-'irst Round: Staunton ma.,T. beat Keeferg Curphey beat Russell: Hingston beat Allan, Bilkey beat Langdale: Bankier beat Brunton. Ni-4-mul Round: Curphey beat Staunton ma., T.: I-Iingston beat Bilkeyj Gnflshall beat Bankierg Greer ma., J. beat Fleming. si-mi-Ifinalsz Curphey beat I-lingstong Godshall beat Greer ma., J. lfinuls: Vurphey beat Godshall. FIA'-WI-LIGHT qNovicesl I-'ir-A Round: Lindsay beat Holmes ma., R.: O'Brien beat Knoxg Baly bent 0Sboi'nc. Ifinailsz Lindsay beat Baly. I"LY-YYICIGHT Q0penJ Stone beat Heighington. Final-. of Fly-XS'eight: Lindsay beat Shane. A195003 suv pu'e aouagog 'l'lilNI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RANT.-X Nl-XVICIGHT QNOvi4-es! I-'irq Round: Wood beat Reed ma., M.: Langmuir beat Gibson ma., F.: Schotield boat VVilli:Lms ma., G. sa-1-ond Round: Wood beat Langmuirg Reid, J. beat Schofield, Bickle boat Pearson: Stikeman ma., J. beat Baillie. N.-mi-l"innls: Wood beat Reid v., J., Stikeman ma., J, beat Bickle. I-'innlsz Wood beat Stikemp-in ma., J. BA NT.-X M NV EIGHT C Open 5 I-'irst Round: Armour beat Hunterg Ford-Smith beat Paerson. Sa-mi-lfimnls: Armour beat Ford-Smith: Worrell ma., T. beat Gibbons. I-'inulsz Armour beat VVarre1l ma., T. I-'inuls of lfillltlllll-xvl'ig'hfZ Armour beat Wood. FEATHER-XVEIGHT 1N0vicesJ- First Round: Wilson beat Osler ma., Peter. se-mi-Finals: Cochrane beat Wilson: Kilgour beat Osler max., Pat. Finals: Cochran beat Kilgour. FEATHER-W'EIGHT fOpenj I-'irst Round: Wotherspoon beat Hume: Taylor beat Roughtong Cox ma., J. beat Stikeman max., H. sf-mi-l-'inalsz McCloskey beat Wotherspoong Taylor beat Cox ma. I-'inulsz Taylor beat McCloskey. LIGHT-NVEIGHT fN1lX'iC9S, First Round: Heurtley beat Ross ma., J., Cutten beat Armstrong. sw-ond Round: Cutten beat Heurtley. Se-mi-Finals: Cutten beat Brainerd max., T., Johnson beat Burpee. Ifinuls: Cutten beat Johnson. l.lGHT-XYEIGHT f0penj so-mi-I-'inalsz Moss beat Howard. Finals: Mann beat Moss. I-iinuls of l.ight-WM-ight: Cutten beat Mann. WELTER-VV EIGHT QNOVi0e8j Semi-Finals: Grant ma., J. beat Casselsg Dakin beat Waugh. I-'mul-L: Grant ma., J. beat Dakhl. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 WEL'l'ER-NVEIGHT 10penl Semi-Finals: Beck beat Boyd, Archibald beat Holmes max., J. Finals: Archibald beat Beck. MIDDLE-WEIGHT 1Novic-es! Semi-Finfals: Reid iv. beat Rogers. Finals: Reid iv. beat Woods. NIIDDLE-XVEIGHT tOpvnj First Round: VVigle max., F. beat Powell, Savage max., H. beat Chown. S-emi-Finals: Wigle max., F. beat Savage ma., G., Savage max., H. beat Ambrose max., S. Finals: Wigle max., F. beat Savage max., H. HEAVY-XVEIGHT Semi-Finals: Ross max., C. beat Duncanson. Finals: Ross max., C. beat de Pencier. THE BRADBURN CUP The Bradburn Cup for the best boxer in the School has been awarded to T. L. Taylor. SKI-ING During the Term, Mr. Morse organized six ski-ing trips. Lin- gard's bus was engaged to take the ski-ers several miles back into the low range hills lying north of Port Hope. Slopes were found which suited every taste. The trips were a great addition to the Lent term sports, and were thoroughly enjoyed by all who took part in them. --ii--.---l-1 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15211219 Uombe, .l. O. Lower Fourth Formg lst. XIV, 5th. VII. Coulson. J. Lower Remove Form: 2nd. XIV. Clarkson, C. eFifth Form. Knight, V. Lower Fourth Form. Macdonild, D. Upper Sixth Form. Rathbone, G. H. Middle Shell Formg Brent House Littleside XIV. Roberts. E. Upper Fourth Form: lst. VIII. Spraggc, W. Lower Fourth Form: 2nd. XIV.g Choir. A GIFT TO THE SCHOOL Lt.-Col. K. L. Stevenson, who has spent several years in Iraq and has made a study of Assyriology, has presented to the School a number of archaeological finds of outstanding interest. The greater part of the tablets and bricks accumulated by Colonel Stev- enson are now in the Ashmolean Museum at Oxford and are known as the Stevenson Collection. The School is fortunate in being able to share with so famous an institution the privilege of benefitting from Colonel Stevenson's researches. The gift consists of a funeral urn from Ur of the Chaldees, dating back to approximately 3000 B.C., and six bricks inscribed with cuneiform writing of different periods. Of the latter, two are from Eridu. a city almost certainly built on the original site of the Garden of Eden: another is from the temple of En-lil at Nippur, possibly the tower of Babel referred to in Genesis, and a fourth is a brick of Nebuchadnezzafs from Babylon. These relics form a most distinguished nucleus for an archaeo- logical branch of the School museum, and constitute a unique mem- orial of Colonel Stevenson's short stay at the School. THE MUSIC CLUB Since last term it has been decided to guide the Club into the way of earnest endeavour to understand and gain knowledge of music. At the meetings this term we have had audiences, rather than mere spectators. Some considerable ground has been f-overed. there has been an evening devoted to the New World Symphony 1Ovoraki: there have been two piano recitals by Mr. FIHJ. VHLLSSIHOHO 'IOOHOS A193003 suv pun aouagog 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sly, the programmes covering several periods of musical composi- tion, :ind Mr. Ketchum kindly co-operated with the Franck Viclin Sonitzi in :mother programme devoted to that composer's works. A recital by the distinguished violinist, Vino Harisay, and a programme ot' ii cappella music by the Choir of St. Mary Magdelene's, Toronto, were greatly enjoyed. Before the end of term the Club will hear a Tiio t'oxicert, provided by Messrs. Ketchum, Chenhall and Sly. With such an ambitious scheme for its members, it was neces- sziry to establish some tinancitil resources. Some generous donations were received from friends of the School, and members of the Club have turther augmented them by personally subscribing. 'In re- turn for the membership subscription, advantages in addition to the :ibove series ot' concerts have been provided. These include the right to use the excellent records belonging to the School, which have been considerably added to and carefully classified, and the .use of a Music Library, containing works of reference as well as sheet music and musical literature. The Music Club certainly has a future and should be joined by .ill who believe in making the best of good opportunities. THE LITERARY SOCIETY During the term just past, the Literary Society has held meet- ings on alternate Sunday evenings in the Reception Room of Trinity House. Due to an enlarged membership, and a greater interest on the part of those members, these meetings have been very success- ful, :ind fully :is enjoyable as those previously held. There was only one disappointment during the past term, and that was the reception accorded to "Abraham Lincoln" by John Drinkwater. This play is one of the finest which the Society has .-ittempted to interpret, but unfortunately, a large proportion of those present seemed unable to appreciate its value. It is With re- gret that we admit that plays of a lighter type are vastly more popular. "You Can Never Tell", a comedy by George Bernard Shaw, prove-rl very entertaining. Miss Petry was the guest at the reading of this play, and the quality of the performance was greatly raised by her excellent reiding, "Juno and the Paycock" ,a play in Irish dialect by Sean O'Casey, was very well received 'and enjoyed. Al- though si tragedy, the play was the cause of hilarious mirth in the latter scenes. TKINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 On Sunday, March 8th., a noble experiment was carried out by the Society in the Biology room, which was placed at our disposal for the evening by Mr. Lewis. A debate was held, which will prob- ably lead to the formation of a Debating Society next year. The subject up for discussion was "That the Good Old Days never ex- isted". The motion was defeated by thirteen votes to nine. As a debate, the meeting was not very brilliant, but a happy time was spent by members and visitors alike. When the Literary Society was formed, it was provided that meetings should be held only during the Michaelmas and Lent terms. This being so, the next few weeks will see the activities of the Society for this year draw to a close. We feel that the movement has been entirely a success, and it is our fond hope that generations to come will keep up the good work. G. C. S. THE SCIENCE AND ARTS SOCIETY At the beginning of the term a radio section was formed. At its iirst meeting, W. J. Cox was elected section leader. A large number of the members have radios and several have built their own this term. This section is very successful and has grown very rapidly. The members of the aquarium section have just completed their aquarium. It is quite large and has caused them a considerable amount of trouble. But now it is finished and very nicely too. It was decided that during the term a number of lectures should be given by the boys of the different sections. A meeting of the section leaders was called, and a program arranged. On Sunday, Feb. lst., H. Savage gave a talk on Photography. He traced its history and development from the beginning up to the present day. This talk was illustrated by some experiments show- ing the action of the developer and fixing solution. Saturday, Feb. 7th., R. A. Pacaud gave a Chemistry lecture. I-Ie told of the rise of chemistry, and did a number of experiments, chiefly with Chlorine. Thursday, Feb. 12th., G. F. Bonnycastle gave a talk on some Canadian birds and their habits. The lecture was illustrated with coloured slides loaned by the Government. Tuesday, 3rd. March, the Society attempted to show some mov- ZH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ing pit-tures. Owing to some difficulties with the projector, it was ii.-rr-ssary to stop in the middle of the program. saturday, March 6th., R. A. Pacaud gave another Chemistry 1.-.-tori-. 'l'his time on Sulphuric acid. He gave its history and uses, and prepared it by both the Chamber and Contact processes. Several other lectures were to be given, but unfortunately these lriw so far had In be postponed. The ones already given have been very good :ind quite interesting. .l. J. Warden has been elected Assistant Treasurer. Qlnntrihutinmi skiing Up in the cold northland of the Scandinavian countries many centuries ago, some enterprising native was struck by the idea that perhaps, if he tied pieces of greased wood to his feet, he might be able to keep himself from sinking into the deep snow when travel- ling, and thereby go faster and also be able to glide down the long hills of those countries. So he made some, and one sunny day after a big snowfall he tried them out, and, crude as they were, the first skis were successful. Caesar mentions, in one of his books, men who travelled down hills at a great speed, seemingly gliding over the snow with pieces of wood fastened to their feet. So ski-ing has progressed more and more, slowly at first, until now ski-ing is one of the popular winter sports in Canada. It is even quite the fashionable thing in England to go across to Switzer- land for a week or so's skiing, and in Norway and Sweden it is a ri-rognized method of transportation during the winter. Ski-racing is one ot' the most strenuous of exercises, because it brings into play almost every one of the important muscles of the body. It resembles long-distance running in the fact that the long-limbed pt-rforiiier is the most successful. Sometimes, in the spring, it is possible to ski in a bathing-suit and not feel the cold, though one must keep moving. This shows how strenuous it is. tithe-r than in gliding and perhaps in fast motor-boating, where rl.-if ran one rind the thrill one gets after the take-off of a ski-jump, :i'.'.l:iy up above the rest oi' the world, looking down on the crystal- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 like snow glittering in the sun, and breathing the exhilarating crisp. cold winter air? In what other sports can one Hy like a bird, seem- ingly for a moment defying the effect of gravity, and then swoop down and land one hundred and fifty feet or more from the take-off? V Ski-ing is a sport which anyone can enjoy, though like most others it requires constant practice at first. But, once learned, the art is never forgotten. Surely it is worth a few years' practice and some more or less painful falls to be able to glide gracefully down a long hill, feet together, now telemarking to the right, now to the left, and finally end up with a graceful Christianna or a spectacular jump-turn? Balance is everything in ski-ing, and to be able to balance oneself well with feet together, going down a steep hill at about forty miles an hour, is a feat indeed, and is the sure sign of a perfect athlete. Once one has learned to ski really well, it holds a certain fas- cination, and it is one of the most healthful of exercises, because it is done entirely out in the open air, away from all the smoke and dust and din of the cities. It gives far more exercise than any of the racquet games, it is much more healthful than hockey, giving better air, and it offers much more variety of scenery than skating. What could be better, after a few hours on a train, than to put one one's skis and set out from the club-house to go on a long hike or perhaps try the fast run, or do a little jumping? The air of the mountains seems to give one added energy, and there is no lack of appetite and no sleeplessness after a long hike in the mountains. While looking down from the top of a mountain, there is the quiet, peaceful scenery of the mountains, the striking green of the fir- trees with a background of white, their branches piled high with snow, and the hills stretching down and down, the bottom seemingly far, far away. Surely it is the sport of sports! G. D. G. Overnight The night was dark and stormy. The snow, driven by a howl- ing wind, drifted deeply against the walls of the lonely little cabin in the hills. Inside, a man and a woman, both well on in years, sat in front of a tire that blazed merrily in the open fireplace. A small clock, ticking noisily on the mantlepiece, showed that the hour was ten. In a few moments the contented couple would be off to bed. The wind outside was increasing in violence and at times seemed to threaten the very existence of the little cabin. Su TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Suddenly a sound of footsteps was heard outside, and a knock sounded on the door. The man and woman, unaccustomed to visitors :it their out-of-the-way dwelling, sat motionless, and stared at the door. A moment later, the knock sounded again, louder this time. In answer to a ery from within, the door crashed open, and, with a last detiant glance at the howling blizzard without, a man stag- gered in, closed the door, and stood threateningly on the threshold. He w is a tall, well-built man, about forty-tive years of age, a gaunt, starved look marring what might otherwise have been an attractive face. As he advanced towards them, terrified cries of recognition hroke from both man and wife. Half way across the room, the stranger stopped, and, throwing open his coat he reached slowly for an inner pocket. The other man, apparently paralysed with fright, stood helplessly against the fire-place. He saw death staring him in the faee, but in his mind anoth-er scene was being enacted. He siw a sunny garden in a far-off land, under whose spreading trees these three had played the first act of their drama. Again, he saw a crowded court-room in. which this stranger was being sentenced to life-imprisonment for a 'crime that he did not commit. He felt again the scornful, hating eyes of the condemned man as the trap, built of false evidence, closed tighter and tighter around him. I-Ie thought. too, of the happy days which he had spent since then with the girl both had loved, and how secure he had felt as his rival wasted away his life behind the bars. But now all was changed, and he was about to die the death which he richly de- served. Two reports rang out, breaking the tense stillness of the room. The man lay prostrate across the hearth, and the woman had slumped forwird in her chair, a dark stain marring the fresh front uf her dress. The stranger, a crazed look on his face, was toying with the smoking gun in his hand. For years he had looked for- ward to this moment, but now his victory seemed empty. Should he go on through life alone. or should he end it all? He need not have worried: the choice was not his. ln the mountains, far above the little cabin, a jutting ledge of roek, strained to its limit by the added weight of snow and ice, hroke away and went crashing into the valley below. A moment later a few bittered logs were all that was left of the cabin. Next morning. when the first rays of golden sunshine came peeping over the eastern wall of the valley, a deep blanket of snow had covered every trace of the night's happenings. The shadows of death were gone, In'-JIM' :md quiet reigned in their stead. G. C. S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Watch Out ! If you ever seek romance, You will find it at a dance, Where we always are so gay, And, like children, love to play. But watch out! When you step onto the floor You see people by the score: There are some you'd like to meet, Others make you think, 'poor feet!' So watch out! Someone grabs you by the arm, Says he knows the one with charm, So he leads you quickly off, And your head begins to swirl, When you see that jolly girl. She's that beaming kindly sort, Who puts most men out of sorts And she makes you stare aghast. And pray "Oh to be gassed!" And sigh "Oh what a sight!" For she fills an acre site. -What a plight! When she drags you out to dance You may find she likes to pranceg Then you shoot a vicious glance, Or look pleadingly askance, But no hero will advance To your aid. At last when it is over, And all is sweet as clover, There thro' the massive door Comes the one you must adore: She who haunts your dreams galore. Makes you think, "What's heaven for? So watch out! And as she makes her entrance, Casts spells which always entrance, 'Till "Ah" you sigh, "Sweet damsel, All others I would cancel If you would only travel With me right to the chancel!" -Simpleton! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Your heart is all a-flutter, You squirm and sit and stutter, Never speak, but only splutter, And you feel like melting butter: 'Till a funny, creeping feeling You tincl very gently stealing Up your spine. You then take her to the porch With your fevered brow a-scorchg Like real lovers, gently perch, And each other's eyes do search, Whisp'ring sweet forget-me-nots, With your arms and necks in knots -Heavenly thoughts! When you leave her for an instant, Even though not very distant, Just to form your proposition, You are robbed of your position: Darn the luck! It may teach you after all That the one whose looks are all, You should never let enthrall, But consider all in all- And watch out! Lines to T.C.S. Oh when we are old we shall all look back On the 'good old days' at the School, And though now the sight of the red and black Leaves most of us feeling quite cool, In thirty years when we come back as men To visit a nephew or son, We'll wish we were back on the team again, When we made that fifty-yard rung When the Odes of Horace were still "Horse Ooats And Cicero merely a fossil: When our knowledge of all the History Notes Most certainly wasn't colossal. Thr-n details like these will seem very remote, Though we certainly shall not forget them- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Why even those two hundred lines that we wrote, And the name of the Master who set them Will stay in our minds like a dream from the past- How pleasant they'l1 seem when we come back at las J"-'fc Cm 41 , QQ. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Elie Ehutinr Srhnnl llerurh March 11th. This has been, so far, a normal Lent Term: work, hockey, swimming and boxing have all run their regular winter courses- this year without interruption from bad weather or sickness. As we write. we look out across the School playing fields deep in snow: for the storm of March Sth. is the heaviest we have had this winter. sounds of "Trial by Jury" drift in from the Reception Room where Messrs. Goodger iind Sly are drilling the "Bridesmaids"g crys of the m-irble-players in the basement strike our ears from time totime: and small figures with towels over their shoulders remind us that the swimming pool is still popular: while others coming back from the "Tuck" show that the modern school boy is true to type in that he is a lover of things sweet and sticky. In fact everything is going as things go during a normal Lent term. The Hockey team deserves to be congratulated on a successful season. McGinnis has made a good captain and we believe that the team is the best we have had for some years. This year a rink was made e efor the first times-on the site of the Junior School tennis court. This has been a great boon to the younger members of the Junior School and has been used by them a great deal. JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY As we said above, the Hockey team has been a good one. Mt-Ginnis has "shone" in most of the games, but the team has not been, by any manner of means, a "one man team". Keefer and O'Britn are exceptionally good, being fast and keen all the time, while the rest have also done well. We began our season on January 16th. with two games against teams from the Senior School. Both our "first" and "seconds" lost, though not by large scores. Our first 'outside' game was at Lakefield on Wednesday, Febru- :try llth. We travelled by Lingard's 'bus from the Junior School lu Lakefield, where we had dinner. The game was played at 2 iff-lock and was fast and interesting throughout, ending in a score of 6 2 in our favour. McGinnis' playing was particularly good in this gante. On Monday, Feb. 16th., the Elm House team came to Port Hope FU 'U 0 E CD -- .-.4 L4 E O "5 "S CD n-n p-4 F3 E fs ET rr 93. sz 5I'IGfIIN -SIGIS u-1 QD OG i J pf-5, -Q -q G? . :Ii 5 up. ll 1 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for a game with out "under thirteen" team. There was no scoring in this game. The return match with Lakeiield was played at Port Hope on soft it-e on Wednesday, February l8th., and was a very exciting gninc. lieefer and O'Brian were at their best, and we had a good dt-:il lil: better ot' the game, though the score was 3 all at the end. The "l'ntler Thirteen" team played their second game against I-Zim House in Toronto on Monday, Feb. 23rd. We lost this game hy zi st-ore of three to nothing. Our last ganie was played against the Preparatory School at St. Amlrt-w's College, Aurora. Our team was considerably the stronger and had little difficulty in winning by a score of seven to nothing. We were sorry that the return game with the S.A.C. Prep. and two games with U.C.C. Prep. had to be cancelled. The House Cup this year was won by the Rigby House. Two games only were required this year and neither of them gave the Rigby House tezim much to worry about. "Hockey Colours" were awarded to A. W. McGinnis, P. St. G. UB:-ian, K. C. Bell, R. G. Keefer, R. F. Redpath, J. M. W. Worth- ington, R. H. Burton, D. K. Dawes, F. Dumaresq and C. Truax tex- trxi colourr. BOXING COMPETITION The Boxing Competition took place during the first two weeks of March, the finals being on Saturday, March 14th. Owing to the flirt that we have had no boxing instruction since the time of the tire- the standard was not quite up to that of normal Junior School yt-urs. Some of the boys showed promise and the general improve- ment made is very encouraging. 'l'Iu- llezuliimstt-r's Cup for Boxing was awarded to W. G. H. I'ztv0y. The following are the results of the Competition:- 60 LB. COMPETITION .l. Hnsbront-k tfidgt-nsburg, N.Y.i beat P. Hessey-White, tMontrea1J. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 R. H. Tippet 1Port I-lopeb beat L. Hasbrouck lOgdensburg, N.Y.i H. H. Wright lNl0I'ltl'6Zi1l beat G. R. Robert'son 4Montrea1b. G. Hessey-White 1Montreall beat W. Wood 4Rosebanki. Semi-Finals: R. Barnes 1Windsor, Ont.b beat J. Hasbrouck: R. I-I. Tippet beat H. H. Wright. Finals: R. H. Tippet beat W. Barnes. 7 0 LB. COMPETITION H. S. Morrisey IMontrea1i beat G. A. Markham lMontrealJ. A. S. Fleming lMontreall beat J. C. McGashan 4Niagara Fallsl. G. V. Castle lRochester, N.Y.r beat D. Phillips fOshawab. F. G. McLaren tTorontob beat W. Rogers lBarriei. A. D. Russel tMontrea1b beat H. S. Morrisey. Semi-Finals: G. V. Castle beat F. G. McLareng A. D. Russel beat A. S. Fleming. Finals: G. V. Castle beat A. D. Russel. 80 LB. COBIPETITION Semi-Finals: P. G. St. G. O'Brian fTorontoi beat A. V. L. Mills lMontrea1b: J. Cutten tTorontoD beat B. Russel tMontreall. Finals: Awarded to O'Brian. 90 LB. COMPETITION ' J. Dykes lTorontob beat J. MoD. Ferguson lLondoni. C. J. Seagram QBarriei beat R. F. Redpath lMontreall. R. W. McLaren 1Torontol beat J. Dykes. P. K. Roper lPort Hope! beat C. J. Seagram. - R. H. Burton 1Torontob beat D. H. Armstrong lGananoquel. W. G. H.APavey QMontrea1b beat J. C. L. Annesley 1Port Hopel. Semi-Finals: P. K. Roper beat R. D. McLareng W. G. H. Pavey beat R. H. Burton. Finals: W. G. H. Pavey beat P. K. Roper. 100 LB. COIVIPETITION Finals: A. D. McGinnie lKingstonb beat J. G. Kirkpatrick 1Mon- treali. The Junior School had an extra "half-holiday" on Shrove Tues- dayuand another on the Feast of St. Matthias. s 'l'itINI'I'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I hr illnhivn' teuilh The President of the Ladies' Guild has asked us to insert the following notice: owing to the fact that many out-of-town members have ex- pr-esseil a desire to attend the Animal Meeting, the committee have decided that it should be held at a much later date than has hitherto been the custom. Due notice of the meeting will be sent to all members and it is hoped that a very real effort will be made by all those interested to be present. 09121 Eng? Aamiriatinn ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING The Annual Meeting of the Trinity College School Old Boys' .xssociation was held on the 9th. floor of the Dominion Bank Building at Toronto at 5 p.m. on Friday, January 30th., 1931. The President, Dr. Maynard, was in the Chair and presented the following report ful' 19302 Gentlemen: During the past year the membership was as follows: Life Members ,....... ......... 1 59 Annual Members . ...,... H307 Honorary Members i. . ..... . 20 486 This is an increase of 36 over the previous year, and includes 32 new Life Members. nur rn.-xiib..-rs will be found residing from Halifax to Victoria, :ind in the Yukon: from New York State to California: as well as in l'Ini.:l:ind, I'iQ'FHlllli1i, South Africa, East Africa. Brazil and Japan. Sulisrrllmtions for all members were sent to the T.C.S. "Rec0rd". TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 The following were sent to all members: Copies of the Presi- dent's Report and the Financial Statement for 1929. List of Hockey Fixtures for 1930. Notice of the Gymnastic Competition in March, 1930, and of the oificial opening of the new buildings by H. E. the Governor-General in May. List of Cricket Fixtures. Notice of Prize Day in June. Notice of Sports Day in September. List of Rugby Fixtures. News letter in October giving results of Rugby Matches, and information about the School and the Association. Notice of Thanksgiving Holidays, presentation of Sports Day Prizes, and further news about Rugby in November. The addresses of 127 "missing" Old Boys were obtained. 40 Old Boys were transferred to the "missing" list, and in addition, 128 changes of address were recorded. Your Committee desires to thank the many Old Boys who supplied the Secretary with ad- dresses which had been missing, in some cases, for several years. I think everyone who was present, will agree that the Annual Dinner in 1930 was an unqualified success. There were 165 present. which far exceeds any previous total, and practically every genera- tion was represented from 1869 to 1927. Furthermore, a small profit was shown in the dinner account instead of a loss. The Association presented several prizes last Speech Day in addition to those presented by individual Old Boys. Through the Association, twenty pewter mugs were presented to the winners of the chief events on Sports Day, and the names of the donors ap- peared in the last issue of the"Record". It is with great regret that I have to report the death of the following members of the Association: D. W. Saunders, K.C. The Rev. Samuel Bennetts, The Rev. G. H. Broughall, W. H. Chisholm, John H. Ince, H. B. Mackenzie All of which is respectfully submitted. CiSignedi J. C. Maynard, President ...?.+...-.i .. -in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR 1930 Capital Account lie-4-eipts Disbursements lry balauiue brought 'l'o General account tmwzird from 1929: Interest .,,........... 512.83 'li at S. Bonds S3800 'Vo balance forward Hash un deposit to 1931-A 3825.00 T. C. S. Bonds .34300 lty 22'v Alt-inbers . 550.00 Cash on deposit .... 375 ily Bank Interest 12.83 -134375.00 54387.83 34387.83 General Account Receipts Disbursements lzy anuu-il fees A 'l'.C.S. liecord Subs. ...... S 464.00 Arrears for 1929 S3 Annual Meeting Expenses 43.30 On at-. 1930 S3 Stationery and Supplies .. 55.91 286 fm' 1930 S858 lilostage ...... .......... ............ 3 8 .00 3 for 1931 S9 Notices of School 9--S 873-00 Matches, etc. .............. .. 54.76 By Dinner Tickets 1930 425.00 Membership Circulars 127.95 Iiy Gifts for Athletic Annual Dinner 1930 389.75 Prizes 1930 . .... .... 6 0.00 Athletic Prizes 1930 84.80 lly Gift lor School Lib. 2.50 School Library ............ 2.50 lty Special Subscription 3.00 Speech Day prizes .... 30.80 Hy Bond Interest . ...... 214.37 Head Prefects Prize 12.10 Hy General Ac., Int. ..... 10.24 Funeral Flowers ...........,.... 10.00 lly Capital Ac., Int. ...... 12.83 Exchange on cheques ...... 9.33 81600.94 31323.20 lly Hal. forward from '29 142.41 llalance forward to 1931 420.15 551743.35 51743.35 Petry Memorial Account Receipts-s Hy balance forward ' from 1929 'li rf. S. Bonds 31500.00 Cash on Deposit 30.92 Disbursements To Petry Prizes .............. S 24.55 To Balance forward to 1931- T. C. S. Bonds 3500.00 S 530.92 Cash on deposit 37.82 Hy Bond Interest . 30.00 -S 537.82 Hy lntf-rest . 1.45 sfscziar ' " I " 'S 562.37 rsigm-do J. Cf. MAYNARD, -tSignedr A. A. HARCOURT VERNON, President. Secretary-Treasurer. I f-f-rtify that I have examined the above statements of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 Trinity College School Old Boys' Association, and I have seen the receipts and disbursements, and the bonds, and I have verified the cash balances as of December 30th., 1930, and that in my opinion the above statements are correct. lSignedl W. W. STRATTON, Honorary Auditor The following were Elected to the Executive Body for 1931: Hon. President:-The Headmaster. President:-Lt.-Col. J. VV. Langmuir. Vice-Presidents:-Major H. L. Plummer, Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, Dr. R. G. Armour. Representatives on the Governing Body:eD'Arcy Martin, K.C., R. C. H. Cassels, K. C., Dudley Dawson. Committee : Retiring Dec. 31, 1931:-Prof. M. A. Mackenzie, Major E. A. Heth- erington, Charles Burns, David Thompson. Retiring Dec. 31, 1932:fN. B. Allen, W. W. Stratton, H. Latham Burns, G. Stuart Osler. Retiring Dec. 31, 1933:--G. S. O'Brian, Norman Seagram, Jr., S. B. Saunders, George Fulford. Secretary-Treasurer:-A. A. Harcourt Vernon, 1 Edgedale Road, Toronto. C9121 Zinga' nina In the recent by-election at VVest Hamilton, Argue Martin was elected a member of the provincial legislature and so retained the seat for the Conservatives. He defeated his opponent, Capt. Elmore Philpott, by 5,735 votes to 5,351. Argue Martin also retained his Dominion squash racquets title by defeating J. P. McCausland of Toronto in the Iinals at Montreal. He won the match, 15 9, 7 15, 18 14, 15 4. D. C. Mackintosh 419153 ha.s been transferred from Wood Gundy and Co.'s Vancouver office, to their office in Winnipeg. "Jim" Wright has taken over the Brokerage Dept. of Robert Hampsoxi and Son, Insurance Brokers. "Mac" MacLaurin is in Montreal, and working for A. E. Ames Ltd. Just another Bond Salesman. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION Annual Members S3 Life Members S25 The annual fee is pailvailtlti in zulvziiwe :mtl is flue on -lllllllill'-X Isl. can-h .Yt'2Il'. Life Membership tl-vs t-onstituto the 4-npitul fund of the .xNNlI"IiIlIHIl. mul 2ll't' illvvstvtl ill Scfllool IBOIILIS. Lift? Nl.-ml-t-rs. tltt-nw-t'or-t-, In-Ip to huihl up the Associations 1-upitul :intl vn1,io.x' tht- privilt-gre-s of iucmhersliip at zz vt-I-5' nntttlvnntt- 1-ost Tn tliomselvos 1-oiisidfwiiig' that the .hllllllill ll-v would lui- 214300. Honorary Membership twithout feet is granted to Ilmst- who multi- aipplivzition Tllt'I't'l'0I' upon leaving the Svliool. :mtl r-vnmins in t'oi'c-v until the following l,4'1'l'IlllH'I' Iilst, All classes of Members: I. lit-it-iw mlvunwt- notices ot' School Matches :mtl other Svlmul activities. ". Art- 1-urollwl :is siihsvrihei-s to the T.C'.S. "llt't'tDl'tlH, Ii, lit-t'l'IX'tA 1'utril'S tbl' Tilt' Boys' DlF9Ct0T,I'. 1. .Xrv In-pt in 4-mituvt with the Svhool and with van-In other wI1m't-ver tht-y may be. 'L .Xssist in proniotillgr the nhjvvts of the ASSO- l'l2lll4IIl A. A. Harcourt Vernon Sm-retary-T1-vzisuretr. I Etlgodalc- Road, Toronto 5. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 "Egg" Glasgow is also in Montreal. "Millie" Hewitt is working for R. P. Jellett at the Royal Trust. Tam Fyshe is going strong, and is working hard at medicine. He's going to try his hand at Boxing again, from all reports, "Boob" Massie has been seen around town-swhat he is doing no one seems to know. The Black Watch Highlanders are lucky in getting "Archie" Archibald IG. HJ as one of their "subs" I. P. Crosthwaite is registered in the Faculty of Divinity in Trinity College, Toronto. E. F. Pullen is President and General Manager of the Alexo Coal Co. at Alexo, Alberta. L. L. McMurray is going to Buenos Aires to attend the British Empire Trade Fair. W. G. Gordon, of Kemptville, Ont., 119255, is now in his fifth year at Queen's Medical College, Kingston. Scott Dudley is -assistant-accountant in the Bank of Nova Scotia in Saskatoon, and is doing well. Fred H. Russell is Saskatoon manager and representative of Nesbitt Thompson Sz Co., Bond dealers. He is married, and has one child. C. F. Gwyn has been transferred to Saskatoon as secretary to Mr. Main, the C.P.R. district superintendent there. L. D. Croll is in active surgical practice with his father, and is getting married this year. Henry Rees is a busy young lawyer in Saskatoon. He was married last year. W. K. W. Baldwin is a class assistant in Biology at University of Toronto. Guy D. Russel is with the National Trust Company in Montreal. A. K. Doull has gone to Japan as Junior Trade Commissioner. Steven Cartwright, who is now at Christ Church, Oxford, has won his half-blue for Lacrosse. He played a prominent part when -11 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cixioi-41 oeft-ated Cambridge. He has also been elected a member of ilu- Iloyul Society for International Affairs at Chatham House. The Jericho County Club Squash Racquet Team played the St-:title Tennis Club Squash Racquet Team on January 11th., 1931. St-:title won, -1 matches to 3. A. E. Jubes, 1T.C.S. Old Boyl, played Circ ith-ussy, the Seattle Captain, and won his game in the fourth Stlli 9 fi, 9 li, 6--9, 9f-H5. Air. A. Ward writes: "In January, 1880, George E. Powell, tshirt- deatli, Charles J. W. Loewen, lin Real Estate and Insurance lui:-'i:i:s::, Vancouver-1, Herman F. A. Loewen, lin business in San l-'.:im-isroi, W. H. Langley, 4Barrister and Solicitor, Victoria, B'.C.J, :mtl 1 left Victoria for Trinity College School by steamer to San 1-'i-am-ist-o, and thence by the Union Pacific R. R. Co., via Cheyenne, Omalii, Detroit, Windsor, and Toronto to Port Hope. It was the only railroad across the continent in those days, and the boys all t-:une to look at us wild Indians from the west. It took us 16 days lo make the voyagedthcre were noidining cars in those days. THE ANNUAL DINNER The Old Boys' Annual Dinner was held in the Roof Garden of the Royal York Hotel, Toronto, at 7.30 p.m. on Saturday, January 31, 1931. The Past President, Dr. J. C. Maynard, was in the chair. and the guests of the evening were the Headmaster, Rev. F. Graham one-lmrd, D.D., the Rev. the Provost of Trinity College, and Major li. lt. Carr-Harris. Mr. T. D. Lawson, an ex-Master of the School, was also present as well as the following Old Boys:-tThe dates in- tlic-ate the year of entry into the Schooli. 19469, Lt. Col. F. W. MacQueen3 1872, L. H. Baldwin, 1878, C. H. Bogertg 1880, W. R. Houston, 1881, Rev. Cannon W. M. Loucksg 1884, A. .I. Price: 1885, T. D. McGawg 1887, F. G. Oslerg 1889, D.udley Imwson, H. C. H. Casselsg 1890, Norman Seagramg 1891, D. G. Hngartyg 1892, P. E. Henderson, 1895, Morgan Carry, W. S. Darling, G. N. Bethune, 1897, Lt. Col. C. J. Ingles, 1899, R. M. Bethune, Dr. lt fl. Armour, G. K. Rackhamg 1902, Major E. A. Hethrington, E. Watts, H. H. Watters, 1904, Martin Baldwin, J. B. K. Fisken, R. M. Haultaing 1906, Wilfred Davies, Dr. J. C. Maynard, N. C. McGibb0n, M. M. Taylor, P. B. Harris, 1906, Major Ponton Armour, F. G. mirswell, Lt. Col. J. W. Langmuir, G. W. Spragge, H. L. Symonsg 19417, .l. D. Ketchum, G. L. Lumsden, Strachan Inceg 1908, E. C. Southi-y, H. K. Thompson: 1909, H. L. Chappell, N. B. Allen, B. F. clossags-, PZ. J. Ketchum, A. A. Harcourt Vernon, 1910, Capt. A. L. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 Wilson, W. W. Stratton, 1911, F. B. Greey, Hugh F. Ketchum, C. L. Harvieg 1912, K. G. B. Ketchum, W. A. M. Howardg 1913, G. M. Gossage. F. L. Grout, 1914, Ross Ryrie, K. M. Langmuirg 1915. J. Ryrieg 1916, R. F. Cassels, Hugh Cayley, G. S. Osler, W. R. Osler, Bethune Larratt Smith, 1917, Walter Bitong 1918, J. G. Cassels, A. H. Loucks, H. G. Montgomery, J. W. Seagram, J. G. Spragge: 1919, G. Reed Blaikie, G. L. Boone, W. L. Beatty, H. Latham Burns, J. H. D. Capreol, G. M. Mudge, S. B. Lennard, J. G. K. Strathy, G. T. Somersg 1920, J. M. Gibson, N. O. Seagram, Jr., H. A. R. Martin, G. H. Lowndes, D. W. McLaren, 1921, H. T. Biggar, D. K. Cassels, VV. F. A. Cummings, T. Fyshe, C. W. Burns, N. E. Phipps. F. H. Rous, J. S. D. Thompson, J. D. Trow, J. H. Turnbull, G. Wadds: 1922, R. L. Evans, Hugh Lockhart Gordon, Charles Kirk, Cyril Kirk, R. P. Lyon, Arnold Trow, Tom Roper, John Osler, F. R. Stone: 1923, NValter Turner, C. L. Ingles, G. B. VVily3 1924, John Brewin, S. A. Medd, J. G. Cleland, David Price, G. E. Wilkinson: 1925, G. S. Lucas, K. T. Whyte, 1926, F. F. Hogg, P. L. Cleveland, C. H. Knight, 1927, J. S. H. Lines. The King was toasted in the proper manner without the singing of the national anthem. Dr. Maynard, in proposing the toast to the School, spoke of the great possibilities of the Old Boys' Association, the aims of which could only be achieved if they had the backing of all the Old Boys. To illustrate his point he held up for inspec- tion two lists, one consisting of members of the Association and the other of Old Boys who were not members, and he pointed out that the two lists should be one, that all Old Boys should join the Association. Dr. Orchard, replying to the toast to the School, endeavored to show how fully the various advantages incorporated in the new buildings were being used. He referred to the many voluntary clubs and associations that have been organized by the boys to cover such activities as music, photography, handicrafts, etc. In conclusion he proposed the silent toast to absent friends when the "Last Post" was sounded followed by two minutes' silence, and then the "Reveille". At this point Mr. Norman Seagram was in much demand at the piano. It was very gratifying to see a large representation from the Royal Military College, but generally speaking the attendance of Old Boys represented outside of Toronto wa.s not as large as the Committee expected it would be, in view of the fact that the Dinner was held on a Saturday so as to give non-residents of Toronto an lui TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD opportunity of attending. However, it must not be said that the Dinner was restricted to any particular generation, as 39 different years, between 1869 and 1927, were represented. Nnrnnaut illruiia. 111115-19117 We regret to announce the death by accident of Norman Lewis. at the early age of forty. He was passing Union Station at Toronto on Sunday night, March lst., when an explosion of gas in a disused underground pipe blew up the pavement on which he was walking and killed him instantly. We offer our very real sympathy to his family. Ckgril illrtlirr We are very sorry to record the death of Mr. Cyril McGee who was a Master at the School from A1890 to 1891. On leaving the School he went to Japan and taught in a High School in Tokyo. He returned from there to Hamilton where he taught Mathematics in the Collegiate School. He married a daughter of the Rev. W. E. Cooper who for many years was a Master at Trinity College School. Itlrtrr Itlrrrg Peter Perry was born on April 19th., 1855, a son of Mr. J. H. Perry of Whitby. He entered the School at Weston, in January, 1866, a few days before Sir William Osler. He came with the School to Port Hope and entered Trinity College, Toronto, in October, 1872. After graduating there he returned to the School as a Master in 1880 and remained here till 1887, when he went into High School teaching and his last appointment was as Principal of Fergus, to which he was appointed in 1910. He retired a few years ago and died 2lst. of February. The wonderful gathering of friends at the service in St. James' Church, Fergus, was a remarkable tribute to the life and character of one of our most devoted Old Boys. A leading article in the "Mail and Empire" on Thursday, March 5th., contains the following: e "The tribute paid by the Fergus News-Record to the late Peter Perry, for miiny years principal of the local high school, has more than a lm-al interest. He was not only well educated himself but was :able to inspire others with a love of learning. Continuing with TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 a personal ring the tribute says: 'Languages were a bugbear to us in those days, and we would never have got through them without his kindly assistance, and many others could say the same thing. We preferred his training in English composition, and he was able to give us a love of Ancient History as it was then taught. . . . .No young writer ever had better encouragement than he was willing to give.' This point is worthy of attention. Too many teachers use instruction not only in Latin and Greek, but also in English, as a vehicle for the mere conveyance of facts. Others who are able to inspire a love of literature for its own sake, no matter what the language may be, are held in the same grateful memory as Mr. Peter Perry. "In another respect Mr. Perry deserved to be remembered. His great gift to two generations of young men and women, says the Fergus News-Record, was his teaching of honor. He never had any trouble with discipline, though he ruled with no mailed fist. He made his pupils think that they were ladies and gentlemen. They had to be that or disappoint him, and few of them failed him. This inspiring view would come up again and again during the reg- ular lessons. His favorite selections from the Latin poets was the famous 'Ode of Horace': 'Integer vitae scelerisque purus,' the stanza being rendered as follows in Gladstone's translation: " 'If whole in life and free from sin, Man needs no Moorish bow nor dart Nor quiver, carrying death within By poison's art.' "When the new high school was ready, and the old building about to be vacated, Mr. Perry, who had been in retirement, was invited to teach one last class. He chose this 'Ode of Horace' for his lesson, and he could not have chosen better." Ehuiuzis QI. Ill. lllniurr The death of Thomas R. P. Power, which occurred at the Gen- eral Hospital on July 20th., removes from Kingston, Ontario, a member of one of its oldest families as well as an architect of many years' practice, and one who has been a member of the Ontario Association since 1890, joining that body at the time of its formation forty years ago. Mr. Power was the son of the late John and Charlotte Power -IS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD who t-:une to Kingston from Colyton, Devonshire, England, in 1846, the year Kingston became incorporated as a city. His father was :in .irrhitect and established the firm that for years was known as Power :ind Sons. Mr. Power was born in Kingston in 1861 and as it noy ittemled Trinity College School at Port Hope, from Septem- her 1877 to July 1878. He entered into practice of architecture and the tirm was carried on by his brother, the late Joseph W. Power, :mtl himself until recent years. Ill-health forced Mr. Power to re- tire some time ago. The Power firm designed the present recon- Sil'lll'lPll St. Georges Cathedral and also the dome of the City Hall, its well :is many other Kingston buildings. The deceased was Wide- ly known as a line designer and draftsman. ' BIRTHS Sp:-m-cr At Port Arthur, Ontario, on February 25th., 1931, to Mr. :incl Mrs. L. A. Spencer, a sons David Gordon. MARRIAGES -Izirvis-Bird-At Barrie, Ontario, on September 6th., 1930, Rhoda Bird to Mr. Arthur Eyquem de Montaigne Jarvis. Imlloulin-Dutfield-At London, Ontario, on February 12th., 1931, Agnes May Duffield to Philip Anthony DuMoulin. DEATHS Nlzithcwson-At Southampton, England, on December 19th., Captain .Iames Lavens Mathewson. ADDENDA TO THE DIRECTORY Deceased 1873 Hagaman, James P. G. .......,,......,.... in Detroit, February 1, 1931 1902 Mathewson, James Lavenssin London, England, December, 1930 12466 Perry, Peter, M.A ..,...,..,.............,. in Guelph, February 22, 1931 1872 Rev. Canon Wm. A. Read ............ in Ottawa, Febr.uary 12, 1931 Lost Addresses :Since publication of Michaelmas "Record"l 19114 Ambcry, C. E. F. .. 1 ......... .............. ............ W i ndsor, Ont. 19413 Barton, Archie . ..... Timmins, Ont. 1907 1910 1923 1918 1919 1919 1884 1920 1915 1929 1915 1922 1872 1917 1872 1922 1921 1897 1882 1910 1919 1885 1924 1895 1889 1926 1926 1923 1925 1916 1906 1889 1883 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 Cameron, Don O ...,,.....,.. 1646 Hower Ave., East Cleveland, Ohio Dixon, M. Frank ..........,..,.......,......., 1980 5th. Ave. E., Vancouver Gardiner, Ernest ..., 3049 Northcliffe Ave., Notre Dame de Gris, Montreal Kaulback, C. E. N .,....,.. Laurentide Co., Ltd., St. Michael des Saints, P. Q. Kirkpatrick, G. A. H ............,.........,... ..,..........,...,..,. N ew Zealand Lazier, Stephen ........ Y.M.C.A. Drummond St., Montreal, P.Q. Mackenzie, H. A. ...,................,..,................,..,..,.,...........,. Toronto McLennan, Roderick ..,... .,.......... .................,.,...... C a yuga, Ont. Pugh, David P .....................,... Brentwood College, Victoria B.C. Ryrie, J. ....................................,.......,..,.....,.............,............ Toronto H. St. John Brock Smith ........ 3771 W. 15th. Ave., Vancouver Symington, Frederick ......,......... 144 Roslyn Rr., Winnipeg, Man. Tucker, John R .,......... .......,.., 4 118 Ottawa Ave., Chicago, Ill. Williams, R. MCD ....... ....... 9 Gilford Court, 1901 Pendril St., Vancouver, B.C. Change of Address Baldwin, L. H. ..........,. Mashquoteh, 2 Kilbarry Place Baldwin, Archie ............ Mashquoteh, 2 Kilbarry Pl., Toronto 5. Baldwin, L. H. ..........., Mashquoteh, 2 Kilbarry Pl., Toronto 5 Baldwin, W. K. W. .... Mashquoteh. 2 Kilbarry Pl., Toronto 5 Lt. B. M. Archibald ......,. Royal Engineers, Aldershot, England Lt. Col. Torrance Beardmore .... 222 Dunvegan Rd., Toronto 5 Bedford-Jones, Rev. H. H., D.D ......,...... 210 Somerset St., W., Ottawa, Ont. Bethune, J. A ......... ........ 1 524 Bathurst St., Toronto, Ont. Boone, G. L ............ ............. 1 70 Crescent Rd., Toronto 5 Bullen, J. Heber '... .......... ........ 2 0 9 S. LaSalle St., Chicago, Ill. Brewin, J. H ......................,....,......... 9 Glen Road, Toronto, Ont. Cassels, Lt. Col. G. H ..... Canadian Bank of Commerce Bldg., Toronto 2 Cassels, R. C. H., K.C ......... Canadian Bank of Commerce Bldg., Toronto 2 Cleveland, P. L ....... ...... 3 Clarendon Ave., Toronto 5 Cummings, C. D ...... ............ 5 11 Vesta Drive, Toronto Cummings, J. D ....... ......... 5 11 Vesta Drive, Toronto Cummings, W. F ....... .......... 5 11 Vesta Drive, Toronto De Lom, T. C. B ...... .............. 1 47 Yorkville Ave., Toronto 5 De Veber, L. S ...... .......,......... 1 7 Humewood Drive, Toronto DuMoulin, S. S ...... ......... 1 0 St. James Place, Hamilton, Ont, Gibb, Arthur N ....... .. .............. 302 E. State St., Ithaca, N, Y, 50 lSNl2 1921 1877 1SNlT 1912 1599 1906 1920 1920 1886 1880 1926 1904 1916 1901 1878 1902 1894 1916 1916 1902 1922 1921 1920 1883 1915 1922 1921 1910 1902 1923 1890 1914 1925 1915 1921 1921 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Green, H. Anson . . H816 Ottawa Electric Bldg., Ottawa, Ont. Gwyn, C. F. Secretary to the Supt., C.P.R., Saskatoon, Sask. Hague, Frederic, K.C... ..11. 1455 Drummond St., Montreal, P.Q. Hope, Alex. C. .. ,.,....,...... ............, F Ort Langley, B. C. Howard, W. A. M.. ..., ,..... 2 Sultan St., Apt. 604, Toronto 5 Jarvis, H. R.. .. .,.......,...........,,...,....... King City, Ont. Jarvis. A. E. de M ...,., ,...,......,....................... M oose Jaw, Sask. Jones, A. Wray A .. ,....,.. 3841 Wilson Ave., Montreal, P.Q. 1 v Jones, W. Ford. .. ...,.............,,.. 300 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. kmgswne, Rev. H. G ......... 42 James st., sr. Catharines, om. Lamplough, F. W ................. 1030 Alexander St., Montreal, P.Q. Law, John F .... ....... ,.......... 9 H ighbourne Rd., Toronto 12 Macaulay, N. H. ...... U ........ 255 St. James St., Montreal, P.Q. Mackenzie, Hugh A ..... care of Labatt's Breweries, London, Ont. Meredith, A. O. P ................... ....362 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto 5 Ogilvy, L. Murray ...... 10 Raphael St., London, S.W.7, England Pearce, H. J. L ............................. 6038 McDonald St., Vancouver Ramsay, Lt. Col. K. A ......................................... Fraserdale, Ont. Ray, W. R ............................... 4408 Marcil Ave., Montreal, P.Q. Ray, R. G. .......................................... 19 Napeau St., Ottawa, Ont. Robinson, N. McL. B ..... care of H.R. Bain .Sz Co., 350 Bay St., Toronto 2 Rogers, E. B ............................. 301 James St., S., Hamilton, Ont. Russel, G. D ............. care of National Trust Co., Ltd., Montreal Richardson. K. P ......,...... General Accident Co., Room 315-320. 410 St. Nicholas St., Montreal Strickland, H. F. S ........ ......................... 1 392 Pape Ave., Toronto Torney, G. R ...... ......... ,........ 8 0 5 4th. Ave., N., Saskatoon, Sask. Trow, Arnold M ......... .............. 3 0 Hawthorne Ave., Toronto 5 Trow, J. D. ......... ...... 3 0 Hawthorne Ave., Toronto 5 Walsh, L. A.. .......... 102 Ardern Bldg., Calgary Watts, E. .... .................. 3 Rose Park Cres., Toronto Turner, W. ..... ....... ............ 2 2 Madison Ave., Toronto 5 Woolverton, F. T... . .... 1048A Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N.Y. Wallace, H. L. . ................... 5488 Taft Ave., Oakland, Gal. Whyte, K. T. ...Apt. 207a, 321 Bloor St., W., Toronto 5 Morris, Godfrey M.. care Imperial Oil Co., Turner Valley, Alta. Names to be Added to the Directory F. ll. Russel, care Nesbitt, Thompson 8: Co., Saskatoon, Sask. .I S. Dudley care Bank of Nova Scotia, Saskatoon, Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 EXCHANGES "Acta Ridleianan, Bishop Ridley College, Ont. "Acta Ludi", Oshawa High School, Oshawa, Ont. "Ashburian", Ashbury College, Ottawa. "The Albanian", St. Alban's, Brockville. "Bishop's College School Magazine", Bishop's College School Lennoxville. "Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School Toronto. "The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B.C. "The Black and Gold", St. John's College, Winnipeg. "Blue and VVhite", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B. "The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. "The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalniond, Perthshire Scotland. "The Grove School Magazine", Lakefield, Ont. "The Harrovian", Harrow School, England. "High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. "Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montreal "The Oakwood Oracle", Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. Ontario Ladies' College "Vox", Whitby, Ont. "R.M.C. Review". Royal Military College, Kingston. "St. Andrew's College Review", St. Ar1drew's College, Aurora. "Vancouver Tech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B.C. "Windsorian", King's College School, Windsor, N.S. N n ' 1 "av" v sr, A ' 1' 3 - . A le' , , , ,.. s ,' - x I - l Alsl 4 L ' 'fl 2' . 9 ., T' ' +"".sM Wh' s:"M"'A ?':', i , ffl 'G-e I" 4 , n 4.4.8. , H. -- ' H V" F - Q, '. I .xr ,, Q ' I 1 ' ' r af ,. , l H ' A X 'I 'l , L 1 I ,. 4. , 1 ' 4 r v -- A I U P 1' Q I r , .4 .Q ,. ,: c If Q. I I '. 1. .F 'Al r ' ' " 1 n ,,f. 'M' ',' r v .I Q Q - na 'LL Erinitg Qlnllvgv Srhnnl Qvrnrh EDITORIAL STAFF Mr. C. R. Hiscocks Editors .. .,..-4 .- R. M. Powell Editorial Committee ...., .. ..... R. F. Douglas H. H. Stikeman A. G. Byers R. A. Pacaud Junior School Record ..... ........ R ev. C. H. Boulden Miss G. Petry CONTENTS Page Editorial ,.......... .....................,.. 1 The Chapel .........,.,.... .... 2 Music in the School ..... .... 3 School Notes ................. ..., 3 Cricket .........,...............,.....,. .... 7 First XI. Matches .... .... 7 Second XI. Matches ..... ..,. 1 7 Third Team Match ....... .. 18 Fourth Team Match ...... .... 2 0 Littleside Matches ....... .... 2 1 House Matches ....... .,.. 2 3 Cadet Corps Inspection ...... .... 2 8 Shooting .,............,,.,.,........... ............... ...... ,... 2 8 Valete and Salvete .......,.............................i....., .... 2 9 "The Monkey's Paw," and "Trial by Jury" 29 The Music Club .............................................,. .... 3 3 T. C. S. Science and Arts Society ...... .... 3 3 Contributions .................................... ,.., 3 5 The Junior School Record ..... .... 4 3 The Junior School Cricket ............., ..,. 4 4 Annual Meeting of Ladies' Guild ..... .... 5 0 Old Boys' Notes .................................... .,.. 5 3 Births, Marriages and Deaths ............,.. ,,,, 5 4 The Reverend James Bovell Johnson ...... .,,, 5 4 Addenda to the Directory ...,...,,.............. .... 5 5 Exchanges .............................. ,,,, 5 5 Erixuitllfllliillrgr Srrhnnl. Hurt linpe ESTABLISHED 1865. Head Master REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cam- bridge, D.D., Trinity College, Toronto. Chaplain, Broomsgrove School, England, 1903-19063 Hemi Master St. Alban's Brockville, 1906-1913. House Masters S. GELDARD, Esq., Trinity College, Cambridge. l.'I'.-COLONEL C. GOODDAY, Aldenham School, England. Assistant Masters The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, Montreal. A. C. MORRIS. Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N. S. l'. H. LEWIS, Esq.. B..-X., Pembroke College, Cambridge. WM. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Glasgow University. E. W. MORSE, Esq., Queen's University, Kingston. R. C. COATES, Esq., B.A., Caius College, Cambridge. C. R. HISCOCKS, Esq., B.A., St. Edmund Hall, Oxford. J. M. de SLUBICKI, Esq., Pembroke College, Cambridge. J. F. GOODGER, Esq., B.Sc., London University, M.R.S.T. C. E. S. GORDON, Esq., B.A., Christ Church, Oxford. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., University of Wales. , Elie 311IlIllII' Svrhnnl House Master The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, WVindsor, N. S. Clergy Training School, Cambridge. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. K. G. B. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., University of Toronto. C. N. WYNN, Esq., B.A., Keble College, Oxford. Lady Assistants MISS B. S. SYMONDS. MISS G. PETRY, Boston School of Expression. Music Master A, B. SLY, Esq.. I..R.A.M. Performers' Diplomag Associate in Music, University of Reading Bursar H. M. RATHBUN, Esq., R. M. C., Kingston. Physical Instructor for All Schools Sl-ZRHE.-xN'I'-MAJOR S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. Irinitg Qlnllvgv Svrhnnl iKvrnrh Ehitnrial The past term has been satisfactory in every respect. It is good to be able to look back at a complete school year in Port Hope: its success provides a foundation on which to build in the future. On Trinity Sunday the custom was resumed, after an unavoid- able lapse of four year, whereby we hold a service, and period of silence by the Cross, in memory of those who fell for us in the Great War. In beating St. Andrew's the cricket team wiped out the blotch on the rugby season, and started on what we hope is the championship of the Little Big Four. The match with Upper Canada was drawn owing to rain, when we seemed to have victory in our grasp: and now everything depends on the game with Ridley, a game which ought to bring forth some fine cricket. Many activities have had their followings. Tennis, especially. has been enjoyed: the two courts are in fine shape, having new nets and backstops. Music has continued to hold interest for many Also, this term, much hard studying has been done: from the looks of it, great success should be attained in the matriculation exams. Good luck to all! And especially to those who are leaving the School for good. Theirs is the honour of having established the School in its new buildings, and theirs the advantage of knowing her as she is bound to be for some years to come. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Elie' Qlhaprl U11 the evening of March 28th., the Lord Bishop of Toronto visited the School :ind .administered the Rite of Contirmation to the follow- ing lmysj Senior School .lohn Fraser Baillie Benjamin Franklin Crawford .Mines Bzirry Cleveland Pearson .lolvi Baldwin Acton Fleming Robert Stanley Pettit George Douglas Goodfellow Walter Brechin Reid .I-ihn Ritchie Grant Stephen Leonard Schofield' .-xrchibild Edward Grier Geoffrey William Francis Turpin Edward Boyd Coltrin Keefer Robert Polk Vaughan Charles Macklem Nelles George Montague Williams Junior School John Crispo Leckie Annesley Peter Geoffrey St. George O'Brian Clarence Finley Durnare-sq 'deLacy Edmond Soden Passy Charles Philip John Dykes Arthur Stewart Price David Victor Macdonald Eakins Ronald Francis Redpath Ralph Gardiner Keefer Peter Kelk Roper Robert Duncan McLaren John Macbeth Walker Hugh Sidney Morrisey Worthington The otfertory taken at this service amounted to 831.07 and as is customary the cheque for this amount was sent to the Secretary, of St. Alban's Cathedral Building Fund. The offertory last term amounted to 3165.50 and cheques have been sent to the following:- St. Alban's Cathedral Building Fund ...... ....... S 31.07 M. S. C. C. ......,..i........,i.....,..,............... ....... 1 5.00 Divinity Students' Fund ......... Q. .... 15.00 Widows' and Orphans' Fund ...., ....... 1 5.00 Port Hope Hospital .......,...,.,.... .... 1 5.00 Salvation Army ............,.,..................................... 10.00 lt has been a pleasure to have with us the Reverend Canon Rigby who preached to the boys on the afternoon of Whit Sunday. The He ulmaster takes pleasure in announcing that he has received :i cheque for 51,000.00 from Mrs. Stewart of Perth for the Building Fund of our new Chapel. The School is very grateful for this fur- ther evidence of the interest of an old friend of the School. To this fund has also been added a thank offering of 310.00 made on May 24. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 illluair in Uhr Srhnnl There has been some considerable energy spent on musical un- dertakings this term. The preparation of "Trial by Jury" kept many of us busy for the first few weeks, after which the Orchestra set itself to provide a concert, assisted by the Choir, on May 30th. Some items of this programme introduced us to new groupings, such as string quartet, ensemble of piano and live strings, a trio, a song with viola. and piano, and piano with two violins. For these items we were indebted to the senior members of the Orchestra, while the Choir joined the Orchestra in a full setting of God Save the King, forty-seven performers taking part. Cox organized 1 vocal quartet, and Powell and Fleming gave us solos. The composers whose music was played included Haydn, Schubert, Bach, Corelli, B. J. Dale, and Liszt. In Chapel, the scope of the Choir's duties has increased, in that special items are occasionally introduced to produce contrast with the congregational singing. On Trinity Sunday Martin Sha.w's set- ting of the Holy Communion service was sung in its entirety. Mr. Goodger has given us some useful help, with marked results, and it is hoped eventually to establish a really high standard in choral music, which will naturally re-act favourably .upon all the other musical activities now in progress. The Music Rooms resound daily with the scraping, blowing, and strumming of musical instruments, which seems to indicate a gen- eral ambition to excel as performers, though it would doubtless be to the good. if the Music Library were used more than it has been in the past. SCHOOL NOTES T. D. Archibald and D. N. Neville have been made School prefects. T. L. Taylor has been given Senior privileges. J. A. Irvine has been elected Captain of cricket. P. R. Usborne has been appointed Captain of Bethune House. The Tennis Club has been organized again, and the courts are seldom empty. g TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Owing to bad weather, the holiday for the 24th. of May was post- poned until the 27th. Informal baseball helped to pass the time at the beginning of the term, before cricket started. Mr. Geldard acknowledges with thanks subscriptions to for the portrait of the Headmaster from the following:-D. N. Dewind and S. Robertson, as well as all members of the The portrait is to be painted by Mr. Wyly Grier, and it lhilt it will be completed in time for Speech Day. the fund J emmet, Staff. is hoped The Sergt.-Major's Cup for the best all round cadet was won by Wotherspoon. GYMNASIUM COMPETITION First Eight Max. points obtainable ........ 175 Chown ..i....... i,........ . ,. Wotherspoon .... Paterson .. Cox max. Dawe . ...., . Holmes max. Irvine U H Usborne .. I ...,..168 ......162 ......1531., 15254 14512, 13612 136 .......135 ' Second Eight Max. points obtainable ........ 150 Gibson .......... Savage max. Howard .......... Taylor ...... Wood .... Somers ..... Cutten ..... Reed ....., Littleside Eight lMax. points obtainable 1051 Qgireex' maj. l2r:Lnl max. Vaughan mi. lfl--ming Tha- Nuvivrs f'llll Wil.-: ......93'2 ssl. 85M Sllg Rogers .,,........ Godshall ..... Molson .,... Byers ..... won by VVood. 136374 132 Bi 131 130 be 130 Ei .......12S54z 111 Bi 110:21 75143 73551 71' 69 LIFE SAVING. Lust In-nt te-rm it was decided to attempt to stimulate any exist- ing intl-if-st in "Life Saving" throughout the School. Under the .nszm--ii-in nr' Mr. In-nty, the whole of a large class, consisting of the iwillomxig boys, sin-ri-ellerl in passing both the Elementary and Pro- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 ficiency tests of the Royal Life Saving Society: Barber, G. E.: Bilkey, G. D.: Brainerd ma., W.: Carling, L. I.: Carr-Harris, A. R.: Corbett, J. H.: Dakin, J. K.: Little, M. K.: Pat- ton, J. M. S.: Ross max., C. B.: Ross ma., J. K.: Swaisland, J. XV.: Trenholme, T. C.: Vallance ma., C. G.: Vallance max., W. G.: Wil- liams, G. M.: Wood, G. D. THE SQUASH TOURNAMENT A Squash tournament took place in the last few weeks of Lent term to single out the winner of the Pullen Cup for the best squash player in the School. The number of entries was very high, being sixty, and keenness was shown. Lack of space necessitates the leav- ing out of the first two rounds. Third Round-Irvine beat Reid max., Kerrigan beat Whitehead max., Dawe beat Wigle max., Mickle beat Wigle ma. Semi-Finals-Irvine beat Kerrigan, Mickle beat Dawe. Final-Irvine beat Mickle. BADMINTON During Lent term a considerable interest was taken in Badmin- ton, and, three courts being provided in the gym., a large number of games were played. Dull afternoons, especially, found the courts continuously occupied. A singles and a double tournament were run off, and proved very popularfas the handicaps gave a chance of winning to everyone. HANDICAP SINGLES Quarter-finals: Irvine beat Wigle ma.: Vaughan mi. beat Taylor: Dawson beat O'Brien: Grant ma. beat Wilson. Semi-finals: Irvine beat Vaughan mi.: Grant ma. beat Dawson. W'inner: Grant ma. Runner-up: Irvine DOUBLES Pairs VVinning First Round: Harrington ma. and Greenfield: Good- fellow and Newman: Dawson and Knox: Irvine and Bickle: Ryerson and O'Brien: Grier max. and Swaisland: Patch and Birchall: Doolittle max. and Wilson. Semi-finals: Dawson and Knox beat Neville ma. and Greenfield: Ryerson and O'Brien beat Doolittle max. and Wilson Finals: Dawson and Knox beat Ryerson and O'Brien. :!:!:l.l.,. if vw . iles The First Eleven I C. Heurtley P. Usborne Rogers J. Taylor T. 00d S. Lockw 'CJ Z5 cd o CU D-4 od CD .E 9 S-4 r-1 6 2 as .2 2 E cd 2 .cz U 5-4 41 E-3 'U cd as .22 an 4-4 5 3 E c: GJ 'P cd 3 v-S 9. 2 'cs ce D-4 O TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Glrirkrt FIRST XI. MATCHES DIR. GELDAliD'S Xl. vs. SCHOOL-May 14. 1931 T The first match of the season was played against the masters. It was notable for the batting and bowling of Mr. Lewis and the batting of Mr. Gordon. The Staff batted first and scored 144 for 8 wickets before they declared. The School then went in and batted rather badly, being all out for 19, to which Pacaud contributed 9. The School followed on, but the innings was not completed. Irvine scored 24 not out. Mr. Mr. Col Mr. Mr Mr. Staff Lewis, b. Irvine ..... James, b. Mickle ....... Goodday, b. Irvine Slubicki, b. Rogers ........,... Gordon, b. Mickle Ogle, c. Lockwood, b. Irvine ......,... ..............,......... 53 O 2 18 35 9 The School Pacaud, b. Col. Goodday . Heurtley, c. Mr. Evans, b. 9 Mr. Lewis ..,........... ............ 0 Taylor, c. and b. Mr. Lewis ,.,. 1 Irvine, b. Mr. Lewis .................. 0 Lockwood, b. Mr. Lewis ........ 1 Usborne, not out ....,.......,,.......... 0 Padley, b. Col. Godday ............ 0 Warden, not out ...............,.. 4 Mickle, b. Col. Goodday .......... 1 Archibald, b. Col. Goodday .... 1 Rogers, b. Mr. Lewis ....... Byes .................... .........., Total ..... BOWLING ANALYSIS Mr. Goodger, c. Archibald, b. Mickle ..,....... ........................ 8 Mr. Wynn, not out ..........,....... 5 Mr. Coates, b. Mickle .... ....... 3 Mr. Evans, did not bat Mr. Geldard, did not bat Byes .......... .................................. 1 1 Total ..... ........ 1 44 The School Mickle ........ Irvine ...... Rogers ........ Lockwood ,..... . Heurtley .......... .. . Mr. Geldard's XI. Col. Goodday ....... .... Mr. Lewis ..... .... Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Av 17.2 19 5 3 3 11 11 2 41 4 5 42 3 1 23 1 0 12 0 0 15 0 3 12 3 4 5 6 O 2 ......19 erage 10.25 1-1 23 4 083 s TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL v. PETERBOROUGH The School visited Peterborough on Saturday, May 16th. and ware beaten by T2 runs to 47. The first match of the season for a very young and inexperienced team was almost bound to be a defeat, especially against :i team with as many old cricketers as Peterbor- uugh. ln spite of the result, the team returned very far from dis- lierirtened, for it lost solely through inexperience. The School won the toss and batted first. Against some very steady bowling, we began disastrously. Heurtley was run outuwith- out ieceiving a ball: Usborne hit over a yorkerg and Pacaud played outside a good length off break. Irvine and Taylor batted well, b.ut the bowling was very steady and when Taylor stepped too far back and hit his wicket, four men were out for only 3 runs. Irvine and Lockwood batted extremely well and put on 21 runs before Irvine was bowled. Lockwood ran himself out, and after some courageous hitting by Rogers, the side was out for 47. Peterborough are a sound batting side and had not been out for under a hundred this season, so that their score might seem quite satisfactory to our bowlers, especially since Irvine was off form. Both Mickle and Rogers bowled some very good balls, b.ut Rogers has not yet learnt to use his swerve, and Mickle, who is essentially a fast bowler, wasted three overs before he started to bowl at all fast. The fielding was cleaner than it had been in practice, but there was a lack of anticipation, which should develop with practice. The team, individually and collectively, need as much match practice as it can possibly be given. When the obvious mistakes that were made in this match are put right, there is every reason to believe that we will have a side with adequate batting, good fielding, and excellent bowling, and above all, one which can pay together as it lf-Jim. The School Peterborough USb0l'n0, b, Jefferson ,,,,,,..,,.... 0 BlI'kS, b. II'VilC1e ................ Heurtley, run out ..... .......... 0 Mawhood, b, Mickle ,,,, Taylor, hit Wkl., D. J6ffeI'SOI'l.. 1 Jefferson, C, Archibald, b, Pacaurl, b. Dyer .... ,.......,....... 1 Mickle ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Irvine, b. Mawhood ..... ...,,.. 4 Thorpe, b, Mickle ,,,,,,,,,,, l.oc'kwnod, run out ....... ....... 1 0 Dyer, b, Irvine ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, YVHITJQD, b. Mawhood .... ....... 4 Dunkerley, C, Paoley, b, Padlry b. Mawhood .... 3 Mickle ..,.......... . Mivklff. n0t OUI . .. ......... .... 9 Hayle, run out ............ Archibald, b. Saeger ...... ....... 1 Horsfall, b, Lockwood ,,,, Rogers, h. Mawhood ..,... ....... 8 Saeger, C, and b, Rogers TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fl The School Peterborough Extras, 63, 1.b. 2, w. 1 ...... ..... 6 Hamilton, c. Irvine, b. Mickle 2 Combes, not out ..................,..... 0 Extras, b. 8, w. 1 ....... ........,... 9 Total .... ........ 4 7 Total ..... .,.... 7 2 BOWLING ANALYSIS Peterborough Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Dyer .... .... . .. .. 11 8 11 1 11 Jefferson .... .. 8 3 14 2 7 Mawhood ..,.... .. 5 2 12 4 3 Saeger ......... .. 2 1 7 1 7 The School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Mickle ......... .... 1 0 0 30 5 6 Irvine ...... .. 8 1 22 2 11 Rogers ....... .. 4 0 7 1 7 Lockwood ..... .. 2 0 4 1 4 THE SCHOOL V. KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY On Wednesday, May 20th., the School won by 22 runs a very good match against a strong team of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Bat- ting first on the Hrst grass wicket of the season, the School again started badly, Warden, Taylor and Pacaud being out for five runs. Irvine and Heurtley stayed together till rain stopped play at half past twelve. Play began again at half past two, and runs came faster. Irvine and Heurtley wore down the original bowlers, and Usborne and Padley scored well when they were changed. Mainly owing to Irvine and Padley, the innings ended with the respectable score of 87. The fraternity had a strong batting side and the School did ex- tremely well to get them out for 65. Mickle bowled faster and with more life, and thoroughly deserved his five wickets. Irvine found his true form and quite rightly kept himself on through the innings. His length was immaculate, with an excellent command of flight and break. The fielding was good in every way and Archiba1d's wicket-keeping was perhaps the best thing of the day. The match was, we hope, not the best thing the team will do this season. The batting was uneven and again showed the need of Ili TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD match practice. Three men were out to the worst ball they received. But in the field the team was beyond criticism, and the game was as encouraging as it was enjoyable. The School Warden, c. sub., b. Brown ...... 1 Heurtley, c. Coy, b. Rea .......... 11 Taylor, c. Musgrave, b. Brown 3 0 Pacaud, b. Brown .....,..,............ Irvine, b. Rea ,,.,,......,..,..,...,. ..15 Lockwood, b. Douglas ...,......,.., 1 Usborne. l.b.w., b. Brown ........ 10 Pzidley, b. Rea .. ..,,,,,.................. 27 Mickle, c. Coy, Brown .... ..... 2 Rogers, l.b.w. Rea .......,.............. 6 Archibald, not out .................... 1 Extras, b. 4, l.b. 1, w.3, n.b.2 .... 10 Total ....., . ..,,.,.,........ 87 Kappa Alpha Radcliffe, b. Mickle .................... 15 Coy, b. Irvine ......................,....... 4 Morden, st. Archibald, b. Mickle 8 Musgrave, b. Mickle .................. 0 McMullen, st. Archibald, b. Irvine .......... ........................ 2 Brown, st. Archibald, b. Irvine 5 McQuigge, b. Mickle ................ 10 Neville, b. Irvine .......... .... ' ....... 3 Douglas, b. Irvine ........... ..... 8 Birks, not out .................... ..... 0 Extras, b. s, l.b.1, n.b.1 ...... ..... 5 Total ...... ........ 6 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS Kappa Alpha Rea . ........ ..... . .. 19 Brown 18 Musgrave ..., 1 Douglas 3 Radcliffe ..,,.. .. 3 The School Mickle .. ..,, 10 Irvine .. 14 Rogers 4 Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average 11 24 4 6 5 29 5 5.8 0 2 0 - 0 11 1 11 1 11 0 - 3 20 5 4 2 27 5 5.4 0 13 0 - SCHOOL v. PETERBOROUGH The return match with Peterborough was played at T.C.S. on Saturday, May 30th., and ended in a draw. Peterborough won the toss and decided to bat. Play began at 2 o'clock in drizzling rain, and though our bowlers were very much handicapped by the dead wicket and the slippery ball, seven Peterborough wickets fell for 55. Then Hoyle and Saeger made a good stand and brought the score to 102, when the innings was declared closed. Heurtley and Usborne opened the School innings at five o'clock and by steady battings scored 24 before Usborne was out to ea very TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll good ball from Dyer. Heurtley, Taylor and Pacaud were quickly out, but Irvine and Lockwood batted briskly till stumps were drawn at 6.15. Peterborough The SQ'h00l Mawhood, c. Archibald, b. Usborne, b. Dyer .......,..l.........., 14 Irvine ...... ................,..........,.. 1 1 Heurtley, c. and b. Saeger .... 7 Combe, b. Irvine ........................ O Taylor, b. Dyer ..............,..,.,...... 4 Jefferson, b. Rogers ................ 9 Pacaud, c. and b. Saeger .,...... 0 Dyer, c. Usborne, b. Irvine ...... 15 Irvine, not out ...,...................... 13 Thorpe, b. Irvine ...................... 7 Lockwood, not out .,..........,......,.. 5 Hoyle, not out .......... ......... 3 2 Whitehead did not bat Hamilton, b. Irvine ..... ...,.. 5 Warden, did not bat Birks, b. Irvine ...............,.......... 3 Mickle, did not bat Saeger, not out .............,............ 19 Rogers, did not bat Horsfall, did not bat Archibald, did not bat Howard, did not bat Extras, b. 4, l.b. 1 .................,.. 5 Extras, b. 4, l.b. 1, w. 1, n.b.1 7 Total ..... ,.................. 1 02 Total ffor 4 wickets! ...... 48 BOWLING ANALYSIS The School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Mickle ....... 15 3 37 0 - Irvine ..... 17 4 38 6 6.3 Rogers ....... 5 2 14 1 14 Lockwood .......... 2 0 7 0 - Peterborough Dyer .......... ..... . .. 12 10 5 2 5 Mawhood ...... 2 5 -- - - Jefferson ...... 5 9 3 - - Saeger Q ....... 4 16 - 2 8 Thorpe ....... 1 2 - - -- SCHOOL v. ST. ANDREVVS The School played St. Andrew's on Wednesday, June 3rd., at T. C.S. and won an exciting match by 7 runs. Irvine lost the toss but St. Andrew's put us in on a fast, true wicket. Play started late and the School had only forty minutes batting before lunch. After five overs, Usborne was bowled by a very good ball from Gordon and soon afterwards Heurtley was well caught at the wicket in trying to cut a short, but dangerously rising ball which he should have lefty Tay- lor and Pacaud batting attractively till lunch, when the score was 26. Taylor was out to a yorker, the first ball after lunch, but Pac- 13 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD aud and Irvine by the best batting of the season put on 65 runs for the fourth wicket. With 91 runs for 4 wickets the School were in a strong position, but the next six wickets fell for only 32 runs and the side were all out for 123. Of the St. Andrew's bowlers Gordon took six wickets and had the best analysis, but Cummings seemed the more dangerous and though he bowled for very long period never lost his speed and life. Pacaud's return to batting form was as convincing as it was wel- come, and Irvine's was the best innings he has played so far in a sea- son when he has always batted well. In the half hour before tea St. Andrew's lost 2 wickets for 25 runs, and another soon afterwards. Then Russel and Young played purely defensive cricket. The School bowling was far below its best, and Irvine and Mickle seemed stale. Irvine bowled too fast, his only tactical mistake so far this season, as with about ninety runs in hand St. Andrcw's should have been encouraged to hit. As it was they concentrated on defence and runs came gradually, as they will off fast bowling on a hard ground. When the score had reached T6 Mickle made a very good catch off his own bowling to get rid of Russel, and our chances of victory which had been slipping away for the last hour increased again. Four runs and several minutes litter, Mickle, who had started bowling much better after Russel's dismissal, had Cummings nicely caught by Usborne at mid off and then bowled Grant. Donnely and Grant brought the score to 96 very slowly, and the game looked very precarious, but, with about 'a quar- ter nf an hour to go, Donnely was run out by an excellent throw-in by Warden. Rogers got a wicket next ball and with two wickets in html and ten minutes to play St. Andrew's needed 28 runs to win. Irvine very wisely and courageously put himself on instead of Mickle 'incl bowlefl much slower than before. The last two men were tempt- el :intl ft-ll, Young hitting right across a good length leg break, and lingers taking very nicely at square leg a high spinning catch from tloiilon which woulil not have been easy at any stage of the game. Thi- School St. Andrew's Vsbornc, b. Gordon . ,,,.. ............ 4 MacDougal, b. Mickle .... .... 7 Ilcurtley, c. James, b. Gordon 3 Chubb, l.b.w., b. Irvine .... 7 Taylor, h. Cummings . .,,. ,........ 6 Russel, c. and b. Mickle ............ 11 init-:iiifl, c. Findlay. b. Gordon36 James, l.b.w., b. Rogers ..,........ . 7 livin.-, h. Gordon 38 Young, b. Irvine ........................ 32 l,lH"kliK'lHlfl, l.b.w., b. Cummings 1 Cummings, c. Usborne, b. Wzii-isle-n, b. Cummings 0 Mickle ,......,.. .......,...... ..,.... 3 ivullvy, b. Gordon ......, 8 Grant, b. Mickle ...... ....... 0'I'+, li. florflon ,. 2 Donnely, run out ....... . 7 Ll I Yi"-, r Hrrint, h. Cummings 2 Slingsby, b. Rogers ..... ..... . . 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lf! The School St. Andrew's Archibald, not out .................... 0 Gordon, c. Rogers, b. Irvine .... 11 Extras,b.16, l.b.3, w.4, n.6 ........ 23 Findlay, not out .......................... 0 Extras, b.17, l.b.5, w.1, n.b.8 .... 33 Total ...... .....,..,...... 1 23 Total .......... .........,...... ....... 1 IE BOWLING ANALYSIS St. Andrew's Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Cummings .... , .... 22 7 43 4 10.75 Gordon .......... .. 17 2 38 6 6.3 MacDougall ..... A. 4 1 5 -- M Chubb ........, .. 2 0 7 - - Grant .... .. 2 1 7 M - The School Mickle .,....... ..... 2 0 7 28 4 7 Irvine .,..... .. 18 4 35 3 11.6 Rogers ......... .. 6 0 17 2 8.5 Lockwood ...... ..... 3 1 5 0 0 SCHOOL V. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE The School visited Upper Canada College on Sat., June 6th., but persistent rain prevented the game being finished. The School lost the toss and our opponents batted first. In the first few overs Irvine did not reach a possible catch off his own bowlingg Pacaud reached but did' not hold a catch high up in the slips and Archibald missed a difficult chance of stumping on the leg side. Later in the game Lockwood failed to hold after two attempts a sharp chance at second slip and Padley misjudged a slightly mishit drive at cover. On sev- eral other occasions lack of anticipation and slow starting meant that what should have been catches were stopped precariously on the half volley. Upper Canada failed to profit to these lapses and, apart from Tatem, showed complete lack of confidence. The School bowl- ing was very good, but on a fairy easy wicket did not deserve all the timorous respect with which it was treated. Irvine bowled much slower than against St. Andrew's, and with excellent control and was mainly responsible for thisg Rogers bowled very well indeed and was always dangerous and Mickle after a very moderate start, bowl- ed well when he was brought on again. Eventually Upper Canada were all out for 76, their last pair alone trying to attack the bowling and putting on 17 valuable runs. Il TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School had to bat for tive awkward minutes before lunch, hut l'sborne and Heurtley scored 5 runs and survived. After lunch it was mining and the umpires were not certain whether to start play, hut our opponents went onto the field and the umpires followed. l'slioi-ne and Heurtley made 37 runs by good batting and Taylor made one lovely stroke before being caught at short third man in trying In cut ll ball which rose sharply. As the rain was coming down hrirder and conditions were quite impossible for the fielding side the umpires stopped the game after about three quarters of an houi-'s play. The raii. continued and at five o'c1ock the game was finally abandoned. Il was a very great pity that the game should and that owing to the imminence of examinations lo play again another day. We must express our Upper Canada team for- their very sporting action have been spoilt, it is not possible gratitude to the in resuming play :after lunch when the umpires were not decided that to continue would he fair to the bowling side. I'ppe-r Canada College The School Falconer, run out ...,.................. 3 Usborne, 1.b.w., b. Tatem ........ 17 VVoods, b. Rogers .,.......,......,..... 25 Heurtley, not out ...................... 17 Deltis i., c. Archibald, b. Irvine 1 Taylor, c. Tatem, b. Magee .... 3 Wright, c. Taylor, b. Irvine .... 2 Pacaud did not bat Walsh, b. Rogers .......,................ 2 Irvine did not bat Tatem, not out ............................ 21 Lockwood did not bat Welch, b. Rogers ...................... 0 Padley did not bat Stewart, c. Archibald, b. Irvine 0 Warden did not bat Deltis ii., b. Mickle .................... 11 Rogers did not bat Youngman, b. Mickle ,.... 0 Mickle did not bat Magee, c. and b. Irvine ..... .,.. 6 Archibald did not bat Extras, l.b.5 ..., ........... ..... 5 E xtras, b. 7 .......................... Total ,.......,,,,,....... 78 Total lfor 2 wicketsi ..... BOWLING ANALYSIS Thi- school Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Mickle- .. 12 1 17 2 8.5 Irvine- , . 17 4 36 4 9 lingers .. 7 1 10 3 3. Lovkwooll 2 0 8 0 - l'ppe'r Kkinaulzi lwllis li. 6 3 11 - - Magee- . 3 --- 7 1 7 Youngmain 4 16 - - 'I':il-'iii 2 3 1 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I5 THE SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY The School met and lost to Ridley on Wednesday, June 10th., at the Toronto Cricket Club ground. The School won the toss and went in first on an excellent wicket, but the batting was not sound enough anywhere in the innings and we were all out for 77. Many attrac- tive strokes were played and most of the loose balls hit, but our de- fence was sadly lacking. Powell, who was swinging the new ball in rather late made the most of this weakness and was mainly respon- sible for our failure. Pacaud alone of the School batsmen looked at all reliable and though Lockwood played courageously and well, he has not yet enough discrimination. Warden made the runs nicely and fully justified his place on the side. Ridley had about twenty minutes to bat before lunch and lost a wicket for 4 runs, Archibald taking very neatly a catch at the wicket off Mickle. The two hours after lunch saw probably the best School cricket of the year. The Ridley batting was very good, and our bowling excellent and well managed. The fielding was quite beyond criticism and made full recompense for our lapses against Upper Canada. Ridley lost another wicket soon after lunch, when Archibald took an excellent catch on the leg side. Ripley and Seagram put on 25 valuable runs by delightful batting before Ripley was out. Two more wickets fell quickly and five men 'were out for 44. Seagram was out at 54 and the game was very open, but Hart and Buck took the score to 69 before Hart returned an easy catch to Mickle. Ridley passed our score with three wickets in hand and these did not fall till they had scored 104. The innings ended at 4.20 and only a collapse on our part could give the match a two innings result. This we produced in the most startling manner--Powell again wreaking the havoc-and we were all out for 27. Ridley needed one run to win and a full pitch, faith- fully dispatched to square leg, ended the match. The final result was very unfortunate and the second innings a tragic anticlimax to the splendid cricket of the first. Ridley were without question the better balanced side and thoroughly deserved to win. Their superiority lay in their careful watching of the dan- gerous ball and this won them the match, as we had three dangerous bowlers and they only one, and the fielding of each side was so good that no distinction can fairly be made. Archibald kept wicket ex- cently, letting only 4 byes and taking two catches. lig TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lst. Innings The School 2nd. Innings Usborne-. b. Powell ......... --.-- 4 b. Powell .......................,. ....... 0 Heurtley. b. POWCU ..-- ---.- 1 c. Ripley, b. Powell .......... .... O Taylor. b. Powell .,..,. ........ 4 b. Powell ...................................... 0 Pzicaud, b. Seagram .... ...-.--- 1 4 c.McKinstry, b. Seagram ........ 11 Irvine. run out . ...,l ..,., .... 0 c . Ripley, b. Powell ........... .... 0 Lockwood, b. Powell ..... ........ 1 6 C, Powell, b, Seagram ,,,,., ,,,, 4 Padley, b. Clarke ........,, ......., 7 b. Powell. ......................... .... 0 Warden, b. Powell ...... ........ 1 0 b. Seagram ................. .... 6 lingers, b. Seagram ..,. ..... 1 not out ........................... .... 1 Mickle. b. Powell ..4.. ..... 3 c. Owen, b. Seagram ...... .... 2 Archibald, not out ...... ..... 0 b. Seagram ..................... .... 2 Extras, b.8, l.b.8, w.1 .,... ........ 1 7 Extras, b,1 ,,,,. ,,,, 1 Total ........,. .,... .....,.. 7 7 E1 Ridley lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Ripley, c. Heurtley, b. Rogers..22 I Kennedy. c. Archibald, b. Mickle ,........, ............,............. 1 not out ...,.,, ,.,, 4 Clarke, c. Archibald, b. Irvine.. 0 not gut ,.,,,., ,,,,, 0 Seagram, c. Mickle, b. Rogers..21 Harper, c. Heurtley, b. Rogers 1 McKinstry, run out .................. 0 Hart, c. and b. Mickle .............. 13 Buck, b. Irvine ..,.........,,. ........ 1 8 Powell, l.b.w. Irvine ..... ..... 8 O'F'lynn, not out ............,.........,. 8 Owen, l.b.w., b. Heurtley ....,..... 1 Extras, b.4, l.b.5, w.1, n.b.1 .... 11 Total ..,.. ....... ..........., 1 0 O Total lfor no wickets! 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS Riclle-y-ls-at Innings Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Powell . . .. . 12 3 22 6 3.6 Seagrzim . 12 1 28 2 14 Clarke . ...,...... 6 2 10 1 10 2nll. Innings Powell 8 3 12 5 2.4 Seagram , ,. . . .... 8 1 14 5 2.8 The School-lst. Innings min-kie . . . 14 2 30 2 15 Irvine 15 4 36 3 12 fi"L!f'l'S 11 3 17 3 5.6 Loi-kwood 1 - 4 - -- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Heurtley .......... .. ......... .. .. 3.3 -- 7 1 T 2nd, Innings Rogers .......... ........,....... . .. 1 4 - -e SECOND XI. MATCHES THE SCHOOL v. APPLEBY IST. xl. This match was played at Port Hope on Tuesday, May 19th. The day was good, but the grass crease was not ready and matting had to be used. Appleby had beaten the School 2nd. XI. for several years previously, and we were not expecting the comparatively easy vic- tory Which resulted. The match began at 11.30, with the School batting. The opposition's bowling was not strong, and runs came fairly fast before lunch. After the interval, however, the bowling improved and the rest of the side went out in fairly short order. Hunter was the most effective bowler for Appleby. The visitors' innings was featured by Rogers' bowling and a good innings by Griffin. Padley also bowled well. The School Appleby Warden, b. Gordon ............,....... 1 Griffin, c, Padley, b. Hall ........ 14 Savage ii., G., c. Gordon, b. Gordon, b. Rogers ..................., 0 Griffin ..,....,.. ...,...,................ 8 Campbell, b. Rogers ...........,...... 2 Padley, b. Hunter ........,...,......... 19 Grant, c. Padley .........,.............. 3 Neville ii., G., c. Cochrane ii.. Cochrane ii., c. VVhitehead, b. b. Gordon .......,.................,..., 12 Padley ................ ....,..,...,...... 0 Usborne, b. Hunter ..,....,..,......... 0 Davis, c. and b. Padley ........,... 2 Whitehead i., W., b. Alexander 6 Hunter, b. Rogers ................... . 2 Dawson, b. Gordon .................... 7 Babb, c. Usborne, b. Padley .... 10 Rogers, c. Davis, b. Hunter .... 11 Little, b. Rogers ........................ 0 Hall, b. Hunter ..........................., 1 Cochrane iii., b. Rogers .......... O Swaisland, b. Hunter ......... .... 0 Alexander, not out ......... .... 2 Ambrose i., S., not out ..... .... 0 Extras .......... .......,..... .... . 8 Extras .......... .................... .... 1 Total ..... ....... 6 6 Total ...... ....... 4 3 THE SCHOOL vs. APPLEBY IST. XI. at Oakville On Thursday, June -ith., the Second XI. journeyed to Oakville to play the return match with Appleby College. The day did not look ls TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD promising, hut, as the game started after lunch, a hot sun was shin- ing on th: well-kept Appleby grounds. We won the toss and took the lieltl. Whitehead and Padley were bowling well, and we got three wickets down for three runs. After this, however, the Apple- by hzitsnien steadied down, and made 82 runs before they were all out. Cassels. a substitute from Littleside, bowled and fielded well. Neville ii., with 23 not out, was the most brilliant batsman for ns. Warden and Padley also played well, making 15 and 12 respec- tively. Appleby's bowling was stronger than it was in the first nintt-li. and our innings ended at 78. The match was close and in- teresting all the way, as is indicated by the final score 82-79 FIRST INNINGS The School XVhitehead, b. Griffin .,.............. Savage ii., b. Griffin ...,,..l.,..,.... . Cassels. c. Babb. b. Gordon Padley. c. Davis, b. Gordon .... Warden, b. Divis ..l............. ,..... Dawson, c. Griffin, b. Davis Neville ii., not out ..,....... ,........ . Hall, l.b.w., b. Hunter ............. . Ambrose i.. c. Babb, b. Davis .. Osler ii., c. and b. Gordon ..... . Swaisland, c. Little, b. Davis .. Extras ..,,...... .,........ ,......,............ Total ,.... .,............. Appleby Griffin, l.b.w., b. Padley Grant i., run out ................. Gordon, c. Padley ............... Campbell, b. Whitehead Cochrane ii., c. Cassels, b Whitehead .......... ......... Davis, b. Cassels ................. Hunter, c. Cassels, b. Hall Cochrane iii., b. Cassels ..... Babb, c. Osler, b. Dawson Little, c. Padley ................. Zimmerman, not out ......... Extras .......... ................. Total ....... THIRD TEAM MATCH THE SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA On Thursday, June 4th., Seaton House Seniors of U.C.C. played the Third Team at Port Hope. The U.C.C. team was slightly weak- ened through the inability of some of their best men to play. In the first innings, T.C.S. started off badly, but soon managed to pick up and were all out for 98 runs. Holton, Dawe and Pullen bzittf-fl quite well. I7.t,T.C?. went in and could only make 86 runs, a good percent-age of which we-re scored by Croft and I-Iopps. In the second innings T.C.S. declared for 81 with 9 wickets down, Vhown and Holton batting well. T.C.S. fielded well and got them out for -19 runs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lil FIRST INNINGS The School Heighington, c. Milnes Wigle i., b. Biggar ...... Chown, b. Biggar ........ Wotherspoon, b. Holton, b. Hopps ..,....... Dawe, b. Biggar ,.,C...A. . Clarke, b. Biggar ....... , Savage i., l.b.w. Hopps Pullen, c. Parker ....... . King, b. Biggar ,.......... . King, b. Biggar ......,. , Corbett, b. Biggar ...... Wilkie i., not out ...,.. . Byes .......... Wides ,..,.. No Balls ....... Total ......, The School Heighington, run out .. Wigle i., l.b.w. Biggar Wotherspoon, c. Biggar Chown, c. Croft .......................... 24 Holton, b. Biggar ........... ........ Dawe, b. Biggar ....... Pullen, run out ,.....,.,......... ..... Clarke, c. Amescua .....,......,..... Savage i., l.b.w. Biggar King, retired ...........,............ ..... Corbett, retired ............... ........ Wilkie i., did not bat Byes .......... ....... ..... Wides .......... .. Total ...... Total for Game ..... l7.l'.i'. Parker, b. Chown ..,....... Hopps, l.b.w. Corbett ,... Biggar, b. Chown ........ Croft, c. Chown ......,., Milnes, c. Corbett ..,..... Holbrook, c. Dawe ...,,. Amescua, l.b.w. Chown Kee, c. Savage ,.......,,.... Algie, l.b.w. Pullen ...... Denny, c. VVotherspoon Clark, run out Pullen ,. Finch, not out . ..,.,...... ., Byes .......,.. .. Wides ....,. No Balls .,..... Total .....,. SECOND INNINGS U.C.C. Biggar, c. Corbett ..,.. Hopps, b. Chown ...,... Croft, c. King ..,,.......... Holbrook, b. Chown .. Parker, c. King ............ Kee, b. Heighington .... Milnes, c. Wotherspoon Arnescua, run out ........ Denny, run out ............ Finch, run out .............. Algie, l.b.w. Wotherspoon Clark, b. Wotherspoon Byes .......... .... Wides .......... .. Total ....... Total for Game ...... o ju TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FOURTH TEAM MATCH 'rim scuool, v. 'rm-3 GROVE This game was played at Lakefield, the Fourths winning by 122- 91 in a two-inning game. The weather was good, and, though neither team was much in style, they played with a good will, making the game a pleasant one. FIRST INNINGS Tlre Grove Warren, c. Baly, b. Gunn ........ 1 Harris, c. Southam, b. Gunn .. 1 Disney, b. Baly ,A,....................... 0 MacCrae, b. Baly ...................... 6 Atwood, b. Gunn ........................ 0 Carson ii., c. Southam, b. Gunn 4 Anderson, c. de Pencier, b. Gunn . ....... .......................... 3 Miall, b. Baly .. ......,............... ,. O Carter i., b. Gunn .,............ ..... 6 Bragg, C. Powell, b. Baly .......... 16 Langley, not out ................ ..... O Extras .. ..... ........,.. .,....... .... . 4 Total .... . .......... ....41 The School McCloskey, c. and b. Atwood..40 Cox i., c. MacCrae, b. Atwood 4 Southam, b. Atwood ................ 2 Baly, c. and b. Anderson .......... 5 Ross i., b. Anderson .................. 5 Gunn, b. Atwood ...................... 0 de Pencier, c. Carson ii., b. Anderson .......... ........,......... 2 Paterson, b. Anderson .............. 0 Powell, not out ............................ 8 Baldwin, b. Anderson ................ 0 Treholrne, c. Miall, b. Anderson 0 Extras .......,.. .........................,...... O Total ..... ...... 6 6 SECOND INNINGS The Grove Wairen, b. Southarn .. ..... ........ . 0 Harris. b. Southam ......... ........ 4 Disney, C. Paterson, b. Baly .... 8 MacCrae, l.b.w. Baly ........,.,..... 30 Alwuml. l.b.w. Baly .. .... 0 Bagg, C. Paterson, b. Bily . ..... 3 f:2il'itf'I4 i., not Ollt 2 Parson ii., cz Southam, b. Baly 0 Andersson, b Gunn . . .... .... . . 0 infill. ii. Billy 0 Langley, iz Gunn, b. Baly .. .. 0 Q lzxlias ,....... .. 3 Total .50 The School McCloskey, b. Disney ................ 14 Paterson, c. and b. Aatwood .. 8 Ross, l.b.w. Atwood .................. 2 Baly, c. and b. Disney ............ 0 Powell, c. Miall, b. Disney ...... 2 de Pencier, b. Disney ................ 0 Trenholme, retired .................... 16 Southam, c. Langley, b. Atwood 5 Baldwin, b. Disney ,................... 2 Cox i., c. Miall, b. Carter i ....... 1 Gunn, not out .......,.................... 5 Extras .......... .............................. 1 Total ..... ...... 5 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 LITTLESIDE MATCHES LITTLESIDE v. THE unovl-3 QFIRST xm AT 1.AmcFlI+:l.u, May 21 The Grove won the toss and decided to field. The School manag- ed to score 37 on a very tricky wicket, and then got the Grove out for 27. In the second inning the School scored 63 4Casse-Q313, and Robson 113, and the Grove had scored 28 for 4 Wickets, when time was called. The School thus won on the first innings' score. The Grove The School Fletcher, b. Robson ..,.....,......... 1 Kerrigan, b. Beardmore ,........, 3 Beardmore, c. Wigle ii., b. Osler ii., c. Miall, b. Elmsley .... 0 Cassels .....,.... ....,..............,.. 1 1 Robson, b. Wright ..4.....,.... 5 Disney, run out ..,.,.................,... 0 Cassels, l.b.w., .b. Fletcher '...... 10 Macrae, b. Cassels ...,.................. 0 Gibson i., b. and c. Wright ...... 2 Burgess, c. Gibson i., b. Cassels 1 Spragge, b. Elmsley .......,.......... 1 Elmsley, b. Cassels ..,.............,... 3 Whitehead ii., b. Wright .,........ 1 Wright, b. Robson .................... 3 Somers, b. Elmsley .........,..,.....,. 1 Carson i., b. Robson .,.. ..... 0 Cochran, b. Burgess ........,....... 7 Carson ii., b. Robson ,.... ..... 5 Wigle ii., b. and c. Wright ....... . 4 Harris, not out ............. .... 0 Curphey, not oue ...................... 0 Miall, b. Robson ....... ..... 2 Extras .......... ................................ 3 Extras .......... ......... ..... 1 - Total .... ........ 2 7 Total ,..... ....., 3 7 LITTLESIDE v. U.C.C. at Port Hope, Jun-e 2nd. The School won the toss and decided to field. U.C.C. managed to score 57, and the School, after a poor start, replied with 62. In the second inning, U.C.C. scored 55 tCassels 6 wickets for 30 runsl, and the School scored 27 for 2 wickets cOsler ii. 15 not outp when stumps were drawn. The School thus won U.C.C. Mills, b. Cassels ................,......... 0 Storey, b. Cassels .......,.............. 17 Falconer, l.b.w., b. Cassels ...... 9 Woods, l.b.w., b. Kerrigan ...... 2 James, b. Kerrlgan .................. 4 Croft, c. Robson, b. Kerrigan .. 6 Lash, c. Spragge, b. Cassels .. 2 Campbell, b. Cassels ..,,.............. 7 Garcia i., b. Cassels .................. 5 Garcia ii., l.b.w., b. White- head ii. .......... ...................... O McMurrich, not out .......... ..... 0 Extras .......... ............... ..... 0 Total ...... ........ 5 7 on the first inning's score. The School Kerrigan, b. Falconer ................ 0 Osler ii., b. Falconer .................. 5 Robson, c. Storey, b. Garcia ii...10 Cassels, c. Garcia ii., b. McMurrich .......... ...,............ 0 Gibson i., b. McMurrich ............ 0 Spragge, c. McMurrich, b. James .......... ..,......,.............. 4 Whitehead ii., b. Falconer ........ 11 Somers, c. James, b. Falconer 0 Cochran, b. Falconer ................ 9 Wigle ii., b. Falconer ....... ...... 1 0 Curphey, not out ............ ...... 2 Extras .......... ................. ...... 1 1 Total ..... ...... -32 Q 611 Elev de Little Si P. Osler R. Wh tehead .-4 D. Wigle E. Lindsay F. Cochran P. Spragge P. Cassels Robson on E. S 2 cn 2 rphey Cu W. CFS In So D. Molson n W. Kerriga J. ye ITI F.S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 225 HOUSE MATCHES BIGSIDE FIRST MATCH-12th. Mary, 1931 The first Bigside House match was played on Tuesday the 12th. of May, and resulted in a victory for Bethunes. Brents won the toss and batted first. They seemed to be suffering from superiority com- plex. This was soon remedied by three of their wickets falling for OI18 I'l,lI1. However, batsmen continued to come and go, and Brents were finally all out for 40 runs, to which Whitehead contributed 15 not out. Lockwood took 5 wickets for 11 runs. Bethunes went in to bat and had scored 55 before the last man was bowled by Irvine who took six wickets for 19 runs. Heurtley, the opening Bethune batsman, was at the wicket for an hour and a quarter. Bethune House Heurtley, c. Pacaud, b. Irvine 6 Lockwood, b. Irvlne .................. 9 Cowperthwaite, b. Mickle ....,... 1 Padley, c. Pacaud, b. Irvine ....,. 0 Usborne, b. Irvine ...................... 0 Neville, b. Rogers ...,... ...... 9 Hall, b. Mickle ................ ...... 1 0 Dawson, l.b.w. Mickle ..... ..,.., 4 Swaisland, not out ........ ...... 1 Savage, b. Irvine ...... ...... 1 VVilkie, b. Irvine ...... ..,... 0 Total ....., ............,..... 4 0 Brent House Irvine, c. Cowperthwaite, b. 1 Heurtley .....,.... .......... ........ Pacaud, b. Lockwood ,. ,,.. .... 0 Taylor. b. Lockwood ...... .,,. 0 VVarden, b. Heurtley ...... .... 1 Clarke, b. Heurtley .,.., .... 2 Mickle, b. Lockwood ..,..... .... 6 Savage, b. Lockwood ,.,... .... 2 Archibald, run out .......... .... 9 VVhitehead, not out .................... 15 Ambrose i., b. Lockwood ,.... ..... 1 Rogers, b. Padley ............... .... 1 Total ....,. ...... 5 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS Bethune House Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Lockwood ...... .. 7 1 11 5 2.2 Heurtley ...... . 6 24 3 8 Padley ...... .. 1.3 3 1 3 Brent House Mickle .......... 8 Irvine ..... 9.5 Rogers .... 3 1 14 3 4.66 1 19 6 3.15 5 1 5 fl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SECOND MATCH-Diary 21St., 1931 The second match was played on May 21st., and, as Brents Won, the series was tied, one game all. Brents again won the toss and decided to field. Bethunes had made 44 for five wickets when Heurt- Ivy was out :after having collected 14 runs. The side then completely collapsed, the last man being caught before a single run more had been added. Brent House then went in and amassed 65. Whitehead and Irvine were the highest scorers making 18 and 14 runs respectively. Brent House Whitehead, b. Lockwood ..,.,..... 18 Savage, b. Lockwood ...,............ 5 Paciud, c. and b. Lockwood .... 1 Taylor, b. I-Ieurtley Bethune House r Cowperthwaite, b. Irvine .......... 8 Heurtley, b. Rogers .................. 14 Hall, b. Mickle ................,......... 1 Lockwood, st. Archibald, b. Irvine, retired ......,.. ................-- 1 4 Irvine .......... .......... .........,,. 9 Rogers b. H2111 ,l...-., ------ 1 2 Usborne, b. Irvine ...................... 7 l1lCkl9, b. Hall ........... ...... 1 Padley, C, Archibald, b, Mickle 2 Archibald, run Out ..... -..,.. 0 Neville, b. Irvine ........................ 0 Clarke. b. DaWSOn ..... ..-... 0 Dawson, b. Irvine .,.................... O King. n0t Out ........,...... .,..-- 5 Chown, b. Mickle ........ .... 0 Ambrose. b. Dawson .... ...... 0 Swaisland, b. Mickle ..... .... 0 Byes .......... ...........,....... ...... 8 S avage i., not out ...... .... 0 - Byes .......... ............... .... 3 Total ...... ..................... 6 5 Total ........ ....... 4 4 BOVVLING ANALYSIS Bri-nt House Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Mickle .... . 912 3 21 4 5.25 Irvine .. . 13 5 16 5 3.2 Rug!-?l'S . ....... .... 5 2 4 1 4 lie-tlmne House Lockwood I 1 8 2 15 p 3 5 Heurtley , ,.... .. 6 2 20 1 20 Hull . 6 1 18 2 9 Pmlley 2 2 0 2 O THIRD MATCH-May 28th., 1931. The Third and final House Match was won by the Brents. The score was 125 to 65. Brent House batted Hrst and made 125 in a comparatively short time. Mickle and Taylor were the top scorers with 34 and 28 runs respectively. Bethune House went in and were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 all out five minutes before drawing trumps. Lockwood made a very good 30. Mickle took seven wickets for 17 runs. The match was not quite as exciting as the previous two, due to the unusually hot sun wearing down the flelders. Bethune House Usborne, c. Irvine, b. Mickle.. 0 Heurtley, b. Irvine .................... 7 Cowperthwaite, b. Mickle .,...... 7 Padley, c. and b. Mickle .......... 6 Bre-nt House 'Pacaud, b. Padley .,.. Whitehead, b. Heurtley .,.......... 12 Savage ii., b. Hall .......,.... ..,.... 1 9 Taylor, b. Lockwood ..,.. ....... 2 8 Hall, b. Irvine ...............,............ 1 Irvine, b. Hall .,....... ....,.. 3 Lockwood, c. Savage ii., b. Warden, b, Padley ,,,, ..., 1 MiCkle .......... ...................... 3 0 Rogers, run out ...................,...... 4 Neville, c. and b. Mickle .......... O Mickle, run out .....................,.... 34 Dawson, run out ................ ..... 6 King, c. Heurtley, b. Chown .. 4 Savage i., b. Mickle ......, ..... 1 Archibald, c. Chown, b. Chown, b. Mickle ......., ..... 1 Dawson .......... ....... ....... 6 Swaisland, not out ...... ..... 0 Ambrose, not out ...... ....... 0 Byes ..... 6 Byes .......... ........... ...., . . 11 Total .... ...,......,......... 6 5 Total ........ ........ 1 25 BOWLING ANALYSIS Brent Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Mickle .... .. 10.2 2 17 7 2.43 Irvine ...... .. 12 1 33 2 16.5 Rogers ..... .. 2 9 Bethune Heurtley 7 - 23 1 23 Lockwood .. 12 2 29 2 14.5 Hall ..... ... 7 2 25 2 12.5 Padley ..... 4 1 7 2 3.5 Dawson ...... .. 3.66 14 2 7 Chown ..... .. 4 15 1 15 MILLDESIDE FIRST BIATCH-Dlay 16th. On the first day of the match rain threatened, but held off. The cricket was of a fair quality, the fielding being more brilliant than the batting. The Brents went in first and scored 128. Wotherspoon, the Captain, scored a brilliant 40. Heighington and Dawe made a good stand at the beginning. For the last forty-five minutes of the afternoon the Bethunes were in, and scored 80 runs. Chown, the. jig TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qiiptziiii, :ind Savage max. made a stand productive of over 40 runs re not out when stumps were drawn. The match was con- tiniit-tl on the following Monday, when, through fine bowling by the Bri-iii House, the rest of the Bethunes were dismissed for very few runs. The final st-ore was a win for the Brent House by 128-95. Lllltl Wt' Brent House llcigliington. run out . ,i.. .....,... 2 6 Wigle i.. C. Savage, b. Chown 0 liziwe, e. Wilkie i.. b. Pullen .... 6 Ulzirke, b. Pullen .................., 6 Powell, ta Savage i., b. Paterson 6 Vilitherspoon. ii, Pullen ,....,..,... 40 Bethune House Baldwin, c. Dawe, b. Heighing- ton .......... .............................. 4 Pullen, c. DePencier, b. Heighington .......... ............ 7 Baly, c. Gunn, b. Corbett ........ 16 Chown, c. Powell, b. Corbett..35 COX i.. b. Chown ...,..,,...... .... 0 NICC10skey, Q, Powell, b, 1JeI'enCieI'. b. Pullen ....l. ..,. 1 Corbett .......,.......... .............. 4 Gunn, b. Chown ......,,... .... 0 Savage i., b. Corbett .................. 19 Corbett, not out ..... ....... 1 2 Paterson, b. Corbett ............... 1 McCrea, b. Pullen ...... ....... 5 Neville i., c. Powell, b. Corbett 0 Extras . .. . ...,.. ......, 1 2 Wilkie i., c. Cox, b. Wotherspoon ...... ...... ...... 0 Roughton, not out .......... ...... 1 Patch, b. Heighington ..... ...... 2 Extras .......... ............... ...... 6 Total ..,.. ........ 1 28 Total ...... ......... 9 5 SECOND MATCH-Nlay 26th., 1931 This match was also won by Brent House, securing them the cup which had been held by the Bethune House previously. The game was very close, however, as the 34-32 score indicates. The cricket was not of a high class. The game had to be played on a very poor wicket, with the result that the bowling was too much for the bats- men of both sides. The Bethunes batted first, but little can be said :ihmit the batting of either team, except that Holton for the Brelnts marie the largest score. Chown bowled very well for the Bethuries, getting eight wickets: and Wotherspoon took five wickets with a fine :ive-mga that helped his team considerably. Bethune: House Pullen, c. Powell, b. Wotherspoon ...,. . .....,. 10 Baly, b. Wotherspoon ..... 3 Chown, h. Corbett . ................... 2 Savage i., b. VVotherspo0n .,.... 1 Baldwin, c. Ross, b. Corbett .... 4 McCloskey, b. Wotherspoon Blrffhall, not out . .. , ..,, 3 0 Brent House Heighington, b. Chown ............ 1 0 Dawe, b. Chow'n ........................ Wotherspoon, c. Pullen, b. Chown .......... ...................... 0 Clarke, c. Savage i., b. Chown 2 Holton, not out .......................... 16 Ross i., b. Pullen ........................ 1 Wigle i., l.b.w. Chown ..... ...... 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q7 Bethune House Brent House Paterson, run out ............... .... 2 Corbett, b. Chown ......... ...,. 0 Roughton, c. Southam, b. Powell, b. Chown .......,.4. ..... 2 Corbett .......... ....,.,..... .o.. 0 C ox i., 1.b.w. Chown ....... ,.... 0 Neville i., b. Corbett ........... .... 0 Southam, b. Birchall ....... ..... 4 Wilkie i., b. Wotherspoon ........ 1 Extras .....,.... .............,.. ..... 2 Extras ........., ,...........,.,..,..... .... 6 Total ..... ......,...... 3 2 Total .... ........ 4 LITTLESIDE FIKS1' ?vlA'l'CH--May Tth. Robson and Spragge together made a good stand for Brent House: then they retired ind there was in interval. The rest of the Brents went out quite quickly. After za first wicket stand by Cassels and Kerrigan the Bethunes were ftoon out. Brent House Osler ii., c. Byers, b. Russel .... 22 ' 1 Deakin, l.b.w. Cassels ................ Spragge, retired ........................ 27 Robson, retired ........,......,............ 31 Gibson, b. Cassels ...,.....,............ 8 Wigle ii., c. Knox, b. Smye .,..., 6 Cochran, c. Cassels, b. Smye .. 1 Baillie ii., c. Knox, b. Smye .... 4 Lindsay, c. Somers, b. Cassels 0 Whitehead ii., b. Kerrigan ...... 20 Godshall, not out .,.......i.............. 4 Extras Q .......... ..........,................,.. 6 130 Bethune House Kerrigan, c. Gibson, b. NVhite- head ......,... ............,....,..,.,,.. 3 3 Cassels, c. Lindsay, b. Gibson .. 1 Byers, b. Gibson .....,..,,. .,.......,.. 9 Cutten, c. and b. Robson .,........ 10 Somers, c. Robson, b. Gibson.. 1 Fleming, c. Cochran, b. Robson 1 Smye, b. Robson .......,.. ......,...., 0 Knox, b. Robson ......,................. 7 Russel, c. Robson, b. Gibson .. 0 Newman, not out .........,.,.....,.... 1 Extras ........,. .......... ..... 8 95 SECOND IWIATCH-Delay 19th. The first five Brent wickets fell quickly for ten runs, but Bethune fielding grew poor, so that by the batting of Osler Whitehead the Brents managed to collect ninety-four runs. Bethunes were put out quite quickly, and the Brents kept the for Littleside cricket. Brent House Deakin, b. Kerrigan ........ ....... 2 Osler ii., b. Kerrigan ................ 43 Spragge, l.b.w. Kerrigan .......... 0 Robson, b. Kerrigan .................. 0 Gibson i., l.b.w. Cassels .......... . 0 Cochran, c. Somers, Cassels .... 4 the and The cup Bethune House Kerrigan, c. Cochran, Gibson ..22 Cassels, c. Wigle ii., Robson .. 0 Brainerd ii., c. Wigle ii., Spragge .......... .................... 7 Byers, c. Deakin, Curphey ...... 0 Reed ii., b. Gibson .................... 0 Qs TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bri-nt House Bethune House Whitehead ii., c. Somers, Smye 20 Somers, b. Gibson .................... 11 Wigle ii., b. Cassels ...,.,.4.......... 1 Fleming, run o.ut .......,,............... 0 Baillie ii., b. Kerrigan ,............... 3 Smye, e. and b, Whitehead ii... 7 Curphey, b. Kerrigan .,... 9 Knox, c. Curphey, Robson 0 Godshall. not out .......... ,.... 0 Alden, b. Whitehead ii ............. 0 Russel, not out .......................... 1 94 56 CADET CORPS INSPECTION The cadet inspection took place on May 9th. The sun shone out of a clear sky, contrary to expectation. The company formed up in line, and was inspected by Major G. A. McCarter, of the Royal Can- adian Horse Artillery, who was at the School in 1913-14. In his speech to the School later in the day, he said that the work of the Cadet Corps was much above the standard of work in his day. There followed the house competition, which was judged by Capt. lsbester, the District Cadet Inspecting Officer. He awarded Brent House the cup for the best drilled house. P. R. Usborne commanded the company. The Lieutenants were: T. A. Irvine, S. Ambrose, D. Dawson, and R. E. Chown. A. de Pen- cier was Company Sergt.-Major and the Colour Party consisted of R. F. Douglas, colour officer, M. Reid and T. Worrell. After lunch the usual Physical Training and Gymnastic Display took place in the gym. The work, also inspected by Capt. Isbester, was up to the usual high standard. SHOOTING The School has found it difficult to return at once to its former st inflarfl in shooting, but improvement has been made. The best shots in the School were Powell and Kilgour. They made respective- ly. in the Annual Course of Musketry, 87 and 79, in the D.C.R.A.. 258 and 270, and in the I-louse Competition, 23 and 22. In the An- nual Vourse of Musketry there were two first class shots, 88 sec- onfls :infl H9 thirds. In the D.C.R.A., one first and several second 1-lass nie-clals were won. The Si-hool tc-run had a shoot with the Masters which the latter -.-.-on by :i small margin. 'l'hv- niosl improved shot for the year was Roughton who im- prow-il lil p--r vent, froin beginning to end of the year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 VALETE Carr-Harris, A.-V, Form, 2nd. XIV., 2nd. VII. Howard, P.MV. Form, lst. VIII., 3rd, XIV. , SALVETE Vaughan, VV. ........... son of J. J. Vaughan, Esq., of Toronto "THE MONKEY'S PAW" and "TRIAL BY JURY" On Saturday, May lst., "The Monkey's Paw", a play in three -scenes by W. W. Jacobs, and "Trial by Jury" were performed by members of the School at St. Mark's Parish Hall. A number of parents and some visitors from Port Hope were present. "The Monkey's Pawn is a tragedy which is admittedly difficult for a school to stage. Miss Petry is, therefore, to be congratulated on having produced it with such success. As the "leading lady", Archibald gave a remarkably good implession of a kind, but heart- broken, old woman. Stikeman max. acted the part of the husband realistically, in spite of the difficulty experienced in making him up owing to inadequate footlights. As the ill-fated son, Taylor suited the part to a turn. Neville ma.j. added a very welcome touch of humour to the gloomy atmosphere of the play. Powell took the role of the lawyer as understudy to Broughall, who was ill at the time of the performance. During the intermission Three Miniatures for Trio by Frank Bridge were played by Messrs Sly, Ketchum and Chenhall. The curtain then rose for "Trial by Jury." Gilbert and Sullivan made a complete contrast to the tragedy of "The Monkey's Paw", and the evening ended joyously. Mr. Goodger was the Judge. He took the part in the traditional style and, what is far more important, with much of the traditional skill of the D'Oyly Carte Company. Mr. Lewis revealed himself as an excellent character in the part of the Usher. Fleming's make-up as the bride made the unorthodox behaviour of the Court seem almost reasonable. He managed his good treble voice with remarkable lightness and ease, and, as an actor, gave the most finished performance of the evening. Irwin 3 1:6 D-4 .rn P: 3 ct O E QD .-C1 E4 ,4 1 L if , M TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SH was a very plausible Defendant and seemed quite at his ease through- out. Cox made 3 persuasive Counsel for the Plaintiff. The chorus made up for what they lacked in polish by a spirit rarely displayed by professional companies: the singing was vigor- ous and accurate, and everyone of the queerly assorted Jury and Public appeared to be playing his part very earnestly. Messrs. Coates, Ketchum and Chenhall formed a miniature orchestra which gave an excellent background to the voices. To Mr. Goodger and Mr. Sly, the School owes a debt of gratitude for 3 most enjoyable entertainment. As a whole, the program was a great success and went to show that there is plenty of dramatic and musical talent in the School. It is to be hoped that many more equally successful entertainments of a like kind will follow in terms to come. THE CASTS "The Monkeys Paw" MR. WHITE ..... ...........,.............................. ..... H . H. Stikeman MRS. WHITE ...,..,,......... .... T . D. Archibald HERBERT ..............,......,,... ,...,.. T . L. Taylor SGT.-MAJOR MORRIS .........,,...,,..,......,.,..........................., G. L. Neville M. SAMPSON ,...........................,..,,............................,.....,.... R. M. Powell lThe play produced by Miss G. Petryl "Trial by Jury" THE LEARNED JUDGE ....,.......,................, ,................ lv Ir. Goodger THE PLAINTIFF ..............., ...... J . B. A. Fleming THE DEFENDANT ...,..........,...........,.. ......,.. H . E. Irwin COUNSEL FOR THE PLAINTIFF ...... ,..,......... VN '. G. Cox USHER ..................,...,................,...,.. .....,....,...............,.... M r. P. H. Lewis Chorus of Jurymen, Lawyers and Public W. G. Greenfield, D. H. Neville, H. B. Savage, T. C. Brainerd, J. T. S. McConnell, S. H. Ambrose, R. B. Wotherspoon, T. A. Warrell, G. F. Bonnycastle, J. G. Warden, M. W. Gibson, W. L. Curphey, B. S. Williams, W. K. Molson, J. D. Bilkey, A. S. Price, C. M. Nelles, P. D. Bankier, J. K. Ross. Chorus of Bridesmaids A. M. Ferguson, de L. E. S. Passey, C. P. J. Dykes, H. L. Henderson. A. D. Russel, J. E. Cutten, C. R. Osler, G. A. Markham PRODUCER .................................................................. Mr. G. F. Goodger MUSICAL DIRECTOR ...... ...... M r. Alley B. Sly AT THE PIANO ............. .... M r. R. C. Coates VIOLIN' .................... .,..... M r. Ketchum 'CELLO ..... .... M r. Chenhall :""'l V".-,4,.,1 W5 y. X-hwf ' 41 4 ...4 P: s-1 5 v-1 CS -l-4 5-1 E4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gggg THE MUSIC CLUB The Club has met twice. and may meet again for a Gilbert and Sulliv-an programme, if this can be arranged. We were privileged to hear Mr. Boris Hambourg in a cello recital, the programme including unaccompanied Bach, a suite of De Falla, and the Sonatas of Delius and John Ireland. The latter was heard for the first time in Canada. On this occasion the Club was indebted to Messrs. Heintzman for sending a magnificent piano, which added to the success of the concert, and made us realise the inadequacy of our usual instrument. On May 23rd. a French programme was given, Mr. Coates and Mr. Sly played piano music by Debussy and Ravel, interspersed with folk songs by Mr. Goodger, and the Franck Violin Sonata by Mr. Ketchum. The loss of Mr. Coates is felt keenly, and we thank him for his help in many directions. We have been presented with records of Schubert's B minor Sym- phony, and some Casals solos, and have purchased "L'Apres Midi d'un Faune" and some of "La Boheme". The Victor machine has been in bad order lately, but is soon to be repaired and will doubtless again be of service to us. T. C. S. SCIENCE AND ARTS SOCIETY In a short review of the activities of this Society it is difficult to decide what shall be mentioned and what omitted. The Photographic Section IH. B. Savage, Section Leaderl has been very active during the year. There were about thirty active members making good use of the dark-room. Nearly all of these are now able to develop and print fairly good pictures. Several of the beginners need more care in their Work to avoid scratches, finger- marks, and other blemishes. Some of the more advanced workers made use of the enlarging lantern and the club-ca-mera, and also experimented with "toners" and "intensifiers". A total of more than 150 rolls of film have been developed and painted. A good motto for next year might be: "Less in quantity and more in quality". Amongst those members delighting in the making of "envious" things, model aeroplanes have to a large extent yielded place to model-boats and bird-houses. ggi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The :tqttaritim has proved of considerable interest. Goldfish, two lislt front stream tnot yet identitiedl, snails, turtles and water plants seem to have formed a very fair balance. The Field Naturalist Section has progressed rather slowly, al- though a good example has been set by Bonnycastle, who has been active in observations of birds and flowers. Brown ii. has some Part of the Science and Arts Society observing nature. suit-klings, growing slowly, and Nelles some caterpillars, which are showing signs of change. Mr. Morse has given his advice and help in several matters, and on May 21st. took a party of about a dozen tip Gages' Creek. It is to be hoped that much more interest will be taken in this kind of work in future years. Biology, the "Study of Lift-", is difficult. and to undertake the work an effort is necessary, but once the start is made the subject becomes more and more fas- t-inating and exciting. No one taking up this work need ever be at Il lass for something to do, for something to interest him. In ad- dition to the interest of the work, it is of first importance to a coun- try rit-h in forests and agricultural lands such as Canada. Why not start in the holidays? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 245 In conclusion it may be said that the Science and Arts has ful- iilled its task of enabling many boys to work at things not included in that hateful word, "Matriculation", and to find enjoyment in the Work. P.H.L. Glimtrilmtinua T. C. S. and the Phoenix On the outside of the Beecher Memorial Entrance, there are some exquisite carvings of two birds rising out of leaping flames. These carvings are both of the Legendary Phoenix of Heliopolis, and are there to remind us that our School has been destroyed by iire twice. The legend of the Phoenix-bird is very interesting, and it has many meanings and representations. The Phoenix of Heliopolis was a mythical bird which was slightly similar to the eagle, and had a very brilliant plumage of a purple- red colour. There was only one bird of its sort in the World at one time, and that lived in the Arabian desert, existing on air. After a long life of five hundred years, this queer bird flew to a temple in Heliopolis and sacrificed itself by burning on the altar there. Then, out of the ashes, a young bird resurrected itself, and after three days' time was full grown and flew away stronger and more power- ful than the previous bird. This legend has come down through several reliable channels and is generally taken to mean resurrection after a fire. Out of both of our School fires came a School with more school spirit in it. However, the old legend has died out as far as the School is con- cerned and the Phoenix will not have to visit us again. But may the spirit it left behind it remain with .us always! WH.B.S. Fifth Form '30-'31 Herein I shall try to put down in Writing an account of the past, present and future doings of us, the Fifth Form of 1930-31, of us, the studious body of hard-working seniors, fighting manfully onward to success. Perhaps that last statement is a little too strong, for, as I look around, my eyes rest on one brilliant example of student life-DeP-r by name-gazing ceiling-ward, blissfully ignorant of the French lesson he should be studying. Well, anyway, in September there assembled at the School twen- Zhi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ty-three of us, who were thought fit and proper by the Masters to constitute Fifth Form. Several new faces appeared among the old, null it was thus that our little band of happy-go-lucky seekers-after- knowledge started on our weary search for learning. Later in the year our number was decreased to twenty when Cir-H-s, H cl, and C n left for parts unknown. During the year our will to work might be classed as "Fair", "Fair" doesn't mean "right", does it? Why shouldn't it be "Good" or "ICxeellent"'? Think it over. How many times have we played the parts of determined students, hurrying anxiously from class to class. or putting our whole heart into some difficult geometry theor- em? Hasn't it been rather a picture of care-free yo.uth strolling leisurely from classroom to classroom humming the latest Broadway hit. And have we not been the recipients of certain well-meant prophecies from our Masters conveying the thought that unless a supreme effort is made on our part, many will be the failures in June? How many of us are making that effort? However, let us leave these points to take care of themselves and look at ourselves in another light. Are we ambitious? Most as- suredly. We have among us future doctors, engineers, high mucky- mucks in Commerce and Finance, probably an aviator or twog and it would not surprise me at all if we produced a couple of singers, for, should we include Sixth Form, we can boast of two of the most noted, namely "Mic" and "Mac", otherwise known as Dis and B t-fi. And yet, all too soon, this Fifth Form of 1931, the form of such zi mixture of seriousness and light-heartedness, of ambition and in- difference, will come to the time when it will be necessary to leave old T.C.S. and face the realities of life and bring back laurels for our School, for our colleges and, above all, for our homes. The Delivery of the Species by G. C. Savage Many of us, as we struggle through this weary life, are inclined to neglect, almost in entirety, the nobler aspects of our sojourn on this earthly sphere. For example, how often during the last year flifl you pause in your stride to wonder how you ever came to be on this earth in the first place? It is a truly inspiring thought. when we were very young, our fertile imaginations used to bring rv.-fi luv'-ly visions to our mind's eye. One of these was of a scarlet TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :if sleigh, drawn by a dozen prancing reindeer, drawing a jolly old gen- tleman with a snowy beard and cargo of toys across a whitened vista, the other was of a mighty stork, flying steadily through the night, leaving a precious burden slung in its massive beak. In such a manner, then, did we reach this globe. But think for a while of the poor stork who brought us. His is a hard life, indeed. Day after day, night after night, these noble birds are busy, for upon them rests the responsibility of transporting the new-born babes to the right place at the right time. Suppose that the stork to whom little Napoleon Bonaparte was entrusted had lost its way, and in- stead of delivering him to Corsica, had left him in some other coun- try, then what would have happened? We cannot tell. We only know that the trusty stork made no mistake, and so Napoleon, the armed organizer of the French Revolution, was able to carry out his life's work. Now it is quite possible that the range covered by the stork is not confined to this globe alone. Astronomers tell us that this earth of ours is only one out of several million specks of mud floating through space. If our speck of mud is inhabited by living organisms, is it not reasonable to suppose, then, that a fair percentage of the other spheres are also populated? Progressing along these lines we may readily realize the enormity of the work which has to be done by the stork family. Imagine the embarrassment of an absent- minded stork, who, having set out from the supply base to deliver a cargo, forgets which planet or star he is supposed to be supplying. Picture him as he flies aimlessly about through space, as he dodges the countless shooting stars, and finally as he lands his cargo, safe, but on the wrong planet! This seems to be a very reasonable ex- planation of the advent of numerous so-called freaks of Nature which adorn our circuses and amusement parks. On Venus, no doubt, crowds of creatures similar to the Half-Man-Half-Woman at Dom- inion Park or Sunnyside, stand in stuffy tents and gape with open mouths at what would seem to us to be a perfectly normal human being. According to Messrs. De Sylva, Brown and Henderson, whose lavish production entitled "Just Imagine" was released during the winter, everyone on Mars has a twin. As Mars is comparatively close tous, twins are fairly common here on earth. On Jupiter, per- haps, Siamese twins are the order, and as Jupiter is much farther away from the earth, Siamese twins are more of an oddity here. Hence freaks are not really freaks at all, but merely living evidence of the fact that even a stork can make mistakes. Unimaginative persons are liable to scoff at this idea, but it certainly is a theory and that is something. When Darwin proposed his "Origin of Species" in 1859, everyone thought he was crazy, but they are still ggg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD rt-aiding his book. You probably think this idea is crazy too, but then great writers are seldom recognized as such during their own lives. The Door-Handles I-Iver since they had been made to the order of the first Sir Guy de Bradford, a gallant crusader, about whom nothing is known ex- cept his favorite utteranceg"Fetch me, thou knave, another flagon of Malmseyn -the door-handles had waited for a chance to play their part in great affairs. Now they looked out over the peaceful Sussex landscape from their post on the great door of Streatham Castle: reflecting on the gallant gentleman who had just entered that stronghold, and why he was shown such respect and obedience by all the retainers. Two of these were now approaching the door. "Bethink thee, Tom", said one "why has our master given orders that none shall leave the Castle to-night?" In sooth, Joe, it is because I heard him say he feared Cromwell's troopers would return and ransack the house-though they missed nothing in yesterday's search." "Know you, Tom, who the new guest is?" "Nay, I judge him to be an old friend of our master." "Indeed an old friend! 'Tis King Charles- I saw his face clearly by the torch-light at the gate." "Tom, there's five thousand pounds on his head!" "Well slip out of the Castle to-night. The troopers are at the 'Pig and Whistle', just down the road." At midnight, then." "I'll not fail thee, Joe." The door-handles were speechlessg-to hear that the handsome Vavalier was King Charles. And to be forced to listen to th-ese vil- lains plotting his capture without being able to save him! Fame five minutes to twelve -the shadowy figure of Joe glided towards the gates: once they were passed, his way was clear! The door-handles tried to squeak, but none heard their frantic efforts. The figure- glided on. Suddenly--an awful crash! He has failed to sw- Sir Percy!-i spare suit of armour. Later Joe awakes to a noise of jingling harness, and of trotting houvi-s, He is bound on the back of a horse, and is in the midst of Il lot of fierce-looking men in armour. His efforts to get them to iw-lf-'ise him are useless: he is addressed as "The Man, Charles Stew- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 art." Then comes realization and terror, as he looks at his clothcsve those of the handsome Clvalier. The troopers from the "Pig and Whistle" have got their man! They all know that "He" loves to wear fine raiment, and affects a short, sandy beard. Joe is taken to London, tried, and put in prison for aiding the flight of King Charles by impersonating him, by wearing fine clothes and a false, sandy beard. The trooper who "captured" Joe, found him asleep in a room in deserted Streatham Castle, and recognized him as the King by his picture on a coin. Meanwhile Sir Percy and his "retainer" are flying northwards. Once again King Charles has put over his opponents like a tent. The door-handles, however, did not realize what had happened. They had seen Sir Percy and his Cavalier friend come rushing down- stairs at the crash of the armour. But they did not know what followed:-Joe, still unconscious from his fall, had the clothes of the Cavalier put on him-his clothes being used by King Charles who was Sir Percy's "retainer" -he was propped up against a chair in the library, and, as a finishing touch, a false beard was put on his chin: horses were brought, and the King and Sir Percy hiked for Scotland in a cloud of dust. Poor door-handles! They had hoped to see something exciting while the King was there. Apparently nothing had occurred. So they still stay on their post at the great door of Streatham Castle and wish for something big to happen. They still gaze out over the peaceful rolling downs of Sussex, taking an interest in some of the romantic figures that pass them by, but wholly ignorant of the com- plications of human affairs. "Julius" Beauty I passed beneath your window, and I saw you standing there, You leaned upon your elbows, with the sunlight in your hair, Your blue eyes laughed, as sunbeams, that sparkle on the sea, When you saw me there below you, and you waved your hand to me. But I was a go-getter, and I gazed and hurried by, Intent on being busy, with my head and shoulders high: And I could not delay there, a moment standing still, Though happiness awaited me behind your window-sill. But I could not forget you then, and after I had gone, I saw again your golden hair, remembering how it shone, And now that I'm "successful", and having made a pile, I'd throw away my millions for the beauty of your smile. .lql TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Taken for a. Ride and Bumped Off! A man took a ride on a horse, And sat on the saddle of course: Every time the thing jumped, The poor fellow was bumped, And descended again with great force. R. F. Douglas Prayer to the Examiners lQuos honoris causa nominamusl Department of Ontario Education, Ye intellectual saviours of the nation, Stern judges of our earnest aspiration, Hear our last frenzied cry! Slaves at the altar of provincial learning, For your kind favour and approval yearning, Before your feet we lie. Long have we striven to meet your strict requirements, By midnight oil, and afternoon retirements, And honest toil in class. Relent, relax scholastic animosity, And gird you with more human generosity, Grant to our ungrammatical verbosity, A pass. Anon., 20th. Century. A Letter to the Editor. To the Editor, The Record. Dear Sir. May I be permitted to express what I believe are the feelings of a small but determined minority in the School, on the subject of the championship attached to our inter-school matches. First, miy I ask what degree of official standing this champion- ship has whether it is recognized by the powers that be in each of thc- four schools, or whether it is merely a creation of the popular mind. Whatever may be the cause, there is no doubt that the 'champion- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .H ship' lpermit me at least the inverted commas of derisionl stand re- cognized and worshipped by almost the entire School. If pressed to defend it, they would, and do, say that it adds a spice to the School matches and that to win the championship is a far far better thing than to beat each of the three schools against whom we play. While we would not attempt to reject these arguments, we be- lieve that the championship idea may create a tendency to overlook the individuality of the three games which it entails. Is it beyond the bounds of possibility that a team which had won its first two matches and only needed to avoid defeat to ensure the championship, would deliberately play for a draw in its final game, if going for a win entailed the possibility of defeat, and sharing the championship? Yet is it reasonable that a match between two schools should be in any way affected by any considerations outside itself? Had it been possible to play again this term's match against Upper Canada Col- lege, would we seriously have considered any arguments which said that it was unfair to Ridley or St. Andrew's and that to play our match again affected anyone but Upper Canada and ourselves? Were Ridley and St. Andrew's to play -again, would be anyone's busi- ness but their own. We seem to be in danger of not seeing the trees for the wood. It may be true that the championship adds spice to the matches. but it is not certain. In the Michaelmas term of 1928, owing to in- fectious illness, the football championship was cancelled. It was pos- sible, however, to arrange a single match, at rather short notice, between the School and Ridley. In, we believe, the editorial of the next Acta Ridleiana mention is made of the difference between this and the usual type of game, and the contrast is distinctly favourable. There was no 'sense of impending doom', but a fast, open and exciting game which was more thoroughly enjoyed than the usual champ- ionship game. Here is at any rate one supporter for our poor minority. Thus encouraged, may we beg that if the championship is official it may be made unofficial, and that, if it is unofficial, we may keep it in its place and not let it bias our attitude toward each separate school match that we play. Yours, etc., C. E. S. Gordon. ,-....,' . ' 1 , . I E3 --1 lie . I I ' 'ln!g K AIR V 1' I , ,QI ul I as ul! Li- O ntl ' . .3-N' ' 1 f, 4. U" 1 ,n. L fi' . l 1 Q. W , S-,' -,, 1 - r X I 1 ' u 1 1 .,s ,Sul I "Q, r-4 O Q The Junior Sch TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Glhv ihminr Svrlgnnl ifivrnrh Good weather and good health have combined to give us every opportunity to make this a successful summer term, and the usual events have taken place under the best conditions possible. The term opened on Wednesday, April 15th., and the following is a list of the chief features of the term: A Friday, May lst. fFe3st of S. S. Philip and Jamesi. The School's birthday. On this day we were excused from school after break in honour of the birth of John Boulden: in the after- noon we had the usual Saints' Day holiday. The first performance of "Trial by Jury" took place in the evening. Saturday, May 2nd. Second performance of "Trial by Jury" and "The Monkey's Paw." ' Saturday, May 9th. Inspection Day. Thursday, May 14th. Ascension Day. Half-holiday. Monday, May 18th. House Match. iRigby House won 64-393. Thursday, May 21st, Half-holiday-given at request of Major McCarter. Monday, May 25th. Empire Day holiday. Picnic at the "Second Iron Bridge." Wednesday, May .27th The Grove "14's" vs. Junior School, at Port Hope iwon 158-1093. Thursday, May 28th. S.A.C. Prep. vs. J.S. at Port Hope llost 92-671. Sunday, May 31st. Trinity Sunday. Memorial Service in the Chapel at 11 a.m. Daylight saving timebe- gins in Port Hope. Tuesday, June 2nd. The Grove "12's" vs. J.S. "12's" at Port Hope iwon 119-521. Wednesday, June 3rd. St. Andrewfs Prep. vs. J.S. at Aurora Clost 113-88l. Wednesday, June 10th. The Grove "12's" vs. J.S. "12's" at Lakefield. Thursday, June 11th. St. Barnabas Half-holiday. The Grove "14's" vs. J.S. at Lakeiield. Friday, June 12th. Choir Whole Holiday. Saturday, June 13th. U.C.C. Prep. vs. the J.S. in Toronto. Monday, June 15th. Examinations begin. Wednesday, June 24th. Speech Day. Il TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR SCHOOL CRICKET Hors:-1 muvn, May 20 and 21 lllghy House 28 and 36 lBell 13, Truax 129. Bethune- House- 27 lCutten 10, Gibson 10l and Result: Rigby House won by 25 runs. 12. 'l'lll'I GROVE vs. .ll'NIOR SCHOOL Q"l4's"J, at Port Hope, The Junior School lst. Innings. Roper, b. Dench ....,..................... 5 Seagram, b. Strickland ............ 5 O'Brian 1Capt.l c. Kz b. McGill..34 Bell, c. and b. Gunn ..,,.............. 4 Keefer, l.b.w., b. Strickland .... 14 Truax, b. Strickland .,,......,......., 8 McGinnis, c. Gunn, b. McGill .. 0 Redpath, b. Strickland ...........,.. 12 Armstrong, b. Strickland ........ 0 Gibson, not out ..,....................... 0 Dumaresq. b. Dench ..,.. ..... 3 Extras .. ...... ...... .... . 7 92 The lst. Innings Burgess, b. Keefer .......,.,,.. ..... 0 McGill, b. O'Brian . .,.......,,........ 1 Wood, run out ....,,. ....... . 3 Strickland, c. Truax, b. O'Brian 5 Hepburn, b. O'Brian .... ....,..... 0 Dench, b. Roper . . . ,........... .16 Gunn, cz O'Brian, b. Keefer .... 1 Dunn, b. Roper . ,...... 1 Newcombe. b. Roper .. .,,., .,,,. . 8 Daw, run out .. ,,,, . 2 Frewer, not out . ,... 0 Extras . ,.... 4 41 Znd. Innings b. Strickland .................. c. Dawe, b. Strickland c. Dunn, b. Dench ,..... b. Strickland .................. l.b.w., b. Dench ........... . c. Dench, b. Strickland c. and b. Dench ............ c. and b. Dench ........... b. Dench .............,.......... c. Gunn, b. Strickland not out .......................... Grove 2nd. I-nnings c. and b. Keefer .......... c. Roper, b. Keefer .... b. O'Brian .................. l.b.w., b. Keefer ...... c. and b. Keefer ...... b. Keefer ............. b. Keefer b. O'Brian ..................... not out ............................ c. Redpath. b. O'Brian c. and b. Keefer .......,.,.. Result: Won by 49 runs. May 27 ......11 9 .......10 3 1 7 1 0 .......13 0 4 66 8 10 ......11 5 8 ......13 3 0 6 0 4 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ST. ANIJIIICIVS PIKEP. vs. JUNIOR SCHOOL, Port Hope, May The Junior School lst. Innings Roper, c. and b. Pentland ...... 0 Seagram, c. Holton, b. Cox ..,. 5 O'Brian, c. McKerrow, b. Pentland .......... ,.4,.,...., ..4,,. 5 Bell, b. Pentland 4..o..,,.. ,..,. . 5 Keefer, 1.b.w., b. Cox .,,,..,.,,....,, 0 Truax, 1.b.w., b. Cox ..,.,,,..o....,. 4 McGinnis, c. Adams, b. Cox ..o. 1 Redpath, c. Macdonald, b. Stralth ........., ....,......,...,...... 7 Armstrong, b. Cox ....,..... .,....... K L Gibson, c. Adams, b. Straith .. 0 Worthington, not out ,...,.......,... 1 Extras .......... .,................ 5 39 2nd, Innings c. McDonald, b. Pentland run out .......,.. .,,.,,.,,.,,.....,,... c. McKerroW, b. Cox ..... b. Cox ............,,...,,,.o.,...4..... c. McDonald, b. Cox .o... 1.b.w., b. Pentland ....... , 1.b.w., b. Pentland .,.... b. Cox ...,...,........,.,... b. Cox .........,....,...,...., c. McColl, b. Cox .,,,. not out ...................... St. Andrew's Prep. lst. Innings Cox, c. O'Brian, b. Keefer ........ 2 Pentland, b. O'Br1an ................ 7 McDonald, b. O'Brian .............. 0 Straith, b. O'Brian .................... 12 McKerrow, c. Keefer, b.O'Brian 6 McColl, c. Truax, b. Roper ...... 2 Holton, c. Redpath, b. Roper .. 0 Adams, not out ,......,.................. 10 Chantler, b. O'Brian ................ 2 Elliot, b, Roper ........... ...... 0 Grier, b. O'Brian ,... ...... 1 Extras ......... ...... 0 42 Result: Lost Znd. Innings c. O'Brian, b. Roper .... b. OBr1an ...,....., ....... 1.b.w., b. Roper ............ b. O'Brian .......... ............. c. Seagram, b. O'Bria.n c. O'Bria,n, b. Roper ....... b. Keefer b. Keefer not out .... ff" b. O'Brian run out ..... by 25 runs. 45 28th- 1 4 0 2 5 1 1 5 1 2 1 5 28 7 ........14 3 0 3 ff. 0 2 5 8 2 ff.. 1 5 50 THE GROVE vs. JUNIOR SCHOOL Q12'sD, at Port Hope, June 2nd. . The Junior School lst. Innings Truax. c. Braid, b. Macpherson 6 Cutten, c. Macpherson, b. Dunn 1 Seagram, c. Dawson, b. Baxter..29 Burton, c. Braid, b. Dunn ........ 0 Armstrong, b. Dunn .................. 1 2nd, Innings 18 .....10 1 7 c. and b. Macpherson .............. b. Dunn .......,..................... b. Macpherson ..... b. Dunn .............. not out ............. 4 pg TRINITY COLLEGE Ist. Innings I".-ivvy, 1-Dawson, b.Macpherson 3 Tippet, b. Dunn ..,..,. 4..,.A..,........ 1 2 Russel,B.S., c.Dawson, b. Dunn 3 Dawes, run out .......,.......,...,...... 5 Oslvr, not out . ....,. .. ,..A..A...,... .. 3 Henderson. c. Macpherson, b. Dunn .. ,...4Q............,... 2 Extras .......... .................... 8 73 The Ist. Innings Carter iii., c. Truax, b. Pavey 2 Macpherson, c. Pavey, b. Burton 0 Dunn, c. Tippet, b. Burton ...... 4 McMaster, b. Armstrong ..,..... 1 Goldsmith. b. Burton ...,..... .... 0 Baxter, run out ......,......... .... 2 Stewart, b. Burton ....... .... 2 Braid. b. Burton .,.................... 1 Clarkston. not out .......... ........ 1 Carter ii.. c. Seagrarn, b.Burton 0 Dawson, c. Seagram, b. Tippet 1 Extras .... ...,,.......,., ........ 8 22 SCHOOL RECORD 2nd. Innings not out .......................... did not bat did not bat did not bat did not bat did not bat Qlnnings declared! Grove 2nd. Innings run o.ut ........................... ...... 1 run out .... ...... 8 b. Burton ............ ...... 4 b. Pavey .................... ...... 2 c. and b. Burton ............ ...... 1 c. Russel, b. Burton ...... ...... 0 run out ......................... ...... 2 run out ...................... ...... 2 not out ................................. ...... 2 c. Cutten, b. Pavey .................. 0 c. Seagram, b. Burton ............ 2 30 Result: Won by 67 runs. S'I'. .-XNIDIKICIVS l'IiI'II'. vs. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL, Aurora, June 3rd The Junior School lst. Innings SPJIQIIIIII. C. McColl, b. Cox .... 4 Roper. b. Cox . . .. ........ O U'Bri:in, ff. Mc.-Donald, b. Cox .. 7 Bell, b. Pentland ........,........ 9 Ke-e'!i'I', nn! out .. 11 'I'ru:ix, l.b.w., b. Cox . .. 3 Mc-flinnis, b. Pentltind . .10 Hedpsith, b. Pentland 0 filbsml, run out . 10 Worthington, Q. McDonald. b. Cox . 2 Dnrnurf-sq, not out . .... 1 Extras , . . 0 57 2nd. Ilnnings c. McDonald, b. Cox .... ...... 2 b. Cox ................................. ...... 0 b. Cox .......................................... 1 b. Pentland .................................. 8 c. McDonald, b. Pentland ........ 0 c. Holton, b. Cox ........................ 1 b. Straith ................. ......... 1 6 b. Straith .............. ...... 0 b. Straith ..... ...... 0 not out ................ ....... ...... 0 1.b.w., b. Straith ...... ...... 0 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD St. Andrew's Prep. lst. lnnings Cox, c. Gibson, b. Roper .......... 7 Pentland, c. McGinnis, b. O'Brian .......... .................... 6 McKerrow, c. Seagram, b. O'Brian .......... .................,.... 4 Straith, b. Roper ...................... 14 McDonald, c. Gibson, b. O'Brian 3 McColl, c. Gibson, b. Roper .... 10 ' 1 Holton, b. O'Brian ...........,........ Adams, c. O'Brian, b. Roper .. 2 Chantler, b. Roper .................... 1 Elliott, c. Keefer, b. O'Brian .... 1 Grier, not out ............................ 0 Extras .......... .... . .. ..... 1 50 2nd. Innings c. O'Brian, b. Keefer ...... c. Roper, b. Keefer ...... 1.b.w., b. O'Brian ..... . b. O'Brian .......... did not bat not out ,....................... b. O'Bria.n ........................ c. Roper, b. O'Brian ...... st. Bell, b. O'Brian ..... did not bat did not bat ilnnings declared? Result: Won by 26 runs. A Ghost Story. We rounded the corner, and there was our camping place, high and dry, with a very good place to swim. We landed our canoes. and pulled them up on the bank. Then we took out our dunnage bags and the tent, and soon everything was ready for us to stay for the night. VVe went into the tent, and were soon between the blan- kets. Then someone suggested that a ghost story should be told. A boy in the far corner of the tent volunteered to relate a story. This is his story:- There were six boys and a man once out on a camping trip as we are. They came to an island something like this one. On the island they found a cabin, large enough to hold two boys. Two of the boys slept there that night. The next morning, the other five people awoke, and prepared to make breakfast. One of the boys was sent to wake up the boys in the cabin. He came running back with the information that they boys were not there. The man went to in- vestigate. The two boys, and their bedding, had mysteriously dis- appeared during the night. They searched the island, which was quite small, but found no trace of them. The man ordered two more boys to sleep in the cabin that night, and if anything happened, they were to shout to him and the other two boys. The next morning they were both gone, and the man had heard nothing. He was very worried, as he did not know what might have happened to them. So, that night, he said that one boy lg 'l'lilNI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD wis to slit.-it in the cibin, while the other two kept watch outside. ,xt clcveii o't-lock, the boy, who had the first watch, wakened the, :mtl they made sure that the other boy was still there. Then thc man took watch. Nothing happened, until twelve o'clock. The iuzlu had just looked at his watch, and noticed that it was twelve ox-lock, when lv autltleiily stiffened. From the cabin came a low groan. llc quickly woke the boy with him, and they went in. They saw thc place where the other boy had been. H-3 was not there! 'l'hc man sutldt-nly pointed to the other side of the cabin. There was -. ghostly form there, creeping towards the opposite corner. The man juinpetl up and ran towards it. He grasped it, and his fingers touched a slimy surface, and slipped off. He received a terrific blow on the jaw, and staggered outside the cabin, collapsing unconscious on the ground. He recovered consciousness ten minutes later. His ti:-st thought was for the boys. He rushed into the cabin, but his worst fears were realized. Both boys had disappeared. He went back to the tent and lay down on his bed, not knowing what to do. A high wind had now sprung up. Suddenly a tree near the tent swayed rather more than usual, cracked, and began to fall. The man walked out of the tent to see where it would fall. It crashed down on the cabin. It crushed it completely. He would have taken no more interest in it, had not something happened which made him run back to the tent as quickly as possible. He got his axe, and rushed over to the cabin. No, his ears had not deceived him. There it was again. It was a low groan, seeming to come from somewhere below the cabin. The man rushed into the remains of the cabin. One of the branches of the tree had penetrated the floor. The groan seemed to come from directly underneath the hole the branch had made in the floor. Quickly the man cut away the flooring near the hole, and let himself down into the darkness. His feet touched ground, six feet below the floor of t.he cabin. The groan was again re-pe tied. The man reached into his pocket for the box of matches he always carried. He took one out and lit it. He almost shouted for joy at what he saw. There, at his feet, was one of the boys, with the branch of the tree on his chest. A glance at the boy at his feet shows-cl him that he was not hurt. The man lifted the branch od' fha- l,oy's chest. The boy stood up, and said:-"They are all down :il Illv' HTh'Y' Pnll-H The man looked down at the other end of the little cellar. There we-rc the other five boys. They were all released, and they told their story. They all had the same story to tell. They had fallen asleep, only lo wake up, hound and gagged, in that terrible cellar. The boy that the man had found had been overpowered in the cabin by some- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 thing, had been carried downstairs by :1 secret door, and had been left where he was found. The man took them up to the tent, where they rested for a little while, and then went down to the lake and washed. They set out from the island early next morning. They had pad- dled about two hundred yards, when suddenly there was a terrific roar behind them. The remains of the cabin flew up in the air, with some branches of the trees. The body of a man flew high up into the air, and landed not ten yards from their canoe. He sank quickly. Bubbles came up from below, and the water became oily. Nothing could be seen below. They paddled back to the island. Nothing remained of the cabin save a few boards and logs, scattered over the island. Nothing more was ever found out about the mystery of the cabin, but it is generally supposed that an old man, probably mad, used to capture all people that landed on the island, and slept in the cabin. He had worn a luminous substance which had made him ghostly, and when he was foiled by the man with the boys, he had blown the cabin away with dynamite. "That is the end of my story," said the boy in the far corner. We then tried to get to sleep. About five minutes later, a terrific screech rang out right above the tent. Everybody thought a cabin had blown up, and dashed out of the tent trembling. The man tak- ing the camping trip came out of his tent. "Since when did you boys start screaming because of a screech owl?" he said. We went back sheepishly and fell asleep. G. H. K. S A Canadian Pen Song. Faintly as tolls the study bell Our pens scratch on as it sounds our knell: Soon as our papers are handed in, We'1l sing at the station our parting hymn. Write, brothers, write, the ink flows fast, Speech Day is near, and the term's about past. Why should we yet our yo-yos pack? It is not true: so do not slack, But when exams. are over and done, Then we shall rest, but not till then. Write, brothers, write, the ink flows fast, Speech Day is near, and the term's about past. ful 'PHINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Home, sweet home! this selfsame moon Shall see us reach thy portals soon. Su our pens scratch on, but not long now Till we hear the train-whistle making its row. VVrite, brothers, write, the ink flows fast, Speech Day is near, and the term's about past. -A. M. F. lWith apologies to Thomas Moorel f-Ximuail flllrrtiug nf Etihira' tbiuilh , The twenty-seventh annual meeting of the Trinity College School Ladies' Guild was held on Tuesday, April 28th., in Toronto. There were forty-seven members present. The President, Mrs. Cartwright, was in the Chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and confirmed. The Treasurer presented her report, which was adopted. Dr. Orchard addressed the meeting and expressed his constant appreciation of the Ladies' Guild. He referred to the beautiful gifts in the temporary Chapel and to the reception room as -a thing of beauty and a joy forever. He spoke of his vision of the New Chapel in the not too distant future and said that some gifts had already been received and others promised for it. The president expressed her appreciation of the work of the Com- mute- during the year and mentioned the great success of Mrs. Dunn-'in Mn-Laren in raising money for the reception-room fund. The sum 4-fw llected covered the expenses not only of the panelling but also of the- furnishing of the room, leaving a small balance. The replac- ing of the Memorial Cross had occasioned much anxious thought. The committee appointed for its consideration made their decision, in consultation with Dr. Orchard. Mrs. Cartwright also paid tribute to the excellent work for the Guild done by Mrs. Byers in Montreal. lt was dei-iiled that the small balance from the reception-room fund should be kept on hand for replacements and repairs and that mi- Chapel fund shall remain untouched for the present, with the .-xm-prion of the sum of S100 to be used to supply special needs in TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sl the Chapel. Mrs. Ambrose was appointed representative of the Guild in Hamilton. It was arranged that the Annual Meeting should be held at a later date than has hitherto been the custom, in the hope that many more out-of-town members may be able to attend. Mrs. Brittan Osler voiced the feeling of the meeting in expressing deep gratitude to Mrs. Cartwright for her work as president, saying that her energy and interest had been ceaseless during the very trying time since the fire. The following officials were elected:- OFFICERS: Hon. Vice-President-Miss Playte r. President-Mrs. George Cartwright, 397 Russell Hill. Vice-President-Mrs. Brittan Osler, 67 Binscarth Rd. Hon. Treasurer-Mrs. Duncan McLaren, 1 Chestnut Park Rd. Hon. Secretary-Mrs. Thomas Archibald, 90 Park Rd. Mrs Mrs Mrs. Mrs Carr-Harris Barry Cleveland Frank Cochrane Dudley Dawson EXECUTIVE: Miss Vera Martin Mrs Mrs. Bingham Aman Mrsi Mrs. R.C.H. Cassels Mrs Mrs. Norman Seagram Mrs G. S. O'Bria.n A. E. Duncanson F. M. Gibson A. W. Langmuir 'l'l'LlNll'Y t'UI,I,If1Gl'I SCHOOL RECORD THE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OLD BOYS' ASSOCIATION Annual Members S3 Life Members S25 The annual fee is pnynhlt- in zulvmive and is flue on .lnnu:u"x' lst. t'ilt'll yt-nr. Life Membership fi-vs constitute tht- 4-npital fund otf the .Xss1n'intinn. :intl nrt- investml in St-hool Bonds. Life Nl'-intn-rs, tln-in-t'ni't-, lu-lp to build up the Associations 4-npitnl :intl 1-njny the privileges of nu-nilnership at 21 vi-ry nnnlvrntt- vost to tltenist-Ives oonsitlering that the .Xllllllill lim' Wuliltl lit' flifllllll. Honorary Membership twithnut feed is granted to tlinsi- who nmlu- :ipplit-:itinn tlw1'vt'n1' upon leaving the S1-linnl. :intl ri-ninins in t'm'w until the following IM-1-vllnln-1'.llst, All classes of Members: I. Ili-it-iw JltlYilIll't' notives ot' Svhool Matches :intl otln-I' S1-Inml ztvtivities. ". .Xi-n .-nrolli-tl ns subsc'rilie1's I0 the T.l7.S. " lla-1'nl'1l fl. lla-4'f'lx'v vuple-s nl' lllt' Ultl Boys' lllI'0l'l0I',Y. l. .tw kt-pt in 4-nntnvt with the School and with Q-:ii-li -itln-r wlnerc-ver they may be. v. .Xssist in pronmting the olijovts of the ASSO- vlallllvrl. A. A. Harcourt Vernon S.-4-retnry-'I'rt-ustirer, I Eflp.:1-flnlv Iinaul, Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 0Dlh Elnga' Nairn The engagement has been announced of Mr. G. T. London 119221 of Vancouver, B.C., to Miss Catherine B. Cotton of Vancouver, B. C. John H. J. Staunton is now completing his second year at Victoria College, University of British Columbia. James N. McConnell is at present Engineer and Director of the Oyster Division of the Louisiana State Department of Conservation with officers located in New Orleans. He would be very glad to hear from any Old Boys who may visit New Orleans, especially the following: "Hee" Lithgow, Carew or D'Arcy Martin, Pete or Alan Campbell, "Lindy" Heaton, or Jack Maynard. T. C. S. will doubtless be glad to know that Gordon Selby, the son of one of her Old Boys, at Christmas came top of the Sixth Form at Kent School, Kent, Connecticut, with honours. B. W. Taylor, 2200 Longest Avenue, Louisville, Ky., is connected with the Reynolds Co., who are the largest manufacturers of tin and aluminum foil in the world. He is still single, and enjoying good health. Captain Sidney F. Fishea, M.C., of the 8th. Lahore Mountain Bat- tery, left Bombay for Toronto in February. He expected to be in Canada for several months. J. H. Lithgow 1'05l, has been appointed General Manager of the Manufacturers' Life Insurance Company. G. H. Cassels 118953, has been elected Director of the Manufac- turers' Life Insurance Company. Hasting and Ralph Torney have both been transferred from Moose Jaw to Saskatoon. Hastings was one of the ushers at the Croll-Creighton wedding. Ian Croll is with the Manufacturers' Life Insurance Company at Winnipeg. He is recently the father of a daughter. Duncan Pacaud 118871, is now Manager of the New Business De- partment of the Bain Banks, 1536 West 63rd. Street, Chicago, Ill. Mr. Dudley Dawson has been appointed Assistant General Man- ager of the Dominion Bank. 51 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Roger .-xi-chibald, following in the footsteps of his brother, is senior under officer at R.M.C. H. G. Smith has been awarded a fellowship in Physics at the l'niversity of British Columbia by the National Research Council. He recently gave a lecture at the Astronomical Society of British L'olunibia in Victoria, B. C. BIRTHS lioulde-n-At the Port Hope Hospital, on Thursday, April 30th., 1931, to the Rev. C. Howard Boulden and Mrs. Boulden, a son tJohn Fraser Dennel. Ketchum-On March 31st., at the Toronto General Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Hugh F. Ketchum, a son. Ogle--At Port Hope, on Friday, April 10th., 1931, to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ogle, a daughter. tMargaret Anne Alderseyl. We-stern-On August 26th., 1930, to Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Western, a daughter. MARRIAG-ES rrnll-l'i-eigliton-On May 15th., 1931, Pauline Rothesay Creighton to Dr. Leslie Duncan Croll. The ceremony took place in Saska- toon at St. John's Cathedral. Dudley-Delim-he-Recently, Jack Scott Dudley to Jean DeRoche. DEATHS Allen-At Millbrook, Rev. Canon Allen. Be-thune--At Toronto. Ontario, Henry James Bethune. Ro-:ul-.-Xt Uttziwa, Ontario, Rev. Canon W. A. Read. Ehr itlrnrrruh 3lainra Bunrll .ilnlmsnu In tho- death of the Reverend Dr. James Bovell Johnson the School los -s om- of its oldest members. He is number two on the School Re- gister and was the second son of the founder of the School, the Rev- .-i.-nd W. A. Johnson. He became a Doctor of Medicine at Trinity rmllf-ge, Toronto, and eventually went to England in 1876 where he i-rignge-fl in the pmcflice Of Medicine. Six years ago he took Holy TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 Orders. ' The Headmaster has received many letters from Dr. Johnson dur- ing the last two or three years, one of which contained an interesting account of the early days of the School and this was published in one of the numbers of the "Record" at Woodstock. A few weeks before his death Dr. Johnson wrote to the Headmaster giving him some very interesting details of early School life ically to his own blindness which had years. The letter was written by his and he referred rather pathet- come upon him during recent nurse and there is evidence of the approaching end of his life. He was, I believe, the last survivor of a great family to whom the School and the country owes a great and enterprise maintained to the very deal and his wonderful energy end of his life has been an ex- ample to us all. 1874 1865 1892 1925 1881 1884 1896 1912 1917 1907 1873 ADDENDA TO THE DIRECTORY Deceased Bethune, Henry J. .................,.........,.. Toronto, April 11th., 1931 Johnson, Rev. James Bovell .... Weston-super-Mare, England, March, 1931 Tucker, Park Benjamin ...............,,...,...,... Winnipeg, May, 1931 Pattee, F. L. .... Hawkesbury, Ont. Letter returned Mar. 23. 1931, marked "Deceased". Ward, VVilliam A. ,................,.......... Vancouver, Feb. 17th., 1931 Lost Addresses A lSince publication of Lent "Record".l Boulton, Wolfred R. .....,...... 466 Leamington Ave., New York Brown, A. H. ............ c. of G. A. Stimson Sz Co., Hamilton, Ont. Cruickshank, George .................,.......... Box 38, Port Hope, Ont. Grant, Stewart R. V. .... c. of Standard Dredging Co., Wool- Worth Bldg., New York, N.Y. White, R. Eric .... c. of Solloway, Mills 8: Co., 67 Wall St. N.Y. Parker, Andrew L. .............. 2 Prescott St., Cambridge, Mass. Change of Address Auston, A. R. ................................ West Arm, Yukon Territory Dingwall, Donald C. ............ c. of R. Dingwalls, Ltd., Winnipeg. Doupe, C. S. ................................ 772 McMillan Ave., Winnipeg Glassco. A. E. ...,.. 9th. Armoured Co., Royal Tank Corps, Kirkee, India fini TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tlruul, J. M. Hope ,..........4.....,..,........, Box 381, St. John, N.B. l,:uidQ-r, lf. H. . 409 Aylmer Apts., Seaton St., Ottawa Laizier, J. E. . .. . .. ..,....., 75 Duke St., Hamilton, Ont. Mt-Caul, D. H. R.C.A.F. Headquarters, Can. Bldg., Ottawa Mt-Gregor, D. C. , . ,...., 862 W. 64th. Ave., Vancouver, B.C. Porritt, R. V. . ., .,,......,.....,....,.....,................ Noranda, P. Q. Roberts, W. H. .,..,...,,....... 475 Howe St., Vancouver, B. C. Rogers. E. G. R. Muskoka Cottage Sanatorium, Gravenhurst Seugrani, J. W. .. . 15 Coulson Ave., Forest Hill, Toronto Sutherland, C. G. . , "The Woodlands Clinic", Woodlands. Cal. Vokes, F. A. .. ,.....,.. Lord Strathcona's Horse, Calgary Williams, R. MCD. .... 601 Dominion Bank Bldg., 207 Hastings St. W., Vanvoucer, B. C. Willis, J. S. . ..., ......... .......... 3 1 4 Arlington Ave., Toronto 10 Names to be Added to the Directory 1887 Pacaud. Duncan .,.. Manager, New Business Dept., Bain Banks, u n an :- U .1 -- 1. .- .- f 1563 West 63rd. St., Chicago, Ill. EXCHANGES Acta Ridleiannau, Bishop Ridley College, Ontario Acta Ludi". Oshawa High School, Oshawa, Ont. Ashburian", St. Alban's, Brockville. The Albanian". St. "' Brockville. Bishop's College !Iagazine", Bishop's College School, Lennoxville. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Toronto. The Black and Red", University School, Victoria, B.C. The Black and Gold", St. John's College, Winnipeg. Blue and White", Rothesay Collegiate School, Rothesay, N.B. The College Times", Upper Canada College, Toronto. The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Perthshire, Scotland. The Grove- School Magazine", Lakeiield, Ont. The Harroviann, Harrow School, England. High School of Quebec Magazine", High School, Quebec. Lower Canada College Magazine", Lower Canada College, Montrea The Oakwood Oracle". Oakwood Collegiate, Toronto. mtzirio Laflies' College "Vox", Whitby, Ont. li.M,c', Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. St. Andrew's College Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurora. X'JlYl1'0IlVf'l' 'l'ech.", Vancouver Technical School, Vancouver, B. C. Wind::orian", Kings College School, Windsor, N.S. -X J r a ., 'J -b O ll ' 4 In . I 7 5 4' ' ,3- 4 r '- . Q . 4 "' . . 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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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