University of Toronto Schools - Twig Yearbook (Toronto, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1935 volume:
The Biography of
Colonel John Graves Simcoe
JARVIS LYONS IB
john Graves Simcoe-that name Will live
Right well did he deserve the honoured
title, "The Father of Upper Canada," given
him by Canadians. We are now going to
look into the history of his life, and find out
why we, too, should accept him as the
Father of Upper Canada.
Simcoe was born in Northern England, the
son of an ofhcer who fought with Wolfe at
Quebec. Naturally, he had a strong fighting
disposition and it was not surprising that he
soon joined the British Army, who were in
the midst of the revolutionary war. He soon
showed his talents, and before long was
made an officer, but his great career started
in 1791 when he was appointed first Clov-
ernor of Upper Canada, by the Constitu-
tional Act of l79l.
The Upper Canada of Simcoe's day was
quite different from the Upper Canada of
to-day. It was then an almost impenetrable
forest. To-day in its place, towns, cities,
and farms are thriving. instead of Wide
paved roads with automobiles, dirt roads
with old ox-carts drawn by oxen, or horses,
were the only means of transportation. It
was to such a province that Simcoe came as
Governor in l792.
His ideas of government were very much
unsuited to a pioneer province as Upper
Canada was then. He had hoped to estab-
lish an aristocracy of Military Officers and
landed settlers who could constitute the gov-
ernment. But he soon learned that the
people who elected the members of the
assembly chose men like themselves for the
office. This disappointed Simcoe, but he
threw himself with energy into the duties of
his position. ln the few years he was Gov-
ernor, he did as much or even more than
anyone else in opening up a new, larger, and
better colony-that of Upper Canada.
ln l792, the first Parliament of Upper
Canada met at Newark, a little town on the
Niagara River, which had been chosen as
the Capital. This first Session was opened
by Simcoe with all the pomp and ceremony
that attends the British Parliament. A can-
non boomed from the fort, and Governor
Simcoe arrived, accompanied by a Military
escort. He read a speech and then they
started the Session, in a manner similar to
that done in London, England. Acts were
passed establishing trial by jury, and using
British law as the law of the province. ln
the Session of I 793 provision was made for
certain bounty payments, etc., but the most
important Act of the year was the one
abolishing slavery. This was passed as
some of the Loyalists were getting into the
habit of having negroes as slaves. Simcoe
also had a bill passed, providing free grants
of land to settlers, if they would take an
oath of allegiance to the British Govern-
Simcoe now became convinced that war
between Britain and U.S. could not be
averted and deemed it unsafe to have the
Provincial Capital as close to the border as
Newark was. So in 1793 he made an ex-
ploration trip and finally chose London as
the Capital. It certainly would have been
the Capital, but Lord Dorchester of Quebec
disapproved of it, as he wanted Kingston
made the Capital. And finally York was
chosen as a compromise. After that dis-
agreement with Lord Dorchester, Simcoe
never got along with him and in 1796
Simcoe asked to be recalled. l-le was again
appointed Governor, this time of San
Domingo, but as his health failed him in the
tropical climate of this island, he returned
to England again. Later he was appointed
Commander-in-Chief of india, but before
taking over the duties he died, in l806.
That is the history of John Graves Sim-
coe's life, and l think you understand why
we should respect him as "The Father of
Upper Canada." ln conclusion, I should
like to mention that a statue has been
erected in Queen's Park in memory of this
One beautiful summer day, l was walking
with my cousin across the bridge at Kin-
cardine, Ontario, and we stopped to look
over. There below us, on a narrow strip of
land beside the bridge, walked a very small
boy of about eight years, who was going
fishing. ln a few minutes we went to the
other side just in time to see this same boy
trip over the log into twenty feet of water.
As soon as l saw what had happened, l
went to the lighthouse that was nearby and
yelled, "Help," as loudly as l could. The
lighthousekeeper ran out. He got into his
small boat and was soon feeling around with
a long pole for the body. Soon a large
crowd, including the doctor, gathered round.
Twenty minutes later there was a yell
from the boat, ul got 'im." Everybody
rushed over to the side to see him hauled
into the boat on a rope which had gang
hooks on the end.
The doctor was called to the boy and
worked on'him for over fifteen minutes, but
could not revive him.
Among the various onlookers was the
boy's father, a baker, with his white apron,
and his hands covered with dough. He felt
so badly that he had to go home.
The undertaker came and took the body
On Sunday there was a large funeral
which was attended by almost everyone in
This is an experience that one would
never wish to have happen again: it is a
thing that one can never forget.
The livid hue of red o'erspreads
The gentle summer green,
Where emerald cloaks once rustling hung
A spreading yellow tinge is seen.
Now the heralds of winter's blast
Sweep the dying leaves away:
They fall a fluttering blanket down,
To warm dame earth for winter's stay.
Their cheerful colours fade away
into a dark and dingy brown,
They are covered and forgotten now,
'Neath winter's snowy gown.
About three years ago at Woodland
Beach, on Nottawasaga Bay, Lake Huron,
an interesting thing was discovered. A group
of boys, who were on a hike, came upon
what looked like an old, dried-up well.
It was about thirty feet in circumference.
and six feet deep. Upon descending into
it, they found that the rocks around the sides
had bullet marks on them. They wondered
what that could mean, but, as they could
find nothing else, they went ong they did not
even say anything when they returned home.
After about a year had passed, an item
appeared in one of the Toronto daily papers.
"Near Woodland Beach, Ont., an old
fort has been found. The clues and traces
thereabouts lead authorities to believe it
to be one of Sieur de Champlain's forts,
used during one of his trips down that
The boys found out later, that it was the
so-called old well, and it gave them a real
They have been interested to know also
that the remains of La Salle's "Griffin" were
found near there this summer.
T WI G
Among our family traditions is a humor-
ous tale about an early Scotch ancestor of
mine who settled in Lanark County under
This ancestor, McGregor by name, was
rather addicted to drink and, returning one
evening through the forest from a "soaking"
as he put it, he fell asleep by the road.
Meanwhile, at the settlement, his sweet-
heart Ellen was besieged by another suitor,
this one the young lVlcNab. Ellen, having
money, had failed to pay the tax, and young
lVlcNab was offering some money to let her
pay her tax and to permit him to win a high
place in her favour. ln a fit of rage Ellen
seized the bag of gold and threw it out the
lVlcC-regor was dreaming-dreaming of
the bag of "Fairy Gold." He imagined
himself to add another word to the "Fairy
Song" and in his dream he shouted it out.
He still slept.
Gradually the effects of the liquor wore
off and he awoke. Suddenly he started, for
there in front of him lay a gold piece. A
little farther on another, and then! There
lay a bag of gold! His dream was true.
He picked it up, and running into the vil-
lage offered it to Ellen, saying the Fairies
had brought it to him. She accepted it, little
thinking it was lVlcNab's gold.
A little later lVlcCregor was married to
Ellen and they lived to a ripe old age on
their bag of "Fairy Gold."
PETER H. AYKROYD
This summer while exploring a creek
which takes the flow of water from the lake
upon which we camp, my father, brother,
and l came upon natural falls dropping eight
feet over limestone. Set back from the
stream was an old squatter's cabin appar-
ently long since deserted. After exploring
this for a time dad made the suggestion that
We should get into our bathing suits and get
under the falls.
Before long we were all struggling toward
the drop of the falls. l anticipated being
bowled over and swirled away by the
current but as my hold on the rock was
secure l did not budge. The sensation of
tons of water being hurled over you, and the
distinct roar of the current are unbelievable.
lt made me feel as cool and refreshing as
the proverbial cucumber.
l saw through the foam a small alcove in
the rock and, taking a deep breath, l
ploughed through the foam and crawled into
the small cave. There was not sufficient air
for me to stay, but the brief space of time l
was enclosed l shall never forget. Through
the gurgling water l caught a glimpse of the
sun sparkling on the foam-flecked stream,
and the damp trickle of water on my back
was the finest feeling imaginable. l burst
into the open again to find my father looking
for me down the stream in the swirling
eddies that twisted over the rocks.
His pleasure in finding me safe was per-
haps as great as my pleasure during the
short time l was in those eddies.
T H E T W I G
N We can't forget our good Prefect,
I A worthy man is he-
' ' 4 Assisting, when he's needed most,
' 1 l To run the great IB.
'f xx- wr. i' We must not leave our Artists out:
slllll 2: 9 N. I Although they be but few,
f1,'12,, T 'E :' f They are much famed and far renown'd
WH' I R A 4 For drawings that they do.
1 Q A 2 Luumey I
Form Captain: R. Priestman
Prefect: V. Sainsbury
Athletic Representative: K. Rotenberg.
Form Reporter: Lyons
Bob Priestman, our red-headed form cap-
tain, has shown no signs of losing his temper
yet. l-le has proven that under the velvet
glove there is an iron-hand. He has a will
that cannot be deterred and, when he says
something is to be done, it must be done-
no answering back.
Van Sainsbury, our prefect, has not had
much chance to show his prowess at "pre-
fectingn but he fits the job perfectly. I-Ii-s
"snapping" right hand comes into action as
soon as something unpleasant happens. Van
is a great sportsman, ready for all types of
Ken Rotenberg, the able sports-represen-
tative of IB, is somewhat of a scholar as
well as a versatile sportsman. He is full of
fun, and ready to be of use to everyone.
Ken is an all-round man about town and l
wouldn't be surprised if We were to hear a
lot of Kenneth Rotenberg in the future.
Oh, IB is a mighty Form,
Containing many boys
With swift and shrewd and sharpest wit,
And, perchance, much of noise.
We have a captain in our form,
Who leads us in the strife
Of Latin, French and Algebra,
And all of our school life.
So now you see why we do say,
That IB leads the school
ln honours, sports, and everything,
According to the rule.
Vvhat would happen? ? Q ? ? 3
If jones answered every question right
If Boehme had a solemn face
If I-larry didn't stand first
If Sainsbury clidn't win something at
If l-lowson lost a few pounds
If lVlr. lrwin didn't warn us of tests
lf Dobson knew his Latin
If lVlr. Daniher didn't tell us about his
If Aykroyd didn't have his feet out in the
If Clark didn't engage in some argument
If Lamb grew a few inches
If Steel got his arithmetic right
If Gladney didn't know his history . . .
JUST WHAT WOULD HAPPEN?
Anderson fto Steellz "What would you
do if you had 55.00 in your pocket now?"
Steel: "l'd look closely to see whether I
had my own pants on."
Traffic Cop: "Now, Miss, what gear were
you in at the time of the accident?"
Quiet Miss: "Oh, l had on a black beret,
tan shoes and a tweed sports dress."
We like the easier, "conversational
method" of learning Geography, as pre-
sented in a recent journal:
Waitress: "Hawaii, Gentlemen. You
must be Hungary."
First Customer: "Yes, Siam, and we can't
Rumania long, either. Venice lunch
Waitress: "I'll Russia to a table. What
will you Havana?"
Second Customer: "Anything at all, but
can't Jamaica little speed?"
Waitress: ul don't think we can Fiji that
fast, but Alaska."
First Customer: "Never mind asking any-
one. Just put a Cuba sugar in our java."
Waitress: "Sweden it yourself. l'm only
here to Serviaf'
Second Customer: "Denmark our bill
and call the Bosphorus. l-le'll probably
Kenya. I don't Bolivia know who l am."
Waitress: "No, and l don't Carribean.
You fellows sure Armenia."
Boss: "Samoa your wisecracks, is it?
What's got india? You think maybe this
arguing Alps business?"
Both Customers: "Canada noise. Spain
in de neck. We Moscow now."
21, -3 'iii
Lost.-7 swims-Poor reward for our
hard work in P. T.
"ln Algebra" said Prof. Lougheed, "a+b
doesn't equal c. In other words," he con-
tinued, "oranges and lemons don't make
,T W ' If '
SP0 Rf, ,f .f
1 T Q, HoNouP.s
,.f f v
Mr. Irwin: "Now, jones, name three fruits
grown in England."
Jones Cafter thinking cleeplyl: "Melons,
Folks," said the coloured Minister, "the
subject of my sermon dis evenin' am
'Liars.' l-low many in de congregation has
done read the 69th Chapter of Matthew?"
Nearly every hand in the audience was
"Dat's right," said His Reverence. "You
is just cle folks l want to preach to. Dere
is no 69th Chapter of Matthew!"
De chicken am a useful beast,"
The little Darkie said.
"You can eat him 'fore he comes alive,
Or after he am dead!"
A silly young fisher named Fisher,
Once fished from the edge of a fissure:
A fish with a grin,
Pulled the fisherman ing
Now they're fishing the fissure for Fisher.
Q!!! , .2
Form Captain: F. Stinson
Prefect: W. Berkenshaw
Athletic Representative: H. Rotenberg.
Form Reporter: E., C. Daniher
We have a great range of age in our
form-ten to Hfteen years.
Brown made a spectacular showing on
Field Day, breaking three records. Stinson,
Lorimer and Factor also showed up amongst
the leaders. We succeeded in carrying off
the Cross Country Run trophy for the Junior
School. We wonder when it is going to be
put on that west wall.
Mr. Stewart was conducting a French les-
son for the benefitf?J of about two hun-
dred student teachers.
Mr. Stewart: "How do you sound a nasal
"Well, you let some of the nose come
through your air, don't you?"
Mr. Cochrane: "Did you take a shower,
Alan: "No, sir, is one missing?"
lVIr. Daniher fputting History Notes on
blackboard, re explorations of Columbia
"Lewis and Clarke-Col. R."
Rotenberg: "I remember Lewis and
Clarke, sir, but I forget the colonel's name."
Hints for Student Teachers
Zero, is not pronounced Tsero.
Horizontal, is not pronounced Horstontal.
Column, is not pronounced Colyum.
Nouns have not male or female sex.
O.C.E.. Student fpassing football field
where boys were playing in a downpourj:
"There are the young lads I am to teach on
Other Student: "Oh the poor things."
Stinson: "This fish isn't as good as the
piece I had last Friday."
Miss Seldon: "It ought to be, it's off th-3
Father: "What do you expect to be when
you finish U.T.S.?"
Small son: "An old man, pa."
New pen .................................... Rotenberg
Few extra desks .... ......... S tinson
Alarm clock ............ ........ L loyd
Electric hair curlers .. . Brown
New teacher ........... Daniher
Loud speaker .... ...... P eck
Reducer ........,.................. .. Gross
Governess .......................... .. Allan
A bit more self-confidence ....... Bain
Another bottle of brilliantine ............ Bean
Counting beads on wire ....... Fletcher
About three dozen silencers .
Q ,Si r
A 0 ffl
Form Captain: G. Ball
Prefect: C. Tod
Athletic Representative: B. Kitchen
Form Reporter: W. Evans
And when the sun shines through the panes,
Four A is not a had old form,
With steersman Scarrow at the helmg
lt's just a perfect working realm.
With captain Ball and prefect Tod,
The form can do no wrongg
And when we all get "settled down,"
Work's just one happy song.
And then examinations come,
And hit us like a storm:
But we don't take them very hard,
'Cause FOUR A's a peachy form.
O l've had chicken-pox and flu,
And other had diseasesg
l've had the measles and the mumps,
And colds with funny sneezes,
Of all these chicken-pox is best,
Although it is a curse:
But l liked them the best of all,
Because l had a pretty nurse.
When Pa was a little boy like me,
l-le used to go in swimmin'g
l-le used to go way up de cric,
Where there waren't no fear of wimmeng
One day, some young 'uns came that Way,
And stole all poor Pa's apparelg
l-le stayed in the water all day, that day
And had to go home in a barrel.
kf '. , - Y-
L.. ,, ,'. ,U ,
Four A Highlights
Mr. Scarrow fto Smithl : "Give me what
you have in your mouth."
Smith: Nl wish l could sir, it's a tooth-
lVlr. Scarrow wrote a sentence on the
board. It read: "l have went."
Mr. Scarrow Cto Lumsdenlz "ls that
Lumsden: "Yes, sir."
Mr. Scarrow: "Why?"
Lumsden: "Because you ain't went yet."
Mr. Richardson: "How long have you
been at school, Currie?"
Currie: Mlioo .... "
Mr. Richardson: "Two years?"
Currie: -"No sir, too long."
lVlcCubbin: "You never would think my
bike was second hand would you Tod?"
Tod: "No, l thought you made it."
A neighbour looking over into Sissons'
back yard saw Sissons and asked about his
Sissons: "She's O.K. except for a bad
Neighbour: mls that her coughin'?"
Sissons: "No, you sap, that's the hen
Mr. Daniher fteaching Halbert to say RJ
told him to say: "Robert gave Richard a
rap in the ribs for roasting the rabbit so
Halbert fafter consideringj: "Bob gave
Dick a poke in the side for not cooking the
4A SPORTS FLASHES
Boy!-what a sports form we have, and
why not? we have a great number of jump-
ers, runners and ball-players-in fact every-
thing that is needed to make a stand-out
sports form. Prowse, Smith, Evans, Beer.
Ball, lVlcCubbin, and Nlaclvor collected most
of our field day and cross-country run points
and on the baseball diamond Kitchen, Mc-
lntyre, Schutt, Tod, Currie, Falconer, Shaw
and others were star hitters, knocking basef
balls to all corners of the yard.
With such a lot of keen athletes it can be
expected that there will be a great many
sport laurels for 4A before next june.
Mr. Scarrow Cvisiting Russel in hospitall :
"l-low did you get here?"
Russel fmisunderstancling the questionjz
Absent-minded McCoy: "Who's there?'
Prouse: "No one."
Absent-minded McCoy: "That's funny,
l'm sure l heard something."
L L J" . v
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144-42 ' " "-
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Form Captain: Robert Biggs
Prefect: W. Zimmerman
Athletic Representative: Cr. Gordon
Form Reporter: C. Wilson
Assistant Reporter: C. Lindsey
Considering the number of entries in
Field Day, 4B made a very successful show-
ing this year, and has well upheld the
records of the boys in this form in previous
Kendrick was our highest point-winner.
ln the high jump he sailed over the bar with
the greatest of ease, to win first place in that
event. l-le also won first place in the potato
race and second in the hundred yard dash.
Our other point winner was Zimmerman who
came second in the eleven-year-old high
Lawler, Burt-Cierrans, Gordon lVlc-
Cammus, Bryans also contributed to our
ln the cross-country run Lawler came
third for his age. Our form has reason to be
proud of the fact that all of our contestants
in this event finished the grind and, in so
doing, gained an extra point for our form.
ln the Junior Rugby League we have been
ably represented by Baker, Gordon Mc-
Cammus, and the illustrious Allen Twins.
Although we represent the lowest form in
the school and therefore lack experience, we
wish here and now to warn the others forms
and the world at large, that we intend to
show them a thing or two in future years.
We also plan to take part in hockey, and
already some of our form-mates are talking
of having their skates sharpened and secur-
ing the other necessary hockey equipment.
Chemistry Master: "First l shall take some
sulphuric acid, and then some chloroform."
Witty Pupil: "That's a good idea!"
Mr. Richardson: ul-low many days are
there in the year, Chapman?"
Chapman: "Seven, sir."
Mr. Richardson: "What, lalways thought
that there were three hundred and sixty-
Chapman: "Well, sir, there's Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
Saturday, and Sunday, and that's all l ever
Mr. Scarrow four much beloved mathe-
matical instructorj: "There are seven birds
on a fence: if l shot two, how many would
there be left?"
Stevens: "Two, sir, the two you shot. All
the others would have flown away."
"With apologies to our Form Captain"
We have unsuccessfully attempted to ob-
tain a portrait of our Form Captain, Biggs,
in his younger days. Although we have
failed, we still have him to look at.
LAST YEAR'S GRADUATES
The Twig annually makes an effort to
inform a waiting world as to the where-
abouts of the newest Old Boys. It has been
found impossible to obtain complete in-
formation, but here is what has been found.
Cassels, the agile goal-keeper of last year's
hockey team, is now a valued employee of
the Dominion Bank. Shorty Miller, Osler
and Ritchie are also in the banking world.
Cooper, Fee, Kilgour, Sheldon, and Lundy,
all mathematical sharks, are at S.P.S.
Saunders is at O.A.C. Reports say that he
had already completed the practical course
in poultry- feeding. Rolly Smith is toeing
the scratch at R.M.C. Gardiner, Grand,
Halverson, Hay-Roe and Deacon are in
Commerce and Finance at Varsity. Tatter-
sall and Allen are in Political Economy. The
former is winning further acclaim in dra-
matic circles. O'Brian has gone to England
and is now in the Royal Air Force. The
jovial Harris is out in Winnipeg with
Canada Packers. Gaby is with a wallpaper
company, whether in the designing, manu-
facturing or selling end, we have not dis-
covered. Sanderson, last year's editor of
The Twig, is in Medicine, along with
Wright, Scott, Seymour, and Wesley. Owen
is studying Philosophy and History. Swan
is at McGill: Shearer, Kennedy, Renwick
and Gooderham are following in the foot-
steps of many distinguished graduates and
are studying Law. We have received many
enquiries as to the whereabouts of Neil
Mustard. We hasten to inform his many
friends that he is now comfortably installed
in Form 5A. Asked the reason for
his re-appearance at U.T.S. after being
photographed with the graduating class last
year, Mustard explained that the examiners
last summer took violent exception to his
ideas on French Grammar, Composition and
Authors. Moreover, as Neil sadly declared,
he had been so long at U.T.S. that life was
unbearable out in the cold, cold, world.
Donaldson and Sturgeon have also returned,
probably to keep watchful eyes on Mustard.
Abbott, Clute and Shires are back for
We understand that Williams, a very use-
ful member of the staff of The Twig last
year, has returned to U.S.A. We are sorry
to learn this for Williams would have made
a mighty fine Canadian.
As usual, U.T.S. Old Boys were promin-
ent in the University examination results last
summer. ln the Faculty of Applied Science
and Engineering, A. Chamberlain won the
J. A. Findlay Scholarship in the Third Year,
C. G. Levy the fourth year Canadian En-
gineering Prize and E. R. Graydon of the
same year, the American Society of Heating
and Ventilating Engineers' Prize.
ln the Faculty of Arts, in the first year,
A. Bernstein won the Second Alexander
T. Fulton Scholarship. Two years ago Bern-
stein was an active member of the staff of
The Twig. ln the second year, M. A.
Griffiths, a former School Captain, won the
William Mulock Scholarship in Mathematics
and Physics, standing at the top of his class.
ln the same year S. A. Aquarone won the
Squair French Prize and tied for the George
Brown Scholarship in Modern Languages.
W. G. I-lines stood second in second year
Physics and Chemistry.
PARENTS' Y0'1'1ke A9353
- . . 1 -,gg 2 1
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Consult us fwithout obligation, , ' y,
about a Summer Cottage or Fishing lfsx I
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plans ancl have had Wide experience X '
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We carry a large Stock of hard' Thats why you'll like Christie's Biscuits.
Wogd and Soft wggd lumber, C1001-3, No matter which of them you choose-
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ln the third year, A. E. Robinette won the
Maurice Cody Scholarship in Modern His-
tory, a scholarship, it may be remarked,
founded in memory of one of our outstand-
ing Old Boys. D. H. Copp won the Daniel
Wilson Scholarship in Biological and
Medical Sciences, and C. Taylor two
scholarships in Philosophy. English and
ln the final year, our boys were particu-
larly prominent-a result that was to be ex-
pected in view of the fact that they belong
to one of the most brilliant graduating
classes in the history of The University
Schools. A. F. B. Coggio, won both the
B.A.A.S. bronze medal in Science and the
David Dunlop Scholarship in Psychology.
Donald Baillie won the Prince of Wales
Prize in Mathematics and the Governor-
General's medal for the best graduate in
Mathematics at Trinity College. W. M.
Gray captured the S. H. Janes silver medal
in Mathematics and Physics at Victoria Col-
The Twig congratulates these Old Boys
on their splendid achievements.
Bob Bryce 09281, after spending three
years in post-graduate work in England, is
now at Harvard. He has been awarded a
scholarship which entitles him to two years
in research work in Economics.
R. L. Noble 119287 has won a Lord
Leverhulme Fellowship worth 500 pounds
sterling in the Royal College of Physicians.
He is working under Professor Bodds at the
Middlesex Hospital in England.
With deep regret we record the
death of John Nicholson in a motor
accident last July. John, a graduate
of 1934, was a lad of somewhat retir-
ing disposition, but, to those intimate
with him, a cheerful, kindly pal. To
his bereaved mother, we extend our
The honour of being the first U.T.S. Old
Boy to make his name in the world of the
Theatre belongs to Guy Monypenny. Guy
was a graduate of '24 U8 years at the
timej and, after several years of further
study, settled down to make his living by
selling hand-made lamps in a store in
Toronto's Greenwich Village. He made a
trip to New York in June, 1933 fwith the
intention of staying two weeksl, to sell some
songs which he had written and to write new
ones. But while he was there he became
interested in the Group Theatre, which in
its turn became interested in him and gave
him a part with Philip Merivale in "Valley
Forge." When the run of this play came to
an end, our young actor had so impressed
the Group Theatre that he went, with Mr.
Merivale, into the cast of Maxwell Ander-
son's "Mary of Scotland," in which was
starred that great American actress Helen
Hayes. While visiting Miss Hayes last sum-
mer, he met Noel Coward, and that amaz-
ing and Versatile gentleman took a further
interest in him. He is playing again with
Helen Hayes this fall in Maxwell Ander-
son's new play, which presents Miss Hayes
as Queen Victoria.
Besides his activities on the stage proper,
Guy is studying the Art of the Theatre with
various teachers, and in odd moments he is
writing songs which have found their way
to the top of the list. l-le is off to a grand
start, and, if we are to believe the critics, he
is one of those young men in the Theatre
world who "must be watched."
BACKF IRES-TWENTY-F IVE YEARS
Mr. D. fteaching historyfz "Johnny, have
you an Encyclopaedia?"
Johnny: UNO, sir, l clon't ricle one."
-The Annals, 1918-1920.
"There's nothing in it," said the mayor,
shaking his head emphatically.
-The Twig, Oct. I922.
She: 'il-low dicl you break your glasses.
He: "Sat clown on them."
She: "Some acrobat."
-The Twig, Oct. l922.
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Loves to tease 'is old man-tlou't 'c 'ci'h?
Student Teacher: i'Give me a sentence
containing the word 'manoeuvre'."
Bird: "lVlanoeuvre is used for fertilizer."
-The Annals, I9l0-1914.
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CRLLED TO THE EUHR QILQEW' SCH Ol., A
'IVII-NE. OLED BOYS !
"The Chronicle of the Cafeteria"
fBeing a veracious rendering of a portion of
the Saxon Chronicle.,
A certain ruler prepared a Cafeteria, and
the place thereof was a lower chamber of the
palace, and he bade thereto his whole
household. And straightway many began
to make excuses, and one said "Verily, l
must meet a beauteous damsel at the sign
of the Owl, and so l cannot come", and an-
other said, "Lo, l have not the price, having
squandered all my substance fsave only a
plugged nickel, and a pink car-ticketl at the
house of the man l..oew"g and yet another
made excuse and said, "My spirit is not at
ease before thy handmaiden, and besides, l
know not the forks." Then said the ruler.
"Fic upon these cheap knavesg verily he that
squanders his coin on the toothsome sweet
and buyeth the ice-cream cone when it is
hot, he it is who ruineth his digestion in due
course, and he shall but smell the odours
of my feast in the upper chambers of my
And at the sixth hour of the second day
of the week Went great multitudes into the
banqueting hall, and they gave unto the
money-changer .according to their means and
their capacities, and many there were who
strove to obtain by stealth a double portion
at the feast, but the handmaiden brooked it
And delicious odours filled the air. For
the Mulligatawny soup simmered in the
cauldron. Yes, weiners and many of the
Fifty-seven Varieties bubbled in the flesh-
pots, and the raisin pie was good to look
upon, though the portions thereof were as
a fly on the hack of an elephant for size.
And the hanclmaiden that did carve at the
joint was tall of stature and ruddy of coun-
tenance, like unto Diana, or one of the lm-
mortals, and she spake not at all. But she
that ministered at the beans and pursued the
fragrant Weiners in their juicy lair was
lowly, and plied her goodly conversation
Then they all sate them down to meat,
and the ruler was well pleased with the ban-
queting hall he had made, and they of his
household went not again to the sign of the
Owl save only a few fellows of the baser
sort who dallied with the Queen of the Soda
-The Annals, l9l4-l9l6.
Gourlay: "She told her dad l was the
mark of all her affections."
Smith: "What did her dad do then?"
Gourlay: "l-le Toed the mark."
-The Twig, l924.
Policeman Cto Mr. Lougheed, who has
witnessed an auto accidentj: "Can you tell
me the number of the car?"
Mr. Lougheed: 'Tm afraid l don't know
that, but l do remember that, if the number
were multiplied by itself, the cube root of
the product would equal the difference of
the digits reversed."
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I warned ya about that two-bits one-
Shouldrft a bin a piker!
The University of Toronto Schools, cele-
brating its twenty-fifth anniversary, has
every reason to be proud of its achievements
in the academic and sports fields. Through-
out the years since l9l0, the U.T.S. stand-
ard-bearers have been to the fore, ever
prominent, fair and proficient.
ln l92l l had the honour to be appointed
coach of the U.T.S. football team, and l
have retained that position to this day. l
also have guided some very fine U.T.S.
hockey aggregations, but force of circum-
stances caused me to relinquish these duties
quite some time ago.
Football at U.T.S. never has been sub-
sidized and never will be. We take what
we have for what it is worth and trust that.
in defeat or in victory, there will be no
alibis, no undue exultation. "Play the
game" is the slogan, and win or lose, do it
Since 1921 U.T.S, players have received
a minimum of penalties. They have gone
through numerous campaigns Without get-
ting even one nod of disapproval from the
officials. No other team in the Dominion
can boast of such an enviable record. May
they carry on as genuine sportsmen.
ln a brief resume, I might say that in
l92l, U.T.S. finished as runners-up to
Sarnia for the lnterscholastic Union title.
They did the same in l922. The next sea-
son, a light-weight U T.S. squad, conceding
the great Oakwood C.l. team twenty-seven
pounds to the man, were eliminated by the
margin of one point.
Hamilton C.l. put U.T.S. out of the run-
ning in 1924, but in l925 Joe Cook and
company won the lnterscholastic Union
championship, and that team was the
strongest ever developed in school ranks.
After that the Blue and White battled
valiantly, but without success until l929,
when they retired, owing to a ruling by the
O.R.F.U. that they would have to play a
sudden-death game against Delta Collegiate
ln I933, U.T.S. came back with another
brilliant team, and won the championship
again, but St. Michaels would not be denied
in '34 and '35, and youthful U.T.S. teams
had to submit to defeat.
After fifteen years' experience, I would
say that the trouble with U.T.S. players is
that they are too clever. They graduate in
a hurry, and go on to star in other fields of
endeavour, but they are sportsmen, every
one, and after all the game of life is bigger
and more important than the game of foot-
The l935 team, though it was unable to
carry off group honors, entirely measured up
to the high standard set by previous U.T.S.
The first three games of the season were
exhibition games, and while the team gave
no outstanding promise in the first of these,
losing 29-6 to Central Tech, when they had
been leading at half-time, they soon atoned
for this by defeating Malvern C.l. l7-0 and
St. lVlichael's and Pickering were the other
contenders in the group, and the former
were the first to play U.T.S., in what con-
stituted the initial league game of the season.
However the Saints proved a little too
The game started out in mediocre style.
U.T.S. needed the win to stay in the con-
tention, but soon things began to look as if
Pickering were going to cross them up and
do the winning. At half-time the score was
I3-2 for Pickering. By three-quarter time,
all U.T.S.'s supporters, though loyal enough,
had given up hope, as the opponents were
SENIOR Rl'Gl'1Y TEAM
Fruni Huw: Hzlukvtt, Mzivllilliill, llvplmru, 1lIlf'Il2ll'4l, llulmsrni, Iluir.
Svcund Row: Smith, Ellismi, Mooru, Brunton, Stirling, .luiniiiingsj Zinkxm.
Thi-rd Row: Mr. Lewis, Mr. Rofhlen Cl'0avliJ, Ames, P. 'l':1ylm', Kcoloy, ll. Taylor, lioyll,
Fnnrfh RIIIFI Bilrncs, Wanlfls, :Xl'll1Sll'Ollg, Fu-w0i', lqCl'Wlll, Foiitlicu, iV:1r1l.
strong, and the team went down to a defeat.
but by no means an ignominious one, I5-6.
Pickering was the next opponent on the
U.T.S. home ground, and in the true style
of the conqueror, U.T.S. emerged victorious
Next the scene shifted to Newmarket, for
the return game with Pickering, and prob-
ably of all the games U.T.S. teams have
played in recent years, this one will linger
longest in the memories of the extremely
large number of U.T.S. spectators.
ahead l8-5, and as our boys had not been
playing truly inspired football. Then, with
only ten minutes of the last quarter remain-
ing things began to happen. ln a terrific
final rush, with Brunton actually tossing
seventeen consecutive forward passes, to
easily establish a new record, and with lVlay-
nard receiving in sensational fashion, U.T.S.
registered three touchdowns, and emerged
victorious 22-IS, in a game which seemed
until the last ten minutes, in which they
scored I7 points, hopelessly lost.
Now it was only required to defeat St.
Mike's to tie for group honors, but this task
proved to be more than U.T.S. could accom-
plish, and although in that game, in which
Brunton, the star quarter-back, was seriously
injured, they put up a real struggle, the
ultimate score left the lrish out in front 30-3,
This was the final game of the season, and
the team, though perhaps disappointed they
did not do a little better, yet confident they
had lived up to tradition, will be in there
fighting again next fall.
Jack Brunton:-age 20, weight l54 lbs.
- facting captainj -quarter-back-a stand-
out player being a fine kicker and forward-
passer-had lots of courage and showed
that he was game to the very core. This is
.Iack's last year at U.T.S. He is a natural
athlete, and should be able to hook up with
any senior club in Toronto. Good luck to
Doug Armstrong:-age l7, weight l50
lbs.-backfielder-turned out late in the
season but made a fine showing-a good
plunger and pass-receiver-school captain
and a great fellow.
Ed. Smith:-age l7, weight I65 lbs.-
backfielder, played last season. Turned in
stellar performance in each game. Ed. will
be back next year and we hope he will be
bigger and better than ever.
Jack Maynard :-age l6, weight l22 lbs.
-backfielder and quarter-back. Jack was
the lightest player on the squad, but what he
lacked in weight he made up in his "heady"
playing. This is his last year at U.T.S.
Good wishes for the future, Jack.
Rick Hepburn:-age l8, weight I50 lbs.
-flying wing-came from Lakefield-was
one of the main cogs in the powerful back-
field. Played hard and gave his best for
the Blue team-his last year at the Schools.
George Southee:-age l6, Weight l58
half-very courageous and ought to be one
of the stars next season. George didn't get
his chance until the second to last game,
and then he made good,
i'Beef" lVlaclVlillan:-age 14, weight I55
lbs.-snap-back-made good in his first
season of senior rugby. One of the best
secondary men in junior ranks, and the best
tackler on the team. Didn't know what fear
meant. Graduates this year. Best of luck,
Dick Ward :-age l7, weight I6O lbs.-
inside wing-a fine lineman-broke up
many plays and was always depended upon
to give his best. A likeable chap. Good
luck, Dick, we hope to hear more of you in
Bill Hair:-age l8, weight l55 lbs.-
moved from the backfield to inside-very
courageous. Played hard and gave every-
thing he had. Experienced a good season
for his final year at U.T.S.
Pete Taylor:-age l5, weight I62 lbs.-
middle wing-a big husky lad who helped
to make that Hstone-wall" line-a good
tackler who broke up many plays. Pete will
be back for several more seasons.
Roly Elison:-age l6, weight l65 lbs.-
middle wing fsometimes outsidel-played
last season. A hard tackler and a good
pass-receiver-played well and should be
a big threat next fall.
Doug Taylor :-age I8, weight I65 lbs.-
outside-started off at half, but was moved
to the wing position late in the season. No
relation to Pete Taylor-had lots of knowl-
edge of the game and gave his best at all
times.- Hopes to graduate this year. So
long and good luck.
Frank Dobson :-age l8, weight 135 lbs.
-a hard tackling outside. Made good
when he got his chance-one of the best
pass receivers on the Blue team. Frank will
be back next fall and we expect great things
Bill Moore:-age l8, weight l45 lbs.-
outside-down under every kick-lots of
spirit and worked hard at all times. Bi'l
will be with us next autumn.
jack "Red" Hackett:-age l6, weight
152 lbs.-outside-uRed" had a tough time
with water-on-the-knee-plavecl a fine
standard of rugby-will be back next year.
Fred Frewer:-age I5, weight l45 lbs.-
outside-a fine fellow and a willing worker
-handicapped by a knee injury, but played
well when he was on. Fred hopes to
graduate this year.
"Bummer" Stirling:-age l6, weight l53
lbs-iflying Wing-was shifted about quite
a bit this year but played a bang-up game in
every position-will be back again next
.lack Ames:-age l7, weight l37 lbs.-
qllaftel' back-was lack Brunton's under-
study-handled the team remarkable well
in the final game-a useful player-will be
back next year.
Ted Zinkan:-age l7, weight I65 lbs.-
middle-a good close formation tackler-
was very interested in the game and showed
us he was a player in the making. Will be
back next fall,
Bill Wadds:-age I7, weight 156 lbs.-
snap-back-good defensive player-made
good in his first year of high-class rugby-
back next autumn.
"Dud" Barnes:-age l7, weight I40 lbs.
-outside-a spectacular tackler-made a
good impression but needs more weight.
His last year with the Schools. Good luck.
Dave Boyd :-age I6, weight I55 lbs.-
snap-back-a fine fellow. What he lacked
in experience he made up for in strength.
Hopes to be at Varsity next year. Best of
"Butch" Keeley:-age I7, Weight 155
lbs.-hard luck player on the team. Tried
hard but just missed making :5 position on
the first squad. Another last-year student.
So long "Butch" and best of luck.
Dave Jennings:-age l7, weight I55 lbs.
Turned out consistently. Tried hard all sea-
son, but encountered tough luck. Will leave
the school this year.
George Kerwin:-age l6, weight 2095
lbs.-last but not least, George played a
stellar brand of rugby this season. May
move to Ottawa next year, in which case the
Blue team will lose a powerful man. lnci-
dentally George likes oranges, and howl
john Dowsley and Len Andrews were the
water boys. The members of the team
would like to congratulate them for their
Ken Maclaren-manager-one of the
best managers the team ever had. He was
on hand for all games and every practice,
and carried out his position most satisfac-
torily. Good work. The thanks of the team
are due, Ken.
The school was fortunate in again having
the nationally known rugby coach, Mike
Rodden. Mike has been with the school
for fifteen years and deserves a great deal
of praise for his excellent coaching. Duke
lVlcCurry assisted Mike with the coaching
chores. l-le was a man of experience and
certainly gave the boys some pointers. The
team wishes to thank these two for their un-
tiring effort this year, and we hope for many
years to come.
145 LB. TEAM
The season of I935 saw the formation
of a new league in school rugby. Known
as the "High School Junior League", it con-
sists of teams averaging l45 lbs., with a
maximum weight of l 55 lbs., for any player.
The U.T.S. team was grouped with De La
Salle and St, lVlichael's College.
The season opened with a game at St.
lVlike's, in which the experience of the
opponents told against us, the Saints win-
ning l3-0. The next encounter was an ex-
hibition game at Aurora, where after a close
battle St. Andrew's finally emerged victors
with II to our l0. The team then took on
Western Tech Juniors in another exhibition
tilt, the game resulting in a 2-2 tie. The
next game brought U.T.S. and St. Andrew's
together again, and here the schools put up
a splendid fight, winning handsomely 29-6.
ln the first game with De l..a Salle, though
handicapped by the absence of several
regulars, the team played perfect rugby, and
held the opponents to a 6-6 tie. Their last
game with St. lVlichael's resulted in a l3-3
loss, thus giving the Saints the group cham-
pionship, as they had defeated De La Salle
twice previously. ln the final game at De
La Salle with nothing at stake, the team
played splendidly, and outpointed the
It would be unfair to the team as a whole
to pick out stars, as each player gave his
best in every game, however a vote of
thanks must be paid to Mr. Langdon and
Mr. Pollock, both of O.C.E.., who as coaches
gave unsparingly of their time and ability.
The line up-Quarter: I-lewitson fcap-
tainjg Flying wing: Leitch: Halves: Klein,
Young, Suydam, Biggs, Snap: Jarvis:
lnsides: Emerson, Gundy, Wooldridge,
Wrenshallg Nliddles: Nlolfat, l-lenclerson.
Anglin, Brown, Outsides: Mustard, Webb,
145 LIE. RUGBY Tl-IAM
Frunf Iffnr: XYl'UllSllHll, lYool1lri1lge, .T:u'x'is, Houitsmi, .-Xllillmws, XVQMI5 Young.
Nrwuurl Hrfw: Mustard, l'i!llUl'50Il, Heriflwsoii, Mr. Lflll42IlO11 filK!2lL'llj, Pf'IP0l', Moffatt, Klein.
Thin! Ifmr: H1-mmm, Julllnsnli, Ll-itvh, Mzlvllmiulil, Angliu, Sllyllfllll, Biggs.
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125 POUND RUGBY TEAM
With many of last year's players back
again this season, the U.T.S. l25 pound
team experienced a great year under the
able coaching of Mr. Peer of the O.C.E..
Due to a late start, the team lost their first
two games, both of which were with De La
Salle Oaklands. ln the Hrst game, the
called at half-time leaving U.T.S. the win-
ners by lo-0. Perhaps the best game of the
season Was played against Trinity College
Schools at Ramsclen Park. Although losing
I6-5 at half-time, U.T.S. scored I8 points
in the latter portion of the game to win
23-19. The team broke even in two games
123 LIS. RUGBY 'PRAM
Front Ifmrz BIl'BIl1'llIll'l, Liviiigston, Stone, Dowslcy, Smythiis, Lziiclluw, Deacon.
Swr'm1r7 l.'ffH': Baker, lnlnlsuy, Young, Bzlirstow, Mr. Pt-ci' Ufoimhj, NV11itlu-ml, Benn, Muller,
Tl1irf7 Ifmr: Noi-tllieiniciy Strzithy, Boxer, Bll'Tllll'bSll, Grass, Mzn-Fadye-11.
faster De La Salle team scored a major and
two singles, while Dowsley kicked the only
point for U.T.S., making the score 7-l. The
second game was featured with wide-open
play, and although leading at half-time by
8-7, the Schools' team could not hold their
opponents in the latter part of the game, and
the final score put them on the short end of a
I3-8 score. The next game which was
against a much heavier team from Model
was played in a heavy rain and saw plenty
of action along the line. The game was
with Runnymecle C.l., losing the first by 6-5
and winning the second by 5-I. The one
game with Upper Canada College brought
a l3-8 win. ln this game Boxer caught a
pass from Dowsley and ran 40 yards for a
touchdown. ln all, U.T.S. won 4 games and
lost 3, which qualifies them for third colours.
The tackling of lVlclVlichael, lVlcFadyen, and
Boxer featured the games, while Dowsley,
the captain, showed some great plunging,
kicking, and broken field running.
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IOM LIZ, Rl MISY TEAM
F1-mir Ibm-1 lil-mllvy, liursr-y, Hmm-, Hnteillwrg, Henry, Bryamf, XYate1's.
Nu-mul I.'n11': Aflzuns, Y:11uXYy1-k, f'rmnpt0i1., Vrnss, Kilgour, Biggs.
Third Ifolrz liI'Ul'll1', Nilsson, l"w2lll'l
100 POUND RUGBY
This year's edition of the l00 lb. rugby
team is probably the best in the last two or
three years. lts record of four games won
and two games lost is a matter of pride to
all connected with the team.
The first game of the season was against
a very strong and experienced Runnymede
team, and we came out on the short end of
a 5 to 0 score.
lt was pretty much the same story at
Upper Canada, where a heavier, more ex-
perienced team proved too much for our
boys and, after a tough struggle, U.C.C.
came out on top to the tune of ll-5.
The next week the team went to De La
Salle determined to break into the w'n
column. This they did with a vengeance.
trimming De La Salle I7-0. In this game
the team really got over their nervousness
and showed some of their real power. The
same week the boys played a return game
at Ramsden against Runnymede who were
champions of West Toronto. However, the
team took the lead in the first quarter, on a
touchdown by Falconer, and never relin-
quished it. Runnymede got a touchdown in
the dying moments of the game, but it was
too late and U.T.S. came out on top 7-5.
The next game, a return game against De
La Salle, was much tougher than our first
against that school, and we were fortunate
in winning by as large a margin as we did.
The final score was I3-6,
Our last game was against U.C.C. and the
team was determined to avenge its previous
defeat. ln this game, the team showed real
strength in defeating the hitherto undefeated
U.C.C. twelve by a score of lo-0. The re-
sult was never in doubt, the Bloor Street
boys having altogether too much power.
ln the last four games, U.T.S. encountered
and overcame extremely stiff opposition,
which is proof enough that our boys pos-
sessed considerable ability.
F. H. DEACO 81 CO.
197 BAY STREET - ELGIN 3401
FRED. H. DEACON F. COULTER DEACON H. L. EDMONDS
R Evolution of the
OT so many years ago, when little
boys used to yell "Get a Horse" at
the hesitant and asthmatic vehicle
which was the ancestor of the modern au-
tomobile, the term "ditch-cliggern identi-
fied the man who had to perform the
hardest labour imaginable. There was al-
ways the ring of metal on metal as squads
of these workmen wielded their ponderous
hammers and crow-bars. . .
Today, Compressed Air has supplanted
the human muscle. Effort, time and
money required for any job is minimized.
The "ditch-diggern is no longer a man,
but an efficient pneumatic machine. . .
The name "Canadian lngersoll-Rand" is
synonymous with "Everything in Com-
haudnfhce -AKOSTRE.-xl. QUE. -1- wmlx bnrksuoom. QL E
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.QA o"' 1.3 . X
, v ,gt
Vmlui' Shaw inte-nsivo iufliviiluzil
uiethml, 1'OIIl1l1t'l'l'lfll training is
given in l'O2lS4lll1llllL' time, :it
lllO-lt'l'Ilt0 mst, Ivy tht-sv l'Ull1'SL'SI
BUSINESS ADM I N ISTRATION
PHI1' 1'UM1'LPIT'I'1 UFFI1'l'1
Day, Night :intl 1'01'1't-spmnloucc
nivthmls nf 1llStl'lll'l'lllll :irc :wail-
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frcc tu giuinliizitvs. An inquiry
iuvolvvs no olvligaition. Write,
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Shaw Business Schools
Howl Oftivez Bay X li'll1ll'lL'S Sts.
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Qghx I .
The I934-35 University Schools hockey
team opened the season after a number of
exhibition games by losing its S.P.A, start
to Oshawa Majors by an 8-0 score. How-
ever this was a very creditable showing, con-
sidering that the hand-picked Majors were
at that time favoured for the O.l-l.A. title.
We opened the group season with an 8-3
victory over Northern Vocational. The
second game resulted in a 5-4 overtime vic-
tory over Jarvis, while the next start put us
further on the road to success when U.C.C.
was defeated 4-3. However, in our next
game, against Jarvis, we met a set-back,
coming out on the short end of a 5-4 score,
but following this we once more resumed
our winning ways with a 5-4 overtime vic-
tory over U.C.C. Next We tangled with the
ever-powerful St. Mike's squad, and after
leading for most of the game lost out by 4-3.
The schedule forced us to meet St. Mike'S
again in our following engagement, and, after
trailing 6-l at the end of the second period,
our boys made a gallant fight, to fall just
one goal short of the tying marker. How-
ever we closed the group season with an 8-2
victory over Northern Vocational, which
won our way into the play-offs.
The team opened the plav-offs at home
against St, Mike's, and with the aid of a pair
of last-period counters we gained a 2-2 tie.
Then we moved down to Maple Leaf Gar-
dens for the final play-off encounter. The
game was a "ding-dong" struggle through-
out, and it was only through St. Mike's scor-
ing with but three minutes to go that we
were beaten 2-I on the game and 4-3 on the
St. Michaels are to be congratulated on
their victory and their subsequent fine per-
formance in travelling to the O.l'l.A. Junior
Pat Cassels-goal-playing his second
year for U.T.S. and as in the previous year
was the outstanding goal-keeper in the
group-suffered a broken hand in mid-
season, but gamely carried on and shared in
Jack Funston 1 sub-goal-keeper - only
the brilliance of Cassels kept ,lack from dis-
playing his fine ability more often-played
in several games and acquitted himself in
great style in each start. This should be a
great year for Jack.
"Bill" Macpherson-defence-a tower of
strength all year. His body-checking and
rushing made him a great threat going both
ways-unfortunately has left us for foreign
fields and will line up with Jarvis this year.
Murray Macleod-defence-a hard
fighter at all times-opposing rushers gen-
erally passed Murray on their backs. I-lis
rather awkward but very speedy style of
skating made him feared by opposing de-
"7 out of 10
l Eno and take it
, "The king" had a great time
I this summer visiting camps
, where boys and girls revelled in
outdoor sports. The well-known
hockey-player visited twenty
Camps in all, and in most of
i them the daily dash of Ends
"Fruit Salt" was as mueh a part
of the routine as breakfast.
lino keeps people ht by keeping
them regular. lt makes a pleas-
ant-tasting drink. lt is gentle-
sure in action-and mfr. Eno
keeps the intestines free from
poisonous waste . . . re-energizes
the system . . . puts a person on
their toes. Try Eno for a week
and youll feel like a new person.
Ly orvoun HAND
. ,A lmlg
N u ,I
I I , L
f' ffl, If X K Q'
LL - '
'l 1 L, .. ,
"Reg" Raney-defence-one of the most
enthusiastic players on the team-showed
his real worth when we were short-handed
by snaring the puck and hoisting it clown the
ice, when his tearn-mates were thoroughly
"Shorty" Miller-captain and centre-
"Short" was the fastest scoring centre in the
"prep" group-has been a stand-out for the
past three years with U.T.S. sextets-a fast
skater with a tricky shift and a terrific shot
-a great hockey future awaits him.
5. 47 k ,- 5
Q, 41 ,
u t Sr
S ENIOR H Ol 'KEY T EAM
Front Rn fr: MavMillau.
Svmlzd Ruff: Cjasscls, Boxer, Mr. Lewis, Miller QCapt.j, Mr. Stswart CC'0a0hj, A. B0ll4ill11giO!J,
Third Row: Mt-Leod, 1I21L'I'll1E'1'S0l1, F1'QWGl', Smith, A. B. Boddingtou, O'Briau, Ritchie.
"Al" Boddington - forward 1 "joey"
was playing his second year on right wing,
and was the fastest skater on the team-a
weak heart bothered his condition at times
but he always gave his best, frequently play-
ing himself into exhaustion-the dressing-
"Art" Bodclington-forward-a fine fast
skater possessing a hard shot-a great pass-
receiver and a thoroughly smooth performer
all round. Art's goal with ten seconds to
go in the first Jarvis game was a masterpiece.
He should be even better this year.
Dick Boxer-forward-one of the highest
scorers of the season. When the team was
down we could always depend on Dick to
bring us through. I-le showed his ability in
the dying moments of the St. Mike's play-off
game with his equalizing marker-his bril-
liant back-checking would have been a
credit to any player.
i'Scotty" Ritchie - forward - possessed
an uncanny knack of finding the corners of
the goal-an experienced performer who
had what it took in the pinches-Scotty
should have a great season in the Bank
League this year.
' V! " came
I I V gif' from Cadbury's"
Th H st taste tells you how different, how much
I l a Ia
smoother, more delicious milk choco a e c n
Over half a cup of fresh full
cream milk in every 5c bar
Fry-Cadbury Ltd., Montreal
BREDI ' BREAD
HOLDEN, MURDOCH, WALTON Sz BEATTY
BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS
JOHN B. HOLDEN, K.c. JAMES Y. MURDOCII, K.c.
WILLIAM s. WALTON WILLIAM H. REATTY
s. H. ROBINSON, ILA.
P. c. FINLAY, B.A.
603-4 Royal Bank Building
2.8 King Street East, Toronto 2
"Pete" O'Brian-forward-the hardest
worker on the team-possessed of a world
of couragfnever gave up until the final
bell had rung-a fast skater and a tireless
back-checker who managed to bulge the
twine on numerous occasions. He is made
of the spirit that wins in the Royal Air Force.
and we wish him luck there.
"Fred" Frewer-forward-last season
Fred made the long jump from Bantam to
Junior O.H..-X.. with plenty to spare-really
came into his own in the play-offs when he
led attack after attack against the St. Mike's
citadel, only to be outluckecl in his attempts
to score. .-X finished performer with a bullet
shot, Fred should star on this year's team.
The entire school is indebted to lV1r.
Stewart for his willing and able assistance
in making the team what it was. and also
takes this opportunity of thanking Roly
Smith and t'Beef" MacMillan for their loyal
assistance to the team.
T.H.L. JUNIOR HOCKEY
The "Juniors" were the only team which
the school entered in organized hockey to
win their group last year. The junior club
was composed of the cast-offs from the
senior team, who lacked experience, there-
fore it was a great feat for a young inex-
perienced team to progress so far. ln fact,
all the players, with the exception of two,
were eligible for "juvenile cornpanyu. The
team was strengthened by the addition of
Donaldson, Maclaren and Ward, who re-
mained slightly longer than the others with
the senior team.
The team was grouped with De La Salle
J UNIOR T. H. L. HOCKEY TEAM
I"r4'mf Rim" YUUIJU lloir
.iaimffl Ruffin 'Wniwliifli-rind, Mr. Lewis, Donaldson. Mr. Douglas QCuaoh5, Flellllllillg. Maelareu.
Thin? Iffizrz Mm-Xrtliilr, Ho-lgins, Rowell, Osler, Deacon, Stockwell.
THE THIRTY-SEVENTH SEASON OF
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Accident and Sickness - Fire - Automobile - Life
and Miscellaneous Lines of Insurance
CLAIMS PAID EXCEED 812,000,000
Head Office: TORONTO
GEORGE H. COODERHAM, President H- W- FAI-CONE-R, Managing D I
J. CECIL STUART, General Superintendent
For Cleaning and Dyeing
S t' f t'
Percy Waters a'sac""'
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0fQUf1lily Chester Cleaners and Dyers
Properly arranged and delivered
Gerrard lI25 445 Danforth Ave. 739 743 B 'Mew Ave- GE 1161
I the Viaduct,
and Runnymede C.l., and played a double
schedule. On Jan. l4th they defeated De
La Salle at De La Salle by the close score
of 2-l, then on Jan. l8th they defeated their
west-end rivals by the same score in another
strenuous battle. On Jan. 24th U.T.S.
played their return game with Runnymede
and came out on the short end of a 3-2
count. When De La Salle defeated the team
the next day a three-cornered tie was
created for first place. Then there was a
'iround robin" series to eliminate one team.
Cn the 29th U.T.S. showed their superiority
by stopping De La Salle 2-l. Runnymede
also defeated De La Salle and put them out
of contention. Then ensued a hectic group-
play-off between two of the most evenly
matched teams in the T.H.L. It was neces-
sary to win two games for the title.
The first play-off game was on Feb. 14th
at Ravina. Both teams fought to a l-l over-
time tie. Then on the l8th at Willowdale
Arena, the west-end rivals swooped down
on the U.T.S. team and trounced them 6-l,
but two nights later U.T.S. returned to their
superb style of play, and inflicted a bitter
2-l defeat. On Feb. 27th the team again
tavelled to Willowdale. This time they
were playing their seventh game of the sea-
son with Runnymede, and were much more
superior in that final game than the eventual
l-0 score would indicate.
By administering this stinging defeat to
the over-confident Runnymede team the
U.T.S. club was eligible to enter the T.H.L.
play-offs. The first and last team they met
was Spring A.C. This team white-washed
U.T.S. on the 26th of Feb. 6-0, and on
Mar. lst defeated them 5-l. This Spring
outfit was as good as some of the Junior
O.H,A. teams, and no disgrace was attached
to the loser.
Meredith Fleming-manager and goal-
started off shakily but soon hit his stride-
possessed lots of courage.
Dick Ward-defence-Dick was a sixty-
minute man-played well and was one of
the main cogs in the well coached team.
Pat Osler-defence-always to be de-
pended on to give his best-teamed up well
Al Donaldson-capt,1in and forward-
Al patrolled the right boards like a Charlie
Conacher-scored often, and was always
able to at least hit the goal-post.
Ken Maclaren'-centre-was the pivot
man for the first line-scored the odd goal
and also had the great tendency to hit the
Bill Grand-left wing-tried hard and
contributed to the small total of U.T.S.
Fraser Deacon-centre-"Deac" played
on the second line. Always gave hisibest
when on the ice.
Jock McArthur-left wing-worked hard
but did not hit his stride until the play-offs.
Bert HOfflgll1S' right wing-a goo-d stick-
handler but unlucky around the opponents'
Bill Moore-goal-although he only
played two games he was the star in both.
Bill Young, Fred Rowell, Ronald Stock-
well, Pete Spragge, and Benny Moir were
unfortunate in not playing much for the
team. All were good in the practices, but
did not get a real opportunity to show their
ability. Best of luck to the whole team, and
may they all be stars.
The team would like to take this oppor-
tunity to thank their coach Don Douglas, an
O.C.E. graduate of I935, for his guidance
and kindness to the team. Thanks Don,
you did a fine job.
MIDGET "A" HOCKEY
The 1935 Midget "A" Hockey team
played in a group composed of St. Michaels,
Northern Vocational and U.C.C. The team
was under the supervision of Mr. Blackford
of O.C.E., and in the opening game U.T.S.
was leading 3-l at the end of the first
period, but fell off badly, being finally de-
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Phones: KI. 0963 KI. 2116
feated 6-4. The "A" team was next de-
feated by U.C.C. 5-2, then went down to
St. lVlike's and took a 2-l beating in a hard
struggle, in which U.T.S. led up until the end
of the second period. The next game was
at Upper Canada, where the team, again,
true to form went down to a 2-0 defeat.
Then followed two defeats at the hands of
Northern Vocational, completing the sched-
ln an exhibition game arranged with
Jarvis Juniors, the U.T.S. team Won their
only Victory of the season, defeating the
Although the team was unsuccessful in
their quest for group honors, they never
were beaten without giving a good fight, and
certainly good material was not lacking.
Goal: l-lunnisett: defence: E.. Smith, lVlac-
Millan, Stirling, Raneyg forwards: lVlc-
Arthur, Dowsley, Campbell, Hamilton, Har-
binson, Seaborn, The absence of Smith
and lVlcArthur from several games handi-
capped the team considerably.
The team this year was grouped with De
La Salle and St. lVlichael's College. The
weather was on our side for the majority of
the games and also for numerous practices.
However, the first game with De La Salle
was a Uslushern, in which we were the losers
by a close score. The remaining games
against St. lVlike's and De La Salle took
place on hard ice. All home games were
played at Aura Lee, and the "away" games
either at De La Salle, St. lVlike's or High
Having defeated St. lVlichael's in all three
games, we played off with De La Salle. The
play-off games provided thrills a-plenty,
especially the final game at Wexford Arena,
when, despite an early lead, the team was
again defeated by a very close margin.
All the players showed fine form, and
their very enthusiastic spirit, together with
the able coaching of Don Davidson of
O.C.E.., carried the team into the play-offs,
if not to the group championship.
Forwards: Barnes fcaptainj, Jennings,
Palmer, McCaffrey, lVlcConvey, lVlcElheran,
B. Young, Young.
Defence: Keeley, Rance, Cunningham.
MIDGET "C" HOCKEY
This season the team was grouped with
the powerful East York Collegiate team and
St. lVlike's "E.ast". Due to a dearth of mid-
get hockey players in the school, the team
was forced to start the season with only
seven players. These seven boys played re-
markable hockey in the first game, but lack
of playing strength caused their defeat by
St. lVlichael's by the score of 4-0. ln the
next game with East York, the team gave
an even more creditable performance,
though this time beaten 4-l. After two
weeks rest, they concluded the season by
losing a tough 3-2 decision to St. lVlike's.
Thanks are due to coach McKenna of
O.C.E., for his able guidance and sympathy
during the season.
Consistently fine performances were
in by Hennessy, Farncombe and
ably assisted by the rest of the team,
Goal: Cameron, Defence: Hennessy.
Smith, Singer: Forwards: Farncombe,
Leitch, Strathy, Tisdale, Blachford, Fletcher
On The Road To
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If you're busy and feel that you cannot
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We have a complete line of Goodyear
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UPTOWN TIRE 8: BATTERY
The Bug Yellow and Blue Station
BAY STREET AT DAVENPORT
MORE PEOPLE PIDE ON COODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIND
BANTAM "A"' HOCKEY
The Bantam HA" team of l934-5 played
a total of eight games with De La Salle,
U.C.C. and St. Mike's. Although losing the
first game to U.C.C. by l-0, they reversed
their form and won from St. Mike's 2-l in
a close game. The next three games were
lost to De La Salle, St. Mike's and U.C.C.
respectively, by the scores of l-0, l-0 and
Winning their last game with De La Salle,
however, put the team in a three-cornered
tie for second place, as each team had won
two and lost four. In the play-offs with De
La Salle, the first game was fought to a l-l
tie, while De La Salle played fine hockey to
win the second 2-l.
Deacon, Moffat, Brown, Acton, Boxer,
Laidlaw, Zuerrer, Wright, Nordheimer,
Jarvis, I-Iewitson, O'Brian and Wardell.
BANTAM "B" HOCKEY
Last year's Bantam UB" team was suc-
cessful in winning three out of six games.
The first was against Northern Vocational,
being the latter's home game, and U.T.S.
lost 3-0. Then the team defeated in suc-
cession St. Mikes "B" 4-3, St, Mike'S
"West" 3-2, and St. Mike's "B" again 8-3.
However, in the next game Northern Voca-
tional beat the team 3-0. They then went
out to Catfish to play St. Mike's 'iWest",
but were defeated 3-2 in their best exhibi-
tion of hockey that year.
The hard-fighting squad consisted of
Bland, Breithaupt, Bottomley, Clark, D.
Deacon, Dunkleman, Dickinson, Greene,
Levy, Moore, Muller and Rhind.
BANTAM "C" HOCKEY
The hockey season of I934-5 was the
second one in which Bantam "C" had been
in existence, the first "C" team having
been formed the previous year. This year's
team played four games, but unfortunately
lost all of these encounters.
Coal: Maclflacherng defence: Fairlie,
Purvis, Andrews, forwards: Shaver, Mc-
Michael, Rotenberg, Rankin, Maclean.
MINOR BANTAM "A" HOCKEY
During the 1934-5 hockey season, three
new teams were organized and introduced
into the school. They were the Minor
Bantam teams, and were necessitated by the
large number of boys who wished to play
T.I-I.L. hockey, and who could not be placed
on the bantam teams.
Minor Bantam "A" was grouped with St.
Mikes and U.C.C. At the end of the
schedule the latter team proved to have had
the best ability, for they carried off the
championship, having gone through the sea-
son undefeated. In the first game with St.
Mikes, our team lost by the score of 4-3,
and in the return game were unceremonious-
Cranston, Livingston, Hipwell, Nelson,
Alexander, I-Ienry, Cook, Fraser, Cole and
MINOR BANTAM "B"
Due to the good hockey season last year,
all the games the team played were con-
tested outside. In the same group were
S.M.C. "west", De I..a Salle and U.T.S. "C"
The Saints twice defeated the team 4-0 and
6-2, and De I..a Salle inflicted the same
treatment 3-2 and l-0, however with the
U.T.S. "C" team, an even split was ob-
tained, the latter winning 3-2 but losing 3-l.
Even though the team won only one game
of its six, the boys will agree that they ob-
tained good practice under the able super-
vision of E.. I... Mundy, of O.C.E.
Goal: Vanwyckg defence: Waters, Mac-
Intosh, Mulholland, forwards: Frewer, Fal-
coner, Rotenberg, Parkinson, Bosley, Mc-
Weight alone won't do--
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If weight were the all important factor, the
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Milk is nature's ideal food for brain, blood, bones
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milking time to your glass.
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This year the interest in field and track
events was intensified by a complete change
in the programme, and in the method of
For some years it has been felt that there
has not been enthusiasm and effort displayed
by competitors in preparation for Field Day.
It was hoped that a reorganization of the
whole Field Day programme would save
this institution and bring it back to the im-
portant place that it once held in the
athletic life of the school.
It was decided to abolish the old system
of classification into two schools. In its
place was substituted the arrangement of
events by ages. No award is given for the
winning of any event, but three shields are
presented to the first, second and third
champions in every age, from ten years to
sixteen, and also to the winners of the open
class. Twenty-four shields will be given
yearly. There are three types, gold, silver
and bronze, and they are graded in size,
from the smallest for the ten year champions
to the largest for the open winners. In
addition to the shields for the champions, a
small silver cup, suitably engraved, will be
presented to any competitor who breaks a
school record in any age or open event.
This year we were unfortunate in having
poor weather, but in spite of the cold and
rain, we felt that the meet was the rnost
successful held in some years. The estab-
lishing of ten new records shows beyond any
question of doubt that the new arrangement
has met with favor.
The outstanding performances of the
meet were the phenomenal high jumping of
Armstrong, who besides clearing the bar at
5'6" for a new record, also shattered the
quarter-mile record, and won the senior
championship, and in the Junior School the
breaking of three records by K. Brown in
the ten-year-old class.
K. BROXVN, IC,
who broke three records.
SEEN IN ALL THE BEST SCHOOLS
ST. MARTIN'S CLASSICS
A BOOK OF PLAYS ,
Edited by Herman Voaden ....
A BOOK OF GOOD STORIES
Edited by G. Fred IVIcNaIIy ...,
By Charles G. D. Roberts .,....
Translated by W. H. Blake ..,.
IVANHOE by Sir Vvalter Scott
KIDNAPPED by R. L. Stevenson
A PEDLAR'S PACK
Edited by Adrian Macdonald
THE GOLDEN DOG
By William Kirby ,.........,..,.,i.
A TALE OF TWO CITIES
By Charles Dickens ........... .,
By George Eliot ...,................
By Sir Walter Scott .,,.,t..,,.. .... . 45
THE THREE MUSKETEERS
By Alexandre Dumas ............ .40
By Charles Dickens ......... .50
THE CALL OF THE WILD
By .lack London ................ . . .45
TI-IE BLACK ARROW
By R. L. Stevenson .,...... .. .50
By Herman Melville ...... ., .43
By R. L. Stevenson .....,...,,..... .45
By Thomas Peacock ......,....... .40
I00 YEARS OF ENGLISH POETRY
Edited by E. B. Powley ........,. .50
SELECTED STORIES FROM
CANADIAN PROSE ....,,.,.,,. .45
THE MACMILLAN COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED
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Phone EL. 7431
For Boys 6-I8
For illustrated booklet apply to
EARLE W. ANDERSON,
151 Eastbourne Ave.,
RESULTS 100 yds. :-1, V. Sainsbury: 2, Henry:
10 Years 3, M. Factor. I3 1 '5 sec.
S.B..I.:-1. K. Brown: 2, W. Lawler: 3.
W. Kendrick. 6'8" Knew recordj.
R,B.-1.:-1, K. Brown: 2, 1V1cCamus:
3, W. Lawler. I3'5M" Knew recordl.
ASI-Iigh Jump:-1. W. Kendrick: 2, Mc-
Camus: 3, K. Brown. 3'3".
100 yds. :-1 , K. Brown: 2, W, Kendrick:
3, Cn. Allan. 134 5 sec. Knew recordf.
'5Potato race:-1, W. Kendrick: 2, W.
Lawler: 3, 1V1cCamus.
S.B.J.:-1, Cr. Macivor: 2, D, Prowse:
3, C. Beer. 6'10".
R.B.J.:-1, D. Prowse: 2, Cx. Macivor:
3, G. Gordon. I3'4M" Knew recordj,
High Jump:-1, D. Prowse: 2, W. Zim-
merman: 3, G. Macivor. 3'9".
100 yds. :-1, D. Prowse: 2, Cr. Macivor:
3, C. Beer. I3 1 5 sec. Knew recordl.
220 yds. :-1, D. Prowse: 2, G. Macivor:
3, C. Beer.
S.B.j.:-I, V. Sainsbury: 2, Henry:
3, W. Cross. 7'4y4" Knew recordl.
R.B.J.:-1, V. Sainsbury: 2, Henry:
3, W. Cross. 13'5".
Hop, Step and Jump:-1, V. Sainsbury:
2, Henry: 3, D. Evans. 31'9" Knew
220 yds. :-1, Henry: 2, V. Sainsbury:
3, M. Factor. 33 sec.
:5R.B.J.:-1, Cz. Lewis: 2, G. Lorimer:
3, A. Murch. l4'4".
High Jump:-1, G. Lewis: 2, P. Ayk-
royd: 3, Cr. Lorimer. 4'7M".
100 yds. :-1, Cm. Bean: 2, P. Aykroyd:
3, Cr, Lewis. 12 3 5 sec.
'1:Low hurdles:-1, G. Lewis: 2, Cx. Lori-
mer: 3, P. Aykroyd. I9 2 5 sec.
220 yds.:-1, C. Bean: 2, G. Lewis:
3, P. Aykroyd. 29 1 5 sec.
,5S.B.J.:-1, G, johnson: 2, B. Rosen-
berg: 3, B. McCaffrey. 8'2M".
R.B.J.:-1, G. johnson: 2, B. McCaffrey:
3, W. Horsey. l5'8M,".
:':High Jump:-1, G, Johnson: 2, D.
Fraser: 3, P. Lailey. 4'5".
100 yds.:-1, G. Johnson: 2,'B. Mc-
Caffrey: 3, R. Robertson. II 4f'5 sec.
220 yds.:-1, G. Johnson: 2, B. Mc-
Caffrey: 3, Cn. Sainsbury. 26 sec. K
Low hurdles:-1, G. johnson: 2,
Sainsbury: 3, B. McCaffrey. I9 3,f5 sec.
1 5 Years
S.B.j.:-1, R. Gundy: 2, B. Smith: 3, L.
FIELD DAY CHAMPIONS
Armstrong, Johnson, De-spar-11, Smith, Sainsbury, Prcwse, Brown, Lewis.
you get more for
your money . . .
See the Size!
Taste the Quality!!
Compare the Value!!!
Table of Contents
Dedicatio n... . 10
Reply from Old Boys . . 1 1
Editorial . . 12
Twenty-five Years . 14
Recollections . 20
Interviews . 22
Scholarships . . . 26
Parents' Association . . 29
Literary Society . . 30
Science Club . . 31
Dramatics . 33
Cadet Corps . . 34
Literary ..... . 37
On the Death of Autumn . . 39
A Voyage into Space . . 39
As it was in the Beginning . . 42
Architectur e... . 42
Irish Legends and Folklore . 45
On Macbeth . . . 46
The Pay-Off . . 50
Dinner With Borgia . 51
The Dernagogue . . 5 3
Thomas Edward Lawrence .
A Play in One Act
High School Editors' Convention .
The Graduation Class
The Staff . .
Form News . .
Junior School Section
Old Boys . .
145 lb. .
125 lb. .
100 lb. .
T. I-I. L.
Field Day . .
Cross Country Run
Gym Team . .
Swimming Team .
Tennis . .
Q if Y
.W - -fp-U.. .... -
. v 1 Af'-I 'H' """' f""'1N r"'-r
Q fv W 1 'rw 3' Q
FTICLD DAY f"H.X3IT'TOYSHIP SIHELDS
High Jump:-I, P. Ranking 2, B. Smithg
3, Boultbee. 4'IOM,".
I00 yds. :-I, B. Smith: 2, R. Suyclarn
3, Boultbee. Il 3 5 sec.
220 yds.:-l, B. Smithg 2, R, Suydam
3, l". Rankin. 26 3 5 sec.
440 ycls.:-I, B. Smithg 2, P. Rankin
3, R. Souster. 61 3 5 sec.
Low hurdles:-I, P. Ranking 2, B. Smith
3, R. Suyclam. I8 4 5 sec.
3R.B.j.:-I, E. Desparclg 2, B. Parkin
son: 3, Brown. l7'25M5".
4100 yds. :-I, E.. Riceg 2, B. Parkinson
3, E.. Desparcl. I I I 5 sec.
3220 yds.:-I, N. Abbott, 2, E.. Rice
3, B. Parkinson. 25 2 5 sec,
55440 yds.:-I, R. Ganclierg 2, Arm
strongg 3, Bennett. 58 4,335 sec.
'5Low hurdles:-I, E. Riceg 2, E. Des
parcl, 3, B. Parkinson. I6 4 5 sec.
R.B.J.:-I, D. Armstrong, 2, C. Rance
3, H. Smith. l8'8".
High Jump:-I, D. Armstrong: 2, D
Blatchforcl. 5'6" fnew recorclj.
xl-ligh Jump:-l, E. Desparcl, 2, R. Discus:-l, R. Biggsg 2, R. Telferg 3, R
C-anclierg 3, T. Fletcher. 4'I0". Hennessy. 9630" fnew recordl.
58 lb, shot-put:-l, R. Ellisong 2, I2 lb. shot-put:-I, R. Telferg 2, R
Brown: 3, Stirling. 39'4LQ". Biggsg 3, H. Smith. 3l'3".
.X1'11l9i1'OllQ, Higgs, Sainsbury, Prowse, Brown,
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I00 yds.-I, R. Davies, 2, C. Rance,
3, H. Smith. Il sec.
440 yds.:-I, D. Armstrong: 2, R.
Davies, 3, H. Smith. 54 3,5 sec. fnew
High hurdles:-I, D. Armstrong, 2, R.
Davies. I9 sec.
Half-mile:-I, H. Smith, 2, D. Arm-
strong: 3, F. Dobson. 2 min. 20 sec.
a':Denotes new event.
Open:-I, D. Armstrong, 2, R, Daviesg
3, H. Smith.
I6 years:-I, E. Despardg 2, E.. Riceg
3, B. Parkinson.
I5 years:-I, B. Smithg 2, P. Rankin,
3, R. Suyclam.
I4 years:-I, G. Johnson: 2, B. McCaf-
frey, 3, G. Sainsbury,
I3 years:-I, G. Lewis: 2, Cx. Bean,
3, P. Aykroyd.
I2 years:-I, V. Sainsbury, 2, Henry:
3, M. Factor.
I I years:-I, D. Prowseg 2, G. Nlacivorg
3, C. Beer.
I0 years +I, K. Brown: 2, W, Kendrick:
CROSS COUNTRY RUN
Spectators and contestants seemed to en-
joy to the fullest extent the twenty-fifth
annual cross country run, held on October
the 3rd, with over 200 entries. That this
race has become an institution in school
affairs is well evidenced by the whole-
hearted support it receives and the fact that
so many enter for the sport of it speaks well
for the school spirit. Competition was keen
but due to a strong gale blowing no new
records were possible.
Frank Dobson galloped in at the head of
the seniors to win, for the second time in
succession, the Edward Boothe Memorial
Cup. Peter Rankin, the winner of the lnter-
mediate Championship, repeated his win of
last year. The Junior Championship and
T. M. Porter Cup were won by George
Lewis who showed splendid form. The
senior novice prize was won by R. L. Wright
and the junior novice prize by P. Aykroyd.
The Senior School form championship went
to Form IIA.
Open-I, F. Dobson, 2, R. L. Hennesseyg
3, R. Stockwell.
I6 years-I, Armstrong: 2, W. E..
Grieve: 3, R. G. Gandier.
I5 years-I, P. W. Ranking 2, F. C
Frewerg 3, R. Tyrrell.
I4 years-I, G. johnson: 2, R. L. Wright
3, A. Stone.
I3 years-I, A, Murchg 2, P. Frewerg 3, J
I2 years-I, W. G. Grossg 2, Henry
3, H. Johnson.
Junior School '
Open-I G. Lewis: 2, Cx. Bean, 3, G. Ball
I 5 years-
I, D. Macdonald.
I4 years-I, G. Jonesg 2, H. Dobson
3, R. Bosley.
I3 years-I, G, Lorimerg 2, H. Lloyd
3, G. Lawrence.
I2 years-I, R. Pogeg 2, H. Rotenberg
I I years-
I, D. Prowseg 2, N. Burt
Gerransg 3, R. Hipwell.
I0 years-I, K, Browng 2, IVlcCamusg
3, W. Lawlor.
'1-op on BIG I-nu. "f
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GEOGRAPHY NOTE BOOK. by C. A. Cornish ,V,-.,,,w,,, ,,,w,,,vAA ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,4, ,,,, 5 0 c e nts
BRITISH HISTORY NOTE BOOK, by W. E. M. Aitken, M.A., with an outline by
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CANADIAN HISTORY NOTE BOOK. by W. E. M. Aitken, M.A., with an outline by
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ANCIENT HISTORY NOTE BOOK, by W.. E. M. Aitken. M.A., with an outline by
C. E. Phillips, B.A. ....,.............................,................,..,.,....,.......... ..............Y.. 5 0 CehlS
CHEMISTRY NOTE BOOK, by G. A. Cornish ........ -.-- 4 0 Ce1'1fS
SCIENCE NOTE BOOK, by G. A. Cline, M.A... .. .....--..----.---.. .-...- -.-- 3 0 CCHIS
BOTANY NOTE BOOK. by H. A. Grainger, B.A., made with rings ..... ..... 2 0 cents
or punched for Cline's Science note book ....................................... I5 cents
AT ALL BOOKSHOPS
THE COPP CLARK COMPANY LIMITED
517 Wellington Street West,
LACKIE R. w. HORSEY LTD.,
College and Society Jewellers
School Pins and Signet Rings
Medals and Trophies
Direct to you at factory prices.
Phone for our representative to call.
102-108 LOMBARD ST. ELgin aoso
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FRUSS V'Oi'NTRY RTN CHAMPIONS
Dobsuin, Lewis, Rankin.
THE GYM TEAM
The Gym Team, under the excellent
supervision of Mr. Halbus, has completed
one of its most successful years.
As well as those who were with the team
last year, a great many other boys from both
junior and Senior Schools turned out. To
make the training more suitable, the class
was divided into two parts. The older and
more experienced students comprised the
senior unit, while those who were new to the
work were classed in the junior.
The whole team practised each Tuesday
and Thursday throughout the year, finally
attaining a very fair degree of skill. The
juniors were trained in group games and
mat exercises, together with some instruction
in the elementary movements on the appar-
atus. The seniors graduated from the
simpler movements into those more ad-
vanced and difficult, becoming more and
more proficient as the season advanced.
The work of the year reached its cul-
mination on Parents' Night, when the boys
put on an interesting showin the gymnasium.
Both class and individual displays were run
off for the approval of the visitors. On that
same night a competition was held among
the members of the team. Each did a
movement on the various pieces of appar-
atus and on the mats. A committee of
judges was present to decide the results.
The Gymnastic Medal for first prize was
awarded to Jack Ames, IVA. Geo.
Southee, also of IVA, placed second, while
S. Sheldon, now graduated, was given a
medal for the best performance on the
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Ames was captain throughout the year,
the other members of the team being: J
Armstrong, G. Cooper, E. Desparcl, F. Dob
son, T. Martin, N. Scott, S. Sheldon, G
Southee and R. Suyclam.
The team express their thanks to Mr. Le
lVlaistre, ancl lVlr. Miller, for the valuable
assistance they gave throughout the year,
and hope to see more of them next season.
As most of last year's team are remaining
in the school, this ensuing season promises
to be one of the best the team has ever hacl.
. f' W .. Hfbiasy '
Mr. Halbus, Scott, Cooper, Armstrong, Southee, Suydani, Despard, Ames, Martin, Sheldon,
Dobson, Mr. Lewis.
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The seller draws, the buyer accepts and the result is
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When you have banking business in Canada think
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E l sive Agents, A. G. Spald 8: Bros.
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lsfllllf I.'uu': Ronald, Hines, Roteuberg.
Nvvozzd Zinn-: XYl'Gl1Sll2lll, Hay-Roe, Emerson, Mr. Lewis, Gooilcrliaiii, Dobson, Horsey.
Third 111111-z Mr-Cat'f1'ey, Whitelieziil, Shezu-er, Hennessey, Barnes, Sturgeon, Mustard.
The 1935 Assault-at-Arms again pro-
vided a thrilling performance of boxing and
wrestling, enhanced by fencing and gym-
nastic displays, which was truly symbolic of
U.T.S. spirit and enthusiasm. With the
assistance of Bruce Miller and Gordon
Wright both of O.C.E., of Mr. Buxton and
of Mr. l-lalbus, who were responsible for
the training in the various departments, the
boys displayed the benefit of the excellent
conditioning they had received, and as a
result of which the competitions, which as
usual were pervaded with excellent sports-
manship, aroused all the more interest.
The results were:
School Championship: R. l-lennessy.
l40-l50 lb.: D. Shearer.
l30-l4O lb.: D. Barnes.
120-130 lb.: A. Wrenshall.
ll0-l20 lb.: B. McCaffrey.
IOO-I I0 lb.: P. Whitehead.
90-l00 lb.: W. Horsey.
70- 80 lb.: G. Ronald.
School Championship: K. Hay-Roe.
l40-l45 lb.: R. Sturgeon.
l30-I35 lb.: Ames.
ll5-l20 lb.: N. Mustard.
l05-ll0 lb.: M. Wallace.
l00-l05 lb.: D. Nlaclrayclen.
80- 85 lb.: K. Rotenberg.
Open Championship: M. Gooderham.
Junior Championship: R. Hines.
Gymnastic Championship: Ames.
Parallel Bar Championship: S. Sheldon
A Vacant Lot is a Lazy Horse
Make your Real Estate
"earn its keep. "
" Own nothing that eats unless it earns its
keep N was a venerable trader's shrewd advice
to his son.
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twenty years, experience enables us to advise
the kind of work it is best Ht to do. Let us
make it earn its keep - and pay you a profit.
W. H. BOSLEY 8g CO.
28 ADELAIDE STREET WEST
Editor-irz-Chief-N. B. NICELHERAN
.ivsiftafzt Editor - NI. S. CARELESS
Literary-rl. M. IXIOORE
Atlzleticf-R. WV. DAVIES
Jr!-N. WV. HINCKS
J. A. BENNETT
D. M. DEACON
Al. T. KERFOOT
Form Nfcw-A. N. STEINER
Sflzool Notex--R. CAMPBELL
Bzzxizzfff lJ'll1IlHgFI'1AI. IDUNKELIXIAN
R. A. BOXVLBY
VB A. N. STEINER IIIA sl. H. CLARRY IB J. LYONS
VA A. R. XVOOLDRIDGE IIIB D. P. CLARKE IC E. L. DANIHER
IVB I-I. N. AIILNES IIA P. J. KERWIN 4A D. EVANS
IVA sl. YV AICINTYRE IIB J. A. CAMERON 4B A. C. XVILSON
IA xl. H. CUNNINGHAIXI
Front Row: R. YV. Davies, J. A. Bennett, J. M. Careless, X. B. Melillleran, A. N. Steiner,
N, YV, Hinks, J. YV. Moore.
Second Row: A. C. Wilsoll, J. Lyons, E. L. Daniher, J. H. Clarry, D. Evans, P. B. Smith,
R. B. Barnett.
Third Row: J. A. Cameron, W. H. Adamson, D. P. Clarke, M, J. Dunkelnman, A. R. Wool-
dridge, R. Campbell, J. H. Cunningham.
Fowtlz Row: J, R. Baker, H. N. Milnes, J. T. Kerfoot, D. M. Deacon, D. Fowell, R. A. Bowlby,
J. W. McIntyre, P. J. Kerwln.
The I934-35 U.T.S. Swimming Team met
with great success. Although almost en-
tirely an intermediate team, it entered in
senior competition and was beaten only
once. This occasion was when Oakwood
C.l. defeated the team 43-IZ. ln all its
other swimming meets, the team was vic-
torious, beating Oakwood 29-26, Parkdale
43M-lin, and St. Andrew's College
The relay team broke the school's tank
record, and also won the Provincial lnter-
scholastic title for the 200 yd. relay at
Renwick-captain-anchor man in relay
and mainstay in backstroke.
Love-free style-fastest short distance
swimmer in history of school-broke tank
record C40 yclsj, against Oakwood.
Clarke-first year for U.T.S.-did ex-
cellently in relay and 40 yard free style,
Plumlatree-took first place in diving in
every meet-very good in free style-um
fortunately his speed was not discovered
until late in the season.
,lull-diver-second only to Plumbtree.
Tedman-best breast-stroke on team,
but not out consistently.
Hicks-backed up Teclman admirably-
valuable man for the school.
Although several of our best swimmers
have graduated, we hope, with the excellent
coaching of Mr. Cochrane, to maintain this
year the high standard which U.T.S. has
established in swimming competition..
Front How: .Tull, Hicks, Biggs, lY0o1lle5', Plumbtree, lVadcls, Bingham, Jennings.
Burl' Huw: Mr. Lewis, Love, Stockwell, Clark, Telfer, Renwick, Gardiner, Burt-Gerrans, Tetlman.
1836 IN THE 1935
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO
As one of the Federated Colleges
in the Faculty of Arts of the
University of Toronto, Victoria
College enrols students in all
courses leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of
Commerce and preparatory to
admission to the schools of Grad-
uate Studies, Divinity, Education,
Law and Nledicine.
PROF. H. BENNETT, BA., PHD.,
LOVE 8: BENNETT
and Indoor Baseball
Equipments. - -
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Considerable success was attained by the
senior basketball team during the season of
I934-35. After an absence of two seasons
the team returned to the top of the Prepara-
tory Schools Basketball League, and met
Humberside in the Senior interscholastic
play-offs of the Toronto and District Basket-
The team was fortunate in having avail-
able three regulars from the previous season
in Pocock, the tall centre who was chosen
captain of the team, and Burt-Gerrans and
Halverson, forwards. The former was
moved back to guard with Muir, captain of
the l932-33 junior team, while the other
forward position was filled by Linton Love,
the centre of the same junior team. The
other guards were Mackintosh, another
senior of the previous year, and Bill Moore,
from the juniors, who made up in speed what
he lacked in aggressiveness. The forward
line was completed by Dobson and Gregg
from the juniors, and Gardiner, a newcomer
to U.T.S. basketball.
The team displayed more ball handling
ability and more aggressiveness than any
U.T.S. team for several years, and, while
they were not strong defensively, they offset
this weakness by a rare scoring punch.
Pocock was a consistent threat at centre and
was a consistently high scorer from the key-
hole position. Halverson shone defensively
and as a playmaker. Love, frail, but with a
deceptive turn of speed, was also a high
scorer. Burt-Gerrans, the best natural
player of the squad, was the ideal running
guard and starter of plays. Muir, a small
guard, was aggressive on defence and pos-
sessed much shooting ability. Moore
divided the guard work with Muir, while
Mackintosh relieved at guard, and Gregg,
Dobson and Gardiner, who lacked only ex-
perience, relieved on the forward line.
The team won all its league games. The
first against St. Michaels was perhaps the
most interesting. Our opponents had three
stars in Talbot, McLachlan and Bergeron,
but U.T.S. won the free-scoring contest
The game with Pickering at Newmarket
was the closest. Halverson was absent
owing to illness, but Gregg played strongly
on the defensive in his place. After trailing
most of the game, U.T.S. finally won 29-26.
ln the second game, St. Michael's, without
Bergeron and Talbot, were beaten 51-32,
while Pickering were beaten 45-26 in a
strenuous game in Toronto.
ln the play-offs U.T.S. met Humberside,
the Canadian interscholastic Champions of
I933-34, who were bigger and stronger than
ever. ln the first game, U.T.S. "blew" in
the first half of the game, and Humberside,
led by Pomer, won an easy 52-Zl victory.
In the return game we made a much better
showing, although Humberside again won
by 34-29. Pomer was held in check by
Pocock and Love, while Halverson played
the best game of his career. Stark stood
between Humberside and a defeat.
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1 al faxciitc wi Ii well-dressed college men. It gives You
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the latest IX cst-End of Loudon style. finest quality crafts-
manship and leathers, and utmost durability. Smart
models are available for school, sport, and dress wc-ar at
DACK'S SHOES FOR BOYS - 38.50
D A C K ' S
SHOES FOR MEN
73 King St. W. 12 Bloor St. W. -'-"1-'--"
TORONTO - MONTREAL - OTTAWA - HAMILTON LONDON - WINDSOR . WINNIPE
REGINA - CALGARY - VANCOUVER
TROPHY'CRAFT RICES' DAIRY
U Jewellers Milk
School and Club
FELT CRESTS Butter
Write for Catalogue Eggs
102 LOMBARD STREET
1149 Danforth Avenue
The following is a record of exhibition
U.T.S. ................ 30 North Toronto .... 29
North Toronto .,., 35 U.T.S. .,..,,.......... Z9
Danforth Tech .... 30 U.T.S. .,,.... ....,.. 2 8
U.T.S. ...,..,........, 35 Oakwood .....,,... 32
U.T.S. ..,,...,.....,., 4 7 Oakwood .......... 22
This season only Moore and Dobson have
U.T.S. ................ 22
Central Tech .e.,.. U.T.S. ,..,... .,... .
Bloor ,,...,,,.,....,. U.T.S. ,,.,.....,,.,.. .
Western Tech ,.....
returned to the School, but, with Woodley,
Brett, Ball and IVIcConvey moving up from
the juniors, I'IaII of tennis fame, and three
players of experience-Green from London,
Shand from East York and Dewar from
Orangeville available, prospects for success
are not as lacking as they seemed at first
INTERF ORM BASKETBALL
After the regular schedule was completed,
an interform schedule of two groups was
played. IA won the senior group after a
play-off with IIA. The other teams were
IIB and IB. IC won the junior group after
a very strenuous series with 4A and 4B.
SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Front Ifowz Muir, Halvei-sou, Poem-k CCaptaiuj, Love, iBlll'I'GE'1'1'3.11S.
Sruourl Huw: Mr. Baird ICOM-lib, Moore, lii3.l'l'lII'lQ1', Mackintosh, Dobson, Mr. Lewis.
The University of Toronto
The Provincial Arts College maintained hy the Province of Ontario.
Residences for Men and lVomen.
University College offers 27 Scholarships at Matriculation
and many Scholarships and Prizes in Course.
Substantial Bursaries are granted to able students who have difficulty
in hearing the total expense of a university education.
Preference is given to applicants from schools
not situated in Toronto.
For information on Residences, Scholarships, Entrance and
Choice of Course, etc., write to
The Registrar, University College, University of Toronto,
PARENTS - Leis talk A PLEASANT
about your Sonis Fuiure RENDEZVOUS
What does life hold out for your boy? Y
--a professional or business career,--
public life-some other high calling?
You know that if given at least "an
even break" with others in the greater
competition for success to he faced in W
the future, he will win out.
Would you like to know how you can
guarantee funds for 'the education of your DELICIOUS PASTRIES
hoy, even though you should not live to
see your plans fulfilled? SODAS SUNDAES
Try the "Chefs Special" 25c.
L I Enjoy the Atmosphere
of Our PALM ROOM
ASSURANCE CGMPANY BLCfg,fQTSf,j',Qjj,NA
Although the junior Basketball team of
l934-5 played a number of exhibition games
with North Toronto, Deer Park, Bloor Col-
legiate and l-iarbord, they did not show any
exceptional merit, nor did the games create
any great excitement at first. But as the
season progressed, the team as a whole
showed rapid improvement under the able
management of Mr. Martin Young of O.C.E..
After four hard-fought games with Picker-
ing, the boys ended up tied for their group
title. A sudden death game was therefore
played at Danforth Tech, U.T.S. finally
winning 2 l -20.
The team having won their group entered
the city play-downs, and were matched
against l-larbord. This, unfortunately,
proved fatal, as the Harbord team out-
classed the U.T.S. Juniors both in ability and
experience, though not in spirit. ln the first
match played at Harbord, U.T.S. lost 30-9,
but they managed to put up a much better
fight and show their true ability, when they
lost the very hard-fought second game
Many of the players will be back this year.
We are looking forward to another good
Guards: Smith, Woodley, lVlcConvey, Ball.
Centres: Elison, Gandier.
Forwards: Hewitson fcaptj, Brett, Hal-
JVNTOR, B.-XSKHTBALL TRARI
Front How: Halford. Ellison, Mr. Lewis, He-witson fC'apt.D, Mr. Young Qffoachj, Smith, Ball.
Second Row: Mm-Vuiivey, Harriett, Ga111lie1', Brett, YVo0dley.
Have Mother :intl Tlacl eome flown to
those l,'.T.S. games. They I-ertainly
will enjoy themselves.
Any night and Sziturllay afternoon
will Iinfl 21 set of gaunes iii In1'0g1'QSs
zxnul really worth seeing. Games in
sueli leagues 21513
Major A and B T.ll.L.
Conie Often anfl get at-qiizninted.
PHONE KI. 1327
A winter without skating is like hreufl
The host mn only he liful where time
and care ure usell in the preparation
of the ive.
Br-r-r! You say it is vol-l. V:1rsity's
dressing rooms :ire always wfirni.
Anil the lnusie on Sziturilziy zifternoons
:intl every night hy the 48th High-
landers Band lends :1 gusto to the
exercise that just makes you go.
XVith I1 large spar-e set aside for
hockey und also for skating, we find
a large number of boys coming after
school with their hovkey sticks while
the girls bring their figure skates.
A Special Season ticket for U.T.S.
boys at 2142.00 ineluiles the whole
winter 's skating.
Pnoxn MI. 9.545
THE COFFEE SHOP
-Ancl no matter what the occasion, we believe high quality
foocl always deliciously fresh, at prices that are surprisingly
attractive, will make your first visit one of many.
Medical Arts Building
DAILY 8.00 A.M.-8.00 P.M.
SUNDAY 12.00 Noon-8.00 P.M.
IN THE MEDICAL AR TS BUILDING
BLOOR STREET - - at St. George Street
Phone Klngirdale 2156
.fin 1 l
Hawk Rmr: lil'l'L'llL', Dales, 'l'y1'1'ell, Mullin, Frewer.
Fruni Ifnzr: MvArtliur, llulll, Mr. Rivlmrwlson, Camplwell, Macilonnlml.
The tenth annual U.T.S. Tennis Cham-
pionship brought out the largest entry list so
far recorded. More than a hundred boys
under fifteen years of age competed in the
Junior Singles, while an equal number over
fifteen years of age played through the open
competition. Each year has shown a
marked improvement in the standard of
ln the early rounds of the Open Singles.
Davies won a marathon match from Adam-
son. The match ran to three sets in which
thirty-six games had to be played before a
winner was declared. Tyrrell, last year's
runner-up in the Junir Singles, reached the
quarter-finals where he was defeated by
Ross Campbell. In the lower half of the
draw, Hall, as was expected, ran through his
matches quite convincingly, defeating F.
Frewer, last year's Junior title holder, in a
semi-final match, 6-0, 6-l. ln the final
against Ross Campbell, Hall showed a
greater variety of strokes, more power, and
superior court generalship. Campbell, how-
ever, gave a worthy performance. He stuck
doggedly to his guns, and conceded nothing
to his more experienced opponent.
This event brought out some strong com-
binations, Frewer and Campbell, Lundy and
Grieve, Mullin and McArthur, Pocock and
Hall being the chief contenders. Pocock
and Hall won a straight victory in the final
with scores 6-4, 6-0, 6-0.
USE ILSO Equipment
Skiing Basketball Hockey
Depend on Wilson quality to give the service and Satisfaction you expect.
U.T.S. Students know the VViIsOn Iine Offers Outstanding values
in dependable sporting goods.
Iliff for our wiv SO aw mfaloqzzf of ivizztfr 5 Orr ,fll liar, wznzfy and zzoffltiaf.
, O TO . 15
TI-IE HAROLD A. WILSON CG., Limited
299 YONGE STREET, TORONTO
life.. ""Z'fM .
Compliments of I ' E Make a pflp'
'S' ' ular family
X Xmas gift of
t I1 e clecora-
mhl KW! t1on of one
I ,nlnllu NHT NNI, 0 Y m 0 Y 6
'PIII '- rooms, in
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PLUMBTREE Oc SONS S RS Tfliteligelii
all this work.
Florisls ' '
98 Bloor St. W. '
ELLIOTT 84 SON LIMITED
Telephone: MI 5858 552 Yonge Street
Flowers for Any Occasion
Ulu the Clirrzlhuafes
The Qliixrihersitg uf Uurunfu Srlqunlz
this 55155112 nf The Gfuig
is resperifullg hehirzxieh.
The juniors also staged some thrilling ex-
hibitions, and are showing greatly improved
form each year. R. Tyrrell and G, Mac-
donald just managed to nose out a close
final victory over Greene and Dales in 2
long, hard-fought three-set match l l-9, 6-8,
As the tournament was not completed,
all remaining games in the Junior Singles
will be completed in the spring.
Bruce Hall of Form VB, is perhaps the
best tennis prospect in Junior ranks in
Canada to-day, for future international com-
petition in Davis Cup matches. He has
plenty of natural ability, a good body, fl
sound knowledge of the game, excellent
form, and a variety of strokes. He has had
good coaching and a varied experience in
ln spite of the fact that the majority of
school players can give him very little serious
opposition, Bruce has always taken a keen
interest in the tennis activities of his school
and has played through all its tournaments.
His playing has been an important factor in
inspiring a keener interest among our play-
ers. We appreciate the interest he has
Doubles Championship fpartner: Neil
Toronto and District Junior lVlen's Singles
shown in U.T.S, tennis, and wish him con- Championship.
tinuecl success. New Brunswick Junior lVlen's Singles
Following are some of the titles which Championship.
Bruce holds at the present time: Nova Scotia Junior lVlen's Singles Cham-
University of Toronto Schools Senior pionship.
Singles Championship. Eastern Canadian Junior lVlen's Singles
University of Toronto Schools Senior Championship,
, R X I 4..
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THE COAL THAT SATISFIES To IIIC I':ll4IUI II I I
I'.l!'1'iefI plain :xml rlllefl, in tin?
F' ' BEACON P 'I GRAND 8f.TIJY Lmrrsn
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8-14 WELLINGTON ST. WEST
THE ARMAC PRESS LIMITED
BOOK AND PUBLICATION PRINTERS
WITH A QUARTER OF A CENTURY'S
EXPERIENCE IN CRAFTSMANSHIP
66-68 WEST DUNDAS STREET TORONTO
SENIOR SCHOOL BASEBALL
With only a few more shopping days until
Christmas, and Jack Frost decorating the
store windows, baseball is not, we might say,
in the air. However you will recollect in a
somewhat dim fashion a few of the senior
ball games, and we prod your memory with
a few of the season's high spots.
VI and IVB were too busy batting their
school-bags around, and as the season drew
to a close, V and IVA were left holding the
bags, with V nearer the home-plate.
Rivalry between these two teams has
always been keen, and the final game has
become a perennial fixture. Anderson
tossed the ball for V and incidentally tossed
IVA into the background. Boddington and
Frewer were stalwarts for IVA, while
Ritchie and Miller aided in capturing the
colours for boys of Form V.
SENIOR SCHOOL INTERFORM HOCKEY
The forms which entered this league were:
sixth, fifth, 4A, 4B, and a team representing
the combined third forms. The games were
played in the seclusion of the Aura Lee
grounds, during the latter part of the season.
Unsuitable weather resulted in poor ice, con-
sequently the brand of hockey displayed was
not by any means phenomenal, and the
schedule remained uncompleted. The 4B-
ites, having won all their games, were fin-
ally declared champions, but were neverthe-
less happy to find that adverse conditions
prevented further dispute over their doubt-
Last Spring, ZA won the Junior Baseball
Championship of the Senior School. The
league was composed of teams representing
Forms IA, ZB, ZA, 3B, and 3A, and each
team played a double schedule. Form ZA
finished in first place with 7 wins and I loss
and were acclaimed champions. Forms IA,
and 3A, also had strong teams and made it
more than interesting for the leaders. Out-
standing on the ZA line-up were: I-I. Young,
W. Young, Shavers, Cranston, and Rice.
Smythies, C.: Rice, P.: Young, W., IB,
Young, I-I., ZBQ Wardell, S.: Dickinson, 3B:
Shaver, F.: Cranston, C.F.: Dales, R.F.
Subs: Gandier, Greene, Andrews, Strathy,
MINOR BANTAM "C"
The Minor Bantam "C" Team, in their
first season of Minor Bantam I-Iockey, was
grouped with De I..a Salle, St. lVlike's West
and U.T.S. B. Five games were played.
Our first encounter was with De La Salle,
and U.T.S. finished on the short end of a
three to two score. In the next game, we
were more successful in beating U.T.S. "B"
by a score of three to two. We apparently
fell into a slump for the three remaining
games, losing to St. lVIike's, U.T.S. "B", and
De La Salle respectively.
Goal: Stinson, defence: Kerr, Reid:
centre: G, Ball: right wing: Ci. Lawrence:
left wing: D. Bohme. Subs: Rance, I-Iop-
kins, I-lines, Renaud, Todd.
PHOTO ENGRAVERS 8:
L I M IT E D
"The Complele O ganizal' ,
91 GOULD ST.
I2 Lines to Central Phone WAverley 3821
E.ditor's note-No nasty remarks about
the jokes in this column: you may be old
and feeble some day yourself. This column
is a great work that's not to be laughed at.
Well do l remember that day in old
Madrid. l sallied forth for my first meal
alone, and entering a restaurant l spent five
futile minutes trying to order steak and
mushrooms from the stupid waiter who
obviously didn't know how to speak his own
language. Finally, l grabbed a pencil and
a piece of paper and drew a realistic picture
of a cow and half a dozen toadstools. ln
ten minutes the obliging waiter was back
with-guess what-six umbrellas and a
ticket to the bull-fight,
Ethiopia should make Joe Louis a dip-
lomat. l-le could handle the Italians with
Dale calls his girl grapefruit because every
time he squeezes her she hits him in the eye.
m 5 fr -
H Y - ML... P.
l 6' ,---' A ,P
1 X ' 5
c -b ,,. -ri-
' ?q'7' 51,27 ?7?4'4x,j7!
W fifffff if
Not so hot! He misses him every time.
Visitor: 'iThe country hereabouts is
pretty level, isn't it?"
Farmer: "Well, there's a few politicians
we're suspicious of, but we ain't got no
"Sir", wrote the indignant mother to the
schoolmaster, uyou mustn't whack my
Tommy. l-le isn't used to it. At home we
never hit him except in self-defense."
A Scottish preacher, caught in a rain-
storm, entered the vestry dripping wet. As
the time drew near for the service to begin,
he kept saying, "Oh, l wish l were dry!
D'ye think l'm dry? D'ye think l'm dry
eneuch noo?" "Don't worry" was the re-
ply, "Ye'll be dry eneuch when you get in
Mr. Workman: "What's all that noise
Geometry Stude: "Oh, l just dropped a
I-le: "The boss offered me a partnership
in the firm to-day."
He: UYes, he said if l didn't take an
interest in the firm, he'd can me."
Waiter: "Will you have pie, sir?"
Mr. Gill: "ls it customary?"
Waiter: "No, its apple."
An Englishman was stoutly maintaining
that his countrymen are not as cold and un-
friendly as others make them out to be.
"Why", he said, "I remember when I was
on the crew at Oxford I knew all the other
chaps quite well, that is, all but one, but he
sat away up in the bow."
Davies: "I don't know what you want a
horse for, but I think I can get you one that
Campbell: "Oh, that doesn't matter. l
won't be asking it any questions anyway."
MacMillan: "Why do you suppose that
fellow's running back and forth in front of
Funston: "Oh, he's just exercising his
Two little urchins were watching a barber
singe his customer's hair, "Gee", said one,
"he's hunting 'em with a light."
Radio should follow the example of the
sea. There are still too many wind-jammers
on the air.
- 5 f i 5 1 fm' 1
, . Q
si V ' i f
ll? 'll I, T 9 . v I' l ' . T X
F ET '..-THQ I '
4 I 5? X at
iii 'D ' if" .
' N" " .maui
"Are You One of Those 'GL
Men Vue been hear-mi abol-IT? p
T W I G
I .-1 K
y A ',.:?uC1m:.hY.x'-N
X llv""'7n4Wini X
H33 I X
I 71 515 .,
ff T ' .li ar
'?'W':'?v , , ffgiz-,f
UNCHRONICLIID WAR NEWS-THE ETHIOPYAN
WHO STUBBED HIS TOE.
Then there is the lad who, when charged
in juvenile Court with stealing a number of
false-faces, stole them because he wanted to
become a plastic surgeon. "I had to prac-
tise lifting faces somehow" he is reported to
Cinderella: ucodmother, must I leave the
ball at twelve?"
Good Fairy: "You'll not go at all, if you
don't stop swearing."
She: "What have you got in those bags?"
He: "My knees."
Stranger: "Can you tell me how to get
Segsworth: "I don't exactly know my-
self, I've only been there two years. You
know, Gordie, you've been there seven
Welch: "lVIe? l've forgotten long ago."
lVlcElheran: 'Tm raising a beard, what
colour do you think it'll be?"
Emerson: "Gray, at the rate its growing."
POET'S CORNER Jack and jill
There was a young lady of Leeds, sped up a hill'
Who swallowed a package of seeds, A CUTVC UP there Was Sharp,
in a month, silly lass, The car upset,
She was covered with grass, Jaclgs rolling yet'
And couldn't sit down for the weeds. - - -
Jill S playing on a harp,
We mortals have to swat and Shoo
The flies, from dawn to dark,
'Cause Noah didn't Swat the two
That roosted in the ark.
There was a young girl with a beret,
Who was most exceedingly meret, EVERYTHING IN
But she drowned. they Say ATHLETIC SUPPLIES
I In the bay one day, IN CANADA'S FINEST
Whlle trying to cross on a feret. SPORTING GOODS STORE
Quality Merchandise at Reasonable Prices
X Special Discounts to U.T.S. Students
' F 1 n 1 . S
G MMEQ I Y":,..:fR:z:?'a5Lf,.:1':e1,."a.::s'..:hz.?.'::.':Sf
.5 HOCKEY, SKIING, BADMINTON,
5 -F I BASKET BALL
I A HARRY B. KENNEDY
I , LIMITED
4 K ,
I HARRY KENNEDY
,lime barge QQ 5'
J Qgf. f X AD. 9095 IOPEN NIGHTS
e,,.5+e,,.,..f 'fghmas 113 KING ST. WEST
GORE, NASMITH and STORRIE
GEORGE G. NASMITH WILLIAM STORRIE NORMAN G. MCDONALD JAMES F. MacLAREN
SEVSATGEE Dvfscialf-EL 1130 BAY STREET DESIGiT5pi1'Z?6?EfE?i?TI3N
MUNICIPAL AND REPORTS. VALUATIO S
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING ARBITRATIONS
6' I I
Name Date of Entrance Address Name Date of Entrance Address
Abbott, A. L., '18 .............,...... 46 Howland Ave. Baker, W. R., '12 .......,............ 204 Richmond St. W.
Abell, Reginald, '11 ......
Abraham, G. E., '32 . ...,.
Acheson, C. H., '27 ......
C. W., '28 .....
C. A., '28 ..,....
J. L., '32 .........,
W. D. H., '24 .....
Frank, '12 ....,..,.
G. A. C., '21 ....
Adams, W. M., '24 ......
Addison, J. H., '21 ..,..,
Addison, Peter, '20 ......
Aggett, H. G., '21
Aggett, Jack, '14 .....,..
Ellis, '12 . ..,...... .
Alexander, G. E., '27 .,...
Alexander, H. W., '25 .. ..
Alexander, Jack, '10 ..,,,
A. G., '20 . ...... ..
Allan, B. M. E., '18 ....,.
635 Euclid Ave.
207 Rosemary Rd.
300 St. George St.
246 Huron St.
30 Roxboro Drive
494 Summerhill Ave.
66 Grenville St.
60 Binscarth Road
256 Wright Ave.
431 Broadview Ave.
431 Broadview Ave.
99 Woodlawn Ave.
10 Scollard St.
120 Pricelield Road
232 Jarvis St.
415 Glencairn Ave.
20 Oswald Crescent
380 Brunswick Ave.
Allan, K. F., 18 .......... clo Br. A. Oil Co.
Allan, Norman, '13 ......
Allan, Thomas, '12 .. .... clo F. N. Burt 8: Co.
Allen, Herb, '23 ...,... ...,........ I
Allen, R. G., '32 ....,......,. .......... 1 28 Winchester Si-
Allward, H. L., '18 ...,....,......... 61 Yorkville Ave.
All d, 1. R Ed , '14 ....
Aislfl, w.e ff' ...... 'ff ...........,.. 16 Slade -Ave-
Anderson, B. L., '22 ..,.......,.., .151 59331113 Road
Anderson, J. B., '32 ....
Anderson, J. R., '19 ...,..
on, Ross, '17 ....
Andras, John, '30 ..,..
Andras, K. B., '20 .....
Anglin, A. A., '17 ........
Anglin, Adrian, '16 ......
Anglin, A. J. C., '30 ....
Angus, Wm. W., '16 .....
Annesley, J. C., '21 ....
Applegath, Fred, '11 ....
Applegath, F. C., ................
Appleton, H. VV. F., 21 ....
Wm. E., '27 .......
ne, S. R., '30 ....
Armcur, Ian, '23 ...............
ong, A. E., '27 ......
ong, Alan H., '25 ..
ong, C. R., '23 ....... .
Armstrong, C. W. J.. '26
Armstrong, J. S. P., 18 ......, ...Old Yonge St., York Mills
Armstrong, John D., '29 .,
Armstrong, Jol-n W., '29
Armstrong, R. Murray, '23
Armstrong, V. W., '11 ....
Atkinson, Jos. J., '14 .....
Atkinson, P. MCM., '26 .....
Atkinson, W. E. D., '27 ..
Atwood, H. K., '33 ....,.......
J., '28 ..........
C., '26 ...................
Baillie, Donald C., 24 ......
Ross, '19 .,..,....
Baillie, James, '30 .,......
Baillie, John R., '21 ....
Baillie, James, ...........
D., '28 .....
rt, '30 ....
S., '20 ....
151 Spadina Road
99 Madison Ave.
12 Relmar Rd.
28 McMaster Ave.
'28 McMaster Ave.
53 Dawes Road
70 Grosvenor St.
70 Grosvenor St.
23 Edgar Ave.
4 Clarendon Crescent
588 Avenue Road
223 Grenadier Road
16 Wells Hill Ave.
14 Gloucester St.
11 Northcliffe Blvd.
48 Jackes Ave.
92 Riverdale Ave.
48 Jackes Ave.
13 Humber Trail ,
119 Hillsdale Ave. W.
464 Oriole Parkway
190 Rosedale Hts. Drive
19 Benlamond Ave.
132 Rosewell Ave.
B0 King St. W.
35 Admiral Road
60 Hampton Court
189 Rosedale Heights Dr.
70 Farnham Ave.
70 Farnham Ave.
79 Hilton Ave.
79 Hilton Ave.
B2 Lowther Ave.
79 Hilton Ave.
79 Hilton Ave.
79 Hilton Ave.
14 Maynard Ave.
Baker, Robt. C., '26 ......
Baldwin, W. W., '33 . .....
Ball, A. S., '10 .................
Ballachey, P. A., '26 ....
Banigan, J., '29 ...........
Banks, R. B.. '31 .......
Barber, C. H., .....
Barber, C. M., ........
Barber, J. E., '33 . ...........
Barclay, Thos. B., '27 ....
Barr, Gordon. '13 ......,...
Barr, R. B. F., .............
Barrett, H. O., '25 .....
Barron, G. A., '26 ....
Barrow, Bruce, '23 . ....
Barrow, Eldred. '25 .....
Barrow, Owen G., '22 ....
Barton, F. C., '21 ....
Bartram, F., '16 ..... .....
Bassett, D. L., '21 ........
Bateman, W. W., '12 ....
Batten, Brock L., '12 ....
.......l41 Dunvegan Road
.......29 Vesta Drive
.......91 Crescent Road
.......28 Glebe Road W.
45 Douglas Drive
183 Gilmour Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie
115 Edgewood Ave.
43 Admiral Road
43 Admiral Road
........31 Pauline Ave.
.......22 Charles St. E.
.. ,.... 8 Cawthra Square
.......22 Wychwood Park
.......49 Wellington St, E,
83 Duggan Ave.
3827 Wilson Ave. Montreal
Batten, J. H., 'is .....,.... .94 Heddinglen Ave.
Batten, R. A., '15 .................... 181 Richmond St. W.
Batten. W. Howard, '10 .......... 137 Cl'2SCent Road
Beal, G. P., '17 .......................,... 68 Lakeview Ave.
Beamish, W. E., '24 ..............,, 34 Walker Ave.
Beardmore, K. O. T., '31
,222 Dunvegan Road
Beatty, C. D., '25 .................... 537 Markham St.
Beatty, J. S., '24 .............,... .... . 537 Markham St.
Beckett. R. B., '25 .....
Begg, Evan M., '11
Bell, Edwin T., '25 .....
Bell, Geo., '17 ..........
Bell, H. B., '24 .....
Bell, W. S., '21 .....
Bender, C. A., '10 ..
Bennett, E. S., '21 .....
Bennett. J. A.. '23 ........
Bernstein, A. J., '27
Berry, L. G., '24 ..,.,. Ziff
Bertram, F. W., '17
Bertram, J. C., '23
Bertram, G. H., . .......... ..
Bertram, J. M., '21
Bertram, R. E., '15 ......
Bertram. Ron. '16 ......
Bertram, W. E.. '18 .....
Best, Gordon, '16 ....... .
Bickle, Thos. H., '32 ....
Old Forest Hill Road
......,4l Boustead Ave.
.......72 Spencer Ave.
167 Roxborough St. E.
54 Foxbar Road
Toronto Gen. Trusts Corp.
,MWGO Rosedale Heights Dr.
16 Boulton Drive
28 Tyrrel Ave.
150 Balmoral Ave.
239 Lonsmount Drive
117 Dawlish Ave.
290 St. Clair Ave. W.
, ,,,,,, 134 Spadina Road
.......30 Humewood Drive
.......52 Roslyn Rd., Winnipeg
....,..90 Dunvegan Road
.......73 Poplar Plains Cres.
Bicknell, A. B.. '13 .. ............... .
Biggs, Stanlev C., '27 ........... .171 Roxboro St. E.
Bignan, H., ....... ..... ..........
Blachford, E. H., '23 ....
Blachford, H. A., '24 ....
Blachford, K. F., '30 ....
Black, E. A.. '24 ......
Black, W. D., '28 .......
Blackburn, F. A., '10
.......403 Glencairn Ave.
.......40 Earl Street
. ...... Bell Telephone of Can.
80 Roxboro St. W.
310 Russell Hill Road
240 Indian Road
93 Lonsdale Road
Blackey, J. A., ......... .. ............... 102 Heiih Sf- E-
Bleasdell, Harry W., '23
Blewett, J. P., '26 ................
Boddington, A. B., '26 ..........
Boddington, G. D. M., '23
Boddy, A. L., '25 ......................
Boegel, J. W., '26 .... .............
Boehm, C. R., 'zo ..........
Bongard, G. R., '10 ..................
141 Cottingham St.
, Harvard University
333 Bloor St. W.
333 Bloor St. W.
1590 Bathurst St.
399 Dupont St.
152 Bloor St. W.
80 King St. W.
Bonnycastle, D. D., '29 ......... .5 Alexander St., Belleville
Boomer, G. T., '24 .................. 76 Kingsway
Name Date of Entrance Address
Booth, J. H. K., '17
Booth, Grey, '14 ........
Boothe, A. E., '12 ......
Boothe, C. H., '10 ...,..
Bosley, M., '27
Boultbee, P. H., 26 .......
Boulter, H. E., '11 ....
Bowen, H. H., '22 ....
Bowlby, B. B., '29 ....
Bowles, J., '21 .... . ...... .
Bowles, R., '34 ...............
Bowman, F. VV., '21
Boyd, Jack, ....,.........,.
Boyd, M. C., ...............
Bradfield, F. H., '29 ...... ......
Bradlield, J. H. W., '25
Bradford, J. D., '10
Bradley, J. C. H., '26 ....
Bradshaw, M. A., '10 ....
Brady, J. M., '20 ...........
Brandon, G. E., '18 ....
Brant, Arthur, '27 ....
Brebner, C. N., '23
Brebner, F. R., '21
Brebner, John, '16
Brebner, Prof. J. B., '10
Breckenridge, J. A., '23
338 Inglewood Drive
Breckenridge, J. G., '14
Breckenridge, R. C., '17
Breckenridge, R J-. '17
Brennan, Robt. J., '30 .,.. ......
Bright, Hugh J., '28 ...... . .....
Britton, Frank H., '24 .... .....
Brodie, C. M.. '21 .........
Brodie, J. T., '22 ....,........ ......
Brooks-Hill, F. B., '18 .... ......
Brgughall, Cyril, '10 ...,.....,,...
Broughall, Geo. M.. '11
Broughton, J. H., '21 ...... .....
Brouse, E. D. G., '10 ,..... ......
Brown, Donald, '10 ........., ,...,.
Brown, Donald, .................,........
Edmund A., '23
E.. F., ................
F. A., '30 .........
F. Bruce, '10 ....
Gordon, '10 ....... ....,
Gordon C., '10 ....
Grover, '18 .......... ......
J. P. E., '16 ...... ......
Murray H., '25 .... ......
Ross, ...................... ..... .
421 Euclid Ave.
82 Warren Rd.
92 Glengowan Road
147 Aberdeen Ave.
36 Cheritan Ave.
514 Christie St.
115 Melrose Ave.
46 Moore Ave.
20 Leith Place
52 Heath St. W.
476 Dovercourt Road
lslington, R.R. No. 1
42 Simpson Ave.
10 Lynwood Ave.
375 Davisville Ave.
37 Burnside Drive
43 Benlamond Ave.
301 Indian Road
20 Radford Ave.
27 Admiial Road
27 Admiral Road
3 DeWitt Ave.,
23 Braemore Gdns.
21 Cluny Drive
55 Lawrence Crescent
23 Braemore Gdns.
993 Avenue Road
258 Beatrice St.
52 Teddington Park
115 Lauder Ave.
Confed. Life Assurance
21 Strathern Blvd.
903 Yonge St.
-25 Tyrrel Ave.
77 Wellesley St., Apt. 202
520 Salem Ave.
Osgoode Hall Law School
10 Blythwood Cres.
Browne, Charles R., '11
Brownlee, T. S., '24 .......... . .... .
Brunke, J. J. D., '27 ......,.......
Bernard W., '22
Dr. c. c.., ,lo ...... .,....
Eric O., '26 ........
R. B., '22 ........
Brydon, R., '10 ...............
Bryden, W. K., '27
Buchanan, Leon ,
Buckland, G. H
N. s., 'is ..,......... .,....
Bulmer, Dr. H. Ray, '10
Bunker. G- N-.
s, Chas. W., '31
s, F. A., '17
s, H. T., '20 .......
s, W. J., '33 .....
C. A., '26 ........
A. G., '13
A. H., '28
J. L., '24 .....
Jas. T., .......
N. M., .........
Burrett, H. C., '25 ....
Burrows, F. E., '20 .... ,.
Burrows, R. G., '30
s, Grayson D., '12
Burt-Gerrans, G. T., '24
errans, H. F., '25
2 Bloor St. E.
149-157 Adelaide st. E.
485 Castlefield Ave.
112 St. George St.
181 Belsize Drive
cfo T. Eaton Co.
clo T. Eaton Co.
35 Lyall Ave.
1 Roselawn Ave.
Mt. Pleasant Road
1 Roselawn Ave.
Apt. 22, Dunster House,
Ray N., '11"l::::lii.,::i::
., 'ls ....,. ..... . .
Burton, A. G., '24 ............ ......
Burton, A. S., '13 .. .......
Burton, Carl R., '22 .....
Burton, E. G., '15 ....
Burton, G. A., '25 ....
Harvard Univer., Mass.
39 Kendal Ave.
46 Heath St. W.
15 Wells St.
41 Northcliffe Blvd.
Planet Bicycle Co.
59 King George's Road
37 Mountview Ave.
Port Credit, Ont.
clo Bell Telephone Co.
163 Parkside Drive
255 Bay St.
43 Gormley Ave.
130 Avenue Road
376 Armadale Ave.
693 Broadview Ave.
376 Armadale Ave.
25 Bayfield Crescent
61 Madison Ave.
S4 Glengowan Road
74 Emuire Ave.
12 Wellington St. E.
46 Dewson St.
62 Dewson St.
114 Bedford Road
North American Life
136 Glen Road
52 Blnscarth Road
136 Glen Road
Name Data. of Entrance Address
Buscombe, W. F. M., '34
Cain, Paul, '23 ........ ........ .......
Caldecott, S., '19 .....
Calvert, A. M., '15
Calvert, E. B., '14
Calvin, A. A., '19 ........
Cameron, J. D., '29
Cameron, J. L., '22
Cameron, J. W., '17 ....
Cameron, M. G., '28
Campbelll G. K, c., 'ze .....,...
K.. '29 .. .........
L. R., '23 .....
Capreol, F. C., ' ...............
Careless, W. O. S., '20 .....
Carmichael, A. W. M., '18
Peter G., '30 ....
D. C., '18 ......
J. S., '22 ...........
Ken, '27 ............ ,...... . .
Reginald C., '24 .
Carmichael, F., '10 ...,..........,...
Carnall, H. B., '24 ..................
Carrick, J. A. C., '26 .....
Carroll, Ralph E., '10
Carter, E., '21 ...............
Carveth, G. H.. '29 ........ .
Carveth, H. Bruce, '28 . ...........
Casselman, G. J., '31
Dr. D. c.., ...,... fffff
F. W. D., '29 ,...,..
G. A., '25 ...... ............
R. R., '20 ................
Dr. S. M., '10 ....,...
Cassels, David K.. '29 ...........
Cassels, W. P. H., '33 .......,,..
Catto, Alan T., '23 .........
Catto, Chas. E., '15 .....
Catto, Jas. A., '19 ...........
Catto, John, '14 ......................
Catto, Kenneth A., '15 ......... .
Catto, Willson R., '15 .....
Caulton, F., '25 ............
Caven, W. R., '11 .,.....
Cayley, Arthur, '10
Chadsey. P. J.. '26 ...........,......
54 Lyton Blvd.
486 Brunswick Ave.
249 Havelock St.
118 Hudson Drive
34 Huntley St.
l2 Bryce Ave.
130 Golfdale Road
64 Farnham Ave.
92 Warren Road
11 Prince Arthur Ave.
2106 Sedgewick St.,
292 Glen Road
225 Rusholme Ave.
292 Glen Road
225 Rusholme Road
41 lndian Grove
:fo Inter. Petroleum Co.,
Talara, Peru, S. America
32 Colin Ave.
250 St. Clair Ave.
206 Oakwood Ave.
Mail Q Empire, Bay St.
21 Renfrew Ave., Ottawa
24 Castleview Ave.
12 Kendal Ave.
213 Cottingham St.
56 High Park Ave.
49 St. Andrew's Gdns.
B6 Bloor St. W.
91 Walmsley Blvd.
100 Roxborough St. W.
100 Roxborough St. W.
26-A Gloucester St.
100 Elm Ave.
100 Elm Ave.
S3 Glenview Ave.
21 Roxboro St. VE.
S4 Front St. E.
S3 Glenview Ave.
S3 Glenview Ave.
320 Bay St.
46 Bernard Ave.
Chadwick, Gus.. '12 ............... .
Chadwick, J. D'Arcy, '22
Challener, Dr. Reg. E., '11
Challes, J. 1., '25 ...............
Chaxnberlain, J. A., '27
Chapman, Wm. J., '25 .....
Charles, W. Bruce, '27 ..,..
Charlton, W. G., '27 .....
Chestnut, W. A., '26 .....
Chisholm, H. M., '15 .......
Chisholm, M. C. C., '12
Chown, Eric D., ..........
Christie, C., '31 ............,..
Church, John R., '19 .....
Chute, Ralph N., ..........
Clark, H. A. T., '25 ......
Clark, John M., '20 ....
Clark, Dr. N. S., '20 ....
Clark, W. S., '18 ..........
Clarke, Chas. E., .............
Clarke, F. Bruce, '22 .....
Clarke, J. T., ................
Clarke, Leighton, '13 .....
Clarke, W. G., '25
Cleman, D. F., '29
Clf-mes, G. E., '10
Clute, A. D., '21 ....
Clute, R. H., '17 ....
Cochrane, G. W., ..
Cole, B. H., '10 ........,.. ......
Cole, T. F. C., '27 ..... ......
Coles, J. E., '26 .... ......
Coles, R. F., '28 ....... ......
Coles, W. H., '23 , ....... ...... ,
Colquhoun, H. A., '11 .....
Colvin, John S., '21 ....
Connahle, Carl, '20 ....
Connell, J. M., '33
12 Chippewa Cres.,
815 Duplex Ave.
. ...... 4 Grenadier Gdns.
172 Blythwood Road
14 Tichester Road, Apt. 104
28 Whitney Ave.
52 Moore Ave.
117 Garfield Ave.
.......cfo Ca.meron, Begg 8:
Chisholm, National Bldg.,
36 King St. W.
57 Victoria Park Ave.
95 Oakwood Ave.
70 Rosehill Ave.
158 St. George St.
15 Alexandra Blvd.
867 College St.
99 Glenmore Road
164 St. James St., Montreal
B81 Logan Ave.
cfo Clark 8: Clark,
470 Russell Hill Road
34 Binscarth Road
276 Heath St.
15 Kendal Ave.
5 Admiral Road
37 Alexandra Blvd.
326 St. George St.
273 Poplar Plains Road
128 Howland Ave.
128 Howland Ave.
128 Howland Ave.
20 Highfield Road
19 Teddington Pk. Blvd.
40 South Drive
913 Metropolitan Bldg.
v f 1
Q7 H E I PV I G
Name Date of Entrance Address Name Data of Entrance Address
C0nClU8rgood. G. H., '17 .. ..,,..., 21 McNaughton Road Doan, K. H., '28 ...... ,...... . 880 Avenue Road
Conron, F. B., '20 ........... ....,. 9 4 Heath St. E. Doan, W. K., ............. .9 Grenadier Gardens
Cook, Francis G., . .,...,.., 583 Huron St. Dobson, E. A., '26 ...,. 151 Briar Hill Ave.
Cook, J. A., .......... 139 Humbercrest Blvd. Dobson, Wm., '22 .....,.. .151 Briar Hill Ave.
Cook, R., '18 ...,.......,....... ...... 3 39 Brunswick Ave. Dodd, B. F., '24 ...................... 111 Belsize Drive
Cook, W. B., '25 ..........,......,... 15 Blantyre Ave. Dodge, Andrew A., '17 . ..,...,..,. Canada Life Assurance Co.
Coombs, F. B. G., '24 ....,...,... 177 Geoffrey St. Donaldson, D. C., '11 .... .23 Kilbarry Road
Coombs, F. E., '24 .....,... 158 Delaware Ave. Donaldson, G. B., '26 ..,.. .102 Kingswood Road
Cooper, G. A., '27 . ....... 133 Albany Ave. Doner, A. G., '24 .......... 39 Northcliffe Blvd.
Cooper, G. E., '26 ..... 114 Moore Ave. Doney, Dr. Harvey, '16 . Sick Cl1ildren's Hospital
Cooper, J. M., '22 ..... ...... 1 6 Glen Road Donovan, Desmond, '24 . 89 Indian Grove
Cooper, Norman M., 53 Binscarth Road Donovan, G. B., ............ 89 Indian Grove
Coots, W. C., '31 ........... .. . ..... 314 Glen Road Doolittle, G. W., '10 .cfo Toronto Globe
Copeland, W. M., '10 ..... ...... O akville, Ont. Douglas, Donald, '10 .... .
Copp, Harold, '29 ........ 96 Wellesley St. Douglas, Earl, '11 ...... .
Corlett, M. E., '24 ...... 26 Munro Park Ave. Douglas, H. R.. '24 . ..... .95 Sli George Sf-
Cornell, J., '21 . ........ 55 High Park Blvd. Douglas, R. P., '20 ........ .31 Walmer Road
Cornish, D. F., '23 . ....., 95 Dinnick Crescent Douglas, W. H T., '11 .......... 19 Roxlwrovsh Sf- E-
Cornwall, W. G., .......... Port Dalhousie, Ont. Dowling, Louis, '19 ...... .2020 I-9155119 Sf-.
Corrigan, J. S., '22 ....,.... 70 Roxborough Drive Pittsburgh. Penn-
Costigane, H. S., '26 ..... 67 Rosedale Heights Drive Draimin, Philip, '32 ...... .30 H0W1Blld Ave.
Costigane, J. P. S., ......
Cotterill, M. R., .......
Cotterill, M. R., '33 .....
Coutts, W. F., '10 .....
Covell, H. W.,
Cowan, John, '20
Cowan, R. W., '22
Ccwper-Smith, Garth A., '27
Cox, C., '13
Cox, H. K., '11
Cox, Murray D., '27 ....
K., '33 ,...
Cranston, W. H. C., . .......... .
Cream, Robt. C., '12 ........
Creswick, Walter J. P., '22
Critchley, J. E., '33 ..........
Crone, Douglas, '22 ....
Crooks, W. E., '19 . ...... ..
Cummings, C. D., '31 ........
Cumming, Harold, '28 .......,...
Cummings, Lumsden, '10
Cunningham, F. F., '21 .........
Cunningham, J. E., '28 .........
Cunningham, R. V., '28 .........
Currelly, J. C. N., '32 . .... .
Curtis, R., '25 ................. ......
Curtis, U. J., '20 ..........
Cuttle, Wm. J., '11 .....
Dale, Stephen, '20 ...........
Dale, Geoffrey B., '20
Dale, T. R., '26 ...,....
Dance, Ross, '24 ........ ......
Daniel, C. E., '12 .........
Davidson, E. K., '19 ..... .
Davidson, J. C., '26 ,.....
Davidson, R. N., '22
Davies, T. L., '19 ......
Davis, G. A., '24 ..,.....
Davis, Gordon, '10
Day, F. W., '18 .......
Deacon, A. P.,, '23 .....
Deacon, Fraser, '28 ....
Deacon, F. C., '20 .....
Deacon, John S., '21
Deacon. Kenneth, '16 .....
Dean, T. W., '25 ..... .....
J. A., '27 ........
Deans, Alex., '31 .......
Denoon, A. H., '21
Denton, Frank, '10
Denton, G. C., '12
F. C., '24 ......
Norman. '24 .....
K. M., '24 ......
Denton, Sam, '10 .....
Denton, W. H., '10 ......
Dewart, Dudley, '18 ....
Dewart, E., '19 .............
Dewart, E. H., '19 .... .....
DeWitt, Norman, '19 .....
Dickinson, J. A., '25 ...,.
Digby, George S., ........
Dignam, H. M., '10 ......
Dilworth, Ralpl., '13
Dingle, D'Arcy B., 'zo'ff1ffQf'.'Q
Dingman, F. S., '29 ....
Dixon, Aubrey, '10
R L., '24 .........
67 Rosedale Heights Drive
27 Avenue Road
62 Halnpton Court
270 Garden Ave.
11 Pinewood Ave.
52 Burris St., Hamilton
559 Brock Ave.
118 Pricelield Road
26 Norwood Road, Apt. 7
200 Bay Street
135 Glengrove Ave.
67 South Drive
......67 South Drive
54 Admiral Road
17 Lemesurier Ave., Quebec
16 Temple Ave.
84 Woodlawn Ave. E.
511 Vesta Drive
280 Kennedy Ave.
179 Glen Rose Ave.
41 St. Andrew's Gdns.
175 Cottingham St.
175 Cottingham St.
19 Wychwood Park
157 Arlington Ave.
......1018 Bathurst St.
......202 King St. E.
576 Huron St.
576 Huron St.
576 Huron St.
55 Pacific Ave.
150 Brook Ave.
Canada Life Assurance Co.
84 Spadina Road
255 Russell Hill Road
505 Parkside Drive
49 Manor Road East
22 Briar Hill Ave.
2 Elm Avenue
2 Elm Avenue
2 Elm Avenue
GO Rosebill Ave.
2 Elm Avenue
...H-951 Woodbine Ave.
258 Kennedy Ave.
6 Weller St.
.-----54 St. Andrew's Gdns.
A. J. Mitchell 8: Co.
16 Killarney Road
74 Dunraven Drive
110 Glengrove West
- f-.'- 10 Glengrove West
11 0 Glengrove West
13 Lynwood Ave.
Sun Life Assurance Co.
403 Glencairn Ave.
15 Wellington St. W.
44 Astley Ave.
......115 Highland Cres.,
York Mills, Ont.
175 Walmer Road
T. K.. '
1 21 ......
Draper, Bruce M., '22 .....
Draper, C. B., '12 ...... ..
.80 Howland Ave.
,171 Cottingham St.
,100 Binscarth Road
,65 Douglas Cres.
,39 Winthorpe Road
1 Deer Park Crescent
,295 Carlton St.
.8 Garnock Ave.
351 St. Clair Ave. E.
Dept. of Univ.
19 Ralph Ave.
.509 Sherbourne St.
.....,.34 Cheritan Ave.
.1 Highland Ave.
.1 Highland Ave.
1 Highland Ave.
,445 Oriole Parkway
Draper, H. C., '11 .................
Drawley, F. V. G., '25 ..........
Drummond, H. A., '10 ............
Duff, Robt. P., '29 ........ ........
Dumbleton, E. W., '19 ...........
Duncan, S., '18 ........ . . ..
Dunlop, W. J., ............. .
Durance, Wm., '24 ......
Dyer, A. E., '23 ..........
Dymond, G. K., '25 ....,..
Easson, R. F., '19 ........
Eastmure, A. VV., '10 .....
Eaton, Alan Y., '27
Eaton, E. R., '27 ........ .
Eaton, Jack W., '28
Elder, A. J., '19 .........
Elliot, Arnold, '17 .....
Ellisson, J. L., '23 ...... ....
Evans, Frank O., '16 ....
Evans, F. W., '23 ........
Evans, G. S., '17 ..........
Ewart, John H., '20 .....
Fairbairn, R. A., '11 ......
Fairbrother, E. C., '11 . ...... .
Fairclough, A. B., '10 . ..........
Fairlie, J. T., .................
Falconer, Jas. A., '26 ...,.
Farmery, Wm. J. .1 '., '18
Fee, J. H., '29 .... . ..... .
Fell, C. P., '10 ..................
Ferguson, A. G., '10 ..,..
Ferguson, C. M., '17 .......
Ferguson, G. R., '25 .....
Ferguson, H. M. S., '22 .
Ferrier, D. W., '10 .........
Filsinger, J. B., '17 ....
Findlay, Wm., '29 ...... ..
Finlay, S. A., '26 ..........
Firth, Douglas E., '27
Fisher, P. F., '28 ........
, J. G., '11 ........ .. ....
Robt. D., '19 ...... .
, C. A., '18 ........ .
.43 Duggan Ave.
.12 Gothic Ave.
.25 King St. W.
. .,,.. 149 Douglas Drive
.......53 Maple Ave.
170 St. George St.
81 Glengowan Road
.27 Standish Ave.
......53 Leuty Avenue
Wallace, '20 .. ....... .559 Spadina Ave.
28 Hawthorne Ave.
...49 Lympstone Ave.
.15 Spadina Road.
84 Albany Ave.
28 Kilbarry Road
84 Albany Ave.
.113 Lamb Avenue
.Reid 8a Co.
.29 Iroquois Ave., Centre ls.
163 Havelock St.
.60 Front St. W.
581 Huron St.
Fleming, A. L. M., '29 .. ..... .63 Rosedale Heights Drive
Fleming, Murray, '10 ....
Fleming, W. R., '28 ......
Fletcher, John P., '21 .....
Flett, Ross H., '19 .... ..
Foley, J. Sheldon, '20
Follett, C. J., '21 . ..... .
Follett, Jas. R., '24 ....
Foot, Alan F., '19 .....
Ford, Walter, '18 .....
Forsee, D. S., '21 .....
Forson, G. J., '24 .....
Foster, L. G., '27 .....
Foster, R. L., '10 .....
Fox, Hugh J., '12 .....
Franke, A. A., '23
Franke, A. R.,
Fraser, E. D..
Fraser, L. H.,
Frawley, Gordon L., '10
Fremes, I. A., '26 ...................
Freyseng, W. P., '14 .....
.Lawrenre 8 Bayview Ave.
.North American Life Co.
.17 Tranby Ave.
170 Indian Road
.Bongard 8: Co.
.288 St. George St.
,Canada Life Assurance Co.
.37 Roxbcrough Drive
.29 Lonsdale Road
1942 Bloor St. W.
.30 Hazelton Ave.
66 Glengowan Road
106 Cortleigh Blvd.
96 Glenrose Ave.
'25 ....... 96 Glenrose Ave.
'29 ............,.. . ..... 29 Birdsall Ave.
'18 .... .. .............. 200 St. Clair Ave. W.
B6 Bloor St. W.
136 Howland Ave.
69-71 Sumach St.
Prextdezzt of tht-A0151 Boyy Jyyofiatlozz, I am delilghtea' to have the privilege of
thazzhzng on behalf of all the graduatef, thofe who are re,rpon,ril1le for the dediration
A V -to them of thlx 25th .'lIZIIl'Z'6'l'5III'y iyfzze of the Twig.
, The Old Bom are proud of the exprlt de eorpx that el:arac'teri3e.r UTS. and pay
f - - homage to a Srhool they all low and rexpeet, a Srhool cvlzofe gradzzatfif are 'fC'llIIZlII'Lf
diytfnetion in every forner of the world and in every fvalh of life. In forzveyirzg
their thazzlex for all that the Srhool haf meant and done for them, it if their defire to extend
to thofe rexponfilyle for the guiding of ity dextlny, every good fviylz for eozztinzzed ,rzm'e,v,r.
The ozztftarrding leaderylzip at'ai"ed by Qld Bom in profe.v.vioz1al and bIl,fllIf'.V,f rareerx
haf not dulled active i11tere,vt in the 'ZC'Fl'l'IlI'f' of the School. It hay been a privilege for many
of tlzoxe note in the poyition of fzlperzrifizzg the employmezzt of ,rta-llx to affix! the Headmafter
in the plaring of gradzzatex. Old Boyx reeoglzize that tlzix fzuzetiorz if a major obligation of the
.-llthough our .-Irzrzifterfary ix pnineipally marked with tlza11h.vgit'izzg, -:ve remember with
pride thofe of our raulef who have parsed to a greater ,ver'z'iee, and the pherzomezzal rerord of
hat-ing 4017 Old B03-,v serving' in Hit ,1lI14lF,Vl'K',.V lorfey, 65 of :whom paid the .rzzfwreme ,rafriftfe
during the Great War. They have CO7lff'lI7I!fPCi more than they hrzocr to our Sfhool: their ,vin-
Cerity of purpofe and loyalty to l'0Il7IfI'j' will F'Z'Fl' be an example for both .fllldfllff and Old Boyf.
J. YY. ARMSTRONG.
Name Date of Entrance Address Name Dale of Entrance Address
Frith, A. E., '30 .............,...,... Gunn, D. R., '16 ........,............. 91 Walmsley Blvd.
Frost, I. R., '18 ......... ....... 5 7 Glenholme Ave. Gunn, G. S., '21 ....... .,.... 5 B Woodlawn Ave. W.
Fullerton, C. F., '24 ....... 39 Fainnount Cres. Gunn, R. F., '18 .......... ...... 9 1 Walmsley Blvd.
Funston, Roy O., ......, 53 Acacia Road
Hachborn, R. G., '10 ...... ...... 1 2-15-21 Glen Fern Ave.
Gaby, F. M., '34 .... 480 Spadina Road Haeberlin, H., ................ ...... 4 1 Dalton Road
Gage, H. H., '23 ....... 8 Madison AVE- Haeherlin, P. W., '21 ...., ,... . .41 Dalton Road
Gain. D- D-, '32 ------A. 175 Madisllll Ave- Hair, H. C., '21 .......... ..... . 545 Palmerston Blvd.
Gallagher, H. J., '21 ....... 314 Lonsdale Road Hager, R., ,..,. .............. ...... 6 0 Vermont Ave.
Gafdinerf G- R-, '25 .--' 133 Madison AVQ- Hague, G. W., '11 ..... ...... 1 58 Hudson Drive
Gallagher, F- 0-, '15 -4---' 4----'- 1 Braemal' AVE- Haig, G, C., '21 ..,........ ..... . 257 Russell Hill Road
Gardiner, Les., '12 , .... ,..,... 2 9 Plates Blvd. Haines, A. B., '19 ...... 345 Spadina Road
Garfat, D. B., '19 ..... ...,... 1 06 Glenview Ave. Haines, J, A., '13 , ,,,, ,,,,,, 4 65 Bay Street
Garfat, N. G., '22 .... ..,..., . 106 Glenview Ave. Halbus, F. W., .....,... ...... C ollege or Education
Garrat, P. C., '10 ....... 15 Carey Road Hall, D. B., ............. ......
Garret, B., '12 ........ ...,... 7 0 Cranbrook Hallman, G, LH, '21 ,,,,,, 47 Pearl St. East,
Garret, D., '10 .....,.. ..,.... 3 7 Wilfrid Ave. Brockville. Onli-
Gausby, A. T., '28 ....... ...,... 2 59 Glencairn Ave. Halls, J., '26 ................ ...... 1 40 HHl1ll'l'lel'5ll'lifh AVB-
Gianelli, V. A., '16 ..... ,....., 4 1 Glenholm Ave. Halverson, L. G., '27 .,..,.. ...... 6 1 Hillholme Rfiiid
Gibbs, P. L., '27 . .,.... 317 Beresford Ave. Hambleton, E. A., ...... ...... 4 39 Davisville AVC-
Gibson, R. C., '25 .....,. ....... 4 30 Walmer Road Hamilton, E.. D., '18 .... ..,.... 4 15 01113140 Sf-
Gilbert, H. B., '10 ..... ...,... A . E. Ames dz Co. Hamilton, F. C., '11 ...,... ,..,. . 234 Heath Sf- E-
Gilbert, J. L., '21 ....... 427 Brunswick Ave. Hamilton, M. B., '10 ..... ..,... 1 5 Ffollf sf- E-
Gilchrist, A. R., '13 ..,,. ..,.... 5 00 Rushton Road Hamilton, P., '24 .......... ...... 1 35 Glenrose Ave.
Gillespie, R. G., '25 ...,
Gillies, G. R., '30 .......
Gillies, J. A., '31 ....
Gillies, J. R., ..,.......
Gilmour, B., '23 .......
Gilroy, F. W., '24 .....
Glionna, J. R., '10 .....,
Godfrey, J. M., '22 ....
Godfrey, T. R., '24 ....
Godfrey, Wm., ...........
Goggio, A., '25 ...,.,,.
Good, J. J., '31 ........,
Goodchild, Dr. S. F., ..
Guoderham, M. E. W.,
358 Davenport Road
53 Walmsley Blvd.
90 Green Road
Canada Life Assurance Co
490 Spadina Ave.
207 Beverly St.
72 Lowther Ave.
Port Credit, Ont.
72 Lowther Ave.
72 Glengowan Road
618 Manning Ave.
Physicians dz Surg. Bldg.
..,...42 Forest Hill Road
Goodwin, J. E., '12 ......,......,.... 222 Lytton Blvd.
Gordon, A. R., '10 ....
Gordon, E. C., '10
Gosset, R. M., '17 ....,
Gosset, W. D., '24
Goudie, R. E., '26 ......
Gouinlock, G. R., '20
Goulding, F E., '17 ....
Gower, E. G., '12 ..,.....
Gower, Jack, '12 ........
Granatstein, J. M., '22
Grand, J. R., '25 ........,... .....,.
Grand, W. M., '29 ,...
Grant, D. J., '26 .....,
Grant, J. A., '29 .,,.
Grant, R. C., .......
Grant, R. D., '32 ....
Grass, W. H., '32
Gray, J R., 217 ......
30 Bulton Road
38 Foxhar Road
109 Colbeck St.
83 Dunve-gan Road
34 King St. E.
Canada Life Assurance Co.
170 Rosedale Hts. Drive
12 Rc-xlworough Drive
12 Roxborough Drive
33 Hawthorne Ave.
1 Barrie Ave.
52 Castle Frank Cres.
179 Tecldington Park
521 Brunswick Ave.
Gray, M. L., 21 ......... ...... . 521 Brunswick Ave.
Gray, R. H. R., '24 .,.., ....... 7 Pino Hill Road
Gray, W. M., '26 .,,.,.... ....... 3 39 Beresford Ave.
Graydon, A. R., '10 , .... ....... 2 1 Admiral Road
Gra don E. H. '11 ...,.... 21 Admiral Road
Graydon, E. R., '26 ..,,. , ..... .
Graydon, J. B., '22 ...., ..,.,..
Green, Bremner ......,.
Greene, R., '29 ............
Greenshields, R., '26
Greenwood, W. H., '18 . ...,.....
Greer, A. W. S., '18
Greer, C. W., '17 .....
Greer, K. C., '28
Greer, L. F., '21 ....
Greer, R. J., '22 .......
Gregg, A. I., '27 .....,..... ...,.,.
82 Hillcrest Drive
S2 Hillcrest Drive
133 Rc:-:borough St. E.
514 Palmerston Blvd.
2415 Simcoe St. N.,
124 Albany Ave.
41 Lascelles Blvd.
124 Albany Ave.
303 Rusholme Road
666 Huron St.
Gregory, R. W., '29 ..,.,. . ....... 215 Avenue Road
Greig, C. H., '16 ......
Greig, E., ........... .,...,,,... .......
Julian Sale Leather Goods
Greig, A. K., '11 .....,... .....,.
.......44 Binscarth Road
20 Chudleigh Ave.
Greig, F. M., '15 .......,,.,. ...,... 4 4 Binscarth Road
Greive, R. F, S., '30 ...,.. ........ 1 59 Forest Hill Road
Griffin, O. W., '24 .....,. .,..... 1 3 Graham Gdns.
Griffith, E. B., '27 ..... ....... 1 241 Rosedale Hts. Drive
Griffiths, M. A., '24 ...,.. .....,. 5 5 Constance St.
Grout, R. C., '21 ...... ....... 2 150 Sherbrooke St. W.,
Grover, J., '27 .........,
Grulzhe, D. C., '24 ...,
Gundy, E.. M., '17 ....
Gundy, P., '17 ..........
Gundy, W. T., '21 ......
Gunn, A. D., '10
680 Huron St.
21 Delisle Ave.
37 Nanton Ave.
102 Heath St. E..
Hamly, Wilson, '16 ...... ......
Hanlan, D., ............... ..... .
Hanna, J. E., '27 ...... ......
Hannam, R. S., '27 .....
Harding, C. M.,
Hargraft, A. A., '10
Harling, R. S., '12 .............,......
Harper, D. A., '33 ............. ........
Harrington, A. L., '20
Harrington, Dr. P., '10
106 Keewatin Ave.
16 Kilbany Road
182 Rosewell Ave.
437 Jarvis St.
260 Warren Road
182 Douglas Drive
20 Glenayr Road
321 St. George St.
126 Dunvegan Road
88 Heddington Ave.
Harris, F. A., ......,....,................ , ,
Harris, J. M., '34 ........ .....,... 3 75 River Ave-. Wmmvffg
Han-is, pn '15 ,,,,',,,. ,,,,,, 1 74 Forest Hill Road
Harris, R. A., '17 ......... ..,... 5 2 5'-lmmerhill Gdns-
Harrison, F., '10 ....,...... .. ...... Confedfrafivn Life Assur-
Harshman, J. P., '29 ,.... ...... 3 69 S'-U'lUY5ide Ave-
Harston, J. C., '10 ....., ...... 3 9 Stride! Ave-
Harwood, ........ ............ .....
Hawkins, P., '21 .....
Vaughan Road Collegiate
64 Hillholme Ave.
Hayhurst, F. H., ........ ...... 7 4 I-YnW00d Ave-
Hay-Roe, K. K., 'so .... ...... 1 50 Highbnurne Road
Heaton, E. S., ,.......... ..,... 3 5 TOYUUTU St-1 RO'-Tm 404
Henderson, A. C. ........... ..... 1 3 'HillCl'2Sl Ave-
Henderson, J. J., '13 ..... ..... . 159 BBY Sf-, ROUUI 704
Hendry, G, A,, '22 ,,,,,, ,,.,,, 2 86 Russell Hill Road
Henning, W. J., '19
Henwood, R. YV., '23
175 Ossington Ave.
77 Hillholme Road
Hessin, E. J., '11 ........ ...... 2 45 Carlow Ave-
Hessin, F. E., '17 ........,.. ..... . 60 Victoria St-
Hetherington, J. W., '12 ,......... ll Varlel' AVB-
Hetherington, S., '16 .... , ,...., 297 Indian Road
Hetherington, S. C., .....
Hicks, A. R., '22 .....
61 Prince Arthur Ave.
1463 King' St. W.
Hicks, D. B., '28 ....... .,.... 2 0 Farnham Ave-
Hicks, R. C., '30 ,...,. ...... 6 Glen Avon Road
Hines, Wm. G., '25 ....,. ...... 6 0 HamblY Ave-
Hill. J. C., '24 ........... ....., 6 8 South Drive
Hiltz, A. G., ................,. ..,..
Hodgins, A. F. W., '29 ........,
Hogarth, G. F., '23 .......,. ....,
Hogarth, L. F., '10 ...,.. ...,,
Holden, G. A., 15 ....
Holland, H. B., '23 ........ ......
Hollinrake, O. S., '10
Hollinrake, T. I., '23
Holman, D. M., '29
Holmes, F. M. E., '21
Hopkirk, J., '18 ...,. .
Horwood, E. C., '12
Horwood, R. B., '11
Hossack, J. E., '12 ..
Houston, A., '10 ......
Houston, R., '11 ......., ...,..
Howard, A. N.. '26 ..
Howard, R. T., '28 ..
Howe, W. D., '26 ....
Howson, G., .............
Hudson, A. L., '25 .,.. ..... .
Humphreys, F. R., '20
Humphrey, M., ...............
Humphreys, R., '19 .... .... . .
Hunnisett, H. S., '27 ...... .... . .
Hunter, F. C., '17 .. ....... .... . .
.36 Greensides Ave.
.514 Markham St.
,200 Forcst Hill Road
12 Chippewa Cres.,
.23 Belsize Drive
151 Crescent Road
109 Park Road
.31 Rossmore Road
149 King St. W.
Holtby. N., '10 ............ ..,....
. ...... 74 Admiral Road
229 Yonge St.
......298 Keele St.
. ...... 1 Summerhill Gdns. ,
36 Toronto St., Room 507
410 Lake Shore Ave.
105 Cluny Drive
St. Andrew's Gdns.
432 Walmer Road
85 Glen Ridge Ave.,
St. Catharines, Ont.
109 Blantyre Ave.
47 Front St. E.
24V2 Simcoe St. N.,
70 Indian Trail
737 Kingston Road
Leak, W. H., ....,.
Name Date of Entrance Address Name Date of Entrance Address
Hunter, J. W. G., '21 319 Indian Road Kingsmill, C. D., '28 ...,...,...... 74 Castle Frank Road
Hurley, T. W., '30 ..,... ..,.... 1 37 Roehampton Ave. Kinnear, T. C.. '20 ...... ........ 1 67 Spadina Road
Hutchison, F., '16 .. ...... ....,.. 2 45 Glenrose Ave. Kinsey, P. A., '27 .... .,..,,.. 4 0 McPherson Ave.
Hutchison, H. B., '17 T. Eaton Co., Kirby, H. D., '17 . ...., ........ K irby-Graham Gas Stn.,
Express Office 1951 Yonge St.
Hutchison, H. S., '32 ..... ....... 3 0 Walker Ave. Kirby, F. B., ..... ....... . ........ 1 25 Snowden Ave.
Hutchison, J. E., '30 . .... ....... 2 21 Dunn Ave. Kirby- M' F-. '13 ----44 --4----- 1 14 Glencairn
Hutchison, K. G., '24 . .... ....... 1 00 Spencer Ave. Kirlw- R- W-. ------- --.A-A.- 5 39 Yonge 51-
Hyslop, G., '13 ............. .. .....,. Deepdene, York Mills l121SCLle:. 'Eu '10 ----- -------- 2 41 P01-713V Plains R033
isc e, .. '10 ..... .. ,.,., .241 Poplar Plains Roa
ldenden, F. S., '26 ..... ....... 5 3 Fairlawn Ave. Kitchen, W., '18 ........ 1 Rochester Ave.
Innes, J. W.. '18 . .... ...,... C olumbia Univ.. N.Y. Knox. C- J-. '30 .-.-.... 21 Munro Park Ave.
Irvin, W. C., '25 ...... ....... 1 15 Evelyn Cres. Knox. V-. '10 --...--.-.-- ...-.
Irvine, R. W., '18 ..... 44 Huntley St. K01'lel1. 1... A-. '28 .... ........ 4 7 Willcocks St.
Irwin, D. A., '17 .... ....... U . of T., Dept. of Anatomy , , .
Irwin, H. S., '16 .... . ...... 144 Eglinton Ave. E. 'l:a"Eg" C' P" 'O ""4' ----'-'- 5 g7Cl'g"'d'E.'g" ive'
Irwin, Herbert, '16 ..... 95 Bowood Ave. Lamb' M'HM" Q5 """" 569 Daylnegvt ve'
Irwin, J. D., '22 .... ....... 7 4 Balmoral Ave. am Crt, . J., 29 ..... :WIS -
Irwin Dr. J. E. .... ....... 6 io Bloor sf. w. I-'import' A- W-- 32 -'--r '-"r'-- 1 82 A.exf"'F"a B'?'d-
Irwin' R E '19 480 Brunswick Ave Lane' R' A' G" '24 ""- ""--' 2 19 R'vers'de Drwe
' ' " "" """' ' ' Lang, J. S., '29 ........ ........ 1 98 Glensrove Ave- W-
, - Lang, W. W., '10 .,....... ......,, 1 04 SP3d1l13 Road
Jackman, H. P.,, 12 ....,,. 3 Cluny Drive Langford A. L. ,lo mmnsos Davenport Road
Jacobi, G. W., 21 ...,... 110 Walmer Road L . ' ' ,
. , anglois, W. L., 10 ..... ........ B BFYYS BBY1 OUT-
Jacobi, P., 12 .....,....,.. ......, 1 67 Lowther Ave. Lan muh. K M ,U 35 Nanton Ave
Jacobi, Wm. M., '21 .... ....,.. 1 10 Walmer Road Langton 'W 'T 2,10 '
James E. C. ............. .... . ' ' " ""' "" ' .
' ' , Lannmg, A. S., '26 ..,.. ...,,... 5 6 Chatsworth Drive
Jalnes, G. H., 25 ..... ....... 1 S Hazelwood Ave. Lasabliere. R. GI' 301 Jarvis SL
James, W. C., '10 , ....
Jarrett, E. A., '13
Jarvis, R. A., '13 . ..... .
Jeanneret, K., '28 ..... .
Jeanneret, M., '26
Jeffrey, D., .................... ...... .
Jefferies, A. VV., '31
16 Elm Ave.
16 Eastbourne Cres.,
.......144 Rosedale Hts. Drive
.......74 Glengowan Road
. ...... 74 Glengowan Road
11 Front St. E.
Jefferies, E. K., '23 . ..... ....... 5 11 Broadview Ave.
Jefferies, J. L., '24 ...... ....... 5 11 Broadview Ave.
Jennings, I. L., '24 ..... ...... 1 46 Crescent Road
Jennings, R. D., '17 ...... ....... B ank of Hamilton Bldg.
Jennings, Wm. G., '24 ............ 146 Crescent Road
Jephcott, C. M., '14 ..... ...... . 323 Rosemary Road
Johnson, D. A., '21 ..... ....... 6 8 Admiral Road
Johnson, J. B., '30 ..... ....... 9 3 Glengowan Road
Johnson, R. M., '21 , ..... ....... 6 8 Admiral Road
Jones, C., '12 ............ 126 Carlton St.
Jones, H. M., '23 ..... ....... C an. Industries Ltd.,
Beloeil Station. Quebec
Jones, R. S. S., '12 .,... ....... C rescent Bldg., Montreal
fn' 1 ,I
. ' F
- - .s
Jull, E. F., .,...
Jull, J. .... .
Jull, R. .... .
Kay, D. A., '23 ............ .......
Keachie, J. B., '27
8 Preston Place
16 Edgar Ave.
25 Edgar Ave.
Keeler, J., '10 .......,.... ....... 4 12 Dovercourt Road
Keith, J. D., '18 ....... ....... 6 7 Glzncairn Ave.
Keith, R. H.. '24 .......... ....... 6 7 Glencairn Ave-
Keith, Dr. W. S., '13 ...... ....... S ick Children'S H0SPita1
Keith, G. G., '25 ..,....... ....... 6 7 Glencairn Ave.
Keith, L. G. M., '29 .... . ...... 388 St. Clements Ave.
Kelly, F. w., 'so .....
Kelso, M. M., '15 ....... .......
G D '27
96 Albany Ave.
Kennedy, . ., ....... 77 Spadina Road
Kennedy, J., '20 ......... ....... 2 30 Heath St. W.
Kennedy, J. S., '22 ..... ......, 7 7 Oriole Parkway
Kennedy, K. C., '23 ....... 65 Lascelles Blvd.
Kerr, J. E., '10 ......
Kerr, W. R., '13 ....
Kerr, D. L., '13
Kettlewell, J. W., '23
31 Melinda St.
Chemical Research Dept.,
U. of T.
Russell Hill Road
Kettlewell, R. W'., '27 .419 Russlell Hill Road
Kihl, H. J., '20 ........... ....... N ew Yor
Kihl, Viggo, '18 ...... ....... M ontreal
Kilgour, A. R., '33 ..... ........ 1 73 Warren Road
Kilgour, D. B., '27 ...,. ,..,,.. 8 4 Crescent Road
Kilgour, J. A., '23 .......... ....... 5 37 Sherbourno St.
King, B. C., '27 ..................,..... Winnipeg, Man.
King, E. O., '15 .............,........ 36 Toronto St., Room 509
King, C. Mackenzie, '14 200 Rosemary Lane,
Forest Hill Village
King, W. A., '23 ...... ...,. ' 2 Playter Blvd.
Lash, z. R. B., '31
Laski, B., '27 , ........... .
Latchford, L. G., '20 ....
L'Aventure, G. E., '13 ..
Lawson, A. H., '10 ......,
Lawson. W. J., '21 ....
Leake, Wm., '21
Leckie, J. S., '10 ......
Legge, K. C., '22 ..........,
Legge, -S. C., '19 ,......... ..
Lennox. R. A. P., '19 ....
LePan, A. P. D., '23 .....
LePan, D. V., '23 .........
Leslie, J. R. A.. '27 .,.. .
Levy, C. G., '26 .....
Levy, N., '22 .........
Lind, J. R.. '20 ....... .
Ling, W. H.. '15 ........ .
Lindsay, B. B., '13 ,....
Lindsay, E. V., '14 .....
Lindsay. G. E., '13 .....
Little, G. D.. '10 ..... .
Little, H. M., ...............
Littlejohn, E.. '10 .......
Littlejohn. R. H., '13 ....
Littner, N., '32 .............
Livingstone. J. W., '12 ..
Loghrin, R., ..................,
Loghrin, S. M., '23 ...,.
Loudon, W. H.. '26 ....., .
Lougheed, R. H., '22 .....
Lougheed, Wm., '30 ..
Love, L. E., '30
Lowe. G. E., '17
Lowe, R., '13 .........
Lowe, R. G., '13
Lucas, R. O., '13 .....
Lumhers, J., '12
Lunan, M., '32 .......
Lundy, J. A., '30 ,.....
Lundy, L. A.. '15 ....
Lusk, C. S.. '10 .... .
Lyon, H., '26 .........
Mabee, E. C., '23 .........
Mabee, R. R., '21
MacAlpine, D. A., '21
MacAlpine, R. T., .......
MacCallum, A. R., '17 ..
F. O.. '19 ....
MacCallum, ., ' ........
MacDonald, A. R., '26
MacDonald. D .H., '23 ..
MacDonald, S. F., '26 ..
MacDonald, D. G. H.. '24
MacEachern. N A.. '23
Macintyre, E. F., '21 . ....
Maclver, K., '31 ..,..,......
Maclver, K. F., '10 . ..... ..
Maclver, W. J.. '30 ....... .
MacKendrick. D. E., '10
MacKendrick, VV. H., 22
213 Parkside Drive
,,,,,,,,38 Edgar Ave.
106 Dixon Ave.
B2 Walmer Road
82 Walmer Road
23 Baby Point Road
32 St. Andrew's Gdns.
410 Jarvis St.
,,Kongmoon, South China
.,63 Heddington Ave.
,,14 Pine Hill Road
. ....... 153 Dufferin St.
.....,..356 Russell Hill Road
.,,,,,,,Frat. Middle House
..... 4872 Grosvenor St.,
.219 Forest Hill Road
.. ...... 39 Denison Ave.
..,...,...219 Rusho'n1e Road
. ....... 356 Keewatin Ave.
.115 Dowling Ave.
.83 Wroxeter Ave.
286 Runnymede Road
286 Runnymede Road
..11 Baby Point Crescent
..46 Castle Frank Crescent
.... .108 Victoria St.
.36 Wilcox St.
.183 Woodycrest Ave.
..67 Front St. E.
.........414 Jarvis St., Apt. 43
..36 Oriole Road
..11 Strathearn Blvd.
17 Eastbourne Ave.
.64 Whitehall Road
.,......360 Spadina Road
..360 Spadina Road
Lower Alfred St.,
..72 Alexandra Blvd.
73 Castle Frank Cres.
..72 Alexandra Blvd.
29 Maple Ave.
..10 Lonsdale Road
..75 Baby Point Road
..6l Joicey Blvd.
2:61 Joicey Blvd.
..55 Admiral Road
McCullough, J. A. L., '20
......6l Beaty Ave.
McKay, Dr. A. L., '10 ....
Name Date of Entiance Address Name Date of Entrance Address
MacKenzie, A. E., '11 ,... ........ 1 Manning Ave. Moorhead, A. R., '30 .............. 161 Admiral Road
Mackay, R. D., '22 .... ...... 6 O Davisville Ave. Morden, K. G., '17 ...... ......, 4 7 Whitehall Road
Mackenzie, B., '28 ......... ...... 5 Indian Valley Cres. Morgan, G. A., '24 ...... .,..,.. 8 17 Lansdowne Ave.
Mackenzie, J. H., '11 . ,...,.. 65 Heddington Ave. Morgan, J. R., '24 ..... ....... 8 17 Lansdowne Ave.
MHCKUIHOH, D- A-. .-..-----..-..--. 50 St. George St. Morley, J. M., .,.........,.. ....... 3 29 Runnymede Road
MBCKUIHOU, G-. '27 4.--... -. ......... 31 Glenwood Ave. Morrison, G. M., '27 .... ......, 1 29 Eastbourne Ave.
MacKinnon, H. M. M., '27 ...... 31 Glenwood Ave. Mowat, G. B., '28 ...., ....... 9 5 Roxborough St. W
MHCkinfD5hv J- D-Y '27 ---4-4-....- B3 Deloraine Ave. Mowat, J. F., '26 .... ..... . .95 Roxborough St. W
MacLean. -l- G-, '29 -------- - ----- 62 Lawrence Ave. E. Mudge, C. M., '16 . ,..,. . .,..., 21 Crescent Road
Macleod, J. M., '27 ....,....,..,..,.. 6 Whitney Ave. Muir, E. J., '27 ......,....... ,...... 2 2 Androssan Road
M3CMiCkiUg, H- A-. '27 N ----- 358 Briar Hill Ave. Mulholland, D. B., '10 .... ..,..., 1 44 Dinnick Cres.
MaCMillHl1, R- L-, '27 ----- ZS Admiral Road Mullin, H. A. H., '27 ,... ......, 3 1 Woodlawn Ave. E.
MacMurray, W- B-. '15 --------- Weston High Vocat. School, Mullin, J. A., '30 ..,...,. ....... 3 1 Woodlawn Ave. E.
Weston Munroe, D., '16 ....... ....... 6 19 Avenue Road
MBCNBMBYBY J- W-, '14 ------- 73 Glengrove Ave. Murch, N. L., ...............,... ....... 1 75 Stibbard Ave.
MacNeill, D. C.. ..----------- McMaster Univ., Hamilton Murphy, M. W., '22 ..... ....... 6 7 Pembroke St.
MacNeill, J. A., '28 . ,........... SB Boswell Ave. Murray, B. H., '21 ...... ..,....
MacPherson, A. B., '21 ....... 172 Walmer Road Murray, D. B., '21 . ..... ...... 7 58 Broadview Ave.
MacPherson, C. B., '21 ..,....... 172 Walmer Road Murray, J. D., '21 ......,.. ....... 2 53 Russell Hill Road
MacPherson, W. C., '24 .... ., Murray, Dr. J. K., '19 ..,........ 312 St. Clair Ave. W.
MacPherson, W. R., '34 .,...... 17 Whitney Ave. Murray, Ross, '15 ,......, ....... c fo A. E. Ames 8: Co.
MacRae, D. A., '25 .................. 274 Heath St. E.. Murray, T. R., '28 . .......... ....... 1 46 Sherwood Ave.
MacTavish, L. R., '18 .... ...... 1 16 Belsize Drive Murrell, W. G. O., '25 ,.... .,..... 6 4 Oakmount Road
Maddocks, D. W., '22 ..... .,.... 9 6 Heath St. E. Muskett, D., '19 .............. .,..... 1 15 Eglinton Ave. W.
Maddocks, F. R.. '26 ......,....... 124 Avenue Road Mustard, C., '17 .......... ....... 5 Cawthra Square
Maddocks, J. W. B., '26 ..,.. .27 Orchard View Blvd. Mustard, D., '24 ,......... ....... 5 Cawthra Square
Magee, A. D., '19 .... ,............. . ..35 High Park Gdns. Mustard, Wm. T., '29 .... .... . ..5 Cawthra Square
Magee, W. H.. '19 .......,., .,.... 3 5 High Park Gdns. Myers, C. R., '16 ........., ....... 5 24 Palmerston Blvd.
Magladery, T. T., '24 ..... .
Magwood. C. M., '22
Magwood, J. M., '22 , ...,
Malcolm, G. R., '34 ..,.
Malcolm, Scott, '21 ......, ..
Malcolmson, C. D., '25 ..
Mallon, B. A., '15
Mallon, F. P.,
Mallon, J. G.,
Mallon, J. S., '27
Mallon, . ., ,............. .
Malton, R. S., '22 ......,.....
Margesson, D. R., '28
Mark, J. C., '27 ..,..,.....
Markham, J. B , '25 .....
Marks, I., '11 .......,,...
Marsh, J. M., '16 .....,...,....
Marshall, A. D. B., '24 ,.
Marshall, D. Jr.. '24 ..,, ..
Marshall. G. W., '22 ...... .
Martin, K. B., '27
Mason, R. E., ..............
Massey, Arnold, '10
Massey, Denton, '14
Masson, A. Nl.,
Matthews, F. B., '16 ,.
Matthews, W. H.,
128 Walmer Road
414 Dovercourt Road
414 Dovercourt Road
155 Rosedale Heights Dr.
78 Baby Point Road
417 Mt. Pleasant Ave.,
onto General Trusts
157 Douglas Drive
124 Glenview Ave.
140 Wells St.
Crown Life lnsur. Co..
59 Yonge St.
583 Jarvis St.
44 Humbercrest Blvd.
1936 Bloor St. W.
26 Rosemount Ave.
17 Poplar Plains Road
------320 Richview Ave.
------cfo Lever Bros.
------34 Alexandra Wood
--v---256 Forest Hill Road
------199 Poplar Plains Road
1 34 Vfestminster Ave.
-------197 Huzh Park Ave.
-Camp Borden, Ont.
10 Hillholme Road
Max, H. R., ................. ..
May, L. T., '30 ........ . ,..... ..
Mayer, L. D., '14 ......... ........
Maynard, J. C., '29 ,... .,.....,.
Maynard, N. C., '29 ....
Medcalf, A. E., '25 ....
Medland, J. A., '23 ...,,
Merrill, R. F., '23 .....,
Michell, John, '32 ...,.....
Middleton, J. G., '10 ...,.
Millar, H., '13 .....,.......
Miller, G. A.. '29
Miller, J. H., ...,..,..
Millar, J. W., '18 ....,.
Millman, J. M., '26
210 St. Clair Ave. W.
--------21 Ormsby Cres.
St. Thomas, Ont.
112 Forest Hill Road
--------31 Dalton Road
3 Coldstream Ave.
64 Duncannon Drive
112 Westminster Ave.,
394 Avenue Road
1594 Bathurst St.
9 Maxwell Ave.
11 Castle Frank Road
-34 Edgar Ave.
Mills, R. S., '16 ....... .,,......
Milner, A. J., '10
Milnes, D. H., '28 ...... ........
Minett, E. E., '29 ....., ......
Mitchell, H. C., '11 ....
Mitchell, J. H., '13
Muir, J. M., '25 ........
Montagnes, J., '19 .......
Montgomery, G., '19 .....
Monypenny, A. D., '16 ..
Monypenny, G. F., '20 .....,
Moore, ., ...............
Moore, A. D., '31 ......
Moore, S. B., '25 .,...
Moore, T. F., '17 .,...
Moore, W. D., '10
189 Rushton Road
108 Madison Ave.
------166 Rosedale Heights Dr.
10 Ridout St.
------44 Elm Road
--634 Hastin s St.
163 Hillhurst Blvd.
70 Dunvegan Road
17 Roxborough Drive
426 Palmerston Blvd.
18 Strathearn Blvd.
'Z03 Parkside Drive
McAdam, R. S.. '24 .......,
.......54 Claxton Blvd.
McAdam, S. F., 23 ...,,...,....... 54 Claxton Blvd.
McAndrew, W. A., '24 ............ 'Z7 Tarlton Road
McArthur, A. A., '29 ...,
McBride, J. K., '24 , .............,. .
.......25 Willowbank Blvd.
.430 Durie St.
McBryde, W. A. E., '27 .,....... 54 Moore Ave.
McCaffrey, K. A., '30 .............. 26 Fallingbrook Road
McCaul, J. L., '26 . ....... ......... . 190 Inglewood Drive
McCaus1and, J. K., '17 .........,
McClain, J. W., '11 ......,..
McClellan, D. F... '26
McClellan, G. A., '17
McCloskey, J., '29 ..,...
McCollum, J., '16 ...........
McConnell, C. G., '12 ......
.......12 Webster Ave.
.......405 Castlefneld Ave.
.......65 Baby Point Cres.
Richmond St. W.
.......29 Cornish Road.
McCreary, C., '10 ....,...,.....,.,.. 64 Walmsley Blvd.
McCuaig, J. A., '22 ......,.........,. 9 Rosemount Ave.
McCutcheon, C., '25
McCutcheon, J. V., '24 ......,... 9 8 Courtleigh Blvd.
McDonnell, A. J., '23 ..,........... W ashington, D.C.
McDonnell, T. E., '23 ........... .124 Crescent Road
McFeeters, J. A., '25 .....
McGaw, O. F., .,..,.........,..
McGillicuddy, P. C., '30 .... ....
D. A., '29 .......
H. B., '10
McKinnon, D., ..,...........
McKnight, D. H., '14 .,..,
McKnight, J. J., '17
McKnight, G. G., '32
McLaren, J. G., '17 ......
McLean, G., '26 .......
McLean, J. G., .,.........
McLellan, F. B., '16 ......
.......17 Lonsdale Road
.......10 Wilberton Ave.
.44 Woodycrest Ave.
.222 Glenview Ave.
.27 Bloor St. W.
.56 St. George St.
-39 Walmer Road
.,......29 Walmer Road
.......216 Geoffrey St.
.......150 Douglas Drive
.......150 Douglas Drive
.......31 St. Andrew's Gdns.
McLeod, J. A., '31 .........., .... . .312 Jarvis St.
McLurg, W. K. A.. '29 .,........
McMahan, F. E., '15
McMaster, J. W., '16
McMichael, R. C., '16 .....
.......352 Walmer Road
.,.....902 Temple Blde.
.... 9 9 Northcliffe Blvd.
McMillan, N., '17 ........ ....... N orval. Ont.
McMillan, T. M., '12 ..... .......137 Strathallan Blvd.
McNairn, N.. '20 ....................
McNairn, R. H.. '20 ............... ...89 Charles St. W.
McNaughton, G. A., '20 .......... 187 Glebeholme Blvd.
McPherson, E. B., '10 ..,.
McPherson, G. A., '14 ....
McPherson, G. R., ..........
McPherson, J. A., ...........
McPherson, N. B.. '10
McTavish. L., ....... ........
McVity, J., '19 .........
McVitv. L. H., '19 .....
M. A., .
Nesbitt, W. R., '21 ....
Newall, H., '24
Neild, H., '18
Netteltield, J. B., '14 ....
Nevitt, B.. '24
Newman, H. F., '26 ....
D., '24 ....,..,.... 9 23 College St.
.67 Hudson Drive
.212 Vesta Drive
.6 Meredith Cres.
.664 Gladstone Ave.
.9 Cluny Drive
.395 Glenerove Ave. W.
.City Hall, Legal Dept.
.36 Rochester Ave.
.218 Richview Ave.
.25 South House, U. ofT
.410 Russell Hill Road
.188 Jameson Ave.
Date of Entrance
Noble, C. Dr., '10 .............,...... 216 St. Clair Ave. W.
Noble, R. L., '20 ....
Noble, W. G., '10 ........
cfo Dr. Noble,
216 St. Clair Ave. W.
169 Glen Road
Norman, H. R. C., '21 .... ..... . .Weston Hospital
Norman, M., '24 . ......,,.
Northam, F. F., ........
Noxon, K. F., '10 ......
Oakley, Wm., '28 ....
O'Brian, J. A., '32 .....
0'Brian, G. S., '10 .......
O'Brian, P. G., '32 .....,
, ..... .21 West ls. Drive
.......l328 King St. W.
.......28B Douglas Drive
.......187 Grenadier Road
.......St. Andrew's College
.......Sl:. Andrew's College
.. ....... St. Andrew's College
O'Donnell, N. S., '24 ,... ....... 1 52 Fulton Ave.
Ogden, A. W., '14 .......
Oille, J. C., ................
Oille, Vernon, .......
Oille, William, .....
Oliver, J., '16 .......
Ord, J. V. R., '29 ......
O'Reilly, M., ...........
Orpen, F., '10 .......
Orr, G. M., '10 ....
Orr, J. L., '31 .... ......
Osler, P., '34 ..........
Overend, E. G. M., '30
Owen, D., '34 ................
Owen, T., '10 ...... ......
Palmer, H. F., '32 .......
Panet, A. de L., '15 ....
Park, A. W., '25 .........
Parker, E. L., '20 .......
Parmenter, G. T., '25 .... ......
Paterson, Arthur, .......... .... . .
Patterson, J. G., '19 ......... ....
Patterson, Wm. E., '15
Paul, E. B., ................................
Paulin, G. M., '29 .......
Pearce, W. R., '12 .....
Pearse, C. R., '23 .........
Pearson, C. G., '21 .....
Pepall, J. E., '23 ......
Pepall, W. G., '16 ....
Pepler, S. H., '10 ......
Perfect, K., '20 .....
Perry, H., 29 ...............
Phillips, N. C., '25 ...,..... ......
Phillips, W. S. G., '24 .............
Pidgeon, A. L., .............. ......
Piersol, G. H., '22 .......... ......
Pilcher, F. E. V., '23 ..
Pink, J. W., '26 .........
Piper, M. T., ...............
Piper, S. W., '25 ......
Plaxton, G. A., .......
Plaxton, H. A., ....
Plaxton, R., '21 ........
Plewes, F. B., '18 .......
Plewes, L. W., 18 ........ .... . .
Plumbtree, J. K., '28 .... ......
Pocock, H., '24 .... . ..... .
Pocock, J. L., '24 .,...
Pocock, N. O., '26 .....
Polson, N. R., '23 ....
Porter, D. H., '23
Porter, J. C., '13 .......
Pounder, J. F., '30 .....
Poupore, J., '31 ........
Poupore, J. S., .......
Power, B. R., '18 ......
Pratt, A. W., '17 ......
Price, E. F., '22 ......
Pringle, K., '11 ...........
Proctor, D. J., '33 .....
Proctor, G., '34 ........
Proctor, H. F., '10 .....
Puddy, B. B., '21 .........
Punnett, L. L., '34 .....
Purkis, C. G., '18 ....
Putman, R. G., '27 .....
Quipp, ., 20 .........
.......159 Alcorn Ave.
., ...... 21 Eastbourne Ave.
.......10 Rosedale Road
....25 King St. W.,
.......380 Sherbourne St.
.......l61 Jameson Ave.
.11 Dennison Ave. E.
.3 Thornwood Road
.26 Patricia Drive
.112 Howland Ave.
.8 Cawthra Square
.53 Elm Ave.
.404 Laurier Ave.E., Ottawa
.53 Indian Trail
fcfo Imperial Oil Co.I
.56 Glencairn Ave.
North Bay, Ont.
61 Astley Ave.
292 St. Clair Ave. W.
.97 St. Leonard's Ave.
.9 Bain Ave.
.311 Russell Hill Road
.124 Heath St. W.
.1137 Avenue Road
.121 Orchard View Blvd.
.201 Annette St.
.94 Homewood Ave., Apt. 3
.7 Indian Grove
.36 King St. W.
35 Dunvegan Road
.478 Ontario St.
.5 Queen's Dr., Weston
.404 Huron St.
.12 Heathdale Road
.165 Lascelles Blvd.
.Canada Permanent Bldg.
.66 Highlands Ave.
.1094 Avenue Road
.45 Breadalbane St.
.Hospital for Sick Children
.92 St. Leonard's Ave.
.cfo Dr. H. J. Pocock,
C.P.R. Bldg., Torcnto
.cfo Dr. H. J. Pocock,
C.P.R. Bldg., Toronto
.cfo Dr. H. J. Pocock,
C.P.R. Bldg., Toronto
.248 Seaton St.
10 Pinehill Road
.116 Imperial St.
.19 Glen Gordon Road
1 Ridge Drive
.11 Ridge Drive
.2779 Yonge St.
.R.R. 1, Islington, Ont.
.241 Yonge St.
.87 Lake Dr.,,Long Branch
.87 Lake Dr., Long Branch
.91 Braemor Gdns.
.100 Dewson St.
.60 Pleasant Blvd.
.GJ Victoria St.
.7 Chicora Ave.
.318 St. George St.
Name Date of Entrance Address
Raney, A. F., '27 .................... 271
Raney, R. A. F., '26 ..,.. .,,.....
Rankin, A. G., '29 ....
Rapp, C. R., '20 .........
Rayner, J. W., '32 ....
Rayson, H., '31 .......
Read, H. R., '18 .....
Read, G., '16 ..........
Reed, D. J., '18 . .... .
Reed, F. K., '24 .......
Reeve, F. J., '26 .....
Reid, E., ................
Reid, Howard, '19 ....,
Reid, J. G., '26 ....
Rennie, L., '10 ......
Rennie, R. J., '18 ...,....
Renwick, J. A., '30 ....
Reynolds, F. C., ........
Reynolds, J. W., ..,........ .......
Rice, A. D., '22
Richardson, C. C., '5i6"ffff"ff1.'f
271 Riverside Drive
103 Glen Rose Ave.
Phi Chi Fraternity
151 Roxborough St. E.
........77 Methuen Ave.
........73 Adelaide St. W.
,.......57 St. Andrew's Gdns.
10 Edmund Drive
.........60O Lumsden Bldg.
........79 Humber Trail
27 Grenadier Heights
. ....... Robt. Simpson Co.
56 Glenview Blvd.
74 Roxboro St. E.
74 Roxboro St. E.
.114 South Drive
Ridley, B., '10 ............... ....... . 7 Prince Arthur Ave.
Ridley, J. B., '11 ........
Rigby, R. C., '28 .....
Ritchie, C. H., '27 ......
Roberts, C. A. M., '15
A. E. Ames 8: Co.
.528 Huron St.
. ........ 170 Spadina Road
.Sun Life Bldg.
Robb, V. G., '26 .....................
..........,.160 Richmond St. W.
Roberts, S. F. A., ......... ........ 6 5 Pearl Street
Robertson, D., '25
Robertson, H. F., '18
, ......... .....,., 1 93 Heath St. W.
.. .... ........ T oronto Gen. Hospital
Robinette, A. E., '24 ..........,... 6 0 Spadina Road
Robinette, G. W., '20 .....
Robinette, T. '
L., 11 . ................. 80 Hillcrest Drive
Robinson, B. W., '25 ....
., ...... ........ 2 04 Glenayr Road
.78 King GeorgE's Road
Robinson, C. G., '25 ....... ........ 'Z 4 Farnham Ave.
Robinson, R. B., '14
Robson, J. A '18
Rodden, W. B., '30 ......
Rogers, A. C., '30 ......
Rogers, B. T., '25 .....
Rogers, G. A., '20 ......
Rogers, G. E., '21 .....,
Rogers, J. A., ..... ........
Rogers, P. G., '31 ......... ..... . ..
Rngefsy Wm. S., '30 ........... ....
Rogerson, E., '17 .....................
Rogerson, John G., '16
Rooke, E. D., '22 ........
Rooke, W. A., '18 ................ ....
Rosebrugh, D. W., '10 ...........
Rosevear, A. E.. '29 .................
.10 Adelaide St. E.
.173 Lowther Ave.
,471 Dovercourt Road
" fQfffff.1s1 Welland Ave.
,9 Poplar Plains Road
.201 Lauder Ave.
.392 Huron St.
.6 Courtleigh Blvd.
.290 Oriole Parkway
.201 Lauder Ave.
.National Trust Co.
.93 Delaware Ave.
.53 Rowanwood Ave.
.92 Walmer Road
,Faculty of Applied Scien
Ross, J. C., '21 ............. ......... 3 1 Marmaduke St.
Ross, J. S., '27 ........................ R. M. C., Kingston, Ont.
Rotenberg, A. B., '26 ..........,... 176 Lawrence Ave. E.
Rowan. D. H.. '10 .......... ........ 3 30 Bay sf.
Rowell, F., '34 ......,,,,,,
Rowland, J., .. .. ............. ..... . .
Rowland, W. M., '13
Rudolf, R. G., '11 ......... ........
Rutherford, C. P., ........... .,...... .
Rutherford, F. N., '33
.134 Crescent Road
370 Walmer Road
.Confed. Life Bldg.
.212 Stibbard Ave.
.364 Davenport Road
St. Catharines, Ont.
Rutherford, J. M., '23 .............. 30 Binscarth Road
Rutherford, M., '14 ....
Rutherford, 'W. S., '18
Ryckman, B., '12 ........
Ryrie, R., '11 ..............
Sale, G. N., '30 .........
Salmon, R. W., '23 ....
Salmond, K. J., '
Sammons, J. O., '25 .....
.17 Pricefleld Road
:3 Wychwood Park
........18 Clarendon Ave.
........41 Indian Road
........191 Glengrove Ave.
18 ....... ......... 5 7 Springmount Ave.
........318 Dupont St.
Samuel, L., '10 .... . ........ .. ...... 291 Inglewood Drive
Samuel, N., '12 ........ . ....... ........468 King St. W.
Sanderson, A. C., '12 .... .......... 8 97 Bay Street
Sanderson, C. G., '29 ........ .. .... G4 Oriole Road
Sanderson, J. H., 21 ..... .... . ...45 Poplar Plains Cres.
R A '13
Sanderson, . .,
116 St. George St.
Sandiford, P. J., '25 ........... ...246 Russell Hill Road
Saunders, G. R., '33 ....... ........ 5 2 Williamson Road
Saul, W. M., ...........
Sayers, G., '19 .........
Scace, K. W., '23 .......
Score, F. D., '10 ..........
Scott, C. B. C., '14 ....
Scott, E '12
Scott, J. C., '20 .....
Scott, Leslie, '15 ......
., ........ ...
R. A., '27 ........
R. B. Y., '10 ..
........102 Kendal Ave.
........915 King St. W.
........112 Duke St.
........283 St. George St.
.26 McMaster Ave.
McGill Univ., Montreal
Name Date of Entrance Address Name Date of Entrance Address
Scriven, M. R., '23 ....,. . Stark, A., '16 ................,.....,..... 75 South Drive
Scully. H- B-. '23 .,.,...... 336 Spadina Road Stark, L., '14 ............ .75 South Drive
SCYU195. E- W-v '22 ---- .86 Teddington Park Ave. Stark, W. G., '20 ..... .Beursplein 26-B,
Seal-70l'll. E- A-. '32 4--.- . .S4 Follis Ave. Rotterdam, Holland
Seaborn, J. L., '24 ...... .84 Follis Ave. Starr, D. E., '25 .... .56 Silverbirch Ave.
Seaborn, Rev. R. L., '24 .cfo St. Simon's Church Starr, R. N., '18 .,...., .59 Douglas Crescent
Seaborn, W. C., '27 .... .84 Follis Ave. Steele, G. G., '24 . .2 Castle Frank Drive
Sears, T. H., '19 .......... .59 lndian Grove Steen, H., '2-1 .......... .10 First Ave.
Seccombe, M. N., '22 .. .102 Wells Hill Ave. Steiner, R. N., '20 ....... .375 Spadina Road
59CC0ml39. W. WS, '30 .. .102 Wells Hill Ave. Stephens, C. B.. '30 .... .135 Colin Ave.
Sewell, S. A., '13 ........... . ..,. Stephens, H. M., '26 .... .59 High Park Ave.
Seymour, B., '34 ...................... Haileybury, Ont. Stephens, J. B., '20 ..... . 6 Castleview Ave.
Sharp, B. H. McK., '11 .......... 17 Kilbarry Road Stephenson, G. C., '25 .... .48 Glenrgse Ave.
Sharpe, E. P., '25 ........... ....... 4 B Pinewood Ave. Stevens, G. D., '33 ..... .36 Oakmount Road
Shaw, F. M., '10 ...... ........ 1 78 Glenview Blvd. Stewart, D. B., '29 ..... .31 Manor Road W.
Shaw, N. H., '20 ..... 75 Walmer Road Stewart, D. L., '27 ..... .7 Beaumont Road
Shaw, R., '15 ......... 19 Summerhill Ave. Stewart, J. L., '23 ..... .Inglewood Drive
Shaw, Reg., '15 ..... .1130 Bay Street Stewart, J. T. R., '30 .... 385 Broadview Ave.
Shaw. W- R-. '10 ..... 293 Oriole Parkway Stewart, R. l. C., ......... 134 Howard Park Ave,
Shearer. D-. '29 ..-.-.--.- .1159 Bay Street Stewart. G. C.. '28 .... .51 Jackman Ave.
Sheldon, S. K., '31 ....... ........ 6 20 Huron St. Stewart '
Shenstone, B. S., '16 ..
Shenstone, D. A., '23 ..
Sheperd, D. R., '21 ......
Sheperd, H. L., '25 ....
Shillabeer, L. R., ........
. ,.......... 17 Wychwood Park
.1 7 Wychwood Park
. ........ 56 Radford Ave.
.56 Radford Ave.
H .-.--- 122 Adelaide St. W.
Shipman, H. B., '30 . .... . ....... S0 St. George St.
Simmons, E., '10 ........
Sinclair, J., '31 ......
Sinclair, E. G., '24 ....
Sinclair, J.. '23 ........
Sissons, C. G., '27 ....
Sissons, H. J., '26 ....
J. H., .......
M-H..-350 Yonge St.
........35 Withrow Ave.
...64 Admiral Road
.64 Admiral Road
S., '13 ..,,.,.. .
A. J., '12
Skey, A. J., '25 .....
Skey, L. H., '17 ....,,
. ....... 117
St. Andrew's Gdns.
St. Andrew's Gdns.
St. Germain Ave.
St. Leonard's Ave.
........41 Alvin Ave.
.244 Bloor St. W.
Skey, W. R., . ........... ..
Sleeth, E. W., '30 ....
Smale, R. Blake, ......,.
Smale, K., '17 .......
Smith, A. S., ......... . .... .
Smith, C. B., ............
Smith, D. C., '16 .....
Smith, D. F., '27 ......
Smith, D. G., ......... .....
Smith, D. W., '26 ..,. .....
Smith, E., '10 .......
Smith, E. M., '10 ......
Smith, G. F., '23 ........... ,......
Smith, G. L. M., '21 ....
Smith, G. M. W., '21 ..... .......
Smith, H. C., '23 .............. ....
Smith, H. Malcolm, '23
139 Cope St., Hamilton
341 Sunnyside Ave.
222 Glengrove Ave. W.
20 Wells Hill Ave.
5 Nanton Ave.
313 Lonsdale Road
648 Coxwell Ave.
75 Highbourne Road
.160 Stibbard Ave.
.43 Parkside Drive
.Blal-ce, Lask 8: Co.
25 King St. W.
407 Med. Arts Bldg.
.Apt. 15, 1594 Bathurst St.
.Royal Alexandra Theatre
297 Glen Road
.165 Madison Ave.
.515 Davenport Road
Smith, Harold M., '10 ...........
Smith, l., '32 ................. .......
Smith, J. A. P., '24 ....
Smith, J. B.. '18 ....... .
Smith, K. M., '16
Smith, R. C., '26 .....
Smith, R. D.. '26 .... .
Smith, Dr. M. A.,
Smith, T. H., '24 ...,..
Smith, W. W., '25 .,..
Snelgrove, E. C., '13
Snell, F. V., '18
Snell, W. Grant, '18 ....
Snyder, L., '24 .........,.
Solandt, D., '23 ..............
Solway, A. J. L., '26 ...... . ....
Somers, C. V., '12 ......... .. .
Somers, J. R., '10 .............
Somerville, W. L., '26 . ........ ..
Southworth, T., '22 ....
Sparks, B. B., '19 ......
Sparks, S. R., '24 ......
Sparrow, G. R., '16
Spence, A., '10 ....... ..
Spence, G. H., '20 . ..,.. ..
Spence, Dr. J. M., '15
Spence, K. D. M., '16
Spence, W. F., '15 ......
Speirs, J. M., '20 ....... .
.9 Adelaide St. E.
.269 Oriole Parkway
Starr, Spence 8: Hall
Spragge, P. W., '32 ....
Standish, T., '22 ............. .....
Stanton, Dr. O. L., '14
Stapells, A. A.. '29 . .... .
.17 Woolfrey Ave.
.SO Elm Ave.
384 Jane Street
.48 Old Orchard Grove
.99 Roxboro St. E.
, W. J., 21 ..
Stockwell, J. '2
A., 7 ....
Stockwell, S., '19 ,....
Stollery, A., '15
Stollery, A. W., '25
Stollery, Wm., '18
E., ' .........
Storms, J., '13
Storms, R., '21
Stothers, J. E '20
T-. 'l 1
Stratton, W. '27
Stringer, G. E., '23 ,....
Stupart, A. V., '10 ......
Stupart, L., '10 .........
Stupart, Len D., '10
Sturgeon, A. W., '24 .....
Sublett, J. B., '27 .. .........
Sublett, Wm. W., '28 ....
Sullivan, G.. '10 .....................
Sullivan, Dr. J. A., '15
Sullivan. Frank G., '17
Summerfield, Wm., '11
Summers, F., .......
Sutcliffe, J. D., '20 ......
Sutherland, J. C., .... ....
Sutton, W. R. R., '27
.224 Geoffrey St.
44 Hawthorne Ave.
.372 Bay St.
.32 Teddington Park Blvd
.311 Kendal Ave.
.24 Summerhill Ave.
.24 Summerhill Ave.
.......240 Heath St. W.
. .... ..10 Adelaide St. E.
......22 Summerhill Ave.
......12 Avenue Road
.27 Poplar Plains Cres.
.15 Admiral Road
.15 Admiral Road
.......G41 Carlaw Ave.
.165 Highbourne Road
.......109 Lawton Blvd.
.17 Relmar Road
Deer Park Cres.
......21 6 Glenview
.234 Arlington Ave.
.cfo Stewart, McNair 8: Co
255 Bay Street
69 Keewatin Ave.
Suzuki, A., '23 .............. ....... T oronto Globe
Swan, G. C., '34 .,............ ....... 3 3 Westmount Ave.
Swan, J. R., '30 ...................... S4 Woodlawn Ave. W.
Symons, J. W. D., '24 ..,.,...,... 64 South Drive
Tamhlyn. R. G.. '32 .... ,..,... 5 7 Roxborough Drive
Tanner, D., '21 ......... ....... 4 8 Maxwell Ave.
Tanner, J. E., '10 ,.... ....... 3 Wellwood Ave.
Tafshls. L-. '22 .... ....... T rinity College,
Tasker, W. H., '28 ...... ....... 7 2 Heathdale Road
Tate, B. A., .................,.. . ...... 460a Oriole Pky.
Tattersall, H. N., '31 .... ..... . .1 Slade Avenue
TiYl0Y'. E-. '15 .............. .65 Bellwoods Ave.
Taylor, J. C., '26 ..... ....... 2 2 Falcon St.
THYIOY. J- R-, '31 ..... .95 Walmer Road
Taylor, R. C., '13 ........ ....... 1 99 St. George St.
Taylor, R. M.. '24 .......... ....... 2 21 Stibbard Ave.
Tedman, B. H. M., '26 ............ 67 Farnharn Ave.
Tedman, P. H., '22 ........ ....... 6 7 Farnharn Ave.
Teskey, L. Dr., '10 ...... .168 Oakwood Ave,
Teskey, W-, '10 ....-....-..... 57 Bloor St. W.
Th0mP50H. A- D-, '21 .... .175 Lowther Ave.
Thompson, C. C., '10 .... ....... c lo Harris, Ramsay 8: Co
Thompson, D., .. ............ .......
Thompson, F. F., '24 .... .62 Blackthorne Ave.
Thompson, H. A., '10 .... .21-A Kilbarry Road
Thompson, L. G., '13 .... ......, A pr. 202,
125 Kenilworth Ave.
Till, F. L., '16 ........... .27 Vesta Drive
Tory, J. M., '17 ....... .408 Rosemary Road
Tory, J. S. D., '16 .....,... ....... 5 5 Douglas Drive
Tow. D. K., '19 ..................... .... W indsor. Ont-
Townley, N. A., '10 ....,...... .,... 9 4 Binscarth Road
Townsend. J. W. D., '12 .......... Navy Sc., Oakville, Ont.
Treadgold, D. M., '25 ............. 13 Woodlawn Ave. E.
Trebilcock, W., '25 ............. ......
Trelford, Dr. J. E. A., '14 ...... 74 Highbourne Road
Trent, E. E., '10 ...................... 3 Wilberton Road
Troop, E.. J., '12 .,..... ............ 1 4 Bernard Ave.
Truax, D., '13 .............. 130 Wells Ave
"mfs Hillholme Road
Tudhope, H. L., '15
Turnbull, D. W., '25 ...... ...... 4 62 Oriole Parkway
Name Date of Entrance Address Name Date of Entrance Address
Turnbull. J.. '25 ............. .462 Oriole ParkwaY White. H-y '23 -5 --"4----'-'---4--4--A- 257 Brunswick Ave'
Turner, D. L., '26 ........... .559 Broadview Ave. Whltlng, J. O., 27 ...... ...... B egdgiillhogls Q5-Ast
, , , , - , 0 , W' d ll ld, L., '27 ...,.. ...... 1 74 Galley Ave.
l'f22.'iLe'li'Lellf'r'i :ig . .?ie'S.l':.l'1vei" wiieffi. OJ. c.. '52 . .... ...... s 1 Poplar Plaif-sRRoad
Vanstone, E. M., '18 ..... .Moore Corporation Wilkins, E. 25 ...... .,..,, 4 9 Castle lfrgnk oad
van valkenburg, R., :ls .T- Eaton Co. Willnns, S., 11 ..,,.. ,..,. ....., 4 0 DlnnlcT rescent
Vanwinckle, J-, '31 ....... .14 Bolton Ave. Wlllard, L., 22 , ........ ..,... B ank of IIFYOIEO,
Vaughan, O., '10 .....,.... . Bfodfv' e' nt'
Vickers' W. M., '13 --.., .30 Bernard Ave. Williams, A. R., '18 . .,... ...... 5 6 Madison Ave.
Vrooman, A., '29 ..... .
Waddington, N., '18 ....
Wadds, G., '17 .............
Wagman, A. '32 ..... .......
Wainwright, A. G., '26
Wainwright, J. H., '18
Wainwright, R. D., '26 .
Waite, R. G., '26 .........,.
Wales, R. J. D., '25 ....
Wales, W. F., '25 .....
Walker, C. B. V., '30 ....
Walker, J. W., '16 .....
Walker. W. P., '20 ....
Wallace, I. S., '32 .......
Wallace, P. R., '25 .....
Wallace, R. C., '24 ..,..
Wallace, W. B., '25 .....
Wallace, W. P., '20 .....
Walton, J. A., ................
Walton, R. G., '20 .. .,.. ..
Warmington, R G.. '22 .
Warwick, S., '10 .. ..... .
Wasteneys, H., '26
Watson, G., '15 ........
Watson, J., '10 ........
Watson, Wm., '10 .......
Watson, T. D. S., '28 ....
Watt, C. B., '20 .... . ....
Watt, J. G., '27 ........
Watts, G., '24 ..........
Watts, W. A., 'IB ....
Webb, G., 'ns .........
Webb, J. K., '19 ......
Webb, R. c., '31 ............
Webster, H. F. R., '11 .
Weismiller, H. D., '10 .
Welch, R. H., '27 ..........
Weller, H. M., '10 .....
Wells, C. M., '14 ...,
Wells, K., '17 ................
Welsman, Wm. N., '10 .
Wesley, J. J., .................
Wesley, R. H., '27
Wesley, S., '21 ..........
West, E. C., '17 ......
West, H. T., '27 ......
West, R. B., '10 ............
West, T. M., '10 ..
Westman, Dr. E. R., '14 .
Westren, J. H., '10
Whealy, A. T., '10
Whealey, J. A., '12
Whidden, H. P., '27
Whitaker, D., '25
.557 Manning Ave.
.79 Westmount Ave.
108 Old Forest Hill Road
.Canada Life Assce.
.32 Burton Road
.325 Brunswick Ave.
.1165 St. Clair Ave. W.
.301 Oriole Parkway
.23 Summerhill Gdns.
.20 Avondale Ave.
.......George A. Touche 8: Co.
.248 Wright Ave.
.91 Chudleigh Ave.
.20 Avondale Ave.
.59 Poplar Plains Road
.......50 Glenwood Ave.
.319 Roncesvalles Ave.
.38 Wychwood Park
.91 Walmer Road
. .... ,.10 South Drive
.10 South Drive
53 Briar Hill Ave.
.Warwick Bros. 8: Rutter,
Princess St., London, Ont.
.20 Howland Ave.
.177 Highbourne Road
.50 York Street
.26 Vesta Drive
27 Maclennan Ave.
.257 Jedburgh Road
.20 Hawthorne Ave.
.3 Rose Park Crescent
.35 Burgar St. N.,
.572 Huron St.
.231 Spadina Road
.66 Chaplin Crescent
'fQQIfQIs Highland Ave.
.18 Toronto Street
90 Rusholme Road
.4872 Cote de Neiges Rd.,
5 Kilbarry Road
.179 Dunvegan Road
.......I79 Dunvegan Road
.. ..... 179 Dunvegan Road
.100 Highlands Ave.
.134 Inglewood Drive
.30 Rose Park Crescent
.Stop 10, Kingston Road
48 Alexandra Blvd.
39 Heddington Ave.
41 Oriole Parkway
,Corrugated Paper Box Co.
.371 Walmer Road
Williams, E. C., '22
Williams, J. C., '31 .....
Williams, J. H., '30
Williams L. J., '22 ......... .....
Williamson, R. W., '25
Williamson, W. A., '20
Wills, E., '17
Wilson, D., '26
Wilson D. F., '13 ........
Wilson, H. M., '24 ......
Wilson, H. N., '17
Wilson, J. A.,
Wilson, J. R.,
Wilson, J. R..
Wilson, J. P., '
Wilson, J. Thos., '31 ..
Windeyer, W., '10 ........
Winrow, C. G., '28 ......
. H., . ..........., .
Winter, L. A. G., '11 ..,.. mf
Winter, T. W., '
Wisener, C. R.,
Wisener, P. A., ..
Wishart G T '
Withers, J. K., '23
Withers, K. A., '26
Withrow, E. O., '18
Withrow, J. B., '26 ....,.
. . ., i'5"fffff
: ' -11 .
2:62 -P32 P1 J Fwd' ,J N' w
:W: cn : . - W -- -I '
Young, A. H., 14 ......... ..
Young, Dr. C. O., 10 ..
Yonge, D. A., '12 ........
Young, Dr. Don, ......
Young, D. N., '21
Young, E. S., '18 .....
Young, H. R., '32 .....
Young, W. A., '32
T., ....... ........., .....
W. G., '24 ......... .....
W. R. G., '23 ..... .....
. .......179 Rosewell Ave.
. ...... 4 17 Rosemary Road
.80 Addison Ave.,
Rutherford, N.J., U.S.A
.179 Rosewell Ave.
..........124 Inglewood Drive
.178 Balmoral Ave.
.128 Glen Road
.215 Walmer Road
......389 Roncesvalles Ave.
.175 Dunvegan Road
.Clarkson, Gordon 8:
.28 Alma Ave.
.26 Adelaide St. W.
.47 Elm Avenue
.47 Elm Avenue
.473 Roxton Road
.295 Glen Road
.145 Rose Park Drive
.87 Marion Street
.104 Strathallan Blvd.
.26 King St. E.
,Bell, Gouinlock 8: Co.
.45 Grosvenor St.
.30 Earl Street
30 Earl Street
.38 Albany Ave.
.279 Sheldrake Blvd.
.290 Russell Hill Road
.204 Glengrove Ave. W.
.151 Rosewell Ave.
.37 Kilharry Road
.491 Markham St.
357 Spadina Road
.22 Helena Ave.
.39 Humhercrest Blvd.
"D" Division, R.C.M.P.,
.29 Preston Place
.5 Madison Ave.
5 Valleyview Gdns.
.290 Jedburgh Road
.33 Prince Arthur Ave.
.588 Huron Street
.36 Willowbank Ave.
.122 Bloor St. W.
.297 Glen Road
.88 Kendal Ave.
.Dunlop Tire Co.
......98 Hilton Ave.
.298 Douglas Drive
Abbs, Wm. Edward
Aikins, Jos. Russell
Ames, Geo. A.
Anderson, F. H.
Applegath, G. H.
Barber, Cyril R.
Beckett, P. E. G.
Best, R. F.
Blight, Douglas E..
Booth, Edward B.
Brebner, Dr. Wm. B.
Bryans, F. Nl.
Clarke, P. B.
Clarke, Wm. V.
Cleal, G. H.
Cody, H. Maurice
Cumming, H. Wm.
Cockburn, G, Alan
Crawford, Alan R.
Crawford, M. S.
Daniel, F. E..
Darling, O. E..
Dennvan, A. lVl.
Denoon, Jas. M,
Dick, G. F.
Edmanson, T. D.
Fairclough, E. R.
Fairweather, A. R.
Galbraith, Robt. D.
Gibson, F. R,
Glasgow, T. L.
Goodman, L. H.
Gray, C. lVl.
Hamilton, Robt. G.
Harling, T. L.
Heebner, Carl H.
Holland, Ct. K.
Houston, C. T.
Hurst, A. C.
Hyde, Leslie A.
irving, G. B.
Jackson, A, W.
Jarvis, C. M.
jones, G. H.
Jordan, G. E..
Kirby, R. G.
Kirkwood, F. L.
Latchford, john S.
Lepper, B. R,
Lightbourne, A. Wm.
Lym, G. S.
McLaren, John F.
McPherson, Allan R.
lVlcPherson, R. B.
lVlcWhinney, S. lVl.
Magann, E.. R.
May, T. C.
Monypenny, W. B.
Mortin, F. V.
Munro, Wm. M.
Noxon, G. C.
Osborne, D. S.
Ott, F. W.
Pearce, G. M.
Pettit, Paul M.
Poole, L. S.
Powell, Wm. L.
Ryckman, E.. G.
Shields, L. S.
Simpson, W. O.
Sisley, D. L.
Skeaff, John M.
Sloan, C. R.
Smith, H. C.
Sutton, D. R.
Sykes, H. H.
Tait, W. B.
Wales, D. H.
Walker, H. V.
Warwick, G. C.
Williams, A. C.
Williams, P. E.,
Winchester, lVl. M.
Wood, A. F.
Woods, D. James
Woolidge, Chas. E
THE TWIG is particularly proud of its advertisers, and is anxious to
retain their confidence by showing them that their advertisements bring resuits.
When you have purchases to make, consult our advertising directory. If you
buy from men who advertise in THE TWIG, we bespeak for you courteous
attention and uneXceIIecI service. Patronize our advertisers and mention
THE TWIG. Let them know that we are doing our utmost to deserve their
Armac Press ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,. I 55
Barker's Bread, Ltd. ....., .,.. I I5
Bosley, W. H. BL Co. .... .... I 43
Btedin's Bread Ltd. ..... ..,. I 2I
Bryson, R. N. 6: Co. .. .... I39
Camp Layolomi ..... l3I
Camp Timagami ..........,,...... .... I 23
Canada Life Assurance Co. ...., .... I 49
Canada Packers Ltd. ..................... . 5
Canadian IngersoII Rand Ltd. ..... ..,, I I7
Chester Cleaners ........................ . 7
Christie Brown ............. .... 5
City Dairy ....................., ..... I 29
Conger Lehigh Coal Co. ...... .... I 55
Consumers' C-as Co., Ltd. .,,, .,,,, I 35
Copp Clark Co., Ltd. ............ .... I 37
Crown Life Insurance Co. ..... .... 4
Dacks Shoes Ltd. ....,,.......... .... I47
Deacon, F. H. Gt Co. .......... ..........,........ I I7
DivisionaI Signals ...................................... 35
Dominion of WCanad'a C-ene'aI Insurance
Co., Ltd. ....,,..................................... . 7
DonIands Dairy ........ ...... . .. , 2
Eaton Co., Ltd. .,...... ,.,, I 72
EIIiott 6: Son Ltd. .,.. .... I 53
Eno's Fruit Salts II9
Fee, John ........... . 4
Fry-Cadbury Ltd. ......... ...... ,........ ..., I 2 I
Gage 6: Co. .........,...................................... I4I
Goodyear Tire Bc Rubber Co., Ltd. .......... I27
Gore, Nasmith and Storrie .. ......... .... I 60
C-rand Gr Toy, Ltd. ........ .... I 55
Harris, Chas. R. ......... .... I I5
Holden, B. ..........,,... .... I ZI
Horsey, R. W. Ltd. ..... ..,, I 37
Hunts Ltd. ...,..,,.............. ...... I44
Imperial Bank ............................................ I4I
Imperial Varnish Gr Color Co., Ltd.
Kennedy, Harry ...... ......................... I 60
La ckie 6: Co. ..... .
Lake Simcoe Ice 6: Fuel, Lfd. ..... .
Love Sr Bennett, Ltd. ....... .
Lundy, L. A. ....,,...,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Macmillan Co., of Canada Lrd
IViacIVIiIIan Pharmacy ,A.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,
IVIcBride's Garage ,,,,.,,,. ,,,,,,
IVIcConneII, C. C. ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,
Medical Arts' Coffee Shop
IVIiInes' Fuel Oil, Ltd. .,.., .
Neilson Gt Co., Ltd.
Northrop 8: Lyman ....
Oneida, Ltd. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Parker's Dye Works .....
Photo Engravers ...........
Pitman Bc Sons, Ltd. .... .
Plumbtree 6: Son ......
Rains Bros. .,,,,,,,,,,,,
Rice's Dairy, Ltd.
ROTICYIS Book Shop ....
Rowntree Co., Ltd.
Shawis Schools .....,...
Simpson Co., Ltd. ,,,,,,,,,4, ,
Starkman's Pharmacy .....,.,.
SteeI Co. of Canada, Ltd.
Stinson's Lumber Co. ........ .
StoIIery, Frank ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Superior Optical Co. ..., .
Tamblyn, G., Ltd. ..... .
Taylor, 6: ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Tip Top Tailors, L-td. ..,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Toronto Radio 5: Sports, Ltd. ..... .
Trinity CoIIege ...........,......,,,,,,,
Trophy Craft ........,.,,.....,,,,,,,..
Underwood 6: Co.
Varsity Arena ....,.,,.
Varsity Tea Rooms ....
Victoria College .....
Walker :Sr Sons ,,,,.,, ,,,,,,
Wate rs, Percy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,
Wilson, I-I. A. 6: Co., Ltd.
"Trail Blazer" Top Set
Binding-A new binding ol
great strength and simplicity oi
adjustment easily attached to
your slci. It Iits any style sI4i-
boot. Styles with or without
toe strap-set 51.95
Chalet Ski I:uII dome-topped
style with a dark stained Iinish.
They are made of tough Roclc
Maple and are Iight, strong
and Iast. Lengths 6' to 7'6"
Hickory Skis- pair 511.50
Ski Poles-pair 51 .45 to 53.50
Regulation Ski Slacks4
We've a very line stoclc ol slci
clothing which has been care-
fully chosen Ior its lightness,
hard-wearing qualities and
warmth. Slci Slaclcs-pair 53.95
Windbreakers-each 54.95 to
Ski Boots-53.95 to 510.00
ALSO A BIG RANGE OF
SOCKS, SKI WAX, ETC.
Sporting Goods Department Main Floor
Queen andfames Slreels
NT. EATON CCSWED
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2 SPECIFICATIONS of the
"RED HORNERH OUTFIT
Professional style Hockey Boots.
Chocolate full grain leather upper
Solid leather toe boxing and insole.
Viscol Oil waterproofed leather outsole.
Outside facing full grain black leather with large
eyelets gives extra strength.
Three rows webb reinforcements for support.
Neatly rolled folded top avoids chafing ankles.
Cut-out vamp with full fitting toe box permits full
spread of toes for absolute comfort.
Dunne's Tube Skates rivetted to boot.
Professional Hockey style rocker blade highly
Sprayed aluminum Finish.
Steel two-piece frame, electrically spot welded for
Sole and heel plates are shaped to fit the boot.
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1935 has been called "The Kings Year."
The University of Toronto Schools Join with
the rest of the world in expressing to Their
Most Gracious Majesties, the King and
Queen, our congratulations on the occasion
of The Twenty-fifth Anniversary of their
accession to the throne.
We also wish most sincerely that they may
long live to reign over us in peace and hap-
"Long live the King."
This year is also one of celebration for
the School, it being the Twenty-fifth Anni-
versary of its foundation. Elsewhere in this
issue the growth of this institution is traced.
but here, we of the School shall consider
what this development means to us.
All the great English schools, such as
Eton, Rugby, and l-larrow, were founded
many decades ago, and the boys now
attending them are inspired to great
deeds by the achievement of those who have
gone before. They feel that if they fail to
live up to the standard set by their pre-
decessors, or violate their traditions, they are
breaking a sacred trust.
This shows how great a responsibility is
placed on the shoulders of the earliest pupils
in a school. It is their duty to establish
worthy traditions, traditions which will act
as a rudder in guiding the school-boys of
future generations through the stormy seas
of school and after-life.
We of the University Schools feel that in
the last twenty-five years, such a high
standard of excellence has been set by the
pupils, that if we and our successors main-
tain it, the Schools cannot fail, but will re-
main in their newly-won prominent position
in the eyes of scholastic North America.
Therefore, it is to these great pioneers, the
Old Boys, that this issue of The Twig is
respectfully and gratefully dedicated.
However, this is a very slight means of
showing our gratitude to them for making
the School what it is, under, of course, the
leadership of our magnificent teaching staff.
Their work will be in vain if we do not
follow in their footsteps, bearing onward the
torch which they have flung to us.
It may be remembered that, in the Edi-
torial of the last issue of The Twig, atten-
tion was drawn to the lack of books in the
School library. Thanks to the U.T.S.
Parents' Association, to whom we already
owe such a debt of gratitude for their
genuine and practical interest in the School,
this want has been to a large extent
Last Spring, the Association presented the
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School with a number of very fine books.
In addition to this Mr. Kettlewell and Mr.
Bryce made personal contributions to the
library. These books vary from exciting
adventure stories to philosophical and
economical treatises. The popularity of these
books is evident from the fact that approx-
imately three-quarters of them are in circu-
lation all the time, according to the latest
statement of lVlr. Baird, the librarian.
The Parents, however, did not stop at
that. This Fall, they presented the School
with a set of much-needed curtains for the
Therefore, on behalf of the whole School,
The Twig wishes to express its apprecia-
tion to the Parents for these most useful and
A great many events have taken place in
the School since the last issue of The Twig
appeared. Most of these are described far-
ther on in the magazine, but here we shall
briefly review the more important ones.
Last February, Mr. Gill scored another
great triumph in the field of Drama with his
production of "Henry the Fourth." It
achieved a success in the matter of attend-
ance never before equalled, when it ran for
six nights. A few scenes from it were re-
enacted during the Easter holidays for the
High School teachers.
The First Hockey Team was eliminated
after a very close series by our traditional
rivals, St. lVlichael's College. The prospects
for their year are brighter, at the time of
going to press, the team has won its first
game of the pre-season S.P.A. series.
At .the departmental examinations last
June, candidates from U.T.S. distinguished
themselves by winning three University
scholarships, and six College scholarships.
Equally gratifying is the fact that the aver-
age of success on matriculation papers was
The Fall term found a new member on the
staff, Mr. Newell, who comes to us from
Malvern Collegiate. The Twig extends
to him a cordial welcome.
This year, a number of changes were
introduced in the programme of events run
off on Field Day. The division between the
Junior and Senior Schools was abolished,
the boys being classified entirely according
to age. Shields were awarded to the boys
ranking first, second, and third, in number
of points gained in each class, and cups were
promised to any who broke records. As a
result, no fewer than ten School records
went by the boards, despite the highly un-
favourable weather conditions.
It was an unfortunate year for the First
Rugby Team, as St. lVlike's were represented
by one of the best teams ever to be seen in
High School circles. Our team finished in
second place, having nosed out Pickering in
a thrilling game on the opponents' grounds.
With only twenty minutes to go, the U.T.S.
boys were losing by a score of l8-2. but they
unleashed a terrihc attack, and emerged the
Before closing this Editorial, the Editorial
Board of The Twig would like to express
its gratitude to Mr. Workman and lVlr. Petrie
for all that they have done in connection
with this magazine: without their help its
publication would have been impossible.
N. B. M.
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2 Alun J-lownnl 3
FULL quarter of a century has now
elapsed since the University Schools
were established by the University of
Toronto, as a practice school for the teach-
ers in training in the Faculty of Education.
' It was the first school of its kind in
Ontario, a school for boys maintained by
the provincial government through the
University, and providing classes in the
upper grades of the Public School course and
in the entire Secondary School course lead-
ing to honour matriculation. Since its pur-
pose was primarily to serve in the training
of teachers, its function as a school with a
definite place in the training of youth might
easily have been submerged. That this did
not happen and that the University of
Toronto Schools came to possess a personal-
ity all its own, is due in large measure to the
unique character of its hrst Headmaster,
Professor H. Crawford, and to the strong
support he received from Dean Pakenham
of the Faculty of Education.
Professor Crawford was a great teacher
of the classics. Passionately fond of his sub-
ject, he possessed that supreme gift of a
teacher, the capacity to arouse enthusiasm
in others. Outwardly he was somewhat
stern, and sometimes a bit autocratic, but
underneath he was tender-hearted and gen-
erous to a fault. He hated sham and false-
hood in every form, and woe-betide the
luckless youth who sought to evade the con-
sequences of his misdeeds by deceit. The
infiuence of his great personality still lives
at U.T.S. and in the lives of those who came
under his influence.
PROFESSOR H. sl. CRAXVFORD
The Schools opened with an enrolment ot
374 boys drawn mainly from Toronto and
its suburbs. The staff of Assistant Masters
in the first year included the following, all
of whom had had years of successful expe-
rience in Ontario Schools: O. Carlisle,
Classics, Cm. A. Cornish, Science: T.
Crawford, Mathematicsg W. C. Ferguson,
Moderns, H. A. Grainger, Scienceg W. E..
Macpherson, History: G. D. Robertson, Art
and Commercial Work, O. Stevenson,
English: G. Workman, Mathematics, and
in the Junior School: C. N. Bramfitt, F, E..
Coombs, W. Dunlop, A. Irwin, T. M.
Porter, and A. N. Scarrow. Of these
originals, several are still on the staff of the
Schools, or intimately associated with it as
members of the staff of the College of Edu-
Dr. Pakenham's interest in the Schools
has been active and sustained. His position
as Dean of the Faculty of Education, later
the College of Education, involved a certain
amount of responsibility for the success of
.Alan Howard '32.-
tlze Schools, and no one has followed their
progress with greater appreciation,
One of the original assistant masters, Dr.
Porter, must always receive special mention
in any review of the history of the Univer-
sity Schools. Tommy, as he was affection--
ately known to his boys, held and still holds,
though no longer with us, a place all his own
in the life of the Schools. A bachelor with
few family ties, he lived entirely for his boys.
With him, teaching was not a profession or
even a calling, it was his life. No other
possessed his uncanny knowledge of youth,
and few his unfaltering confidence in the
innate decency of youth. ln every gathering
of Old Boys, Tommy Porter is the name
most frequently recalled and always in tones
of reverence and affection. ln a very tang-
ible way, Dr. Porter showed his interest in
the Schools by generous gifts of needed
equipment and by the endowment of nu-
merous Scholarships that bear his name.
The Schools were only four years old
when the world war broke out. Of those
tragic years that followed, much could be
written that might quite properly hnd a
place in these annals. We recall, as though
it were last term, the eagerness of the boys
to reach the age of eighteen and their zeai
to pass the Matriculation examination in
order that they might obtain permission to
enlist and get into the conflict. We recall,
too, the tragic occasions that came so fre-
quently when word reached the Schools that
another of the boys had given his all. Some
four hundred of our lads enlisted, and sixty
of them went away never to come back to
us. Finer boys never sat in school anywhere,
The story of their sacrifice is a precious part
of our school traditions.
ln l9I9, the first School Captain was
elected in the person of Bill Baker. The
establishment of such an office was an ex-
periment in school government that has long
since proven its worth as a feature of school
organization. The duties of the School Cap-
tain, chosen by the boys themselves, have
never been explicitly defined, but his posi-
tion is one of real importance. He is the
acknowledged leader of the boys. As such.
he is often able to discover and remove
sources of friction among the boys, that
might easily develop into serious problems.
Only the Headmaster fully appreciates the
influence of a capable School Captain. It
is a tribute to the shrewdness and sincerity
of the boys that invariably their choice has
been a happy one. Perhaps the most out-
standing among these youthful leaders was
the lamented Johnny Copp, undoubtedly the
best-liked boy that ever attended U.T.S.
In l922 the Schools suffered the loss of
its great Headmaster, Professor Crawford.
His work had been well done. Under his
dynamic leadership, the University of
Toronto Schools had gained an enviable
position among the Schools of Ontario,
ln the choice of our second Headmaster.
Dr. Althouse. the University and the De-
partment of Education showed remarkably
good judgment. Dr. Althouse came to the
Schools in January. l923. from Oshawa.
where he had served as Principal of the
Oshawa High School. Possessing a thor-
ough knowledge of the problems of school
organization, and gifted with a personality
that radiated friendliness and inspired con-
fidence, the new Headmaster was soon on
the best of terms with masters and boys.
These happy relations characterized the en-
tire period of his service, and, when a year
ago he assumed the post of Dean of the
College of Education, he carried with him
the best wishes of masters, students, par-
ents and graduates. His successor, Mr.
Lewis, has finished a year of service, and
has shown the keenest interest in maintain-
ing the splendid record of his predecessors.
That he is succeeding is evident from the
fact that the school organization is function-
ing as smoothly as ever and that a fine spirit
of earnestness and co-operation prevails
among staff and students.
On the rear wall of our Assembly Hall,
there is an everlengthening list of names
that deserve the frequent attention of the
boys of the schools and a careful perusal by
visiting friends. They are the names of the
boys who have won University Scholarships,
The first U.T.S. boy to win one of these was
DEA rr ALTHQLSE
,lames Brebner who graduated in l9l3 and
who is now on the stafl ol Columbia Univer-
sity. Not a year has passed since Brebner's
time that has not seen U.T.S. boys in the
Scholarship lists. ln 1918 and again in
I922, six scholarships were won by our
boys. ln l929 and l93l, the boys did
even better, winning seven of these awards.
On four occasions a boy of U.T.S. has won
the Prince of Wales Scholarship. The first
winner was Andy Gordon in l9l5. Dick
Horwood l9l6, Jack Stewart l9Z9 and Alf
Goggio l93I, were the others who gained
this coveted distinction. Besides these
University Scholarships, innumerable college
scholarships .have been captured by our
-I. B. BREBXER
Four years ago, Harold Copp established
an examination record, which, as far as we
can learn, has never been approached by
any other student in Ontario. That amazing
youth, not yet arrived at his eighteenth birth-
day, and with only one year in the Upper
School, wrote on twenty of twenty-two cf
the regular Upper School papers, captured
First Class honours on eighteen of them and
won several scholarships. While these in-
dividual records have been a source of
pride to friends of the Schools, the general
examination results have also been most
creditable. Last june, the boys of our
Middle School passed in over 953 of the
papers, and in the Upper School on over
92 ' . .
While the business of learning must al-
ways receive the greatest emphasis, it has
been the aim of the University Schools to
provide wholesome physical exercise in the
way of sports of all kinds. The ideal has
been to have the greatest possible number of
boys actually playing games, rather than to
develop small groups of stars. However,
out of all these activities, championship
teams have occasionally sifted. ln l9l5,
l925, and 1933, our Rugby team proved
to be the best interscholastic team in
Ontario. ln l9I8, our Hockey team won
the Canadian junior Hockey Championship,
the outstanding achievement in our athletic
annals. The team consisted of Jack Aggett,
Captain and centreg Joe Sullivan, goal:
Dunc Munro and Lanky Rowell, defense:
Steve Green and Don Jeffrey, wings: Don
Gunn and Jack Kearns, alternates. This
famous team coached by Frank Carroll, lost
but two games in more than twenty played.
Several strong swimming teams have been
developed that have proved more than a
match for their competitors.
Our tennis players are among the best in
the province. Basketball, boxing, wrestling,
gymnastics and field sports have all Hour-
ished. Much of this part of our school work
has been carried on under severe handicap.
Until l924, we had no gymnasium, pool or
auditorium. Even yet there is a sad lack of
An efficient Cadet Corps is another
activity that has always played an important
part in school life.
Some years ago, a number of the boys
organized a Dramatic Club, under the
fatherly guidance of Mr. Phillips. At first.
their productions were limited to one-act
plays, sometimes farces, sometimes thrilling
melodramas, put on for the delectation of
their classmates. Gradually the club ven-
tured into more ambitious efforts culminat-
ing last year in a really splendid public
presentation under Mr. Gill's direction, of
Henry IV fPart Cnej.
ln a recent compilation of U.T.S. grad-
uates, it was revealed that over fifteen hun-
dred boys have passed out of the Schools.
These Old Boys are to be found in every
walk of life. They have representatives on
at least ten leading universities. lan
Strachan, one of the original boys and a
staunch friend of the Schools, is a member
of the provincial legislature. Hugh Plaxton,
who was school captain in l922-23 and one
of the best athletes, and Denton Massey,
nationally known for his work among young
men, have recently been elected to the
Away back in the early days of the
Schools, two brothers in the third form spent
their spare time tinkering with a crude wire-
less outfit. A few years ago these same
brothers developed the batteryless radio re-
ceiver. Their name, Rogers, is now one to
conjure with in the radio world.
It has been remarked that, for some rea-
son or other, U.T.S. graduates show a strong
predilection for legal careers. For six suc-
cessive years, the gold medallist at Osgoode
Hall came from their ranks. The friends of
the Schools have every reason to be proud
of the part our Old Boys are coming to play
in every department of Canadian life.
For a number of years, a strong Parents'
Association has given splendid support to a
wide variety of school activities. ln pro-
moting co-operation of Parents, Headmaster
and Staff in their common concern-the
mental, moral and physical welfare of the
boys-the Association is performing a task.
the importance of which cannot be esti-
During the years, death has taken its toll
in our Staff. ln addition to Professor H.
Crawford and Dr. Porter, we have lost Pro-
fessor T. Crawford, one of the greatest
teachers of Mathematics in Ontario, Mr.
F. Van Every, a kindly understanding friend
of the boys and a distinguished teacher of
English and History, and Professor W. E.
Macpherson, who as a member of the
original staff was an inspiring teacher of
History, and later, lecturer in the College of
Education. Each of these made notable
contributions to the success of the Schools.
We mourn, too, the passing of a number
of our graduates who were taken on the
threshold of useful and honourable careers.
Among these we recall Allan Crawford, the
youthful but heroic leader of that ill-fated
expedition to Wrangel lslandg Maurice Cody
and George Lucas, who each gave his life in
the effort to save anotherg William Brebner
and jack Hendry who, under strangely
similar circumstances, contracted fatal illness
while engaged in medical research: John
Copp, whose tragic passing two years ago
shocked the whole province. Splendid lads,
all of them.
Twenty-five years have passed into his-
tory-years crowded with incident and
blessed with achievement. ln the beginning
an experiment, the University of Toronto
Schools have proved worthy of the honour-
able name they bear and have fulfilled the
prophecy implied in Headmaster Crawfords
happy adaptation of the motto "Velut
Abror aevon of the University of Toronto.
in the motto of these Schools, "Velut Arbor.
Klembers of the original stall who are still associated with the Schools:
Front row: Klr. Irwin, Professors Ferguson, Cornish, Carlisle, Coombs.
Back row: Klessrs. Scarrow, lVorl-Lman, Bramfitt, Grainger.
The Twig is delighted to present the
following Recollections contributed by
early graduates of the University Schools.
first comes Professor B. Brebner, of
Somewhere among my papers is the first
fee receipt issued at the University Schools,
which I received because l had bagged the
back seat by the window in the Old Fifth
Form and Mr. Bolitho began his collections
there. Our form was the rowdy top of the
rowdy first year of the school. lt seemed as
if every boy who had been in trouble at
other schools had entered U.T.S. We in the
Fifth should have been an example of up-
rightness, but were not. We collected keys
which let us wander around the bowels of
the building and which explained the famous
occasion when limburger on the air-con-
ditioning pipes almost emptied the school.
We published a most scurrilous paper called
Scoop, and shoved it under class-room doors
until Jock Carlisle's shrewd guess as to the
authorship frightened us into giving it up.
The contrast between pupils and masters
was too great to last. The original staff of
U.T.S, was composed of the most brilliant
teachers in the province, and they gradually
licked us into shape. The Boss CI-I.
Crawford, infected us with his love of
Horace and of good food and drink. His
namesake T. Crawford, made mathe-
matics seem an exciting kind of mental
gymnastics. Mr. Stevenson somehow con-
nected literature with life, and Mr. Fer-
guson almost succeeded in making us
sing French and German songs. l myself
owe more to lVlr. Macpherson than to any-
one else. He won me from loathing history
to enioving it enough to try to excel in it on
the scholarship examinations. in suite of the
fact that there was no scholarship given in
history in those dave. Perhaps that is whv.
after two years of Classics at Varsity and
four years in the army, when 1 forgot every-
thing l had learned, l turned back to history
at Oxford in 1919 and tumbled into the pro-
fession of teaching it, first at Toronto, and
for the past ten years at New York.
Since l teach Canadian history, and have
always been busy at research in it, l spend
a good deal of time in Canada. Some of my
old masters have died, and a large number
of my own generation were killed during
the war. But every now and then I run
across some one who remembers the mix-
ture of hilarity and true education at U.T.S.
in I9l0-1913, and we savour it together. l
hope the tradition goes on.
Now we present Mr. John Porter-Red
Porter to hockey fans from Halifax to Van-
couver. Mr. Porter is now in the advertis-
ing department of the Robert Simpson Co.
Mr. Workman seems destined to enter
my life asking questions. Seventeen years
ago, he asked me eight questions on a
geometry exam, but, as I couldn't answer
any of them, l received zero. Seventeen days
ago, Mr. Workman asked me, along with a
number of other Hold timers," to recall
some memories of "school days on Bloor
Unfortunately, l recall absolutely nothing
of geometry, but l do recall, with a feeling
bordering on acute nostalgia:
The succulence of the hot roast beef sand-
wiches in the first cafeteria.
The standing wager of Paul lVlcVicker to
drink six bottles of pop-one bottle per
swallow. McVicker always won. The
stakes were the price of the pop.
The great heights of verbiage scaled in
the oratorical contest between John Marsh
and Herb lrwin in the old Assembly Halt
"Candy Day" in old 3A.
The terriffic excitement occasioned by
"lVlugsy" Calvert's motorcycles.
The cross country run in High Park-
without the benefit of
The cadet uniform
with the moth holes.
Mr. lVlurch singing "Die Lorelei" during
the IA German class.
Mr. Lougheed's machine gun delivery
when writing on the blackboard.
The belief that Mr. Carlisle had inside
"info" on the exam papers and that only a
strict moral code prevented him from
The two base hits that smashed the win-
dows of IB.
The treacherous holes in the south hand-
Mr. Bramfitt achieving high C.
Next comes Mr. E.. B. fTed.D McPherson.
another of the originals on the rolls of U.T.S.
Mr, McPherson is now a successful lawyer.
He has always taken the keenest interest in
the success of the Schools, and in the
achievements of its boys. He recalls ....
The opening of the School and the first
assembly in September, l9l0, in the old
Hall, then at the south-westerly corner of
the original main building, presided over
by the first Headmaster, Professor H.
Crawford, and supported by the original
The first allotment of seats in the original
class of "Tommy" Porter and being given
a front seat and later becoming adept at
"Tommy's" effective methods of teach-
ing: his lectures and the class being kept in
and fed candy.
The later School assembly when "Velut
arbor ita ramus" was first given by the
The Handball Courts and dozens of
bicycles in the old racks at the far corner of
The defence of the old "ash heap" be-
hind the School at recess time.
Major Bramfitt and the Cadet Corps and
in particular the Annual Garrison Church
Service at Massey Hall when the Engineers
upset the collection plate and kept most of
Curly Carroll and the indoor Baseball
Dud Garrett and the Football field at the
east end of the School.
The old Hockey rink and Hughie Fox.
The opening of the Royal Ontario
Museum by the Duke of Connaught with the
Cadets as Guard of Honour.
The lady students during the hour after
"Freddie" Coombs and the lacrosse days.
The Art Room and Kemerer vs. Perry.
The Latin stories of Jock Carlisle, which
made Latin easier.
Robt. Scott is one of the few Old Boys
that are entitled to the prefix Rev. Bob was
one of the originals and specialized in Clas-
sics. He is now on the staff of the United
Theological College in Montreal. He has
always retained a keen interest in U.T.S.
"lt is all very well to be an Old Boy until
someone cruelly suggests that the accent has
shifted from the noun to the adjective.
"Johnnie" Worknian has given me the shock
of my life, and l can upbraid him from the
safe distance of Montreal. But if we niet
face to face, l should be very meek, and call
him 'Sir', which shows that the accent is still
on the noun after all.
"To recall the day of the opening cere-
mony at U.T.S., in that old Noahis Ark that
did duty for an Assembly Hall in my time.
is to realize that twenty-five years is not
long. The Head calling us to order for the
first time fin a voice like the Last Trumplt
my father's opening prayerg Tommy Por-
ter's silver head among those on the plat-
form, one familiar sight in strange surround-
ings to those who had come from the Model
School: a hall-full of new boys taking stock
of each other and of this new place called
U.T.S. Well. the Rranch, like the Tree, has
grown since then!"
'Lu T C
The Twig Interviews Old Boys
With some difiidence, l accepted the
E.ditor's assignment, an interview with Mr.
W. Dunlop, now in charge of Extension
work at the University, and in earlier days
one of the Masters in the Junior School. l
was assured that my prospective victim was
a most approachable gentleman, but this
assurance only partially allayed my fears. l
found Mr. Dunlop one afternoon in a big
office in Simcoe Hall, and was received with
the greatest kindness. It was soon evident
that Mr. Dunlop has not forgotten his stay
at U.T.S., nor has he ceased to find keen
interest in its success. The substance of our
"I entered U.T.S. as a master in the
Junior School in December, I9 I O," said Mr.
Dunlop, "and l consider the eight years I
taught in that institution among the most
enjoyable in my life.
"The school was founded in the fall of
1910 and the original intention was to limit
the Junior School to three forms. However,
when the people of Toronto observed that
U.T.S. offered their boys a greater oppor-
tunity for a better deal in education, an
influx followed which made it necessary to
add two more forms to the Junior School.
This was how I came to be requested to join
the staff as master of Form 4C. Up to this
time, l had been a public school principal
in Peterboro, which had already supplied
the University Schools with Mr. Coombs and
"Beginning in December, the masters oi
the Junior School were Mr. Coombs, 4Ag
Mr. lrwin, 4Bg myself, 4Cg Mr. Porter, 3Ag
Mr. Scarrow, 3B. Form 4C, being the
middle form, was composed of the back-
wash, more or less, from the other four
forms-those boys who were too old for the
third classes, yet lacked the academic ability
required in the two higher forms. As you
might expect, a strong disciplinarian was re-
quired to handle these boys, as their main
object seemed to be to have a good time.
My experiences with them were both enjoy-
able and varied.
"I taught history and French in the whole
Junior School and Latin in the Fourth forms.
lVIy method of teaching history was by using
a series of stories and attempting to keep the
interest of the boys rivetted on the lesson.
These somewhat unusual history lessons
seem to have made a lasting impression on
my pupils, for whenever I meet one of them
now, he shakes hands with me, laughs fl
don't know whyl and says 'Remember the
way you used to teach history?'
"I recollect a humorous incident which
took place during a student-teacher lesson.
This rather nervous young lady, in the course
of the period, wandered down one of the
aisles, and happened to lay her hand on one
boy's desk. Imagine her amazement
when this surprising youth gently covered
her hand with his! Well, that absolutely
broke up the lesson, and the girl left the
room in a half-fainting condition.
"Sometimes I see some of my old pupils
downtown and, without exception, they are
doing well. Even the dumbest pupil I ever
had, seems to have prospered.
"A peculiarity which I always noticed in
the boys while I was at U.T.S. was the deluge
of questions which invariably followed any
announcement or statement made to them.
I used to ask all those who had questions, to
stand up, and, by a process of elimination,
I somehow managed to answer all questions.
"Despite anything that ever happened
while I was at U.T.S., I have carried away
not a single bad impression of it. I remem-
ber my boys as being lively in body and
mind, and, judging by those graduates of the
University Schools who now come under
my supervision, they still retain those char-
After leaving U.T.S. in l9l8, Mr. Dunlop
joined the staff of the Faculty of Education
for two years before taking up his present
He is very affable and easy to talk to,
and he certainly does not look any the
worse for his eight years at U.T.S. After
our brief interview with lVIr. Dunlop, it was
not difficult to understand why he has had a
brilliant rise to success.
Mr. Ian Strachan is the first graduate of
U.T.S. to be elected to the Legislature. He
is Liberal member for St. George's riding
in the Provincial House.
He entered U.T.S. in I9lI in Mr. VV.
Dunlop's room, form 4C. He graduated in
1917, and immediately joined the army.
On his return in I9 I 9, he entered a Polit-
ical Science course at the University of
Toronto, and later studied Law at Osgoode
Hall. He graduated in l922, and ever
since has been practising law with the firm
of Erichsen Brown and Strachan.
"Could you tell us some of your memories
of U.T.S.?" we asked him.
"I think the funniest is the cheer practice
held by the late Professor H. Crawford,
who was then Headmaster of the School.
He undertook to teach us the 'school cry',
as he called it, which he himself had written.
'Velut arbor ita ramus,
'University Schools canamus'."
According to lVIr. Strachan, some of the
brighter lads knew what it meant, but he
never did. However, he knew when to use
it, which is the main thing.
"Which of your class-mates are now hold-
ing important positions:-I",
"T, Robinette is the head of the Collec-
tions Department of the Robt. Simpson Co.
Another Old Boy, P. Clarke, is in the
Treasury Department of the Provincial
House. just the other day, in Montreal, I
ran into R. Wicks, who is the leading
actuary in a Montreal insurance company."
"How do you like political life?"
"I think it's just great, but it's a risky
business. In politics, the white-haired boy
of to-day may be the goat of to-morrow."
"Do you think it is a good profession for
a school boy to have in mind for the future? "
"Yes, but he should first have some other
profession on which he may fall back, if he
i'What qualities do you think a man
should possess, before entering politics?"
"Application, and a sense of humour."
'il-laving these," we asked, "what course
should he take up at Varsity?"
"That is more or less immaterial,
"There are more lawyers in politics than
anything else, but the most important thing
is that his mind be well-trained, with, pos--
sibly, a knowledge of political science or
economics, which would give him a decided
advantage over his fellow-members."
After this, the interview closed with Mr.
Strachan sending his cordial good wishes to
N. B. M.
After all these years, Scott Malcolm still
claims his memorable deed of setting the
School on fire was completely unpremedi-
tated, and that he had no thoughts of in-
cendiarism in his mind at the time.
This young, tall, dark Old Boy, who.
along with his team-mate, Mr. Reginald
Godden, is rapidly becoming recognized as
the foremost two-piano team on the con-
tinent, took enough time out from rehearsing
for a very busy concert season to give The
Twig a short interview.
Mr. Malcolm entered U.T.S. in l92l, in
the first form, under Mr. Halbus. The
memorable incident referred to above hap-
pened in the following manner.
ln a back seat in Mr. Mill's Latin room,
which was on the site of the present audi-
torium, sat Scott. On his desk he had a
hand ball, which he was rolling up and down
to liven up the Virgil period. The ball got
away from him, and fell to the floor, rolling
forward to the boy in the seat in front of
him, whose name was Hutchinson. He tried
to roll it back, but the fear of being seen by
Mr. Mills must have made him jittery, for
he missed Scott, and the ball rolled down a
hole, through which a pipe had once been.
The ball could go only a little way down,
for the hole was blocked up with paper.
At the noon-hour, after buying a three-
cent box of matches at the "Owl", and stick-
ing a pin in the end of a ruler, Scott started
a rescue expedition. He lit a match, and by
its light he tried to stab the ball. At this
point, according to Mr, Malcolm, the match
"dropped" down the hole. ln a few seconds
he saw smoke rising. After a vain attempt
to rip up the floor-boards, he ran to Major
Bramfitt's room at the end of the hall, and
announced that there was .a fire in room 7.
The Major told him where he could find the
fire extinguisher, but by this time the flames
were several feet high, and the smoke was
too dense for Scott to do anything. Un-
fortunately, however, the fire brigade ar-
rived and soon put it out. To compensate
him for his failure to burn the School down,
the Head thereupon decreed a half-holiday.
ln describing this gallant attempt, the look
on Mr. Malcolm's countenance changed to
that of one who has tried, but has failed.
Guy Fawkes must have looked very- much
like that the morning after. However, poor
old Guy didn't get a half-holiday.
Mr. Malcolm graduated in l924, and, in
the fall of that year, entered McMaster Uni-
versity, being the president of the first year.
After spending a year in Europe studying
music, he started a business career. ln 1928
he met Mr. Godden, and the next' year they
gave a two-piano recital at the Conserva-
tory. It was so successful that they decided
to team up professionally. They played 'in
New York in 1932, and last year they scored
another triumph in London. Each year, the
number of concerts has steadily increased,
until this year they will give ten recitals in
Canada and twenty in the States.
Asked whether he thought a University
course was detrimental to the career of a
concert musician, Mr. Malcolm said that it
depended to a large extent on the person
himself, but the extra book-work would of
course detract from the time spent in prac-
tising. This is not so important with a
singer, but he said it would be better for an
instrumentalist to spend those years in
travelling and studying music.
"Do you think music should be com-
pulsory in the High Schools?" he was
"By no means, but it should be available
to those who want it, and it should take the
place of certain studies. There might be
two different classes in music-the first
being a 'musical appreciation' class, which
would deal with history, biography, and
theory, all on a small scale. This course
would be for students who do not desire a
knowledge of any special instrument, but
who merely wish to be able to listen appre-
ciatively and criticize intelligently.
'The second class would be made up of
those more deeply interested. Practical and
theoretical instruction would go hand in
hand, for no musician should be allowed to
acquire a good technique without having a
thorough understanding of what he is play-
We thanked lVlr. Malcolm for his instruc-
tive interview, and took our leave.
The School joins with us in wishing con-
tinued success to Mr. Malcolm and Mr.
N. B. M.
-' ttf: fi
THE SEVEN DEACONS if V '
Ken, Coulter, John, Allin, Fraser, Donald, Paul.
Five of these brothers are graduates of
U.T.S., the remaining two are still with us.
When Paul graduates, it will mark the end
of a period of twentv-five years, during
which there has always been one or more of
them knocking around the School. As
students, they have all taken an active part
in school activities. As graduates, they re-
tain a lively interest in their school. Sorry
there aren't more of them.
MATRICULATION SCHOLARSHIPS, 1935
Douglas B. Hicks-was the winner of The joseph Henderson Memorial in English and His-
tory, awarded by University of Toronto.
-the S. McLean Scholarship for Classics, English and History, awarded by the
Council of the University College.
-also ranked for the Second Mary Mulock in Greek and Latin, awarded by the
University of Toronto.
J. B. Johnson-was the winner of the Second Mary Mulock in Greek and Latin, awarded by
the University of Toronto.
-the James Harris Scholarship for Latin and French, awarded by the Council of
W. A. E. McBryde-was the winner of the Burnside Scholarship in Science, awarded by
W. B. Rodden-was the winner of the Brennan Memorial, awarded by St. Michael's Col-
C. G. Sandison-was the winner of the Edward Blake Scholarship in English and History,
awarded by the University of Toronto.
-the Moses Henry Aikins Scholarship for General Proficiency, awarded by Victoria
C. B. V. Walker-was the winner of The Third Alumni Scholarship for General Proficiency,
awarded by the Council of University College.
SCHOLARSHIPS WITHIN THE SCHOOL, 1935
Governor-General's Medal for the best graduate-D. B. Hicks.
Langford Rowell Memorial Scholarship-J. A. Renwick.
Dr. T. M. Porter's Scholarship for Captain ofthe School-D. B. Armstrong.
Dr. T. M. Porter's Scholarship for passing highest into the second form of the Upper School
-K. F. -Clute.
Thomas Marshall Porter Scholarship QF. S. Corriganj for Mathematics-J. C. Maynard.
Dr. T. M. Porter's Scholarship in Science-N. Abbott.
Edward Booth Memorial Scholarship for passing highest from Pass Matriculation into Hon-
our Matriculation-C. L. Wilson.
Allan Crawford Scholarship in Chemistry and Physics of the Middle School-B. A. B. Clarke.
Sir John C. Eaton Scholarship in English, History and Mathematics of the Middle School-
R. G. Bramfitt.
Maurice Cody Prize in History in the Middle School-A. F. Wrenshall.
Geo. Horning Jones Memorial Scholarship in Algebra, Chemistry and History of the Middle
School-G. R. Lindsey.
Dr. T. M. Porter's Scholarship for passing highest from Form II into the Middle School-
J. H. Clarry.
Sir John C. Eaton Memorial Scholarship for entrance to the Middle School-J. H. Dales.
Dr, T. M. Porter's Scholarship for passing highest from Form IC-W. G. Cross.
Dr. T. M. Porter's Scholarship for passing highest from Form IB, after spending not more
than two years from the date of leaving the Senior Third-R. W. Willoughby.
Henry Job Crawford Scholarship fthe gift of Dr. T. lVl. Porterj for Classics-G. M. C, Dale.
Special Prize in British History of Lower School-P. Dickinson.
Douglas lVlilnes Memorial Prize in Form 4--K. Rotenberg.
Maurice Cody Prize in Modern History of Upper School-D. B. Hicks.
il. F. Vanlivery Senior Prize in English Composition-B, W. Hall.
J. F. VanE.Very Junior Prize in English Composition-H. G. K. Ambrose.
Nesbitt Gold Medal-M. E.. W. C-ooderham.
Nesbitt Silver lVledal-Jas. A. Renwick.
W. R. Nesbitt Extempore Public Speaking-C. Graham Sanderson.
Middleton Public Speaking Medal-Jas. Alexander.
Senior Public Speaking Medal-C. Graham Sanderson.
Junior Public Speaking Medal-John Rhind.
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The U.T.S. Parents' Association was
organized in i920 to promote the interests
of the Schools in every way and to enable
the parents to become acquainted with one
another and with the masters.
f Since then the Association has occupied
a prominent place in the life of the school.
The sincere interest and the generous finan-
cial assistance of the parents have improved
the athletic, music, and library facilities, and
have given opportunities fully appreciated
by the pupils.
At the autumn meeting the Association
assisted the Old Boys and the present pupils
in presenting a portrait of Dr. Althouse to
the Schools. The Executive is anxious that
all members, particularly those who have
joined this year, should attend our next
meeting which will be held during the winter
The pupils are to be congratulated upon
their fine annual magazine, and the parents
are confident that the staff of The Twig
will this year present an issue worthy of the
twentv-fifth anniversary of the founding of
Robt. A. Bryce.
THE ANNUAL MEETING
On November lst, the Parents' Associa-
tion, in conjunction with the Old Boys'
Association and the School, held its Annual
Meeting, at which the outstanding event was
the unveiling of a portrait of Dean Althouse,
our former Headmaster. This is the first
time in the history of the School that these
three organizations have met together, and
the occasion was a splendid success. The
meeting opened with some remarks by the
retiring president of the Parents' Associa-
tion, Mr. W. C. Kettlewell, in which he
touched briefly on the School activities dur-
ing the past year. Dr, Boddington, the
honorary secretary-treasurer, read the nom-
inations for officers for the ensuing year, and
then Mr. Bryce, the new president, took the
Mr. Frank Oldfield favoured the audience
with the first of his two groups of songs.
His generosity and excellent renditions will
long be remembered.
The unveiling of the portrait of Dean
Althouse was the main event of the eve-
ning. On behalf of Parents, Old Boys and
the School, lVlr. Armstrong, president of
the Old Boys, presented the portrait to the
Dean in appreciation of all that he had done
for the School during his period as Head-
ln accepting the portrait, the Dean spoke
highly of the Staff, to whom he .attributed
the success of the School. He referred to
the late Professor H. Crawford's "scorn
of the tawdryu, to Dr. Porter's unfailing
interest in the boys, to Professor T. Craw-
ford's success in making mathematics so
interesting, and to Professor W. E.. Mac-
pherson's ability to make history and books
so fascinating to school boys.
Dr. Althouse presented the portrait to the
University and it was accepted by Dr. Cody
who added his words of praise for the Staff's
interest in the boys and for their insistence
Mr. Lewis, in a few words, welcomed
Parents and Old Boys, assuring them of the
Staffs appreciation of their continued in-
terest in the School.
Tasty refreshments in the libraries and a
brief period of dancing brought the enjoy-
able evening to a close.
THE LITERARY SOCIETY
ln 1934-35, the Literary Society was un-
usually active. Highly interesting, illustrated
lectures were delivered by Prof. Chant and
Dean Fitzgerald of The University of
Toronto, and a representative of the Pro-
vincial Fire lVlarshal's Office. Among
others, we enjoyed a most jovial address by
The division of the school into three sec-
tions, for particular interests, has proved
most successful, and will be continued. A
prospective programme is being outlined for
the coming year, and it is to be hoped that
the variety and interest of the speakers may
attain the same successful standard of the
Paddy Slater, author of "The Yellow Briar." past year.
THE SCHOOL DANCE
The annual school dance will be held
either on the Zlst or the 28th of February.
Plans are in progress to make this year's
"At Home" a real success. Please watch
for the opening of the ticket sale in order
to procure your tickets promptly.
The Dance Committee.
THE SCIENCE CLUB
Honorary President--Mr. A. Cr. Croal.
President-V. C. Mason.
Vice-President-j. M. Careless.
Secretary-R. W. Davies.
Science Editor-J. M. Careless.
The Science Club, now in its third year.
is well established as one of the minor, but
important activities of the School. It has
not only given many young scientists an
opportunity to delve further into the myster-
ies of their favourite field of study, but has
also given its members a valuable insight
into the intricate workings of numerous fac-
tories, it has shown us the enormous differ-
ence in methods of management and pro-
tection of the workers, used in various
The Science Club also deserves credit for
acting as a social club, for it provides an
opportunity for the boys of one form to
meet those of another. Originally, the
club was composed mainly of third formers
with a couple of interlopers Cmyself in-
cluded, from second. Now, however, every
form from 2-B to 5-B is well represented.
The main requirement for membership is
a true interest in science: an interest deep
enough to ensure attendance at every meet-
ing. It is never too early or too late to join.
l should like to take this opportunity of
expressing our thanks to our founder and
leader, Mr. Croal, without whose fatherly
guidance the club could not survive.
V. V. Mason.
Now that it has acquired prestige from its
first two successful years, the U.T.S. Science
Club is commencing its third season, with
the conviction that all its former achieve-
ments will be surpassed by those of the
present year. The organization can no
longer be regarded as an innovation, it has
become an integral part of the School.
The number of members last season
showed a decided increase over the previous
year, despite the fact that many from the
Upper School graduated, but from the Mid-
dle School the club enrolled sufhcient num-
bers to easily compensate this decrease.
Under the adept supervision of Mr. A. G.
Croal, the club took numerous tours, which
provided insight into the industrial appli-
cation of physics and chemistry, in various
commercial concerns. Among those which
were visited were Canadian Kodak Com-
pany, Canada Packers Limited, Roden Sil-
verware Limited, Canada Bud Breweries
and the Connaught Laboratories' Experi-
However, the ciub did not confine itself
to an itinerary programme, for interesting
addresses were delivered to the members by
such as Mr. Wilhelm, who delivered a very
interesting talk, accompanied by experi-
ments, on liquid air: by Mr. Fisher on
Catalysis, and by Nlr. Grainger on the Inter-
national Nickelis refinery at Copper Cliff.
Parents' Night was on March l5th last
year, and on this occasion, members of the
club presented an extensive group of ex-
periments for the entertainment of the par-
ents and their friends in the school's chem-
istry laboratory. On other occasions at
business meetings, members often performed
experiments before the other members of the
ln addition to these tours and addresses,
the Bell Telephone Company presented a
talking picture at the school, and the mem-
bers also attended the convention of the
Engineering institute of Canada at the Royal
York Hotel on February Sth, where some
very interesting papers were read by mem-
bers of the convention. Following this, the
club was conducted on a tour of the hotel.
ln its first major project the Science Club
can always pride itself. This was the trip
to the Century of Progress at Chicago in
I934. It was intended that each year, at
the close of the school term, a similar ex-
cursion should be undertaken, and so last
year, partly as a result of Mr. Grainger's
address, the club decided to visit Copper
Cliff, Ont., and the International Nickel's
refinery there. However, much to the dis-
appointment of all, the proposed trip did not
materialize. This year it is expected that
the club will culminate the season with an
educational tour of England, and such an
undertaking would more than compensate
for last year.
R. XV. Davies.
One of the best features of the Science
Club's programme last vear was the address
given by Mr. C. Wilhelm, on liquid air. Mr.
Wilhelm first explained the processes of
liquefaction by the uClaude" and "l..ende"
methods and noted some of the liquid's
properties. Then, to illustrate these proper-
ties, he began a series of experiments of an
exceedingly interesting and impressive
From a Dewar vacuum flask he poured a
little of the pale blue, seething liquid into a
kettle, which he set on a piece of ice. The
kettle boiled. This, of course, was due to
the fact that the ice was so warm in relation
to the temperature of the liquid air that
evaporation took place.
l-le then took some fruit and vegetables
and immersed them in liquid air for a mo-
ment. The extremely low temperature ren-
dered them so brittle that they were easily
shattered by a sharp blow. A rubber ball
suffered the same treatment. It seemed un-
natural to see an apparently normal carrot
or piece of rubber break into fragments
when dropped on the desk.
Next, using a hammer with a head of
mercury, he drove a nail into wood. The
head was prepared by pouring the quick-
silver into a mold, inserting a handle and
freezing the silver-coloured liquid to a dull
lead-grey solid C-400 CJ.
After each experiment, the liquid air used
was emptied on the floor, in a most discon-
certing manner. It was a little alarming to
see the hissing, bubbling liquid spl-atter at
one's feet. Yet in a few seconds all traces
of it miraculously disappeared. The air had
returned into the atmosphere-and perhaps
at that moment we were breathing it.
More wonders were to come. A steel
ball, dipped in liquid air, was held in a
flame, and ice formed upon it. The pres-
sure of the rapidly evaporating liquid was
utilized to operate small motors and blow
whistles. Red mercury bichloride turned to
a yellow hue when placed in it. Dry toast
burned in a dish of liquid air with a vivid
yellow light. Yet perhaps the strangest
phenomenon of all to those uninitiated in the
mysteries of 'ihigher science" was the fact
that-as one member put it-"you could
see what air looked like." It was almost
weird to observe our atmosphere thus con-
densed before our eyes and watch it perform
In every way the lecture proved attrac-
tive, and at the termination of his address,
Mr. Wilhelm was unanimously thanked for
having given us one of the most interesting
afternoons in our Club's history.
J. M. Careless.
Dramatics-"King Henry IV, Pt. I "
Last year's play was one of the finest ever
produced by the Dramatic Society. The
abundance of acting talent, lavish costumes,
lighting and scenery made it an outstanding
success. And indeed it was a success. The
production ran six nightsg and at the Central
High School of Commerce scenes from the
play were accorded the signal honour of
being presented before the entire Ontario
Teachers' Association Convention. ln all,
over 4,000 people saw the play.
The title role was taken by Charles
Walker, who gave a majestic portrayal and
preserved an atmosphere of dignity through-
out the play. As Prince Hal, his son, Harry
Tattersall made a superb "hero", presenting
a vigorous, spontaneous performance. Fal-
staff-fto quote John Masefieldj uthe most
notable figure in English comedy"-was
magnificent. Mavor Moore proved more
than equal to the task of representing this
great character. Ralph Sturgeon as Hotspur
vividly brought to life the forceful person-
ality of that wild, gallant warrior.
Worcester, the villain of the piece, be-
came a sinister figure in the capable hands
of Donald Fowell. Brock McE.lheran gave
a fine performance as the Welsh wizard
Glendower. Douglas, Hthat turbulent Scot,"
was well managed by Tom Fletcher. Dale,
confronted with the problem of playing the
only woman in the cast, Mistress Quickly.
nevertheless carried it off well. Hunt, mak-
ing the most of his part as Francis, was ex-
cellent. He and Bardolph CG. Owen,
added greatly to the humour of the comedy
But no account of the play would be com-
plete without mention of some of the har-
rowing moments of potential failure. There
was the time when in the "duel to the death"
Hotspur, the loser, put up such a determined
resistance that, forcing the Prince to drop
his sword-he won! The awful second of
suspense seemed years to those anxiously
Watching from the wings. Luckily the duel-
lists quickly recovered themselves. Then
again, when the "trumpet of victory" gave
a discordant defeated bray, and the corpse
of Hotspur had difficulty in restraining its
laughter. The strain on those on the stage
is shown by the fact that Falstaff lost three
pounds under his ample padding, and it is
said that members of the stage crew
mumbled strange things in their sleep.
The stage crew and electricians are to be
congratulated on their magnificent work in
the building and changing of the sets and the
beautiful lighting. The Dramatic Society is
deeply indebted to Mr. Ronald Campbell of
the O.C.E. for his invaluable assistance with
the stage management.
The major portion of the credit is due to
the director, Mr. L. Gill, whose enthu-
siasm and energy made possible the entire
This year the Dramatic Society is present-
ing "Macbeth", Among the cast are Mavor
Moore as Macbeth, Robert Cameron fthe
Vernon of last yearl as Lady Macbeth,
Ralph Sturgeon as Macduff, Tom Fletcher
as Malcolm, Murray Wilson flast year's
Bluntj as Banque, and Don Fowell as
Lennox. Under the able direction of Mr.
Gill the production promises to be as great
a success as its illustrious predecessor.
J. M. C.
The Corps carried out its training this
season with even more than the usual vigour.
the keenness of all ranks assuring high
standard of proficiency in less than the usual
time. The battalion, with band and signal
section, was inspected on the afternoon of
October l7th under ideal weather condi-
tions which no doubt were responsible for
the presence of a larger number of parents
and friends than usual. The ceremonial was
performed without a hitch, the excellence of
the dressing and the precision of movement
being deserving of the highest praise, and
receiving it. Ceremonial not only shows the
troops at their best, but also gives them the
ideal opportunity of feeling themselves a
unit actuated by one will.
Company drill also was excellently per-
formed. Capt. Bill Moore and A Coy. are
of course, veterans, but the performance of
B Coy. was little, if any, inferior to that of
their seniors, although Capt. Jack Ames had
commanded for only two previous parades.
The signal section under Lieut. Colin Rous
sent their message through the four stations
by semaphore, morse flag, buzzer and lamp,
in the brief time occupied bv the companies
in P. T. and comoanv drill. The band,
which had been under the sole instruction of
Lieut. W. F. Woodley, set an excellent step,
Massed physical training, directed by
lnstructor John Huggett was very effective.
Cadet lVlajor R. L. Hennessy, who last
year held A Coy. together in his position of
right guide, now in command of the bat-
talion, received the well-earned commenda-
tion of the inspecting officer, Capt. Nl.
Cumming upon the confidence and efhciency
of his officers, and the loyal and earnest sup-
port of all ranks. Capt. Cumming's remarks
are always to the point-not stereotyped for
all occasions, when therefore, they included
a request for a whole holiday, they carried
conviction to the point of success.
The rifle team is a branch of the Cadet
Corps, since the Militia Department sup-
plies rifles, ammunition and targets. All
members of the Corps are given an oppor-
tunity to compete, the twenty whose pro-
gress is most satisfactory constituting the
team. The Athletic Association recognizes
rifle shooting as a school sport, and awards
colours for performance based upon matches
in which other corps compete. The Dom-
inion Marksmen competitions provide con-
tinuous shooting throughout the season with
awards of bronze, silver, and gold badges
according to progress. The two most
serious competitions are those of the Dom-
inion of Canada RiHe Association fthree
shootsl, and the combined R.M.C. and
Mason Trophy Competition fone shootj.
Awards for rifle shooting were as follows:
"Dominion Nlarksmenn bronze and silver
pins to M. Leitch, Harry Smith and C.
Ambrose: gold pin to Ambrose, Ross Camp-
bell, K. Thomas and Harry Smith. The
Strathcona medal for best shot was won by
D. Stewart. First colours, awarded by the
Athletic Association, were earned by Ross
Campbell fcaptain of the teamf, and D,
Stewart, second colours by Thomas, Smith.
Ambrose and Leitch.
' R I F L li T IC A M
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Hari: Rmr: Lt-itch, Kelk, Smith, Stu-wan-t, .X. Mv.-Xrtlmr, 'I'h1mi:1s.
2nd DIVISIONAL SIGNALS
185 SPADINA AVENUE
EI ZQN, Have you 4'OllSitlt'l'Pfi ,mining n Militia unit? Largo numlmrs ot I TS.
Jgngf gl ' lgi w Olil Boys ou strength. Training i-misirts of Line .wud Wir-wh-ss 'Volo-
Ki a ,9grapliy. Latest vquipnit-ut and expr-rt iilsti-in-tiwi nvz1ilz1l'vle. Piwmlntiuiis
wk lpW. fW! 1-'Q to cmuniissioiis only iuaflo trmn N.f'.O. peisoiilii-I.
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Their Maiesties, King George V and Queen Mary-
25 Years of their Reign
H. N. TATTERSALL
ITH the wisdom of the ages, the Cor-
onation Stone in Westminster Abbey
broods over the destiny of the British Em-
pire. On May 6th, l9l0, King Edward the
Seventh was gathered unto his fathers, and
George, his son, ascended the throne. "Le
roi est mort. Vive le roi." ln the year
l935, a grateful people raised the Song of
Jubilee for his lVlajesty's reign. For twenty-
five years the Stone had watched, and
observed affairs of state with the musing
smile of experience.
ln the days of Queen Victoria, many
shrewd political observers prophesied the
passing of the British monarchial system,
and even the Queen, herself, feared the
destruction of the throne. Yet, to-day, when
other dynasties have crashed, the throne and
the House of Windsor have not only sur-
vived, but have become more deeply rooted
in the loyalty and affection of the nation.
This falsification of forecast and fear is
capable of a very simple explanation-in the
persons of Their Majesties, King George and
During the King's reign, Britain has
passed through many crises, but, through
them all, George the Fifth has shown extra-
ordinary powers of tact and statesmanship.
ln the difficult political situation of I9I l,
when the House of Lords lost the power of
veto over the legislation of the House of
Commons, when ireland was torn with in-
ternal strife, when England reeled and
steadied herself in the General Strike of
l926, and, finally, when the country was
forced off the Gold Standard in l932, the
King conducted affairs of state with pru-
dence and wisdom. He has always acted
strictly within the Constitution, and yet his
influence has not been limited by it.
Changes of government have not affected
him, for he has kept himself free from
political bias, and has served with the
statesmen of all schools in the good govern-
ment of the land,
ln the dark davs of the War. the King
bore a heavv burden with amazing cheerful-
ness and calm. lVlanV great sacrifices were
demanded of the nation, and the King led
the way, meeting all demands with readiness
of spirit. The Royal Household was as
strictly rationed as the rest of the country,
and no wine was allowed on the table until
the termination of hostilities. His lVlajesty
suffered with the people, and his kindness,
friendliness, and confidence in adversity,
endeared him to all his subjects, making him
beloved, not as a figurehead, but as a man.
During his eventful reign, the Empire has
gained an astonishing unity of purpose, and
political solidarity. By lmperial Confer-
ences, Britain and her Dominions and
Colonies have grown in mutual understand-
ing of their problems and policies, and have
been able to work together in exceptional
harmony. But, above the ties of Law and
Commerce, is the stronger bond of affection.
When the call to arms rang out, men rallied
from every corner of the globe to serve their
King. They suffered, bled, and died, not
for gain or glory, but in loyalty to the
throne, the nation, and the empire.
Without the throne, the Empire would
dissolve. Their Majesties are its sensitive
heart, to which all their subjects are drawn
by a common love. Treaties may be broken,
but the people's affection for their King and
Queen is sufficient, alone, to preserve the
It has always been the King's desire to be
regarded as the l-lead of a great house. ln
one of his Christmas broadcasts, he said, "l
would like to think that you who are listen-
ing to me now, are bound to me and to one
another by the spirit of one great family."
That he has succeeded in gathering his peo-
ple together is largely due to his sympathetic
consideration of all the members of his
house, and to a happy knack of putting
himself in the other man's place,
To Her Maiesty, Queen Mary, the King
gives not a little credit for the success of his
reign. She has been his guide, counsellor
and friend, as well as his wife and the
mother of his children. With prudence and
judgment she has watched over the Royal
Household, and given a high moral tone to
the Court. As a mother, she has brought
up her family to a strict sense of duty to the
Empire, teaching them to win for themselves
the respect and affection of the people. So,
in her time of trial during the King's illness
in l928, the sympathy of the Empire went
out to her, and her burden of anxiety was
shared by all her people.
That time of sickness and distress was a
revelation. When His lVlajesty's illness be--
came critical, a pall of gloom settled over
the Empire, and an anxious people offered
heartfelt prayers for its monarch. That he
did recover was, according to the Royal
doctors, because he willed himself to live for
his people. When, at last, he was able to
return to his duties, the Empire bowed in
humble and glad thanksgiving. Not even
the celebrations of the jubilee, entered into
so heartily by the very outposts of the Em-
pire, gave finer evidence of the esteem which
upholds the British Throne. Not imperial
sway, but imperial fellowship, is the bond of
Thus, in the troublous days of economic
depression, when burdens were heavy and
anxieties many, the British peoples have
been guided by sympathy and kinclliness to
the dawn of a better day, and it has been
their good fortune to have had so wise a
King, so gracious a Queen.
Through all the dust of Time, the Stone
of Destiny has watched the ways of men. It
has seen the armies of the proud come to
naught and the common people rise to
power, but it has seen no reign more colour-
ful ancl glorious, no reign fraught with
deeper significance for the welfare of the
world, than the reign of George and Mary
This essay was one of twentv-Eve prize winning essays in the Dominion-
wide competition sponsored by the Robert Simpson Company.
On the Death of Autumn
j. N. EMERSON
The dreary autumn creeps
Into my soul.
And yet my heart still beats
l see the autumn glowing red.
But even then, when melancholy, dead-
The sordid stains-
And reeking smoky hres-
The funeral pyres
Of Autumnis beauty.
l roam throughout this month of mists
O'er marshy lands, Where gently drifts
The sultry breeze.
Where now are nature's lovely gifts,
When sweeping gale, and wind uplifts
The falling leaves?
Her glowing beauty, her gold, her red
Seem glorious, yet to entomb a dead
And ageing life, whose charm has fled,
Whose rosy cheeks reveal gaunt glaring eyes
Which seem melancholy, sadg she yet denies
That death has come.
Cold and grey, the days prolong,
Autumn sings her dreary song
Throughout the bare-limbed trees.
The cold and frost pervade the air.
The lone, gaunt birds just sit and stare
Waiting for the colder blasts of winter,
Slowly, slowly, day by day
The colours dull, the leaves decay.
The shroud of Autumn, lean, forlorn,
Contains a corpse, then Nature-born,
Comes Winter. The month of mists is dead.
A Voyage Into Space
WILLIAM E. GRIEVE
iispace can be adequately defined as be-
ing a complete Vacuum, between the sun,
the planets, the stars, the nebulae, etc.,"
declared the eminent professor from his
prominent position on the platform of the
large lecture hall. His audience, composed
of the astronomy students of the great Uni-
versity, were intensely interested and, for
once, all were paying extraordinary atten-
tion to the speaker. "lf it were possible,"
the professor's "if" was greatly accented by
his sharp, piercing voice, 'ito reach a posi-
tion almost completely unaffected by the
pull of gravity of our planet, the ever in-
accessible space would thus have been
reached. Man would fulfil one of his
greatest ambitions-to travel into the un-
known and return-bearing, most likely, a
completely new insight into the annals of
At this point one member of the audience
seemingly lost interest in the lecture. i-le
began to ponder upon an extremely large
subject, yet directly related to one of the
smallest words in the English language, the
ever important wif". Ulf! if! if!" The word
was running in the mind of this student, like
the constant hum of a high-pitched dynamo.
The following few weeks his friends noticed
that he wasnit his usual self. l-le seemed
worried and, whenever anyone asked him if
he was in any trouble or anything was
wrong, he always made a denial of it. john
Vvesterby, for that was the boy's name, was
a clever student in the subject of chemistry,
and one quite interested in the co-related
subject astronomy. l-le possessed a labora-
tory of his own and he usually consumed his
spare time conducting experiments devised
primarily by his own ingenious mind.
He realized that the only factor standing
in the way of a trip into space was that of
fuel. No fuel had as yet been invented that
possessed the extreme power and the com-
pactness needed to propel a rocket at such
tremendous speed as would be necessary for
such a trip. He worked unceasingly in his
spare time, mixing liquids and solids, liquids
and liquids, testing and developing and
balancing chemical equations. When his
friends learned of his idea they considered
him at first as joking, but when they dis-
covered that he was in earnest they decided
that he must be insane to believe and
attempt to foster such a foolish notion.
From that date forward, John offered no fur-
ther confidences to his friends. One eve-
ning, while working late, he happened to
be testing a liquid, which he believed pos-
sessed all the qualities necessary for the
required fuel. He applied a current with an
electromotive force of about one hundred
volts and kept his eyes glued to the meter-
dial in front of him. Was the hand moving
or was it just his imagination? No, he was
sure of it now, the hand was slowly ascend-
ing the dial. The fuel was a success. A
giddy feeling of exaltation swept over him,
almost causing him to faint.
For two whole years he worked upon the
development and building and testing of the
rocket. He considered the usefulness and
advantage of a gyroscope, the best dimen-
sions for his craft, a method of avoiding
meteorites and numerous other problems un-
intelligible to the non-scientific mind. At
last after these years of great toil and after
great expense, only possible through the
wealth of his father, the rocket was com-
pleted. John was an impulsive chap and
whenever he set his mind on doing some-
thing he always attempted it as soon as pos-
sible. It was thus that he made his calcula-
tions for a direct trip to the planet of Mars.
When Mars and the Earth are in what the
astronomer calls "direct opposition" to each
other, they are the nearest possible in the
elliptical path of each. The distance at this
time is approximately thirty-five million
miles. Probably a clearer idea of the dis-
tance may be realized by the reader if it is
stated that it would take a train, travelling
at the speed of a mile a rninute, seventy-six
years to reach this planet. This position
occurs every fifteen to seventeen years and,
as the opposition near perihelion was not far
distant Ca matter of three monthsl, john
Westerby planned to leave then on his
momentous voyage. The date was set and
final arrangements as to certain positions ol
constellations and the likelihood of meteo-
rites in the plotted path through space were
made with considerable exactness and
The eventful day dawned and after last
minute preparations as to the fitting of his
oxygen suit, food and the adjusting of the
miniature telescope mounted within the
rocket, John said good-bye to his parents
and climbed into the impressive-looking
ship of space. flt might be mentioned here
that the reason john's parents so readily
acquiesced to the voyage was because they
were of the opinion that the ship would
never leave the ground. They were entirely
mistakenj The metal door clanged shut.
Did the closing of this door signify the clos-
ing of the book of life for this poor mortal,
or was it the beginning of a scientific ex-
periment ever afterwards to be renowned in
the history of the world? At precisely nine
p.m., john lighted his instrument panel and
closely watched the flickering motion of the
numerous needles on the circular dials.
spread out in neat array, directly in front of
him. Due to the peculiar system of indirect
lighting, the inside of the ship appeared to
its sole occupant as a ghostly shape, unreal
and almost impossible in its fantastic design.
For just about five seconds or less, John was
afraid he might lose his nerve. He was
attempting something never before done by
many trying to explore The Almighty's Uni-
verse. Was he breaking some powerful law
of God? It was a horrible thought, project-
ing icy drops of perspiration upon his brow.
This feeling soon left him, however, and he
steeled himself for the trip ahead. I-le
turned the ignition switch and adjusted the
electromotive force to one hundred volts.
Now the big moment was at hand. Slowly,
very slowly, he allowed the peculiar-looking
lever in his right hand to move backward.
A giddy, sickening sensation assailed him,
a terrific pounding noise battered his ear-
drums and he suddenly lost consciousness.
When he regained his normal senses a glance
through the porthole at his left side proved
to him that he was out of the earth's atmos-
phere. He was so delighted and enthralled
by the amazing vista presented on the other
side of the portholes that for some time he
forgot to shut off his motor. Once inside
this vacuum the rocket would continue to
travel at exactly the same speed as when it
entered, unless, of course, it came in contact
with some material substance. Thus there
was a useless Waste of the valuable fuel.
He was outside the earth, staring down
at our world, which resembled a luminous
whirling marble against the satiny black
void, staring down at the whole Solar Sys-
tem, whose lighted spheres swung in their
orbits about the blazing yellow-white ball
that dwarfed them all by its size and fierce
brilliancy. Fascinated, he found himself in
the midst of blazing star-clusters, whose
myriad suns stared out at him like the
jewels of some radiant tiara, with an in-
communicable ecstasy he peered into the
abysses of vast gaseous nebulae, all cloudy-
shaped and mysteriously glowing, passing
him at hair-raising nearness. The spell-
bound rapture he felt had mounted almost
to a delirium, but gradually he began to
realize his actual position and surroundings
in a more worldly-accepted sense. Terrified,
John realized that the rocket fuel was still
being exploded in the tubes. He had used
a tremendous amount of his precious fuel
He could never reach the earth again. He
might get to Mars, but he would there be
doomed. As the full extent of his plight
began to sweep over him, he became a rav-
ing maniac, tearing his hair and carrying on
in a most inhuman fashion.
He was brought back to a more normal
appreciation of the situation, when he saw
through the front porthole that the little
planet of Mars appeared to be rushing at
him at a terrifying speed. He fought down
the impulse to faint and applied the two
reverse rockets with full power in each. By
slowly gauging the fuel supplied to these
rocket-tubes he stopped the terrific speed at
which the ship had been travelling, and made
a very successful landing on a rocky plateau.
He had reached Mars.
ln one week and six days he had travelled
thirty-hve million miles. It seemed incred-
ible and yet it was true. Yes, it certainly
was true. There he was stranded upon ax
dead planet, or at least it appeared dead.
He decided that there would be no advant-
age in remaining in the ship and moaning
over his plight, so adjusting his oxygen-suit,
he stepped onto the land of Mars. For two
exciting weeks he explored the surrounding
land, existing upon his fast-diminishing food
supply. From what he had seen on his
approach and from his numerous explora-
tions, he ascertained that a large proportion
of the surface was a wide desert interspersed
with huge rocky plateaus, similar to the one
had come to rest.
to the frozen polar
on which his rocket-ship
The water supply was
most of it being confined
caps. The astronomer's uvenetian canals"
were not canals at all, but streaks of white
rock crystal. Rainfall was very scanty and
practically non-existent over large portions
of the planet. The air was very thin and
dry and much like that on the highest moun-
tains on earth. The weather was constantly
cold and John imagined that the winters
would probably be about twice as long as
the terrestial fthe Martian period of revolu-
tion at a mean distance of liiln million
miles from the sun is 687 days, although the
daily revolution, in twenty-four hours and
thirty-seven minutes, and the axial inclina-
tion is almost the same as the earth'sJ. Al-
though Mars' diameter is only 4,216 miles,
John found that the gravity pull was ap--
proximately the same as on our own planet.
Considering this fact, he decided that the
density must be extremely great, as had been
hinted at by the astronomer's spectroscope.
Here was proof, but of what good was it?
He was doomed.
The Solar Universe is C-od's greatest
creation, but it was evidently not meant to
be explored by man. It was thus that John
Westerby died upon the planet of Mars, and
the people of earth never heard about the
most marvellous voyage ever undertaken in
the world's history. The local newspapers
ran a small article relating how John
Westerby, son of the wealthy R. M.
Westerby, disappeared in an attempted trip
in a new type of aeroplane. l-low narrow-
minded were those people, and yet we can-
not blame them. Man will not believe the
The professor's "if" came true in one
sense, but failed in another. A voyage into
space had been made by man, and yet man
would never know that this fantastic trip had
really been accomplished.
As It Was in the Beginning
T. E. HETHRINC-TON
"Hercules hacked at the Hydra.
Severed each horrible head:
Vain his persistence to end its existence
For two sprouted up in their stead."
After the storm of destruction has ceased,
On a thousand fields, since Time began,
Nations have striven to fetter the beast:
Treaty of statesman, petition ot priest
All unavailing! lts terror, increased,
Shrivels the Race of Man.
Yvhat does it profit us that we discern
An atom's power or an orbit's wane,
Harness the elements, each in its turng
Conquer disease and its product, the germ?
Mockeries, these! Are we never to learn?-
War has escaped again.
Born out of greed and engendered in pride:
What shall destroy this monstrous art?
Never the fear of its terrible tide,
Never the crosses in rows side by side,
Only the creed of a Man who once died,--
Only a change of heart.
OW often do we, in the midst of this
modern world, commit ourselves to the
study of great men and their legacies to
succeeding generations! Architects of all
ages have left to us great works which are
everlasting memorials to their skill. All the
great civilizations have left us examples of
their architectural genius, and it is ours to
appreciate their priceless bequests.
The architecture of ancient Egypt is a
primary contribution to world architecture.
The methods of construction were so essen-
tially simple and the materials so imperish-
able, that its present good condition is unique
among architectural relics.
Standing alone on a windswept stretch of
desert sand, where for centuries the hot
Egyptian sun has beaten down upon them.
and the blue moon of the Egyptian night has
smiled upon their ancient walls, are the
pyramids of Ghizeh. These for the most
part are tombs of the kings of the fourth
dynasty, and have braved the ravages of
time. to link us with the ancient land of the
To the Greeks fell the role of inventing
the grammar of conventional forms, on
which all subsequent European architecture
is based. The materials at their disposal,
such as wood, stone, and mud-clay, induced
them to introduce a more delicate form of
architecture than was found in Egypt or
Mesopotamia. Masterpieces such as the
Erechtheum and Parthenon are now in ruins,
but are yet famous the world overg but
eventually the Greeks yielded to a greater
power-that of Rome.
Like the rest of Roman civilization,
Roman architecture is a manifestation of the
essentially direct and practical Roman mind.
It strove not for massive beauty, but only
for enduring service. Roman builders were
the first to use concrete, which gave them an
almost imperishable material that could be
moulded into a homogeneous mass exerting
no thrust when set, and this enahlecl
them to attack and solve entirely new prob-
lems in architecture. To this day, Roman
roads, bridges, ampitheatres, arches and
temples exist, wherever the eagle of Eternal
Rome flew. All through Europe are rem-
nants of Roman architecture. Some of the
most famous architectural masterpieces are
attributed to Rome, and shall ever be
memorials to the days when Rome was mis-
tress of the world.
About the year 900, fierce tribes of
pirates from the north ravaged the coast of
France, and Charles, the simple king of
France, yielded to them a tract of land
around the mouth of the river Seine. Here
they settled, and soon became one of the
most civilized of European peoples. These
Normans developed a style of architecture
derived from the Romanesque, but differing
greatly from this inasmuch as it was very
fond of geometrical forms, such as zig-zags,
general crudeness in the carving of figures,
and daring originality in constructional
ideas. It may be identified by the use of
the rounded arch, thick walls with small
windows, and gigantic round pillars. Dur-
ham cathedral, in part, is an example of
Norman work. Many of the older abbeys
also show strong Norman influence.
Gothic architecture is a term used vari-
ously, but in general it is that type which de-
veloped from the Romanesque and became
general in Europe, about the middle of the
thirteenth' century. It grew out of the desire
to construct simply and beautifully, churches
completely vaulted in stone, with ribbed
vaults, nave clerestory windows, and having
the minimum of wall surface, so as to leave
large areas for stained glass. Sainte Chapelle,
in Paris, built during the years IZ46-l248,
reveals the main object of Gothic architec-
ture. One may usually recognize Gothic
architecture by the following characteristics:
l. The use of decorated ribbed vaults.
2. Pointed arches.
3. The subdivision of windows by means
4. Use of decorated flying buttresses and
5. General tendency toward naturalism
in wood carving.
6. The frequent use of vertical rather
than horizontal lines in window tracery.
Although Gothic architecture originated
in churches, it soon spread to barns and the
hall of the manor lord, and even to indus-
trial buildings to some extent. Examples of
Gothic ecclesiastical architecture in England
are the cathedrals of York, Salisbury, and
Canterbury, while on the continent there are
those of Rouen, Laon, Cologne, and Amiens.
For such a type of architecture, men strove
in the middle ages, and the fruits of their
labour are monuments to their name and
Thus we see the steady progress there has
been toward beauty and endurance in archi-
tecture. Great architects have come and
departed from this world, but the results of
their labours, linger on as a memorial to by-
ln elder days of art,
Builders wrought with greatest care,
Each minute and unseen part,
For the gods see everywhere.
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THE MATTERHORN ABBOTSFORD BAD LANDS, SOUTH DAKOTA
VENICE THE ELBE YELLOWSTONE CANYON
MELROSE ABBEY FORTH BRIDGE
CASTLE MOUNTAIN, BANFF MT. WASHBURN, YELLOWSTONE PARK
Irish Legends and Folklore
OWHERE is there a country so rich in its
legends and folklore as lreland. No-
where is there a nation which has so pre-
served its ancient literature that the
individual can produce tables of his descent,
and designate with certainty, even in the
darkness of prehistoric ages, the race from
which he has sprung. This folklore is a
strange conglomeration of reality, supersti-
tion and humour. Every rock, every lake
and every ruin has its own particular history.
Many legends have their setting 'in beauti-
ful Killarney. ln my estimation there is no
more exquisite piece of scenery than the
three lakes viewed from the Windy Cap.
They lie far below nestling in the heart of
the mountains, diamonds inlaid in a setting
of emerald. One could believe it was
Fairyland. And it is Fairyland. For below
Killarney, the legend states, lies the Land
of eternal Youth. In ancient days when
O'Donaghue owned all this land, he dived
headlong into the water from the tower of
Ross Castle to reclaim his lost youth.
Muckross Abbey, a beautiful vine-clad
ruin, stands on the shore of the middle lake.
It was built almost a thousand years ago by
Saint Francis and a group of monks. The
Devil became alarmed at the good the abbey
was doing and decided to destroy it. He
took a huge bite of rock out of a mountain
and flew towards Muckross with it in his
mouth. Saint Francis hearing of his coming
went out to meet him. He struck Satan
with such force that he dropped the rock
into the lake and fled. To-day a solitary
island lies in the middle lake. ln line with
it is Muckross Abbey, and a huge bite in the
skyline of the mountains. Within the abbey
stands an old yew tree which is reported to
be as old as the abbey itself. It is said that
if this tree is cut or damaged it will bleed
and the person who inflicted the injury will
die within the year. A strong iron railing
protects the tree from the vandalism and
disbelief of tourists.
Beyond Muckross Abbey lies Buckeen
Bridge-"bridge of the little trout." lt is a
common belief that the person who bathes
his feet in its waters will never have tooth-
ache. The person who bathes his elbow will
never suffer from backache. Everywhere
one runs across similar superstitions. At
Ardmore on the south-east coast is Saint
Declan's holy stone. It is a huge boulder
weighing several tons, set up between two
stones. The tide keeps this hollow full of
water. Each year hundreds of pilgrims,
completely clothed, crawl beneath this stone
through the water, hoping to be cured ot
rheumatism. The legend tells us that Saint
Declan possessed a holy bell which had been
blessed by the Pope. About a thousand
years ago, when he set sail to establish a
mission, he discovered he had left his bell
behind. A few days later he found it float-
ing on top of a huge stone, following the
ship. Saint Declan vowed to set up his
mission where the great stone beached. He
followed it to Ardmore, where it stands to--
Another famous lrish saint was Saint
Kelvin. He was forced to live the life of a
hermit on account of the amorous attentions
of a maid Kathleen. Eventually, the legend
relates, Saint Kelvin was forced to push the
young lady into the lake. Her ghost is said
to appear on a huge stone every night.
Tragedy is a favourite subject of the lrish
legend. The Colleen Bawn Rock in Kil-
larney is a vivid reminder of one dark
stormy night, when a lunatic was hired by a
man to drown his former sweetheart from
At Blarney Castle, five miles north of
Cork, each year thousands of tourists kiss
the Blarney Stone. No one knows the origin
of the custom. Even how the word
Mblarneyn was introduced into the English
language is rather hazy. It is believed that
Queen Elizabeth used this word as an ex-
pression of annoyance, when Dermot Mc-
Carthy repeatedly refused to surrender the
castle. The inspiration for all these tourists
was probably supplied by this little doggerel
by Father Prout:
"There is a stone there, that whoever
Oh! he never misses to grow eloquent.
'Tis he may clamber to a lady's chamber,
Or become a member of parliament.
A clever spouter he'll sure turn out: or
An out-and-outer to be let alone
Don't hope to hinder him, or to bewilder
Sure he's a pilgrim from the Blarney
ln the old days people who kissed the
stone were hung by their heels over the edge
of the parapet. One day someone was in-
jured and since then the stone has been
approached by a different method. It is
quite simple. While somebody sits on your
legs, you lean back, struggle under the stone,
and kiss the base. Then you get up as
quickly as possible and congratulate your-
self. Unfortunately some practical joker
conceived the idea of smearing lamp black
on the lower surface of the stone.
There is a rather interesting legend about
a small but deep lake on the road to Cashel.
Although this lake is only about a hundred
yards or so across, no one can hurl a stone
more than half way across. The legend
also says that it is extremely unlucky to take
more than three fish from its Waters. A
certain young man who was ignorant of this
superstition, caught more than three fish.
As it was a warm day he decided to go
swimming. Shortly after his clothes were
found on the bank. Nothing more was
heard of him until a month later his relatives
received a letter from Australia asking them
to send him some clothes.
These are a few legends related to
southern lreland. But they are only a few,
drawn from an inexhaustible source. They
reveal the part which superstition and the
supernatural has played in the life of the
peasant. Greater still, they explain the
passionate love of an lrishman for his stony
"Fear and folyshe hardinesse corrupteth
the valientnes of man, for whi?"
-Wilkinson, after Aristotle.
ORE than any other character of Shake-
speare's fwith the possible exception
of Ml-lamletul "Macbeth" has given rise to
exhaustive research, abundant comment, as
well as a surfeit of misdirected experiment.
We know no more of what the author in-
tended the man to be like than what we find
in the playg and the character of Macbeth
as it is written is so universal, so all-embrac-
ing, so elastic, that critics have been prone
to choose their theories first and subse-
quently to fit the individual to the theory.
The only people who may escape from the
temptation to do so are the actors who have
themselves assumed the role. They must,
of necessity, interpret the personality as he
is most likely to be effective on the stage,
which was obviously the author's intent. A
survey of contemporary criticism of the
great actors would therefore seem to lead
us to the correct identity of the most com-
plex and yet the most universally applicable
of the Master's creations.
Macbeth was played during Shakespc-:are's
T H E
lifetime by Richard Burbage fthe originator
of most of his leading partsl, but unfortun-
ately no record whatever of his perform-
ance exists. Even the date of the first pro-
duction has been lost. Dr, Simon Forman,
that infamous astrologer, has recorded in
his diary a performance as early as l6l0,
but no details of the acting were given.
No record is available of any subsequent
performance up till the time of Charles l.
On November Sth, I664, Thomas Betterton
assumed the role at l..incoln's lnn Fields
Theatre, acting the original text as given in
the First Folio: in l672, at Dorset Gardens.
he presented a version of the tragedy by
Sir William Davenant. This unfortunate
perversion of "Macbeth" survived for many
years, and along with Colley Cibber's mu-
tilations obscured the impersonations by
many great actors of Shakespearean char-
acters. ln this presentation a chorus of
"singing witches" was introduced findica-
tive of the complete misunderstanding of the
reason for the presence of the witchesj, in
order to bring a group of beautiful women
before the audience.
Davenant's transcription of the play con-
tinued to be used until the time of David
Carrick, who, in I774, presented "'Mac-
beth' as written by Shakespeare." fMr.
C-arrick took the liberty of inserting bits of
his own writing here and there, notably a
dying speech so that Macbeth might hold the
stage till the endif But if contemporary
writers are-to be believed he gave a per-
formance which for sheer expression of the
haunted, despairing, fiend-tortured soul was
far beyond anything seen up to that time.
They tell us that, after the murder, holding
the blood-stained daggers aloft, "his face
grew whiter and whiter," and that his whole
expression of ghastliness and horror was
tremendously effective. Disregarding dis-
crepancies of costume and scenery, it is
doubtful if Crarrick's performance of the part
has ever been surpassed.
John Philip Kemble, brother and leading
man of the illustrious Sarah Siddons, gave a
performance which is chiefly notable for
business innovations which have stayed with
the play until the present. l-le had the bell
"inviting" Macbeth to murder the king, ring
twice instead of the usual once, to intimate
the time of night. l-le was the first actor to
dispense with the ghost of Banquo, an ex-
pedient which leaves to the actor of Mac-
beth the task of representing the ghost to the
audience. Kemble's ideal of Macbeth has
been preserved by his biographer Boaden,
who writes as follows: i'Macbeth is a fatalist
and conceives that certain beings are the
organs of destiny. Fate will always bring
its decrees to their completion. It is useless
to question what has been pronounced by
the spirits, to whom all mortal consequences
The success of any portrayal of Macbeth
depends largely upon a sustained atmos-
phere of the preternatural. Macbeth calls it
"this supernatural soliciting." However it
may be obtained, the critics found it respon-
sible for the great success of Edmund Kean.
who presented the play in its original form
at Drury Lane Theatre in l8l4. Following
Garrick's lead, he made terror the keynote
of his performance. Although short, he
apparently evinced a rather remarkable
vigour in his movements, all of which
assisted towards his compelling impersona-
William Charles Macready gave his usual
scholarly and scrupulously correct reading
of Macbeth, and was esteemed in his day the
greatest Thane of all time. The super-
natural element was again uppermost, and
the critics were also impressed by the num-
ber of grunts and pregnant pauses which he
injected into his performance.
Samuel Phelps, one of the finest men ever
to grace the English stage, presented the
play at Sadler's Wells Theatre on Mav 2 7th,
l844. ln this production he used a version
of Davenant's contortion. Later, however,
in September, 184 7, he revived the tragedy
with such conscientious attention to Shake-
speare that the whole of London was quite
rightfully shocked. To quote the London
"Athenaeum"-"Since Edmund Kean we
have seen nothing better for vigour and
vivid effect." Phelps concentrated on con-
tinuous activity, we are told, and an ex-
treme comparison between imagination and
The great American actor, Edwin Booth,
gave faccording to William Winter? na clear
and smooth performance, presenting a dis-
tinct study of fiend-inspired, compulsory
criminality." lnherent majesty and military
dash appear to have been the basis of his
interpretation, and fto quote Winter again,
"he gave a study of fine imaginative and
Sir Henry lrving, whose career closed one
chapter of the history of the theatre only to
open a new and better one, presented what
has been judged the finest performance of
"Macbeth" seen within the last century,
ranking equally perhaps with Garrick's. He
was an astute business man, and published
beforehand a pamphlet cleverly contrived to
stimulate argument. ln his performance,
however, lrving made no attempt to follow
out his theory, which will be discussed later
on. He was accounted supreme as an actor
when interpreting intellectual struggle or the
conflict of the will with an uncontrollable
force, as such, his interpretation of Macbeth
must have been superlative.
Many actors since lrving have assumed
the role, notably Richard Mansfield, Robert
Mantell, Sir Herbert Tree, Edward H.
Sothern, and more latterly Lyn Harding and
Charles Laughtong but few have added new
ideals or business to the part. We have
come to the end of our history, and it now
remains to gather together the essences of
the various presentations and discuss the
identity of the man Macbeth.
We find that the keynote of all the inter-
pretations is fear. Ambition may indeed
be the prompter of the first few incidents,
but the play is undoubtedly a study in fear,
as it affects Macbeth, Lady Macbeth,
Banquo, Malcolm and Macduff. If Macbeth
is purely ambitious, why does he say:
"lf chance will have me king, why
chance may crown me
Without my stir?"
An ambitious man would have entertained
no such thoughts. If ambition is the central
passion, why does the author introduce the
witches? Why did he not make Macbeth
the slave of ambition as he does Richard the
Third? Macbeth throughout the play is a
slave of fear.
At the beginning it is the fear fostered by
i'Banquo: Good sir, why do you start,
and seem to fear
Things that do sound so fair?"
When the superstition develops it becomes
a fear of those forces which are gradually
devouring his being:
i'Macbeth: l am afraid to think what l
Look on't again l dare not."
When he avowedly assumes the cloak of a
villain, it is a fear of the future, a fear of
the fate which he knows he cannot cheat:
i'lVlacbeth: fhaving been told that none
of woman born shall harm him?
Then live, Macduffg what need l fear
But yet I'll make assurance doubly sure
And take a bond of fate. Thou shalt
That l may tell pale-hearted fear it lies,
And sleep in spite of thunder."
And when at the last he realizes that the
forces of evil have duped him completely, a
wild, inane bravado superimposes itself on
his moral cowardice, as in "Antony and
U ........ To be furious
ls to be frightened out of fear, and
in that mood
The dove will peck the estridgef'
Each of the actors mentioned excelled in
the expression of one at least of these fears.
Betterton, Kemble and, to a certain extent,
T H E
Macready brought forth the kingly, upright
man, wasting away from the fear of the evil
enveloping him. Carrick and Kean pre-
sented the man as full of fiery vigour, but
awed by the suggestion of the supernatural,
-combining the fear of the weird sisters
with the physical fury inspired by terror.
Phelps showed the man in terror of fate and
the future. Booth managed to express all
the fears, but, it seems, from a purely poetic
standpoint. lrving excelled, as we have
said, in the expression of intellectual
struggle, and must therefore have been most
supernatural, the internal evil, and the future.
effective in the scenes depicting fear
Superstition, or fear of those things which
are beyond human understanding, has been
belief, of course, made it impossible for
a powerful agent in the construction
tory. Until the time of George the
witches were thought to exist, and to
porate the tempting evils of the world.
people to understand that evil is a part of
every human being,-an internal, not an
external force. For this reason they could
not gather from the play the ultimate func-
tion of the weird sisters as an enemy within
the fortress. Edmund Kean, in l8l4, was
the first to realize this. "I'll have the witches
played properly," he said. Previously they
had been accustomed to sweep on and off
the stage in the voluminous skirts of the day,
with lace caps, mittens, and muffs. Kean
changed their appearance, their style of act-
ing, and their atmosphere, thus restoring
them to their proper place as the embodi-
ment of the subconscious mind. This is the
first of Macbeth's apprehensions.
The second is fear of the evil in himself.
The renowned Fanny Kemble has said:
"From the first scene of the play till the last
the wounded soul of Macbeth writhes and
groans over its own deterioration." lrving's
performance illustrated this remarkably well.
Obviously one must either despise or fear
that which he hates. Macbeth hates the
evils in himself which prompted these
crimes: but he cannot despise them for the
reason that they are able to overcome him.
He can and does fear them.
Before the fear of the future could over-
take Macbeth he must have become a com-
plete villain. Whether the change from a
good man to a knave is possible or not, we
must discover. The English commentator
Dowden doubts whether such a radical
transformation could take place in any man,
but such changes occur. Liquor, for one,
may effect that change: and Macbeth was
partaking of a much more intoxicating drink.
He drained to its glittering depths the
"poisoned chalice" of Ambition. According
to the play the Thane was a fine man at the
beginning of the action. l-le is referred to
as "brave Macbeth" and "Bellona's bride-
groom." l-le was not, as lrving wrote in his
published pamphlet ftotally at variance with
his performancej, "a poet with his brain and
a villain with his heart .... l-lypocrite,
traitor and regicide, he threw over his crimes
the glamour of his own poetic, self-torturing
thought." This theory is, of course, utterly
wrong. If we do not accept at the start the
presence of good in Macbeth, there can be
no struggle between good and evil in the
man, and the whole structure of the play
topples. What, then, turns Macbeth from a
hero into an utter knave?
It is the same power of evil which drew
the Irish Cuchulain forth to his death, wooed
by half-truths and indefinite prophecies. It
is the fear-inspiring recognition of one's own
sin. Present also, however, is the fear the
Thane bears for material things which show
him up as a rogue and which will not let him
escape the realities of his crime. The Ger-
man authority Gervinus suggests that Mac-
beth Was far behind his times: that he re-
sented the advancement and culture of the
English: that he was a warrior, pure and
simple, and would have lived splendidly
three or four hundred years earlier. Here
we have a man whose sympathies are with
a Wilder, less intellectual age ffrequent
mention of the "good old days" is found in
his speechesl, possessed of a hypersensitive
imagination, and morally weak, opposed by
the internal fear of evil and the vivid, reali-
ties of a time to which he does not belong.
The victor is apparent. It is because we see
that Macbeth is fighting a losing battle that
we can find some sympathy fand we doll
for a man who is a "hypocrite, traitor and
regicidef' colcl to all suffering but his own.
This earthly terror, as distinct from the
supernatural, was accentuated in the per-
formance of Samuel Phelps in 1847, who
even went so far as to accept literally the
stage direction at the end of the play, and
introduce the gory, dripping head of Mac-
beth stuck on the end of a pike.
The fear which drives Macbeth to final
desperation and insane fury is the last and
most overwhelming. The Thane was a
powerful man physically, or he could not,
when fighting Macdonwald, have
. . . . unseam'd him from the nave
to the chaps,
And f1x'd his head upon our
Although his frame was somewhat worn
down by events, at the end of the play he
is still powerful enough to overcome several
assailants before he tackles Macduff. This
strong physique combined with a mind
nearly mad with fear produces an individual
who little thinks what he does, but struggles
blindly and frantically in a last effort to de-
feat the fate which has so cunningly de-
ceived him. This frantic, drowning, desper-
ately pathetic wreck of a man is the last pic-
ture we behold of Macbeth. It was so
beautifully illustrated in the performances of
particularly Carrick, Kean and Booth, that
the audiences are said to have wept at the
death of Hmad Macbeth."
He was broad and sincere, superstitious
and imaginative, strong yet weak: suscept-
ible to flattery, because he was poetic: of
average intelligence, leaning heavily on his
wife's ability: vigorous, hopelessly romantic,
-don't you recognize him?
He is you or I. He is the infinite every-
body. He is the most complex and yet the
most simple of human beings. He is mor-
ally weak faren't we all?J, and circum-
stances combined to make him the object of
Fate's ironic whim. He is the pitiful result
of internal struggle lost to the enemy. His
only hope is despair. His courage is com-
pact of fears. He is alone. He will be
NTHONY KRUGER practiced black-
mail. He possessed a certain cold,
pasty perfection of features that might be
taken for handsomeness. This rather doubt-
ful attribute, an expensive wardrobe, and a
railroad ticket constituted the elegant
gentleman's entire substance. Until now he
had enjoyed a certain smug safety, but the
inevitable slip had occurred, a determined
father was after him, and five thousand dol-
lars had automatically been subtracted from
ln the second room of his cheap hotel
suite he was busily packing his apparel, his
only claim to membership in the social
world that had been his hunting-ground.
The feverish haste of this operation betrayed
the shallow bravado in the creature who
cowed women but could not face a man.
He was pale, his hands trembled. The small
amount of poor blood in his veins would
not flow freely. When danger came, he was
not a stag at bay, but a hyena trapped
against a wall.
Kruger crammed the last shirt into a
shabby portmanteau, and glanced about the
place that had served as lodgings for the
past two months. He switched off the lights
in the bedroom, and, picking up his hat and
coat, turned to leave. As his hand reached
for the handle of the door, the knob was
slowly moved from without. A quiet and
dignified old man stepped into the room.
His words were almost whispered-"lVlr.
Kruger backed away until he clutched the
edge of the table with his hands and steadied
himself. It seemed that the paste of his face
had become clammy and was running into
lumps. Pouches of cringing flesh bulged
under his staring eyes. His skin hung
loosely. His whole figure drooped, for
when he looked into those eyes that were
clamped on his own, he saw something so
terrible that his face was transparent with
fear. He gasped.
The upright old man spoke again,
"You have carried unhappiness into many
homes. You have wrecked the lives of good
people for too long. The misfortune you
brought to others is now visiting you. You
deserve to be squelched as a snake, but l
am giving you an equal chance."
When the speaker brought a revolver
from his pocket, Kruger broke down. He
mumbled hysterically. Cartridges had been
placed in three of the six chambers of the
gun. l-ie spun the cylinder several times
and held the weapon. I
"Pull the trigger-if you can."
The shaking, claw-like hands of the
slumped criminal could scarcely hold the
pistol whose weight seemed increased ten-
fold. The intruder silently withdrew. The
lock clicked audibly. The tortured soul
sagged in a chair by the window, firelight
glowing on his limp form.
A5 36 35 -Hi 95 -15
An hour later a corpulent man fussed with
his spectacles as he questioned the sleepy
mls there a Mr. Anthony Kruger regis-
"There was, sir, but Mr. Kruger left a
while ago. l-le didn't say where he was
The other seemed disturbed.
"Alright, thank you," he mumbled. l-le
walked to the doorway and lighted a cigar.
As he passed the sandstand he tore up a
cheque made out for five thousand dollars,
and went out into the rainy night, shaking
his head in perplexity.
Dinner with Borgia
ERNANDO GUIZANTE, secret emissary
of the Republic of Venice, was well
pleased. That night, Cesare Borgia, Duke
of Valentois and Romagna, pre-eminent
power in ltaly and deadly enemy of Venice,
was to dine at his house. For ten years
Guizante had lived as a rich merchant of
lVlantria. Now the enemy of his country
came to borrow money from him-to obtain
funds for an army to be used against Venice.
He was attired in his richest garments.
His gown was of thick velvet, trimmed with
fur. An emerald from Tartary gleamed.
cool and lustrous, on his hand. About his
neck hung a thick gold chain bearing an
ivory pendant, carved in Byzantine manner.
As he smiled, he toyed with the ivory.
ln the tessellated banquet hall, servants
were preparing the dinner. Candles shed a
soft radiance on the walls hung with Syrian
arras. The warm light was reflected from
golden plates, embossed and chased with
the finest arts of the goldsmiths. It glintecl
in dark fiagons of wine. touching them
amber, crimson, purple. The oranges, sent
by the Moslem lands of Egypt to Guizante
at his special order, glowed with golden
colour till they seemed part of the precious
dish in which they lay.
Guizante, looking down from the gallery
on the preparations, smiled again. Now, to
make certain other oreparations-of a verv
different kind. Unlocking a heavy oak
chest, he took out a golden cuo, a master-
piece of Renaissance art. Chips of moss
agate decorated its rim, delicately carved
figures moved in life-like procession about
the bowl. But that was not all. The pres-
sure of a thumbnail in an indentation in the
carving by one who knew the secret, would
open a false bottom, allowing a virulent
poison to mix with the wine that the goblet
would contain. No man might drink from
the poison cup, and live-Borgia would not.
Guizante descended to the banquet hall and
placed his cup beside the wines. He
ordered his servants from the room and sat
down to await his guest's arnival at the
'AlVlaster, your guest comes." With a
start, Guizante arose. A tall man in a dark,
muffling cloak was descending the stairs. As
he neared Guizante, he threw open his con-
cealing mantle. It was Cesare Borgia. As
ever, he was dressed in striking fashion: an
aquamarine blue doublet with a mantlet of
silver cloth swinging at his shoulders. ln his
cap a single great sapphire blazed. His
sword hilt was encrusted with jewels set by
Persian craftsmen of another age. At his
wrists and throat were sulphur-coloured
silksg Borgia, the incarnation of the Renais-
sance stood forth.
The face of the man was pale, delicately
handsome but with a firmness about the lips
and chin that was masculine. His hair shone
softly bright in the candle-glow. His eyes
-his eyes were those of one born to rule,
ruthless, but bold and just. They smoul-
dered with ominous fire in the countenance
of Borgia, duke and poisoner, warrior and
Guizante spoke, "Your Highness arrives
in excellent time. All is prepared for our
Borgia's lips smiled. "Splendid, noble
merchant-let us begin. l require food for
my body-as l also require money for my
"lf your Highness permits, we will discuss
that later." With a wave of his hand,
Guizante indicated the table. Borgia
nodded. They sat down and Guwizante
ordered the ritual of banqueting begun.
For some time there was but little con-
versation. The savoury courses passedg the
pheasant stuffed with fine herbs, the capons
broiled in wine, the sheep's head, the jellied
Then said Guizante, ul have here a most
excellent wine, sealed twenty years. If l
may recommend .... "
"All night Guizante, l shall try it."
Cuizante took up the poison cup. "A
noble wine requires a noble goblet," he re-
marked. He filled the cup to the brim with
the sparkling wine. It glittered in the light
like imprisoned sunshine. He began to pass
it to the Duke, but Borgia arrested the
"Drink," he commanded. With a slight
smile Guizante complied. He had been
expecting this-a precaution always taken
by Borgia-and had therefore not yet
allowed the poison he had placed in the
cup's false bottom to mix with the wine.
Now he passed it to the Duke, but first, first
his thumbnail found the catch. One sudden
imperceptible pressure, and the drink was
charged with deadly poison.
Borgia accepted the goblet, then set it
down before him. He laughed.
"A needless precaution, Guizante, but it
is a little habit of mine. You know, a host
will not drink his own poison cup."
"But what if servants should poison the
win unknown to the host?" asked Guizante.
He forced his glance away from the cup.
Ten thousand gold crowns for him from
Venice if Borgia died!
Cesare's lips tightened, Honly the great
attempt my death. Cnlv the great hate me
-because they are afraid."
He leaned back in his chair. His long
fingers rested on the edge of the table, by
the base of the cup. "You bring to my
mind the latest plot against my life."
"Yes?" said Guizante. Ten thousand
"A plot by the Venetians, engineed by a
clever traitor-my dear Guizante you have
spilled your wine! Yes, a plot by Venice--
but no more of that now. Here, l drink to
your health." '
Picking up the goblet, Borgia half emptied
its contents. At once Guizante's doubts and
fears were allayed. He recovered his com-
posure. How could the Duke have sus-
suspected?-and it was all over now!
Borgia replaced the cup. ul have a story
to relate, Guizantef' he announced, and you
as host must listen."
W I G
Guizante nodded quickly. Ten thousand
crowns were his!
"A man once lived far from the city he
called his own, yet he had not forgotten
that city. Still he worked for her advance
-when she paid him well. Finally he de-
sired too much. lf he could kill his land's
greatest enemy, the reward would be great.
But this man forgot that others before
him had attempted this
forgot that other lands
enemy's death. He
besides his own had
spies. And so he died, a wiser man-drink
Borgia had come to a swift and terrible
life. His unsheathed poniard menaced
Guizante's throat. Trembling, the Venetian
drained the cup.
Borgia relaxed again. He smiled coldly.
"Coward-you would have died quicker by
the knife. Guizante you are doomed."
'iBut you yourself drank of it. You will
die too," shrieked the other.
"I think not. The poison for my death
you bought from Thomas IVIerlone, practiser
in mysteries. I have used him myself. Spies.
spies Guizante. You have been watched for
a year since I found the seal of the Venetian
ambassador in your papers. Oh yes, I al-
ways have the papers of those who profess
friendship to me examined. You lived for
a year Guizante so that I might intercept
your correspondence with Venice-and find
a cause for war. Your purpose has been
achieved. I no longer need you alive."
Borgia poured out some wine into another
cup. He sipped it.
"Very good wine indeed," he remarked
reflectively. "Now to call my guard. Noble
emissary, your house has been surrounded
for an hour."
The last came to Guizante as through a
rumbling haze. Strange lights whirled be-
fore his eyes. Wraiths danced in his brain,
mocking, shrieking. He felt a sudden un-
bearable pain. Then, nothing. His body
no longer seemed his own. He felt himself
slipping to the floor-and ten thousand
crowns lost, lost.
But how? Guizante never knew. He did
not smile now. . . .
Borgia spoke to the captain of his guard
who had entered.
'iThis fool has died of his own poison.
Carry him outside. He was so desirous of
poisoning me he did not reckon that I might
have had him poisoned! Yes, the same
wine he attempted to use in killing me killed
him-justice, eh? Look-that orange
Guizante was eating. Poisoned by servants
bribed by my spies-good Thomas Merlone
supplied the ingredient. He treated them
all and C-uizante was ever partial to
The Duke sat down again at the table.
He picked up the poison cup, found the
catch and operated the false bottom. He
gazed silently at the trace of white powder
that adhered to it. He sighed. 'iAnd the
same good Thomas Nlerlone who supplied
me, sold Guizante powdered sugar for
Talk, talk, talk,
Is cheap, so very cheap:
Echoes in a void of thought.
The orator arises-
Stately he moves through
The noisy throng-oh senseless words!
He mounts the rostrum.
Such poise, and power
Of thought expressed
In flowing speech
Clear-cut, and eloquent:
The quibblers pause,
Intent upon each syllable,
Swaying to the mastery of tongue.
An artist with his words:
His thoughts at once are theirs.
A demagogue is born.
, 9.1. 4, .
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Thomas Edward Lawrence
GEOFFREY M. C. DALE.
N AUGUST l5th, l888, there was born
at Tremadoc in North Wales, one of
the most romantic and enigmatical charac-
ters in history-the late T. E. Lawrence.
From his early childhood he showed that he
was no ordinary individual. He took a very
great interest in Archaeology which is un-
usual in most young children, by the time
he was thirteen years old he was an actual
expert in otptery of the Middle Ages, and
before he entered the University he had
visited and studied most of the mediaeval
castles and fortresses in England and
He attended the City of Oxford
School, where he distinguished himself by
breaking every rule and regulation which in-
terfered with his freedom of action. When
he left the High School, he entered Jesus
College, Oxford, to read for History. At
the end of his three-year course, he decided
to submit a thesis in addition to his other
papers. He chose as his subject, 1'-l-he ln--
fluence of Europe," and supplemented his
knowledge of French and English fortifica-
tions by a visit to Syria and Palestine, where
he not only studied castles, but also acquired
some familiarity with Arab dialects. ln
l909, chiefly on the strength of his thesis, he
was awarded a First Class Honours Degree
in History. From I9IO to l9l4, he accom-
panied various British Museum expeditions
to Syria, Egypt, and Palestine, during which
he increased his knowledge of Archaeology,
and learned much about the language and
the customs of the Arabs.
The outbreak of the War in l9I4 found
him studying at Oxford. He triecl to join
the Officers Training Corps at Oxford, but
was rejectedg the O. T. C. at London also
refused him. Finally, however, he secured
a position in the Geographic Department of
the General Staff at Whitehall. His work
was to make maps of Suria, Belgium, and
France, and he enjoyed this immensely. But
in I9 l 5, because of this experience with the
Arabs, he was sent out to the Arab Bureau
at Cairo, with the rank of Second-Lieutenant.
Early in l9l6, under the leadership of the
Sheriff of Mecca, the Arabs had rebelled
against Turkeyg but a few early reverses
had discouraged them, and revealed their
need of a capable leader. ln October,
Lawrence found such a man in Fiesal, the
son of the Sheriff. Since the former had
made himself extremely unpopular at Cairo
by criticising the inefficiency of his superiors,
he had little difficulty in obtaining a liason-
officership at l:iesal's camp. Lawrence and
Fiesal together formed an almost perfect
Much could be written of his campaigns
and adventures with his Arab friends, and
of his Spartan endurance of heat, hunger,
thirst, and weariness, but it is impossible to
do so here. It can only be said that his
specialty was harassing the Turks by am-
bushing columns of troops, and blowing up
trains and bridges. He blew up seventy-
nine bridges in all, and was always sorry that
he could not make his total a full eighty.
His "explosive exploits" won him the nick-
name "Emir Dinarnitf' but to the Arabs in
general he was known as "Aurans." The
Arabs had for Lawrence a blind, half-super-
stitious devotion. He swept from success
to success, and brought the revolt to a
triumphant conclusion when his forces
occupied Damascus on the 30th of Septem-
ber, l9l8. Lawrence's great organizing
ability, coupled with subtle tact and dip-
lomacy, enabled him to set up an Arabian
Provisional Government, and to restore law
and order in the city in the short space of
twelve hours-a truly remarkable achieve-
ment. He stayed in the city until the British,
led by Allenby, arrived. The latter
approved of all that Lawrence had clone
there, and relieved him of all his respon-
sibilities. Lawrence then asked for leave to
go away, Allenby did not wish to grant it,
but Lawrence pointed out that the Arabs
could more easily change from war to peace
condwitions if his influence were removed,
and Allenby, seeing this, gave him leave.
Lawrence arrived in London on Novem-
ber Ilth, I9I8g and soon after was
appointed by the British Foreign Office, as
a member of the British Delegation to the
Peace Conference. Fiesal arrived in Lon-
don a few weeks after Lawrence, and they
went to Paris together. At the Conference,
the French made matters very difhcultz they
wanted Syria, but it was in the hands of the
Arabs. Finally, Fiesal was made ruler of
Syria, with his capital at Damascus, but his
position was precarious, and his power not
very great. Lawrence was bitterly dis-
appointed, and highly indignant that the
British had not fulfilled their promises of
guaranteeing Arabian Independence. As a
protest he refused a Peerage, a C.B., a
D.S.O., and a V.C., all on the ground that
since England had dishonoured him by fail-
ing to honour his provinces, he could not
take them in good faith. Then, in l92l,
the French took Syria from Fiesalg but
Winston Churchill, aided by Lawrence,
established Fxiesal firmly on the throne of
iraq, with the capital at Bagdad, which be-
came the first focus point for national feel-
ing among the Arabs. The British' also
restored order in Arabia, and set lbor Saud
on the throne: and then placed Abdulla, a
relation of Fiesal, at the head of the govern-
ment of Transjordanlia, thus establishing two
more focus points for Arabian nationalism.
When this was done, Lawrence felt that his
task was complete. ln a letter to Robert
Graves, he said, in part:
"I want you to make it quite clear in your
book that .... in my opinion Winston
Churchill's settlement has honourably ful-
filled our war obligations and my hopes."
What a life he had led! He was one of
the youngest colonels in the British Army,
and had been instrumental in establishing
three kingdoms. Yet, incredible as it seems,
he was only thirty when Arabian independ-
ence was at last wholly achieved. The key
to his success was, of course, his character.
He had the dynamic personality of a genius,
besides being intellectual, sane, and shrewd,
even if incalculable. He had a very keen
sense of humourg once when he was on
patrol in the desert, a British plane flew over
and dropped a couple of bombs, fortunately
missing. Lawrence sent in a report to Head-
quarters, recommending himself for the
D.S.O. of the Air Service, "for presence of
mind in not shooting down a British plane
that bombed my patrol." Being independ-
ent and strong-willed, he was mercilessly
frank, and rather cynical. He was modest,
retiring, and very self-critical. He was in-
capable of deceit, and the instinctive enemy
of sham or hypocrisy. Such men are far too
ln l922, he enlisted in the Royal Air
Force, under the assumed name of Ross,
and quite fell in love with the life. But one
of the officers discovered the secret of his
identity, and sold it to a newspaper for one
hundred and fifty dollars. As a result, he
was deluged with publicity, and his pleasant
relations with his fellow-privates were
destroyed. Fearing that Lawrence would
be called an Air Force Spy, the Secretary of
State for Air dismissed him in February,
I923. He then changed his name to Shaw,
and was transferred to the Tank Corps,
where, as in the Air Force, he was popular
and respected. Here he developed his pas-
sion for motor-cycle racing. Each year he
used to obtain a next-year's Brough-
Superior Motor-cycle from the makers, and
ride it to death to report on it. He nick-
named his maclmines "Boanerges" fSons of
Thunderlg and it was his chief delight to
ride all over the country, "cruising" fas he
called itl at sixty miles per hour. This was
to have a tragic sequel later on in his life.
During his term in the Tank Corps, and
in the early part of his second term in the
Air Force, he completed his book, "The
Seven Pillars of Wisdom," of which "Revolt
in the Desert," published in l927, is a very
much abridged version. "The Seven Pil-
lars," is a colourful, candid, and critical
account of the Aram Revolt. It gets its
name from the text in Proverbs, "Wisdom
hath built a house, she hath hewn out her
seven pillars." Of the book itself, the best
idea is given by the New York Times Book
"Its style has the grace of sound scholar-
ship, displaying a notable command of Eng-
lish prose. lts vividness and realism make
it almost cruel. It is the record of great
deeds, and the presentation of the soul of a
land, and a people, and the soul of a manfi
ln September, l925, he was allowed to
rejoin the Air Force, and in December,
l926, was sent overseas to the Indian
Frontier. But his service there lasted little
over two years, for some American news-
papers discovered him, and published their
information. This produced lurid charges
by Soviet Russia that "Colonel Lawrence
was spying in Afghanistan as the agent of
British lmperialism in a vast conspiracy
against the Soviet." Consequently he was
sent back to England win l929. To prevent
similar charges, his movements were very
much restricted, so that when his term ex-
pired early in l935, he was glad to retire
from the Air Force. He settled down in a
little cottage in Wessex, and prepared to
enjoy his life of freedom.
One evening, whwile he was speeding along
at his usual rate on his motor-cycle, it
skidded, and he was thrown violently on to
the highway. Never regaining conscious-
ness, he died shortly after 8.00 a.m. on
Sunday, lVlay 19th, l935, at the age of
forty-six. It is a great misfortune for the
British Empire that such a sincere, fearless.
and capable man should have been killed
at a time when he Was so badly needed. ln
these days, a man who abhors all dishonest
dealings is invaluable, a man who has the
courage of his convictions, and who will
attempt to perform them at any cost to him-
self, is one that England can ill afford to
His admired friend and commander,
Lord Allenby, has summed up Lawrence in
the following words:
"He was valued comrade. His co-
operation was marked by the utmost loyalty,
and I never had anything but praise for his
work, which, indeed, was invaluable
throughout the campaign.
"He has left to us who knew and admired
him, a beloved memory, and to all his
countrymen, an example of a life Well spent
To no man could a more glorious tribute
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A Play In One Act
Two members of the crew of a freight train
A police sergeant.
Two police constables.
QThe curtain rises on the interior of a
small village railway station in Western
Ontario. The time is about 2 a.m- The door
to the platform is in the back wall left. On
the side wall left is the ticket window and
a door into the office. In centre stage right
are two waiting-room benches placed fac-
ing each other and running at right angles
to the audience. There is a radio on a stand
in corner. Downstage right Brown, the
stationmaster, is seated in his private chair,
which he considers more in keeping with
the dignity of his odficial position than the
common benches, reading a newspaper.
Thompson is standing at the open door to
the platform looking irritably at his watch
from time to time. He is rather good-look-
ing, and is dressed in a gray overcoat and
bowler hat. Sullivan, who can only be
described as low-browish and rather dumb
in appearance, is sitting on one of the
benches reading a detective magazine. He
is wearinga somewhat shabby brown over-
coat and gray fedora. At his feet are two
large suitcases. j
Thomp.-Stationmaster, how late is this
train? We've been waiting half an
Thomp.-Two hours! And what in the
world are We supposed to do while
Brown CHe always speaks slowly and laz-
ilyj.-Well, your friend seems to be
solving the entertainment problem
Thomp--Huh! He lives on that rubbish.
Always has two or three in his pocket.
Personally I can't read these cheap
magazines. Even though I am Amer-
ican, I have some respect for English.
Sull.-Aw, quit grousin'! No sense gettin'
steamed up just because you've got to
wait a couple of hours.
Thomp.-By the way, since we are going
to be together for some time, we might
as well introduce ourselves. My-er-
friend's name is Sullivan. Mine is
Brown.-Glad to know you, Mr. Thomp-
son, Mr. Sullivan- Brown is my name.
I'm inclined to side with you, Mr.
Sullivan. About those detective maga-
zines, I mean. I find them very enter-
taining, particularly in a dull town
like this where nothing much happens.
Along with the papers they help to
pass the time.
Thomp.-Raining again. Dash it, what's
keeping that train?
Brown Qcomfortablyj.-Well, the company
can't guarantee its trains to be on time,
you know, especially in soupy weather
like this. American, you say you are,
sir? I didn't know we had any
visitors in town.
Sull.-Heck, we aren't visitors. We-
Thomp. fquicklyj.-No, the fact is we
were driving through from Chicago,
and our car broke down just as we
were leaving this village. The local
garage man tells us that it will take a
day or more to repair the damage, and
we must be in Montreal to-morrow
Brown.-Well, that's too bad. You were
almost out of the town eh? Then you
must have come past the station here.
The road passes right outside. What
kind of car is it?
T H E T W I G
Thomp. l cw ether, A Buick sedan. Brown--Yes, there's no doubt of it. I re-
Sull. f g '- A Chev. coupe. member once-fHere the radio an-
Thomp.-Sullivan's quite right for once.
it is a Chev. I had it confused with
my last car.
Sull. Qirrelevantlyj.-Gosh, Chief, you
ought to read this magazine! Here's
a swell story. I'm only at page twenty
and there've been three murders and
six robberies already!
Thomp.-Sullivan, you disgust me.
Brown.-Oh, I think you take it too seri-
ously, sir! They're line for giving
law-abiding people like us some excite-
Thomp.-I am not a believer in such
vicarious experience. Oh, I wish that
train would come!
Brown.-Of course, sir, as a railway man
it's hardly my place to suggest this.
but if you are in such a hurry why
don't you take a bus or a taxi?
Thomp.-But there's no-I mean, is there
a bus service here? Surely not at this
time of night-
Brown.-That is stupid of me sir. You're
right of course. This night job seems
to make me very dense sometimes. But
there's still the taxi, sir.
Thomp.-Well, as for that, Brown, I've no
desire to ride a hundred miles in a
leaky, uncomfortable old wreck such
as they usually call a taxi in places like
Brown.-I guess there's something in that
too, sir. QHe goes to small radio in
corner and turns it on.j Can't get
anything but a lot of noisy jazz at this
time, I suppose, but it may cut out the
sound of that rain. It's making me
sleepy. fDance music is heardj
Great invention, radio. It's almost as
good as detective stories for bringing
excitement to small places like this,
sir! fThis remark addressed to Sul-
Sull. fwithout looking upj.-Yeah.
nouncer breaks in.j
Announ.-Ladies and gentlemen, the
Toronto Police Force asks all who
hear this announcement, particularly
those living in Western Ontario to be
on the watch for two men who, several
hours ago, made a substantial "haul"
of jewelry and silverware from the
home of one of our prominent citizens.
They made a successful escape from
the city, and are thought to be heading
for the U.S. border. One of the men
is said to be rather short, wearing a
brown overcoat and gray fedora hat.
The other is of medium height, wear-
ing a gray overcoat and bowler hat.
No further description is available.
Thank you. QDance music fades in
again. For reasons which should be
obvious, the two travellers seem to be
slightly ill at easej
Brown.-Well, well, it's astonishing what
some of these crooks get away with
nowadays, isn't it?
Thomp.-Oh, I suppose there have always
been and always will be people like
that. fHeartiIy, and in a more friendly
tone than beforej I hope, Mr. Brown,
that this is not a very typical example
of the excellent climate which I have
heard exists in this part of Canada?
Brown.-No, no, of course it isn't. You
should see something much better in
a couple of days-
Sull. Capparently just becoming con-
scious.j-Oh, but that's no good. We
won't be here in a couple of days.
Thomp.-Shut up! fto Brownj Pardon the
digression, but my friend sometimes
becomes a little bit confused when he
attempts to speak too much. What he
undoubtedly meant to explain was
this, after the transaction of our busi-
ness in Montreal to-morrow, we are
proceeding directly to New York.
Therefore, our visit to your beautiful
country will most regretfully be cut
Brown.-That's too bad. Excuse me
gentlemen, but I must go out and
attend to some signals. fThrows on
his raincoat, picks up a lantern and
goes outg from where we are we can
see that he does not go very far, but
remains just outside the door, out of
the line of vision of the other two.j
Thomp.-Now, you fool, you keep your big
mouth shut and let me do all the spiei-
ing, or you'll queer this job yet. You
may be a first-class safe-blower, but
you drive the English language like a
ten-ton truck, and in the wrong direc-
fHere Brown disappears for a moment
or two, then comes back againj
Sull.-Well gosh Chief, suppose you turn
on your Rolls-Royce technique and tell
me what this crazy stunt's about.
Seems like the dumbest trick anybody
could pull, goin' right back into the
middle of all the fuss like this- I tell
you, I'm only stickin' with you on
account of you're generally there with
the little gray cells like this bird
Parrott QPoirotj in the detective
Thomp.-You idiot, you'd be a better hand
at this game if you'd act like some of
the guys in those stories you like so
much. Can't you see that the safest
place we can be is right back in
Toronto? The dicks there think we've
cleared out so nobody will dream of
suspecting us. Besides we'll have been
seen by dozens of people leaving the
station and going over to the hotel like
a couple of ordinary business men. In
fact I've got it arranged so somebody
will see us in case the public is as un-W
observant as usual. QHere Brown be-
gins to make sounds indicative of a
re-entrv in the near futurej
Sull.-Well, I dunno: it still seems to me-
Thomp.-Shut up !-Yes, there is no doubt
that methods of railway operation em-
ployed on this continent are vastly
different from those in force in Eng-
land and Europe. Qenter Brownj
Ah, Mr. Brown, we have just been dis-
cussing some of the-er-shall we say
technique of your calling. I've no
doubt that it is, in some ways, a most
arduous one. Qslight pausej That's
strange Mr. Brown. Has the rain
Thomp- Cslowlyj.-Your raincoat, Mr.
Brown, is perfectly dry. Yet you were
outside for several minutes. Rather
strange, isn't it?
Brown. Cnervouslyj.-Oh, the platform is
covered, you know. It's quite dry out
Thomp.-Then why did you put on your
raincoat? fHis hand is in his coat
pocket, and there is a suspicious bulge
there.j Mr. Brown, you are obviously
a man of high intelligence, but of little
tact, and I would suggest, in the
language of that community in which
I have recently claimed citizenship,
that you stick 'em up and do it fast!
fAt the end of this sentence his voice
has lost some of its cultured quality,
and has an intonation which suggests
that Mr. Brown would be well-advised
to comply with his request, Mr. Brown
Thomp. Cto Sullivanj.-Frisk him. CSuI-
livan does so, Ending nothing danger-
ous.j You may sit down, Brown, and
lower your hands, but you will place
them on your knees and keep them
there. Sullivan, you will go out, find
a good strong rope somewhere and
come back as quickly as possible- But
don't come back without one. Cexit
Now, Mr. Brown, since some little time
must necessarily elapse before we shall
be able to take our leave of you, per-
haps vou will be good enough to tell
me what we have done to arouse your
suspicions. Something must have
done so, or you would not have spied
on us as you did, and I don't think that
the radio can have been entirely to
Brown.-As a matter of fact, you are right.
There are other reasons, but I don't
quite see why I should reveal them to
Thomp.-There are two excellent reasons.
The first is this: in my profession it is
not the custom for the successful
operator to make mistakes. Apparently
I have done so on this occasion, but I
do not wish, on future "jobs", to repeat
my error, or errors. The second rea-
son to which you will possibly attach
more importance, is in my pocket. So
get on with it!
Brown.-I see your point. My first sug-
gestion is this: get rid of your safe-
blowing side-kick. Several times he
started to say something which you
choked off. Incidentally you ought to
pay closer attention to his reading
matter than you do. His magazine
there on the bench is a week old- Look
at the cover.
Thomp. Qreadingj.-"Printed in Canadaf,
what a fool I am!
Brown.-The rest of my clues really all
point to the same fact. After some
hesitation you agreed that you came
from Chicago in a Chev. Now on this
night job there isn't much to do but
read and look out the window. For two
hours before you arrived, only about
five passenger cars passed. None of
them were Chevs.. and none carried
Thomp.-To be put down under that popu-
lar heading, Circumstances over which
Control. Proceed, please.
I Have no
fAt this point a train, apparently a
freight, rumbles past, and is heard
grinding to a stop several hundred feet
Thomp. Cfumps up and runs to door, still
however keeping Brown coveredy-
Here, what's the meaning of that? I
trust you have not been so unwise as
to try anything, Mr. Brown?
Brown--Nonsenseg there's not much help
for me there, I'm afraid. They're just
stopped for water at the tank out
Thomp.-I hope for your sake that you are
telling the truth. fRe-enter Sullivan,
bringing rope.j Ah! I'm glad to see
your efforts were crowned with suc-
cess. In view of what our host here
has told me, I've a good mind to fire
Thomp.-Never mind. You wouldn't un-
derstand. Get busy and tie him up-
well. By the way, is that train doing
anything suspicious out there?
Sull.-Naw, it's just getting some water.
fFinishes tying Brownj
Thomp.-Good. Well, Mr- Brown, get on
with your story.
Brown.-There is a company in this town
which manufactures suitcases. It is a
thoroughly Canadian company. My
son works there, and I know all their
lines pretty well. Your cases-very
good ones too-were made by them.
They are sold only in Canadian stores.
Thomp.-Hereafter I shall pay closer
attention to such details. Anything
QTWO men, members of the freight
train crew, as their attire indicates, and
three policemen, a sergeant and two
constables, appear in the doorway. The
criminals are seated facing away from
the door, and do not see themj
Brown.-Well, I found out that you knew
as rnuch as I do about the local bus
lines. I think that's-no, there's one
thing more. Your overcoat has been
swinging open ever since you carne in.
On the inside breast pocket appears the
crest of a large Toronto store.
Thomp--You are a very observant man,
Mr. Brown. I fear I underestimated
your abilities. '
Brown Qmodestlyj.-Well, you know I told
you I read detective stories.
Thomp.-So you did. As an artist of sorts,
I must say how sorry I am that your
observations served no useful purpose.
And now we must be going, in case
that train really does arrive some time.
Serg.-I wouldn't be in too much of a
hurry, Mr.-Randolph, I believe you
usually call yourself? Put the brace-
lets on 'em boys. You'l1 have plenty of
time on your hands for some years I
think, that of course goes for you too,
Mr. Platz. My congratulations, Mr.
Brown, for nabbing these gentlemen.
They're known all over the province,
and we've been trying to pin some-
thing on them for years. We could
never get any evidence. However, I
think that this time we'll find some in
those bags- CThis is done.D
Thomp.-Mr. Brown, as I may have said
before, I am an artist. Therefore, far
be it from me to be angry because I've
been caught. I still admire your abili-
ties. How, by the way, did you manage
Brown.-I think I'll let my good friend,
the conductor of the freight train ex-
plain this one. Go ahead, Charlie.
Cond.-Well, there's not much to it. Mr.
Brown, here, often wants to send
something along to his daughter in
Windsor. Naturally he knows all the
crews along this line, and he Ends it
quicker to send things by us. But
freights don't generally stop here in
the station, so he rigged up a little
light on the water-tower out there,
controlled from a switch here on the
platformg he turns that on and leaves
what he wants sent on a little shelf he
built by the switch. He's usually alone
here and he doesn't like to leave the
station untended. Well to-night we
found the light on, so I ran back and
found a note on the shelf. In this note
he told briefly what was going on here,
and said he'd hold the crooks, if he
could, until we got the police here. Of
course, if we hadn't been on time, you
chaps would have been in luck. But
we were on time-
Thomp.-And the train we wanted wasn't.
Mr. Brown, I might have known some-
thing was up when you submitted so
willinglyg but then, as I've said, I'm a
fool. Sergeant, let us go before I lose
any more of my faith in myself.
The High School Editors' Convention
. J. M. CARELESS
The Tenth High School Editors' Conven-
tion at University College was attended this
year by four representatives of The Twig
Editorial Board - lVlcE.lheran, Davies,
Steiner and Careless. Thanks to the adroit
supervision of Sigma Phi Fraternity, the
Convention was a great success. Indeed,
without Sigma Phi, who have managed the
Convention for eight years, it would have
After an opening message by the Presi-
dent of the University, the members heard
two very informative addresses, then
divided into groups to study Circulation,
Art, Literary, and Athletics, in high school
magazines. After lunch, two more lectures
were given. Then the Convention divided
into three parties and toured the "Star",
"lVlaclean's" and Brigden's Publishing
l-louse. ln the evening there was a banquet,
followed by a dance-great attractions!-
and the next day, further lectures and group
study. The Convention closed at noon, fol-
lowing the reports given by the secretaries
of the groups fincidentally, Davies was sec-
retary of the Athletics groupl, and a fare-
well address by the President of University
A. C. l..ewis, M.A., B.Paed.
R. F. S. Baird, B.A.
G. N. Bramfitt, B.A., B.Paed.
Prof. O. Carlisle, M.A.
Ci. A. Cline, M.A.
G. W. Cochrane
A. G. Croal, M.A., B.Paed.
E., L. Daniher, B.A.
J. L. Gill, B.A.
H. A. Grainger, B.A., B.Paed.
F. l-lalbus, B.A.
J. A, lrwin, B.A.
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO SCHOOLS
N. McLeod, M.A.
Miss A. Marsh
J. l-l. Mills, M.A.
N. l... Murch, B.A.
l... H. Newell, B.A.
P. A. Petrie, B.A., B.Paed.
C. E. Phillips, B.A., D.Paed.
W. l... C. Richardson, B.A.
A. N. Scarrow
W. R. Stewart, B.A.
W. H. Williams, M.A., B.Paed.
J. G. Workman, B.A.
Prof. W. Lougheed, M.A., B.Paed.
When an Old Boy heard of a history of
U.T.S. that paid no tribute to the Masters.
he wanted to say something that every Old
Boy would wish said in an issue of the
"Twig" devoted to the first twenty-five
years of the School
When we were in the School, we fondly
imagined Cif, indeed, we thought at alll
that it survived and Hourished by reason of
the energies which we were able to devote
to its life, and in spite of the somewhat sinis-
ter efforts of the Masters to distract or con-
trol those energies. Now that we are away
from the School, we clearly see whose lives
the School has taken and bound up forever
in its traditions and pride. When we return
we find the Masters still on the job we have
neglected, and still doing that job as quietly
and decently and efficiently as before. Our
friends of those days are scattered to the
winds, but the Masters remain.
Those of the staff who are still labouring
among us, we may honour in person: all, we
may and do honour in the affection and
respect and pride we bear their School.
When we honour it, after twenty-five years,
we honour them. And so will it be always.
"In days of old when knights were boldn it was the
custom for all gallant gentlemen to carry their own
colors or a token from their beloved for all the world
to see on shield, lance head or helrnet.
Nowadays colors are carried dijerently but still
proudly-to school, at playaon distinguished occasions.
Sirnpson's has a full range of knitted goods and ties in
regulation U.T.S. colors. You are also invited to visit
the second floor for other clothing and accessories.
An all-wool sweater in pullover style with the roll collar that
may be worn open or fastened about the neck. Body is royal
blue, cuffs and waistband trimmed with sky blue and white.
Sizes 24 to 32 ,,s.,,i.i......,s,ss 7552.95
Sizes 34 to 36 7, , ,.i .s,. , W 3.50
A rayon tie in Wide diagonal
stri es of royal blue, sky blue and Fil
whiite ,s,.,,,...,,..,.....t......,,,. , ss,,, H 500.
SCHOOL TOQUE Wux i
A toque is much appreciated for X P
outdoor Winter sports. All Wool-
in royal blue, sky blue and white
- A -- s - is
SCHOOL HOSE ull
Full length, all-wool hockey hose, jff E' i
for Snowshoeing oi: skiing 'ag Well as ' U Q X' N gh
hockey, In royal 'blue blue X
and white ....,...,,sset..,s,, ,, 51.99
Q ' ' .
Sl77lP.YO7L',.Y4S6'LiOl12l1' Floor '
T Hi E T U7 I G
e . X I
G TT1 I as Q ..-
g' ' X' Jig!
Rl E J i - Wil -
Form Captain-W. Woodley
Athletic Representative-F. Frewer
Form Reporter-R, Wooldridge
ln presenting these pen portraits of the in Stan. St. john's Orchestra-but this
illustrious class of '36 QVA Divisionij, we should not be held against him.
have been confronted with such dazzling Barnes, Dudley
achievements in all branches of school "Dud" hails from Jarvis C.l. He is a
activities, that the mere setting them down great tackler on the first rugby team. and
has been an unforgettable honour. ln this it's a joy to see him box, I-las ambitions
connection, we should like to explain the towards the first hockey team.
absence of the customary jokes interspersed Biggs, Crawford
here and there. We feel that jokes have Crawford is an all-round sport, engaging
a fatal way of becoming lamentably stale, in swimming, rugby, boxing and excelling
while the record of our HALL OF FAME in them all. Made us all gasp by setting
will grow brighter with the years. a new discus throwing record. We won't
So we have the honour to presentz- vouch for his golf game though,
Armstrong, Douglas Boddington, Arthur
As School Captain, Doug has fully justi- Popular Secretary of Athletic Association,
fied his support by the student body. He who has spent nine long years of his
set new records in winning Field Day, has sentence in U.T.S. Yea, and his brother
added undoubted strength to the rugby before him. Art is a fast skating hockey
team, is a baseball player without match, marvel, who should lead the team to
and to top it all, he gets l00 in Algebra. numerous victories this year. Plays base-
What a man! ball and tennis well too.
Armstrong, Donald Boultbee, Jim
I Easily recognized by a hanging garden of One of the least noisy members of the
blonde hair. A good swimmer, and his class. Seldom speaks unless he has some-
favourite sport is hitch-hiking in the thing to say. Wherein he differs from
morning with Gage Love. Plays a sax some whom your reporter could name
Has had a very creditable athletic record.
Swings a mean tennis racket.
An expert hockey player who adds a
tower of strength to the first team. ln
addition to his hockey prowess, Dick
shoots a nice game of golf at Rosedale.
One of the six world champions in ping-
pong domiciled in VA.
A newcomer from Port Credit High
School. Hard plunging linesman on the
first rugby team. A very modest lad,
who says he indulges only in swimming,
hockey, golf, basketball, and tennis, but
we will reserve judgment on some of these
The backbone of our first rugby team.
Kicks tremendous punts, and can be
counted on to hurl a bullet pass when it
is most needed. Jack had four cracked
ribs when he managed to pull the Picker-
ing game out of the fire by tossing I7
completed forward passes. An all-round
Tubby is a very fine swimmer, but is an
absolute danger on a golf course. Bafiles
Mr. Petrie and the rest of the class with
complicated Geometry solutions. He
usually manages to get a couple of sum-
monses a week by knocking over a build-
ing or two.
Basil is continually upsetting the classes
by understanding chemistry entirely too
well. A Model School lad who is usually
in the first dozen when the reports are
Leonard came to our school one moment-
ous day, five years ago, from Hillcrest
Public School. He is the hard-working
publicity manager of school theatricals,
and is so very happy that Latin is off the
curriculum this year.
The rugby team lost a fine prospect when
Bill broke his nose early in the season.
but he will be out for hockey. Bill is
"heap big chief" of the l23rd Scout
Al is a fast-skating forward on our first
hockey team. If he looks a bit ruffled at
times, it is because he has been trying to
tame his old Ford. That's a real job,
take it from me.
Eric is undoubtedly a Mathematical mar-
vel, and certainly is suited for his hoped-
for job of teaching Mathematics. l-le
catches anything and everything in the
I5 years old. Vice-president of the
Athletic Association, and there couldn't
be a better choice. Freddy stars in rugby
and hockey, especially the latter. An
unequalled baseball pitcher, who claims
that he is a tricky handler of a ping-pong
racquet. Good in his studies too.
John has been with us for three years,
after leaving Central Tech. in disgust. He
is usually thinking about amateur radio
when Mr. Petrie breaks in upon his
reverie. John has Viking blood in his
veins, and can explain what utackingn,
"jib", and utopsailn mean.
Dave cleaves the waves in majestic style
as a member of the swimming team. ls
one of Mike Rodden's unsung heroes,
who has a lot of real ability. Dave is
better than average with a golf club in his
hands. Expects to join Bill Stewart's
gang of puck-shooters.
This is George's second year at U.T.S.,
having emigrated from Guelph last year.
l-le makes his 215 pounds felt on the first
rugby team. George finds both golf and
chemistry a bit mystifying.
Jack is our child prodigy, being only I4
years of age. ls a flashy backfielder on
the IZO pound team, and shows great
promise. Jack warmed us all up by dis-
carding his short pants a few weeks ago.
A good scholar.
Known as the debutante's delight. ln
spite of this handicap Gage sets a
high example in tennis and rugby. ls one
of the fastest swimmers the school pos-
sesses, and plays a fine game of golf.
D'Arcy has worn a path to the school for
eight years. ls a good tennis player and
will probably make first team when
basketballers turn out. ls an expert on
We acquired Doug. from U.C.C. this year,
and, from all reports, he is quite a prize.
We hear that he is a scoring punch on any
hockey team. Attends school very
irregularly, but we've seen him once,
Norm has been with us for seven years,
and is a juvenile Paderewski. He even
has numerous students to whom he im-
parts some of his musical knowledge.
Hopes to be a freshman at S.P.S. next
Lex says that he is going to help the
basketball team out this year by his
valuable services. He thinks that soft-
ball is too sissified for him, and has
formed a hard-ball team of his own. He
is continually under Col. Cline's observa-
Fraser has spent more than half his life
in the school. Claims that Fred Perry is
afraid of him. He startles everybody by
using words like "ubiquitous" and he
vows "Anthony Adverse" didn't even
warm him up.
Was on IV A's hockey team last year,
which brought forth such immortals as
French, Sivers, and Kerwin. l..ou also
lends another discordant note to the
school symphony orchestra.
Segsworth, Robert LeRoy
That middle name means blood Hows
through them veins Suh! Plays golf Cand
what golfll in the summer, but is really
in his element with skis. Bob has been
with us one year after realizing the error
of attending U.C.C.
Vernon deprived Clinton Street Public
School of his presence eight years ago.
He can be counted on for a good game
of tennis, but it takes a noble man to
read his writing.
Jack went strong man on us by heaving
the discus tremendous distances this year.
ln his five years at U.T.S. Jack has al-
ways been near the top in his studies.
Ronny ran with the greatest of ease to
come in third in the cross country run this
year. He was a debutante to U.T.S. in
'30, Hopes to graduate in '36. ls a
member of first swimming team, but we
are sure he would go much faster if he
had about two yards of his hair trimmed
Ralph has attained the high rank of Vice-
President of the Literary Society, and
absolutely overwhelms the guest speaker,
and everybody else, with his orations of
appreciation. Wrestles and boxes, and
stands in graduation pictures. Was a very
romantic Hotspur in Henry IV last year.
Van Wyck, Donald
Van, as he is known, presides over a
mysterious bunch of switches in the
auditorium, and does a smart job of the
lighting. Sometimes the teacher's voice
wafts him off to a gentle sleep.
Art, coming through the door after the
bell rings, "Heaven's, l'm late again".
Staked his claim in U.T.S. nine long years
ago. He misses his pal Plumbtree and
told me to put in a word for his flower
The "iron man" of the first rugby team.
Can hand it out as well as take it. We
hope he turns out for hockey, a strong
defenseman is badly needed. Smokes
American cigarettes, and hopes to be a
Mechanical Engineer next year.
Gord. hails from that mysterious laby-
rinth known as Rosedale, from which he
has emerged every clay for eight years,
to come to dear old Alma Mater. He
plays a hot game of tennis, and he and
Bob Segsworth bear each other at golf.
Gord. surprises himself and everybody
else by his continual good marks.
Charlie is the favourite in bets for "first
under the wire" in Xmas Xams. l-le has
raced through from 3A to VA in six years
and bids fair to be a scholarship lad this
year. Works hard as a member of the
all-important stage crew.
Nine long years of toil at U.T.S. says
Murray. Murray spends his summers as
counsellor-in-training at Camp, Ahmek,
teaching the younger generation to follow
in his footsteps.
Bill is our popular Form Captain. He is
an outstanding member of the swimming
team, and does a lot we can't do with a
Having known him for years, I shall take
the liberty of saying that Stuff is a very
fine fellow. We have run out of super-
latives on the foregoing members of the
class and shall finish by saying he plays
rugby and golf, and boxes-none too
Regarded with awe and wonder as a very
bright student. Starred on the 140 lb.
team, and is a man to avoid with boxing
gloves. Art plans to enter R.M.C. next
ln a census of sport taken in the class it
was proved that VA is certainly sport-
minded. For all the sports there were 74
votes cast. A boy was not limited to one,
but listed all sports in which he was pro-
ficient. Tennis led by a nice margin.
hockey coming second. Surprising in the
list was ping-pong, with a large number of
adherents. These strenuous indulgers should
get together and form a club.
l . Tennis .. I 3
2. Hockey ..... 9
3. Rugby ....... 8
4. Ping-Pong .... 8
5. Baseball 7
7. Boxing ..... 5
6. Golf ......
8. Swimming 4
9. Field Day .... 4
l 0. Basketball .... 3
basketball. ln case you dicln't know, he l l. Others ....... .. 7
was the handsome drum major of that i-
perfectly trained corps of musicians, the Total ..... .. 74
- . A
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Form Captain: Robert W. Davies
Prefect: Ross Campbell
Athletic Representative: Harry F. Smith
Form Reporter: Alan N. Steiner
During the past summer a form, familiar
to its friends as "Six", disappeared. No-
body knows its fate although we once heard
a rumour that it was downtown entrapped
in a revolving door. ln any case, Six has
gone. Like a phoenix rising from the ashes
young and beautiful, practically smelling of
new paint, Form VB with its sea of smiling
faces and bristly beards has come into
existence to replace it. With Room 209
and the headmaster's office as its head-
quarters, VB has already distinguished itself
in many fields. We hope the following epic
naively composed by our form bard, Emer-
son, may acquaint you with a few of its
Amidst the throes of revery
l laud the growth of fair VB.
The wonders lay exposed
Which long in shadows have reposecl
Unchanted and unsung.
First we have the rugbv team,
lt's mighty bruisers, fat and lean:
Maynard, Taylor, Barnes,
Hair and Hepburn, MacMillan, Keeley-
The ulmmortal few," with guts.
Newcomers we see at every turn:
Taylor, Shand and uRick" Hepburn.
The latter stars on grid and ice.
Maynard, too, We know of old,
He now returns to the ancient fold.
All welcome men who will suffice.
Geoffrey Dewar comes here toog
"Hello, dear, just phone me if you're bluef
Tennis, too, demands a call:
The super-man: yes, our Bruce Hall.
Campbell was the runner-up,
McArthur, he was in there too
But they sure all looked very blue
When little Brucie was quite through.
At field day we limber up our joints
And gather in a few scarce points-
Smith and Davies led the lot,
Upholding the royal blue, white and blue
We have some hockey players toog
Funston turns them all aside
With bravado and manly pride,
Then the boys in the study room
Who with ribald laughter dispel the gloom
Who with their happy chat
Discuss this joke and-that!
"The east corner, there."
-Steiner, Simons, Cameron and Hall
Add their laughter too.
Well there's really nothing else to do.
Then we have the nlntelli-gents-ee-ah."
Who win the laurels "Ye-ah on ye-ah."
Maynard, Abbot, Clute and Shiresg
To greater learning each aspires.
Rance and Wilson come well up
Campbell R. and Campbell A. do well
almost any day:
Dale C.M.C. and McElheran N.B.
All are wise, 'tis plain to see.
But really the whole form is quite bright
For they do their home work every night.
lE.ditor's note, Oh yes l ll
,nie 'izkani of 'H-1, gr-aoltLa'l'ton fho'1',,'!
Every' time we open a magazine nowa-
days we are faced with somebody's "inside
story." What Wallace Beery says when he
puts his socks on inside out, the family life
of Mickey Mouse, or any number of other
astounding things are brought to light. W'e
are not in the habit of reading such trash,
but since it is so popular we decided to give
this form news the personal touch by includ-
ing a very intimate revelation of the home
life of one of our scholars. The casual sub-
scriber to The Twig may form the impres-
sion that a U.T.S. boy is a sprightly lad ot
high academic ability, a fine athlete, and a
born comedian who says those funny things
which are a "scream" in class and yet fall
quite Hat when told at the dinner table or
put in black and white. How little is really
known about him.
Our predecessors of twenty-five years tell
us unbelievable stories of their younger and
palmier days. We give a splendid example
"When l went to U.T.S., l used to get
up at two in the morning for if it was rain-
ing l sometimes used to lay abed till threel,
put the cows in the pasture, ploughed an
acre of new land, painted the barn, and
walked forty-eight miles to school through
the snow. After lighting a fire in the cloak-
room ffor there was a stove therel, l swept
the floor, and waited an hour for school to
begin. Did l ever tell you about the time
we hung the teacher up on a meat hook . .
Times have changed, and with the times,
schoolboys. Let us peek coyIy in through
the back window of the home of one of our
modern students and see how things are
done nowadays. lt is almost any week day
morning, and the sleeping form in the fore-
ground is our friend Jasper. At about ten
to eight, Jasper begins to show signs of
uneasiness in his rest. Perhaps he is dream-
ing that he is tied to a railway track at 7.51
with the 7.52 train reported on time, or
possibly he is surrounded by savage bar-
barians who are on the point of braining
him-in any case he has a strange premon-
ition that some dastardly action is to be
performed, and that he is to be the victim
of this crime. His dream is interrupted by
a sensation of being inside a washing-
machine, but it turns out that a relative
fwho seems to resent being awake while
others slumberl is arousing him. Jasper has
often had visions of this sleep brigand stand-
ing over his prostrate body, stop-watch in
hand, gloating with bulging eyes as the
sound of disappearing seconds announce
our hero's doom. At the appointed split-
second he is pounced upon like a cat attack-
ing a doped mouse. His beauty sleep is
broken, Jasper has been awakened but they
have not got him up yet.
TH E T W' I G
The short interval that follows is usually of cold water thrown from a distance near
devoted to some ruse designed to snatch a enough to the door to expedite a hasty re-
few extra minutes of rest. Jasper may treat.
clutch his stomach, moan pitifully, and plead After this outrage, Jasper jumps out oi
that he is sick to-day and could not possibly bed, trips over both his shoes, dashes across
go to school. If successful, the patient will the room with momentary thoughts of fra-
HUISC hiS illness till alJ011i n00n, mysteriously tricide, finally realizing that little Hilary is
recovering in time for the rugby game. As by this time enjoying his favourite children
an alternative, ,IBSPCI may sit up and con- programme under the protection of the pro-
f1'0nt The ag8fCSS01' With H bold, fesefltf'-ll verbial paternal wing. There he is, standing
expression, ClCCla1'ing in 6 cheated tone that on the cold floor in his bare feet ten minutes
to-day is a holiday. Vvhen first attempted, before school begins. ln five minutes he is
this "gag" not only netted Jasper a SinCerC loping clown the street, sufficiently dressed
apology, but B150 an undisturbed day in bed. to be decent, although he could have used a
As soon as the culprit has left the room, little more breakfast. A few old ladies are
Our ' friend settles back On his pillow to hustled off the ste of the street-car as he
analyse the situation. lt is not essential that enters, The amber trafhc light flashes on
he should get up for five minutes, and PCT- and the tram starts across the intersection
113195 he Could make it SVCD more if he did sending him sprawling through the crowd
not shave this morning. frlihe idea of sleep- with his books far ahead' By a Stroke of
mg in his clothes has often crossed his mind. luck he frmds a seat, but his joy is shorblived.
Thls would not only Save a great deal of lsn't it to-day that he has to hand in that
time in the mornings but would also justify Composition entitled --Dawn on a Wintex.
the accusations too often cast at him., Morningus Resolutely he opens a note-
Breakfast is not necessary, and if he picked . . . .
, book, puts it on his knee, and begins writ-
up his clothes and dressed on the street- , ,
ing, pretending that he cannot see the lady
car .... , . , ,
. . . . who is elbowlng her way towards him. It
Jasper s reasoning has becorre quite silly . f i ' I d d h h , ,
but it does not matter for by this time he is ls ten a ter mme a rea anh. E ' 355151055
asleep again' Sometime later his young of the headmaster. tearing IS air w en e
brother is sent upstairs to see "why brother Sees him late again' Once more he Vows
is not up yet." He dampens our 1-1erO's en, to get up ten minutes earlier ..... and
thusiasrn about remaining in bed with a glass HCVCI' C1093-
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Form Captain: G. Southee
Prefect: R. Telfer
Athletic Representative: F. Dobson
Form Reporters: W. Adamson, Mclntyre
Although his imagination was very nimble Bill Shakespeare when he wrote his gay little
tragedy "Macbeth", and others, could not have foreseen that he was describing some
"prominent" members of Form IV-A. A recent survey of his works revealed :-
Telfer: And we petty men
Walk under his legs, and peep about
To find ourselves dishonourable graves.
Coutts: He draweth out the thread of his verbosity
Finer than the staple of his argument.
l-lunnisett: Let me have men about me that are fat,
Sleek-headed men, and such as sleep o'nights.
Adamson Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look,
He thinks too much: such men are dangerous.
Southee: His manner is a sauce, to his good wit,
Which gives men stomach to digest his words with better appetite,
Mackenzie: My meaning in saying that he is a good man,
ls to have you understand that he is sufficient.
Farncombe: Young in limbs, in judgment old,
A man of sovereign parts he is esteemed.
Ames: Why, then the World's mine oyster
Which I with sword will open.
Powell: O, what may man within him hide,
Though angel on the outward side.
Stewart: Sigh no more ladies. Sigh no more.
McCaffrey and l-larbinson:
"Doubtful it stood as two spent swimmers that do cling together
and choke their art."
Ye Form Reporter: Deeper than did ever plummet sound
l'll drown my book.
G. Smith: A man in all the world's new fashion planted
That hath a mint of phrases in his brain.
Currah: l-le reads much. I-le is a great observer,
And he looks quite through the deeds of men.
Blachford: Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort,
As if he mocked himself and scorned his spirit
That could be moved to smile at anything.
Brown: Alack, there lies more peril in thine eye
Than twenty of their swords.
Hewitt: Let me play the fool,
With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come.
Rous' Latin paper: "There are some shrewd contents in yon same paper."
Hartman: To approach me, like a sportsman,
Stalking his game by roundabout stealth.
johnson: l fear he will prove the weeping philosopher when he grows old
Being so full of sadness in his youth.
The devotion of Form IV A towards
academic pursuits has long been noted and
admired by various members of the staff.
Most of the masters attribute the uncanny
knowledge of their respective subjects to the
class's hard work and high intelligence.
Not all the stalwarts of the class, however,
devote their time to study, for the first rugby
team numbers Ed. Smith as one of its most
valuable players. When needed, he acts as
a human battering-ram on the offensive, and
as a stone-wall on the defensive. Frank
Dobson graduated from the I40 lb. team
last year and is fighting valiantly against his
opponents on the glorious gridiron. Ames
and Southee prove that, beyond a doubt,
the first team will need their services in the
future. It was through no fault of such as
these that U.T.S. lost to the heavier and
older St. lVlike's team.
Those water-demons-McCaffrey, Telfer
and Bingham covered the water, last year,
in such a flurry of arms and legs that the
spectators earnestly considered erecting a
water-proof screen to protect themselves
from the drenching spray thrown up by the
ln the cross-country run, Rankin won the
lntermediate Cup, Dobson won the Edward
Boothe Cup and Armstrong and McCaffrey
distinguished themselves, showing that they
can contribute to the sports side of the
On Field Day, the Banner did not find its
resting place in Room l04, but Telfer, Arm-
strong, Rankin and McCaffrey did much to
make us proud of them. Telfer, although
amazed at the weight of the shot-put, came
first in that event.
The cadet corps should not be classified
under sports but the lack of any other place
to put it decided its position. Ames, Dob-
son, Blachford, S. Smith and Hunnisett
showed great self-control in dealing with
their legions while Rous acted as manager
and nurse to the signal squad.
In Lighter Mood
Caesar, we who are about to dine salute
By a Master-
"Homework in repeated doses is recom-
mended for those who think the brain is
a play house, and not a work room."
Owen fwhen called upon to stop by
familiar policemanlz "Well, what do you
Officer fout of breathls "You were
travelling at 80 miles an hour!"
Owen: "How could I? l've only been
out ten minutes."
Heard while passing
"Tennyson wrote -ln Nlemorandumfn
"Parallel lines are the same distance all
the way, and do not meet unless you bend
"An angle is a triangle with only two
"Four points being described as cy-
He Couldn't Take It
Here lies the body of Monsieur Lindsay,
Who died maintaining his right of way,
He was right, dead right, and his case was
But he's just as dead as if he'd been wrong!
ul have a theory about the dead languages,"
l think they were killed by being studied
An Example of Wit in IV A
Notoriously absent-minded professor fwe
give no names, to his class:
"Now l have in this parcel a very fine
example of a dissected frog-very fine in-
On opening package he reveals some
sandwiches and an apple. "Well, bless my
soul, l'm positive that l ate my lunch."
Telfer's girl friend, a figure-skater, cuts a
cute Egure with a dashing blade.
TRI IT Y COLLEGE
IVERSITY OF TORO TO
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THE REGISTRAR, Trinity College, Toronto 5
250 DONLANDS AVE.
GErrarc1 1 1 45
Ifivllm' 411117 Iftfffl' Daziry PI'of1l1Cfs
VERY BEST OUALITY
REFINED IN CANADA
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DAY and NIGHT SERVICE
Form Captain: Roland Brett
Prefect: Alan Roberts
Athletic Representative: Roland Ellison
ln compiling our contribution to the
Twig, we propose to begin with the most
painful part of our task, the jokes. We do
not contend that they are funny, and we
hope that you have heard them all before.
We have put them in for sentimental rea-
sons, for after all, what's Form News with-
out these alleged jokes? And anyway,
what if they are old? Jokes are like lim-
burger and red wine, the older the better.
However we're leaving out the ancient
wheeze which begins, i'Who was that
lady .... U
Gray less gravely.
The curfew tolls the knell of parting day,
A line of cars winds slowly o'er the lea,
A pedestrian plods his absent-minded way,
And leaves the world quite unexpectedly.
Often after school you'd like
To know what's happened to your bike,
You wade through frames, bolts, iron and
And feel around knee deep in rust.
Here is a wheel, and there's a frame,
Of course there's nobody to blame,
That's a bunch of old bent wire
On top of this torn rubber tire.
A bit of greasy twisted steel
What's under there behind that wheel?
Oh, there it is, and for a fact,
My bicycle is quite intact.
I eat my peas with honey,
l've done it all rrry life,
It makes the peas taste funny
But it keeps them on the knife.
Vic Mason, a true scientist bold,
Forgot his formulas l fear,
He heated a few chemicals
And left at once for strathosphere.
Governor of St. Helena: "Can you
me where you come from?"
Napoleon: "Of course I can."
Mr. Philips: 'iWhat's a Grecian urn?"
Zuerrer: H550 a week if he works hard."
Bramfitt: "What do you think of this
story? Give me your honest opinion."
Mr. Gill: "lt's not worth anything."
Bramfitt: ul know but tell me anyway."
Doyle: HGiVe me a sentence using the
Hines: "You go ahead, l'll bewityez in
Mr. Gill: "Who wrote this essay, 'On a
Painted Face'? You Roberts?"
Our Alan: "No sir, l used paper."
Kerfoot fat a Garagej : ul want to buy a
couple of tires, please."
Attendant: "Balloon tires, sir?"
Kerfoot: "No! Automobile tires, silly."
Mr. Williams: 'il chose exercise 'D' for
you to do boys, because its shorter."
Bell Telephone-Hold that line, please!
Panhandlers A.C.-W'e want a touch!
Taxiderrnists-Take out those insides!
Coalman-Where's the snap?
We offer the following play for two
fcount 'eml reasons:-fa, For its absolute
meritlessness, and tbl Because it will be a
welcome change, in that the sentences mean
approximately what they say and the whole
surpasses all others in utter insigniflcance.
We got it from a budding young author who
was always accompanied by a uniformed
gentleman, who was evidently his body-
guard, as he never let him out of his sight.
The young man wouldn't tell me his name,
and the manuscript was modestly signed
with his nom-de-plume, "William Shake-
HENRY THE IV B
Scene 1.-Before MacFluff's Castle.
Enter King and Messenger.
King Qwith gruff good humourj.-"What
letters have you?"
Mess.-How, my Leige, hast not heard that
the valiant Despard hath excelled in
Sports, even the Hundred Yards, the
runnyng jumpe, the hygh jumpe and
low hurdles, gaining in respect thyrd,
fyrst, fyrst and second duly, whereas
Ellison hath put ye shotte better than
another. Stirling herein came thyrcl
best as did Fletcher in the High jump.
King.-Pertaining to the day at Held,
acquit we quite colossally, magniiicent.
Mess.-Yea, not half bad.
King.-And then in studies are We prob-
ably the highest level yet obtained by
Thunder.-CEnter short dark complex-
ioned apparition with scant hair. King
and Mess. cower in cornerj
lst App.-Not so fast there my son. Be-
ware the Ides of june!
CApparition vanishes by walking over
to the door and going through it.j
King fstill coweringj.-Twert the exams
he meaneth, twert it not? Shall I end
it all? funcowersj Nay, life is too
Thunder CEnter second App. with red,
red mask, talking as if from habit. in
2nd App.-zzz . . . mbur - . . Now what
in the world can that line mean. Come
on now, for goodness' sake wake up,
at least for this one question.
CEXits bumping into prosceniunmj
King.-Like the writing on the wall of
yore, this prophecy no doubt foretells
the fall of a great kingdom. fwith con-
victionj Now I will commit suicide.
Thunder CEnter third App. much older,
clothed in black with dilapidated copy
of Virgil under arm.j
Third App.-O.K- 'Ats all. One crack out
of you an' out you go. This class is
too big already. fExit shaking Hstj
King.-This is beyond human endurance.
Now to an honourable end I go.
CDraws sword, sets point against chest.
gets ready to fall, loses nerve, tries
again, trips, falls, dies.j
Mess CNot getting drift, but not wanting
to be outdonej.-Me too Cfalls on
sword, misses, picks up sword, falls
Will Rogers, the kindest, the wittiest, and
the funniest philosopher the world has ever
known, was killed in an aeroplane accident
on August the sixteenth, nineteen hundred
and thirty-five. He started his career as a
silent cowboy on the New York stage, then
accompanied his rodeo act with words, and
after that he dropped the cowboy act, and
concentrated on humour. Later, through the
media of radio and screen, he became
famous in all English speaking countries.
The fellows of IVB knew Will as if he had
been their best friend.
. Q X494 ff'
1 f-' -ff
- . fftlfglff
Form Captain: E.. Klein
Prefect: E.. Rice
Athletic Representative: R. Gundy
Form Reporter: Clarry
Herein is presented the official, confiden-
tial and impartial report of that assemblage
of budding humanity known in official
records as "IHA, I935-6," and of their
illiterate efforts. For further references see
under "Sport" or "Police Court News."
Note: If you read anything below that has
a faint suggestion of humour, remember that
it is written after the manner of those Aber-
donian parents, who tell their children funny
stories when they are young to make them
happy when they grow old. The point of
the joke dawns on them then.
Agent Triple X, our rugby expert, reports
that the weight-teams, or team weights,
have been greatly strengthened by IHA.
Klein, Gundy, Macdonald fToarJ, and
Pyper represented IIIA on the I40 lb. team.
Bairstow, Benn, Boxer, Deacon, Living-
ston, Muller, and Smythies boast about the
accomplishments of the I20 lb. team, while
Greene and Horsey alone play on the l00
Barnes, Dales, and Rice reached the
second round in this year's Senior Singles
tennis tournament. Last year our "Toughy"
Dales and "Jo" Greene nearly won the
Junior Doubles in a desperate battle.
Our Zoological expert has submitted the
following questions to test your knowledge:
l. What has a zebra that no other animal
2, Where is the elephant usually found?
3. What animal lives in a pen, eats garb-
age, and can see equally well at both ends?
4. Why is a mouse when it spins?
fAllow 3545 for each question. Answers
will be found on the next pagej '
Our Green Room agent writes:
No one who saw that super performance
of "Henry IV" last year had any difficulty
finding Hunt. He was that captivating
character whom you seemed to see every-
where at once. He was under the table, on
the table, beside the table, then under it
again. lt was he, with his brilliant dumb
show and speaking parts, who made the
audience laugh at the rest of the cast. Of
course there was an excellent supporting
company, with characters such as Falstaff
and Henry IV ffirst part, himself.
This year Hunt is acting in a play called
Macbeth. Do not fail to see him, Talmadge
Pavy Hunt, who made Shakespeare famous.
Hunt received an elementary education
before coming to U.T.S., five years ago, in
3A. He is a radio enthusiast of great vol-
ume, and enjoys pulling switches back-stage.
Our poetry critic offers his criticism of
current IIIA poetry.
The Fall of lVlan
fDedicated to Cruickshank, for no especial
"Oh, he shoots through the air with the
greatest of grace,
The daring young man who once fell on his
Though his actions are graceful, no girls can
Because at one time he fell off the trapezef'
The critic considered it an insult to be
asked to read this.
Political Song-20th Century
"The object of my afflictions,
Can change my convictions
From Conservative to Red!"
We would advise Mr. Benn not to ruin
a good song next time he gets a childish fit.
An ode in heroic kilometre.
"When Bairstow first came to this school
He thought that he could play the fool.
But also came one, Eric Work,
And now the fool is played by Work."
-By U. Beet lVle.
We are not positive, but we believe that
the originator of this meant "Anode in
archaic ammeterf' ln any case, the feeble
attempt to work something out of "Work"
brands this attempt as extremely illiterate.
i'Violets are red,
Roses are blue,
l'm not a poet
-By lra "Homer" Pollock, R.S.V.P.
The dramatic finish to this is too sudden.
ln any case, we would advise lVlr. Homer
that his future lies, not in poetry, but in some
occupation such as shelling butter-nuts at the
Agent 999 reports the following:
lVlr. Croal: Could you bring us some of
Pupil: Well, not now. There's an old guy?
there who wonit let you go near the place.
Mr. Croal: You tell him who you are, and
that you are collecting old fossils for U.T.S.,
and . . . and the class laughed.
ln case he should blow up, we wish to
record that Work, known to himself as
Ericus Operis, carried on his scientific ex-
periments towards the end of finding the
elusive elixir of life, while in lllA. After he
has found it, he will have no end in life.
Already he has experimented with arsenic
and root-beer, but finds the result unsatis-
factory. He may use this to exterminate
The answers to the questions on animal
l. Baby zebras.
2. The elephant is such a large animal
that it is scarcely ever lost.
3. A blind pig.
4. The higher you go the fewer, fThis
is an absolute fact.,
We cannot mention all the famous
figures of IIIA from Armstrong to Work,
but we wish to record the existence of the
following for use in future years.
Note: xcuy, used above several times, is
idiomatic in the lingua franca of IIIA for
man, strongly shaded with contempt.
ln about x years, according to our sci-
entist, men will speak entirely in poetry, like
Mrs. Back-Seat Driver-
"Should auld acquaintance be forgot,
And never brought to mind,
You knocked down Cousin Henry, dear,
Some fifty yards behind!"
At the rugby game-
"But hark! the cry is Astur
And lol the ranks divide:
Though Muller got a touchdown,
lt's for the other side."
Pollock: Remember that five-dollar bill
you promised me if l passed, dad?
Pollock: Well, l think l'll be able to save
you the money.
"Yes," said Mr. Mills to lllA one balmy
spring afternoon, "lt isn't the heat, it's the
"A Modern Version of Julius Caesar"
fCopyright I936, Talmadge E. l-lunt, IIIAJ
Enter Caesar and Mob, composed ol'
the Chain Gang.
Caesar-Let us go ....
And do such deeds as will
This town paint red.
Enter C--Men of the conspiracy.
Cinna-Oh, Caesar ....
Casca-Give 'im do woiks, boys!
fRa-ta-ta-tat of machine-guns as
Trebonius fires a round.J
Caesar-Dey got me, Butch fdiesl.
Anthony-Friends, Romans, and country-
Lend me your ears.
lst Citizen-Say, what is that guy going to
Antony-Friends, l stand before you, not
I come to bury Caesar, not to raspberry
fExeunt in confusion.,
Bennett-This is the illustrious artist of
IIIA, known also as "Bennett to Mussolini."
Dales-"Toughy" plays tennis and wins
Deacon-Here is another artist, not a
Greene-This impertinent youngster, a
native of France, speaks French like Louis
XlVf?l and Latin like a Holstein cow,
Gundy-Our Athletic Representative is
interested in rugby and girls.
Klein-This is the man in IIIA who is al-
ways giving masters the slip. Our form
captain plays rugby too.
Neilson-"The Man with the Iron
Frame" has a great future in the circus or in
Patrick-We take this opportunity ol
welcoming into our midst Sydney Patrick,
late of Runnymede. He is not related to the
lrish snake-charmer of the same name.
Rice-Our perfect Prefect, also an
athlete, is addicted to the hideous art of
"The garbage man is happy as can be."
There are also names such as Boxer, Cole,
Livingston, Rhind, and Pyper, which are
ORAL -gompl 7'
POLLOCYR DOESN'T QUITE
Acne: wnn 'ma svemaea.
OVER THE CAFETERIA SOUP-BOWLS
l-lorsey: "My name is William, but my
friends call me 'Bill'."
Flanagan: UDO you want me to call you
l-lorsey: UNO thanks, l have an alarm
-This is submitted as a joke by Barnes.
Major Bramhtt: 'iwhatl you left your
books at home again? Wliat would you
think of a soldier who went to war without
Pupil: ul would think he was an officer,
sir!" flVlean crack No. IJ
l-loclgins: "What do you do with your
clothes when you wear them out?"
Neilson: "Wear them back, of course."
Bland: "Who came after Queen Eliza-
Cole: "Phillip of Spain, but she turned
him clown." fYou'll get this later on.,
Neilson treading from Chemistry llflan-
uall: "Surface should be rubbecl clown
thoroughly with steel wool.' l-l'mm. Oh,
Phillips, what is steel wool?"
Phillips Cinnocentlyl: "l'm not sure, but
l think it's the fleece from a hydraulic ram!"
Oh pity poor young Bill Oke,
flhough we fear he is no morel
His sole-supporting braces broke
ln a fast revolving door!"
"The minister came to the farm ancl
stayed to dinner. ln his honour, the farmer
killed a rooster. The mother of the brood,
however, took her loss bravely and said
'l'm glad he went into the ministry: he cer-
tainly would never have macle a layman!"
lVlr. Croal fin Chemistrylz ul 'have here
a 4.4 solution of alcohol."
lVlr. Newell fin Literature, : "Here lies the
Mr. Petrie fin Algebral: 'il..et's try the
-Contributed by G. l. Smella Rat.
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Form Captain: John C. Jarvis
Prefect: C, W. E.. Webb
fW Athletic Representative: A. Welch
Three of the school's rugby teams are
represented in our form of grid-ironers.
The I40 pound team is honoured by such
class-notables as, Cyrus Webb, Hugh
Young, Leonard Andrews and John Jarvis.
On the I20 pound group we have, Mc-
Michael, Bill Young, Bob Cameron and
And our famed first team has bestowed
the title of ugarcon de l'eau" on Leonard
So in all, we are not lagging in this sport.
Form Reporter: D. Clarke
FIELD DAY AND
THE CROSS COUNTRY RUN
I'm sorry to say that we fell decidedly
below the traditional standard set by IIIB
in previous years, in both Field Day and
The Cross Country Run.
A few more venturesome lads dared to
enter in the Held events, namely, Welch and
Likewise did Gandier and Brown in the
a X ,
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BOXING, WRESTLING AND FENCING
Others are pursuing the manly sports, if
they may be called so, Bauckham taking
fencing, Webb wrestling, and Reynolds and
From now on we will have to be on our
guard when in the presence of these gentle-
THE CADET CORPS
We were more generous in our Cadet-
Donations than in either of the latter.
Platoon number One was under the expert
eyes of that dashing man-about-town Ser-
While number two marched with that
famed master of the bouncing-adams-apple,
Of course none of the leading abilities of
the above would have been brought to pub-
lic-notice, if the encouraging din of the band
had been absent. Part of these joyous
sounds were made possible by the combined
efforts of Bob Cameron, Bill Young, and
Believe it or not, I am almost certain that
the only factor preventing Mussolini from
marching on Toronto, is his fear of catching
up with the U.T.S. band.
THE SCHOOL PLAY
Three of our dramatic classmates are tak-
ing part in the school's dramatization of
"lVIacbeth." They are Cameron, Duncan,
Cameron is taking one of the major roles,
as Lady Macbeth,
5- 1' ,T I
99.1 ml ual Hal
if I V I ...Z ,
it fi ax
Andrews: I wish I had a machine that
would do all my school-work for me when
I just press a button.
Young Hugh: I-low about a machine to
press the button?
Gandier: I'm going to marry a pretty
girl and a good cook.
Strathy: Oh you can't do that. It's
MacPherson to Major Bramhttz It must
be kinda difficult to eat soup with a
Major Bramfitt: Yes, it's quite a strain.
IIIB student: But, sir, I don't think I de-
serve an absolute zero.
Teacher: Neither do I, but it is the lowest
mark that I am allowed to give.
Mr. Grainger: Do you think paper can be
used effectively to keep people warm?
Webb: I should say so, sir. The last
report card I took home kept the family hot
for a week.
Mr. Grainger: How many classes of
natural magnets are there?
Rogers: Blondes and Brunettes.
McLean: Yes, and what's more, what I
do for a living takes plenty of guts.
' Nesbit: Are you a daredevil?
McLean: No, I string Violins.
Latest U.T.S. Tragedy
A deaf and dumb lst team rugby fan
hollered so loud that he sprained his wrist.
Inspecting Officer: Private Shaver, what
Private: Strategy is when you don't let
the enemy discover that you've finished
your ammunition, but keep on firing.
:- Q I -
if , Q?
JN- v 7
.Zx WZ. Q61
"Here goes his lcgll'
Scruton fhaving milk shakel: l wish l
had the neck of a giraffe. Think how long
the taste would last.
joy: Yes, but the milk would be sour
before it got half way down.
If you lisp, do not read this
Solomon Socrates Scarcely Sober, Stealthily
Seeking Slumber, Sheds Shoes, Seeks
Stands Staggeringly, Stumbles, Second Step
Slam! Strikes Sculptured Statue Surmounting
SUFFERING SAINTS! Shatters Statue,
Smashes Skull, Sees Stars, Swears Something
Spouse Stirs. Shrill Soprano Shriek-
"Socratesl" Sphinxlike Silence.
Second Shriek-"Socrates!" Socrates Still
Spouse's Sole Strikes Staircases. Socrates
Scared Stiff, Seeks Salvation Somewhere.
Suddenly Spots Scallywag Stealing Silver.
"Stop" Shouts Socrates.
"Shanti" Snarls Scallywag, Showing
Shillelagh, Spouse Spies Scallywag.
Screams Superhumanly, "Shan't Shoot
Socrates, Shoo." She Shakes Skirts,
Scallywag Scrams, Snickering Sardonically.
Spouse Swoons. Socrates Soothes Spouse.
She Still Says Scallywag Smashed Statue.
"My brother and l are so much alike our
own mother cannot tell us apart," said
mln school my brother would throw spit-
balls and the teacher would whip me. Of
course he didn't know any better, but l did.
One time my brother got into a fight and the
judge fined me 555. Of course he didn't
know any better, but l did."
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"I-luhl Look at him now, joel And to think
we used t' nibble oil thc same cheese."
The one who thinks these jokes are poor,
would straightway change his views,
Could he compare the jokes we print, with
those we did not use.
1" gil -L1
X '--' 35. . .:. . f W P . . .
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..Pf'f .A! 415 i L eif'
WHEN YOU'RE HUNGRY BETWEEN
MEALS . . . WHENEVER YOU CRAVE
SOMETHING SPECIALLY GOOD . . .
AND WHEN ONLY THE FINEST IN
CHOCOLATE WILL SATISFY YOU
TREAT YOURSELF TO-
., ff! E' 4 II
I 526150115 I
A , I 'N X?
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THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE
rn Z 1,4 J JI A A A
Wm gym y ff
V Ar r r A
Form Captain: I... Johnson
Prefect: IVI. Dunkelman
Athletic Reporter: R. Luydam
Form Reporter: P. Kerwin
This is the IIA News. Look at the IIA
News. Is the IIA News pretty? Does the
IIA News .... and so on, as in the
IIA has made its mark in sport this year
as is to be expected from the record of some
of the members Iast year in IB and IA.
The form got off to a good start in its
year's activities with the entering of about
30 of the boys in the Cross Country Run.
All who entered finished, and several were
among the Winners in various ages. Between
them, the points secured won the banner for
In Field Day We won the Senior School
Banner and came second in the entire school
with 46 points. We regret to say that IVIr.
Irwin's Iads Ied the I:1eId this year with a
higher total. G, johnson again Ied the f'ieId
this year with 30 points, being the most
possible to secure. I-Ie missed breaking the
I4 year I00 yd. record by I f'5 second.
Not to be outdone anywhere the form is
represented on all the rugby weight teams.
The I00 pounders cIaim four of our num-
ber, to the I25's go three and two uphold
the form on the I40 pound team. As for
the First team, the support we gave them at
the games was as good as adding a player
to the team.
It remains to be seen what we can do in
hockey, but we are not worried about it.
With such athletes as we have in HA, we
ought to be able to make some real addi-
tions to the teams. Keep up that fighting
A Bicyclist's Fate-By Jim Goodson
He rode his bike with all due speed,
The cars and trucks he did not heed,
The traffic signals he rushed by,
And every now and then he'd cry,
"Will l be late?"
He dashed past all pedestrians,
Past auto and equestrians,
With screaming brakes on every hand,
l-le screamed still louder to demand,
"Will l be late?"
On, on he Hew until he came,
To U.T.S. the school of fame,
l-le thought of alibis which might,
Help to lessen his awful plight,
"lf I be late."
Up the front steps he ran unstopped,
But, as he reached the door he dropped,
And, as they carried him inside,
l-le murmured just before he died :-
'il was not late."
fAs Shakespeare would have written it.,
Thrice the rebel spirit howls,
Thrice and once the head doth whine,
We must be as sage as owls
Or our work is out of line.
Chorus-Double, double, toil and trouble,
Brains must seethe and boil and
French has cases, time and tense,
Latin has its passive voice,
Measly marks to recompense,
But of course, we have no choice.
Chorus--Double, double, toil and trouble,
Once again our work doth double.
Though the brains must much endure,
lt will finally deflle 'em
Then our liberty is sure,
We will move to some asylum.
Chorus-Double, double, toil and trouble,
Then our heads will cease to
MELLERDRAMMER IN POME
l now will relate a tragedy sad,
The story is awful, the rhyming's not bad.
To our young handsome hero we'll give the
We'll sing all his praises fjust what he
Now x came one morning to school almost
ln fact, it was almost an hour past eight,
l-le rushed down the stairs till he got to his
As he tried to unlock it, it just seemed to
It was closedg it was locked,
It just wouldn't open,
So he gave himself up to moaning and
But he kept right on trying, yea hundreds of
And after it, felt like committing some
But he thought "With great patience,
l will try it next,
l'll do it quite slowly and just won't get
So he tried to unlock his padlock once more.
But the darned thing was obstinate, right to
So finally, with a discouraging cry,
I-le broke down the door, but still with a
And then came the terrible, tragical
The poor goof found out that it wasn't his
Form Captain: P. Taylor
Form Prefect: V. Nordheimer
Athletic Representative: B. Smith
Form Reporter: Cameron
Our form was represented on the first
Rugby team by Taylor and Zinkan who, bv
the way, also stars at golf and skiing.
Dowsley, Nordhiemer, K. Whitehead and
Baker played on the l25 pound team.
Dowsley is the man who does all the work
while the rest sit round and watch.
At field day, Barton Smith, our worthy
athletic representative, romped home with
24 of the form's 45 points on field day.
Henry came in with I7 and Sainsbury
showed he was good in something by corn-
ing in with 4 points.
Many of the form's members are taking
part in the assault-at-arms.
We must not forget to announce that
Fairlie once won a poker game, and Crab-
tree is well on in the Tiddley Winks tourna-
ment at the Good Fellows Club. l-le meets
Col. l-loofer to-morrow.
IIB would be glad if someone could ans-
wer the following questions:
l. When is Key going to get a bottle of
ink, instead of making Birch furnish
2. When will Smith calm down in a
3. Smoking hasn't stunted Dale's growth,
but what does G. Cameron smoke?
4. When will Birch stop talking about
5. When will Nordheimefs name be pro-
6. When will Taylor remember the
7. l-las Crawford ever played golf? We
wonder with those "plus forties."
8. Where does Dale get his permanent
T H E T W I G
Now Taylor is our Captain strong, Q
He rules with iron hand,
And though he often does things wrong X
He does the best he can. f
Oh have you seen the mighty ears
Which Frewer's head do grace, N
He has to haul them in for fear '
They will obscure his face. x D
Oh Birch and Marshall are a pair, - .,- .,
The blondes they simply slay, r 5 AB
Because of lVlarshall's lovely hair
And Birch's loving way. Qlgfg
Oh Frainy with his big broad smile, I B
The kind we love to see, X nm,
He sits and smiles when all the while, J ol
His looks are blank ftee heel.
Take Crawford with his large plus 4's
He simply is too cute,
Instead of fours they should be more,
The size just doesn't suit.
And now my story's ended,
And now my time is done,
l've told you of our notables,
The rest of us are dumb.
Cameroii-"XYliat's all this about Cadet
"Wonder of Wonders"
Oh readers, a couple of llB'ers actually
offered to help your form reporter. He has
just got out of the hospital, recovering from
!,,A - -x
Form Captain: Glenn I-lewitson
Prefect: Gordon Watt
Athletic Representative: William Nlofiat
Reporter: Hill Cunningham
OUR BULLETIN BOARD
The interest of the boys of IA every
morning is centered on its very excellently
planned bulletin board. Here are posted
THE MOCK ELECTION
Following the example of other forms in
various schools and colleges throughout the
Dominion, Form IA on Monday, October
the fourteenth, held a mock election.
The Conservatives held first place, having
eleven votes for their candidate, Leonard
Jarvis. The Liberals held .a close second
place, nine votes being credited to Bothwell.
Social Credit, under the leadership of Peter
Jarvis, secured six votes while the C.C.F.
under Watt, and Reconstructionists, under
Cunningham, held two votes apiece.
Scrutineers were, Conservative Reid and
Liberal McDonald, the other parties not
having nominated any.
The election aroused a great deal of
interest among the members of the form, and
Leonard Jarvis is to be congratulated on his
2:25132 Zfslgejngeislejtegvrsi and theatre news as
All members of the form contribute tO- f If ,, XXX
ward making it a success, and the work is S 4, 1 1 N
supervised and arranged by Bothwell, so we 'X tr X T' Y I is
have neat brief review of the day's news R JW: X '
at the rear of the class, which is constantly l g XXX
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ljrngin o ePP Pace wi e marc o Q N ,
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lVlr. McLeod: 'iGibson, tell me, where did
Gibson fabsentlyjz "Trafalgar Square,
lVlr. McLeod fwaxing sarcasticj: Well,
Well! then I suppose the Duke of Wellington
fought at Waterloo Station?"
Gibson ftriumphantjz "No, Sir! that's
Napoleon, you mean."
AQ. 'J' G D
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Every Christmas Eve Mr, P. Morgan,
of New York, reads Charles Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol" to his family and friends:
not from a gilt-edged, morocco bound copy
of the book, but from the original manu-
script, in Dickens' own hand-writing.
UNOW, boys," said Mr. Phillips, "tell me
the signs of the Zodiac. You first, Cun-
Cunningham: "Taurus, the Bull."
Teacher: "Right Now you, Sheppard,
Sheppard: "Cancer, the Crab."
Teacher: "Right Now you, Segsworth,
' Segsworth: H-ah -ah -ah---Mickey, the
'X I Mouse."
S Q Q0
W C Q THE END A
e A i
Marjorie had trouble securing a partner A t
for hiking, so she advertised in the daily ' , 'kfffj' Q h r'- 12? X
paper, as follows: tt, Wi-C-if A ' X lf!
"Young lady desires gentleman partner to ,Q ff. if KA A F V -
go hiking." gi- 5rrN'0i .A-'Q ,if Y Lx '
One evening, while reading over the ik, ij 5 'L
numerous 'replies received, she exclaimed: Q- f ' -f lx lk
--Oh, just imagine! I thought the writing TA- If j X X I fs-f t
was familiar, Mother. This one's from ' I f lx X X
Father!" WAN I l 'l 1 ' l , '
T. M. Owen, IVA, ou Pilatus Qnear Lucerne, Switzerlandjg Fred Frewer, VA, Robt. Sedgewick, IIB.
J. E. Brown, HIB.
J. C. Maynard, VBg John Cameron, HB3 P. B. Mcflrodau, HB5 Wm. Breithaupt, HB5 P. B. Whitehead, IIB
'Nix tfff R
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This year the junior School has the dis-
tinct honour of having to itself, one section
of The Twig. We appreciate this oppor-
tunity of having a special part in our school
magazine and hope the experiment will
prove worthy of continuance.
The pages following contain sports,
stories and form news of 4B, 4A, IC, and
IB. The write-ups are largely the works of
the boys themselves.
During the last term all forms displayed
keen interest in the sports. IB particularly
is to be congratulated on winning the highest
number of points C525 in the Field Day-
leading every form in the school. IC won
the Cross Country Run form shield.
This year we celebrate the twenty-fifth
anniversary of the founding of U.T.S. We
have been led to believe that the Junior
School has always played its part in satis-
The U.T.S. candle is still burning strong.
Work for it and keep it burning!
This year was a red letter one as far as
our athletics were concerned.
George Lewis and Van Sainsbury showed
the Junior School just what they were worth,
and we mustn't forget that IB had the most
points at Field Day and in the cross-country
The members of our class on the I00 lb.
team put up a whale of a good fight in all
the games, and I believe they deserve an
amount of credit for their work.
Our P.T. periods are more fun than they
used to be, because now we usually get ten
minutes of games.
The swim, of course, is very, very rare
thanks to-well-we better not say, but I
think it is the favourite sport of all.
Our French baseball matches top the list
as far as subjects are concerned. With an
average score of 2 to I, the games are pretty
JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY
"Kick it high, tackle low,
Are you ready? Let 'er go-H
November 20th, 1935, marks one of the
most sensational clirnaxes to a football sea-
son, in the annals of Junior School Rugby.
So difficult was it to determine the cham-
pionship that both finalists were awarded
crests. The Vfildcats and the Bears ended
their first titanic struggle of the play-offs
after ten minutes overtime, in a l 7-I 7 dead-
lock, thus necessitating another game, the
final result of which was Zl-20 in favor of
Seventy-one gladiators ground the grid
during the regular schedule and, fortunately
for the IOO lb. team, time forbade that our
Junior School All-Stars should inflict upon
them their only defeat of the season.
Almost every boy showed a remarkable
improvement in his knowledge of the game,
his willingness and his ability to play. Of
those teams that did not reach the finals,
three representatives were selected from
each for the All-Stars.
JUNIOR SCHOOL RUGBY
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