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ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
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A SUMMER CAMP FOR BOYS
St. Andrew's Boys at Camp 1921
C lebrook, G.
As the Camp has a full registration
early each year it should be distinctly
understood that in fairness to former
campers all applications can receive
consideration only in the order in
which they may come to hand.
For illustrated booklet and further
E. A. CHAPMAN,
St. Andrew's College.
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^Ije ^t ^ntireto'5 College
MR. A. R. RAMSEY
R. H. ANDERSON F. R. DAYMENT
J. E. HOWELL J.V. RUSSELL
B. B. KING W. A. BEER
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R. J. CAMERON
W. E. EARLE
W. G. McMURTRY
Issued by the Editorial Board
EVERY CHRISTMAS, EASTER AND MIDSUMMER
TABLE OF CONTENTS
The First Hockey Team Frontispiece
Winter Fishing on Kempenfeldt Bay 15
A Greenhorn's Experience on the Farm 17
The Mexican People 21
The Voyage of the L6 23
A Visit to R.M.C 24
The School 27
Our Old Boys 59
St. Andrew's College Review
Looking back over this last term, during which we have been
favoured with ideal weather, one is inclined to think that there have
been no events of exceptional interest. Since the winter has been
of clear cold days, the keen ice has promoted hockey, and the abun-
dant snow has been perfect for skiing and toboganing.
The performance of our first team which went even farther than
winning its group, and the success obtained by all the lesser teams
has been very gratifying. And now that one more hockey season is
a matter of memory, we can sum up its material results and regard
them with a modest measure of satisfaction.
The spirit displayed by the school itself has been commendable.
That teams have been able to play in the manner ours have is un-
doubtedly a true reflection of the morale and spirit which has been
prevalent throughout the whole school during this past term. After
the match with the St. Mary's team, a half-holiday was granted by
the Headmaster, not in recognition of the score, but as an acknow-
ledgment of the good sportsmanship displayed both by the mem-
bers of the team and their supporters.
To those inclined to believe that sports occupy too large a space
in this issue, we would reply, that being a boy's paper, written by
boys, we are naturally inclined to dwell at length on a subject
peculiarly interesting to us. On the other hand, we would add, that
one must not forget the classwork which has daily had first claim
on our time and efforts. The result of our preparation for the
more serious tasks of life will occupy a large portion of the Christ-
mas issue, when the outcome of the matriculation examinations
will have been ascertained.
It was with no slight degree of pleasure that we welcomed Dr.
Macdonald on his return to our midst. His trip to England was, we
hope, a pleasure; and his participation in the Headmaster's Con-
ference at Oxford has brought honour to the school.
14 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
As it becomes more and more one of the outstanding events of
the school year, we are pleased with the success of the Cadet Corps'
At Home. It is on that evening that many of the friends of the
college are enabled to join in the mirth and jollity of a cadet ball.
In the past, the corps has on i*ecord numerous happy gatherings ;
in the future, it is our hope that everyone will participate v/ith a
degree of pleasure as yet unknown.
Ere this issue will have reached its final stage of publication, the
play given by the Dramatic Society will have become a matter of
history. At the present writing we look forward to the evenings
of March thirtieth and thirty-first as the dates set. The garden
scene from "Twelfth Night," with its sparkling humour and its
masterful Shakespearian treatment of the ridiculous, will form the
outline of a short play.
F. Roper Daymemt.
It is with very deep regret that we record the death of Mr.
Thomas Findley, Dec. 19th, 1921, after a long and painful illness.
The late Mr. Findley was for many years a keen supporter and
admirer of St. Andrew's College, of the character of whose work
he knew at first hand, as his two sons are Andreans.
In March, 1918, he became a Governor of the School and always
took a real interest in the work of the Board, never forgetting the
responsibilities of his position. He will be much missed by his
fellow Governors and the Headmaster, who early learned the value
of his counsel and direction. His interest in the school and in the
activities of the boys continued to the very end. Almost one of
the last acts of his busy and unselfish career was his entertainment
of the victorious football team at a banquet, in recognition of the
sportsmanlike manner in which they had played the game. It was
his earnest desire to show a practical interest in the boys' activi-
ties and to impress upon them his appreciation of true ideals in
sport. Though confined to bed and sufi'ering great pain, he himself
arranged the details of his entertainment and deputed to his elder
son the duty of representing him as host. This last act of generous
thoughtful ness will have a lasting effect upon those boys who were
his guests on that occasion. To them Mr. Findley's life was an
example of a hard game fought courageously to the very end.
WINTER FISHING ON KEMPENFELDT BAY.
Fishing is, to most lovers of sport, a well known recreation;
but perhaps few who delight in angling for the different members
of the finny tribe have ever fished through an ice-coated bay. Those
in the ranks of the unemployed in, and around Barrie, find this
form of fishing a profitable, as well as an enjoyable, winter occupa-
tion. At the head of Kempenfeldt Bay there are every winter at
least seventy-five shanties, each sheltering from one to two indus-
trious men ; indeed, this is the limit of their seating capacity.
A keen fisherman gets his little hut out as soon as the ice is
r-trong enough to bear its weight, that is when the ice is three or
four inches thick. Selecting a suitable location, in from seventy-five
to one hundred feet of water, and very often the grounds of the
preceding season, he hauls his little hut to this place on a small
sleigh. He then chops through the ice and places his shanty so that
the hole in the floor is directly over that in the ice. This hole is
about eighteen inches wide and three feet long. Snow is banked
against the walls of the shanty and everything is made snug and
A fire is kept up in a small stove, which is placed in a small
alcove directly opposite the seat occupied by the fisherman. When
the hut is thoroughly warmed, he lets down his line with two or
three baited hooks attached and is ready for action.
Whitefish are by far the most numerous species caught, and
though they reach an average size of only one pound, they make
excellent eating and are readily sold. But when a ten-pound trout,
or as they are sometimes called salmon-trout, is caught, a really
true prize has been obtained. They have a very delicious flavour
and are, therefore, easily marketed. Dog-fish, weighing two pounds
2nd upwards, are sometimes caught, but their flesh is not con-
sidered good eating, and they are fed to domestic animals or thrown
I have known a successful day's fishing bring in as many as one
hundred fish of various kinds. The average run is, however, about
twenty-five a day, and with whitefish selling at three for a quarter
and trout at fifteen cents a pound, a good wage is earned by the
But, as with other things of this world, winter fishing is not all
clear sailing; so we find days when the poor fisherman takes home
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
less than ten fish. When such conditions arise and do not better
themselves within a few days, he is obliged to change his fishing
grounds, and in his new location he may again ply a prosperous
The enthusiastic fisherman begins his work soon after day-
break and continues at it all day. His bait usually consists of live
minnows but som^etimes salted ones are used. The former are kept
iri a box, placed in the running water of a warm spring, and are
the more used of the two kinds ; the salted ones are used only in an
emergency or to keep the supply of live ones from being too quickly
exhausted. Each night a can of boiled rice is lowered to the bed
of the lake and its contents deposited there to attract hungry fish.
The same man who puts out his fish shanty when the ice is
scarcely strong enough to bear its weight, is very often the most
reluctant to "pull stakes" and stop the winter's work. It is there-
fore not an uncomm_on sight to see a hut floating around on some
drifting ice, having been abandoned in haste by its owner when the
warm air of spring has made the ice honeycombed and unsafe.
So, when we speak of fishing, we must not think only of casting
for fish in a stream, or fishing from a boat, we must remember, too,
how fish are secured through ice.
T. V. Wilson.
RUSHING THE SEASON
A GREENHORN'S EXPERIENCE ON THE FARM.
Threshing is a very interesting operation when viewed by an
outsider; but it loses all its attraction once a person tries it for
himself. Such was my experience last summer. I was greatly
pleased with the idea of going out with a threshing gang, and was
all ready to go one fine Monday morning in the latter part of
August. The boss called for me about eleven o'clock and drove me
to the farm, which was about twenty-two miles south-west of
We arrived about half-past twelve and had a hearty, if
not dainty, meal. That afternoon I was given a pitchfork and
was told to go and pitch oats onto the racks in the field. I worked
steadily for six hours, and was ready for a good meal and a long
rest when I quit. I had worn no gloves and my hands had blisters
all over them, besides, I was pretty tired. That night I slept in an
empty granary on some hay, with four white men and five Galicians.
1 was so tired, however, that my surroundings were only a minor
The next morning I was up at five a,m,, and after eating a good
breakfast I began work again, pitching oats in the field. Later in
the morning we had the field cleared, but as yet we had not used
the threshing outfit at all. The field we had just cleared had been
full of wild oats and not worth threshing, so it was stacked in the
barnyard for rough feed.
In the afternoon, however, the outfit was set up in another oat
field, and the threshing began in earnest. The boss intended to put
the threshed oats in his own granary for winter feed, and I was
told to stay at the barn and help unload the wagons as they came
along. I was given a half-bushel grain scoop, which, when full,
weighed about twenty pounds, and with that I helped to unload
wagon after wagon until seven p.m. when the whistle blew. That
night when I had satisfied the inner man I literally hit the hay, and
slept like a log.
The next morning I was pulled out at half-past four and told
to feed, water, and harness my team before breakfast, as we were
to move the whole outfit to a barley field six miles away, and I was
to have a team and drive one of the grain wagons. After breakfast
I hooked up my team and set out with the outfit. We reached the
18 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE RE\'1EW
fiold about ten o'clock, but it was an hour before the outfit was set
up and going.
Dinner-time came before I had my wagon filled, and aftei* look-
ing after the horses 1 headed for the cook-house. Dinner over, I
harnessed up the team, and as soon as my wagon was full, I set out
for Brunkhill, a little town six miles away, where I was to take the
grain to the elevator. I had never driven a team before, and was
just trusting to luck that eveiything would turn out all right. T
had no difficulty until I came to a raised railway crossing, where
1 was to turn to the right toward Brunkhill, Going up the incline
to cross the tracks the team trotted, and the right rein became
caught under the tongue. When over the tracks and going down
the slope on the other side, the team began to turn to the left, and
owing to the rein being held fast I could not pull them around to
I stopped them, but too late, for they were on the road and
facing in the wrong direction. I tried to back up, but only suc-
ceeded in breaking a belly-band, for I had seventy-five bushels of
barley on the wagon, and it was a fairly heavy load. As the road
was too narrow to turn around in, the only thing left to do was to
try and cross the ditch, then turn around in a vacant field adjoining
the road, cross the ditch again and strike the road.
I deteiTnined to try it, but I only got as far as the ditch, and
there I stuck. I could not get the team to pull the load out, and
broke a "d" in one of the tugs in the attempt. At last the boss
came along. After repairing the broken tug he tried to get the
wagon out with the one team, but he finally sent for another, and
hooked it on the wagon as well. This failed to budge it, so a third
team was called over, and with the help of the last team the
wagon was pulled onto the road, this time facing in the right
direction. This accomplished, the boss turned to me and informed
jne, in more or less suitable language, that I was fired.
Shelley has written a very touching lyric, which goes something
like this :
"If winter comes
Can spring be far behind?"
It is intended as a message of hope and, as such, was used as the
theme of a novel by an Englishman by the name of Hutchinson.
We have recently come to the conclusion that Shelley must have
been a gum-rubber salesman on the side, only in that case can we
see why he enthuses over the coming of spring, as though six feet
of mud were more worth warbling over than six feet of snow.
Spring is a time of dirt when the family vacuum cleaner works
like a bartender in Montreal, and motor-cars of plutocrats be-
smatter you with muck as they roll gaily along the boulevard. True,
the birds come back but "Tweet, tweet, tweets" cannot obscure the
fact that your feet are soaked through and that you have lost your
box of Smith Bros, in the five o'clock crush.
Yet, probably more poems have been written by be-spectacled
women and long-haired young men with Spring as their inspira-
tion than on any other subject, except possibly Campbell's soup.
Spring is a great delusion, almost as great a delusion as the well-
known one about the superiority of the intellect of an Empire
Loyalist over the intellect of a m.ere British subject.
Spring, when men begin to potter around the garage and women
sot out tomato plants; when the sales of rubber boots, umbrellas
20 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE RE\IE\V
and cough medicines take a sudden rise and doctors and under-
takers reap a rich harvest — 'tis Spring.
Poor business-men labouring under the popular Spring delusion
find it difficult to dictate that letter to the insurance broker because
they are thinking of the old Spring days back home. As a matter
of fact they were buying mustard plasters for their dads at the
country store, yet they imagine they were out playing leap-frog
upon a fast greening sward while all around the lambs bleated.
These poor business men are the victims of a great poetical adver-
tising campaign conducted for hundreds of years by insolvent
poets who must earn their pretzels and coffee, and do so in this
despicable manner. According to these geniuses, Spring is a time
when all things are young, when octogenarians play at Pan and
gambol over the hills with hoofs and a flute; a time when youths
and maidens love (although when we go calling in spring, her
mother usually throws us out of the front parlour for tracking in
mud over the carpet) ; a time when dying girls cry, "For I'm to be
Queen of the May, mother ; I'm to be Queen of the May !"
So we are going out gunning after this fellow Shelley and see
whether we can have him follow (in spirit of course, we know he's
dead) a milk wagon around its route one of these beautiful spring
mornings and then have him write a sonnet about it. We wagei*
that the sonnet would read veiy much like "The Three Soldiers," a
book by that young American realistic novelist and poet, John Dos
^ ^ :i: >;: ;;: ^: :J: ^i :|^
We are not worrying how far Spring is behind, the farther it
is behind the better, say we.
K. B. C.
THE MEXICAN PEOPLE.
The Mexican people are believed by some to be uncivilized,
Iroacherous and similar to the old-time cave-man. The main source
of information which inclines the Anglo-Saxon mind to this belief,
is popular fiction, which simply mjast have desperate characters,
and so depict to the English-speaking public, with somewhat ex-
aggerated detail, a blood-smeared, liquor-soaked half-breed, seeking
diversion in butchering his compatriots ; or, again, attemptir^g to
kidnap the beautiful heroine, only to be balked by the fair-haired,
spry young cow-puncher. This and similarly staged pantomimes
l;:ad to the impression that all Mexicans are alike.
I must first of all assure the reader that the popular conception
does not apply to the better middle and upper classes of Mexico.
These people are as civilized and as well educated as the average
Canadian. It is only the lower classes, ignorant people, who be-
smirch the name of Mexicans. They are, unfortunately by a big
margin, the greater part of the population. Some have little or no
education whatever; few know how to write, and consequently
they mostly perform household duties and do not rise from low
positions. They are aware of their low standing and hold them-
selves aloof from their employers. They are, as it were, almost
a different race ; their copper-coloured skin, dark hair and black or
brownish eyes, distinguish them from the better classes ; they are
the "plebe" or low peoples. The women never wear hats ; shawls
being used while in the street to cover up their heads.
In the small towns are to be found the poorest families. Their
condition is very wretched because having to live on the products
of their small farm, they have but little left for luxuries. Thty
make their own clothes, and their foot-wear consists of a peculiar
type of slipper secured to the foot by means of leather thongs.
These slippers are commonly called "huaraches." Their mode of
life, if led with cleanliness, would no doubt prove a barrier to sick-
ness and disease ; for, with the pure air of the mountains, physical
h<r^lth and happiness would be a natural result, provided that they
lived an honest life. But life to some people is not worth while
without wickedness. Drink and frequent disregard of morals make
their hom.e-life far from happy. "Pulque," a drink obtained from
the "maguey" plant, is their damnation. It crazes them. The
22 ST. AN DREW'S C0LLE(;E RE\1E\V
spirit of madness takes possession of their souls and their evil
characters are revealed. In this mood they may do terrible things.
Why cannot prohibition or a similar movement be started to
stop this terrible condition? This is next to impossible. Acres
and acres of monster green plants make it easy and profitable for
the canteen keeper to sell the intoxicating mixture at a very low
price, and at the present time every labourer must have his small
iug full of the white liquid with his mid-day meal.
The present government is unable to cope with this situation,
as the "maguey" plant grows abundantly in almost all parts of
Mexico, and the process of making this intoxicating fluid is a very
simple one. They might easily stop the distilling of whiskey, but
they are not equal to the task of preventing private manufacture of
this native drink under these circumstances.
I have dwelt at too great length on the darker side of the Mexi-
can people, so it is only just that I should name some of their good
points. You may have read that Mexico is a very rich country.
It is indeed very abundant in silver and many other metals. One
notices always beautiful hills and plains with a background of soft
blue skies. The cool breeze after a hot noon hour, the long, silent
nights, followed by a glorious dawn, makes it, in every way, a
miner's paradise. Not only miners, but all its people are influenced
by the surroundings and unrivalled climate. Nature shows resplen-
dent both outside and within the city. At rare intervals only, is the
natural splendour marred by a dreadful calamity — the earthquake
One must not suppose, however, that Mexico is still in her infant
stage as regards city life, for such is not the case. Mexico City,
though her buildings are not above seven stories high, (earthquakes
prevent this), is modernized by paved streets, city railways and
electric lighting. Albert Rivera.
THE VOYAGE OF THE L6.
It was on February 30th, 1922, that the good submarine L6,
commanded by Capt. W. A. Findlay, took her memorable voyage
around the island via the Easton West gaps.
On going aboard the ship the first thing one noticed was the
Sieling which was constructed of many different Lumbers. The
crew, consisting of Cameron and McLelland, were drinking near-
Beer, which they had imported from Bristol, but when they saw
the guests coming aboard, they scrambled to attention and sang,
"See the Co(n)chrane Hero Comes," Among the guests was Miss
Gillespie, who began to feel sea-sick the moment she came on board,
so they had to Tucker in bed immediately. Other guests were
Premier Drury, Stephenson, the Dean of Oakville, Mrs. Palmer and
Before starting on the voyage the skipper decided to Reid a few
lines from Milton. The crew then cast off the Moore-ings and the
captain took a direct Lyon on the Eastern gap. Some of the guests
wanted to play bridge and called on the captain to Russell up a deck
of cards. Mrs. Palmer refused to play and said that she would
Draper self on a chair, because if she played she would only Lewis.
Ferguson and Thompson, two deck hands, now entered and
showed the guests a peculiar stuffed fish whose Fin (d) lay on its
head, and just at this moment Mr. Ashenhurst, who Owens the
ship startled everyone by shouting, "I Kinsey land." Miss Gillespie
immediately got up and began to Curry her hair and redecorate her
hat with the stuffed Robins on the cabin walls.
Half an hour later the good ship reached the dock, but, unfor-
tunately, the passengers had to walk home as a Milne coal wagon,
which had broken down at the corner of King and Church, caused
a blockade of all the Carson the Church Street line.
Passengers and crew alike declared the voyage a great success.
In fact, they enjoyed themselves just as much as they would have
if the time had been spent studying, and they did not hesitate in
thanking Capt. Findlay for a very pleasant outing.
—Extracted from the Log of the L6, by Glen M. Lumbers.
A VISIT TO R. M. C.
One afternoon, early in Febriiaiy, a party of eighteen Andreans.
"including: the first hockey team, visited the Royal Military College
in Kingston at the invitation of the commandant. On our arrival
we were met by some of the Cadets, and later the commandant
After being shown around the ground floor of the main building
v/o were conducted to the artillery shed. Here were many specimens
■H.M.S. STONE FRIGATE' —ONE OF THE DORMITORY BUILDINGS
of guns and shells. At the end of the room was a miniature section
of a certain war area in France, with a Canadian trench in the fore-
gi'ound and lights flashing here and there. These flashes, we were
told, represented the flashes from enemy guns, and the Cadet, who
is supposed to be an officer on the firing line, is taught to deter-
mine the exact position of these guns relative to his own location
and to telephone this to his artillery so that they (the enemy guns)
may be put out of commission. We examined the trench and sur-
I'ounding country from close range. It was an exact reproduction,
we were informed, of a part of the country which the Canadians
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
had held during the late war. We were then taken to another part
of the building in which were many miniature bridges under con-
struction. These form the indoor work of the Cadets during the
v/inter months when it is impossible to construct the larger ones
out of doors. Here, also, were more trenches which we examined
closely to see how they are equipped.
The next point of interest was the riding school, where we were
given some fine exhibitions of horsemanship. This was completed
THE HIGH JUMP
by an exhibition of high jumping, which was especially good. After
leaving the riding school, we were taken through the completed half
of the new educational building. Here we were shown through
Currie Hall, the Physics lecture room, the Physics and Chemistry
Laboratories, the Drafting Room and several class rooms, all of
which were large, well lighted and splendidly equipped.
Our inspection of the grounds and buildings over, we went back
to the main building, where we proceeded to pass the afternoon in
26 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
different ways. At 6.30 the Cadets "formed up" and marched into
the dining hall, where an excellent dinner was served. After din-
ner, having thanked our hosts, we left for the Arena amid cheer-
ing and many good wishes for the game that evening with Queen's.
Thus came the end of our visit to R. M. C, which was thoroughly
enjoyed by every member of the party.
E .R. McLelland.
It's right here among us,
What it is, I don't know.
An intangible something
That just seems to grow —
As day after day
We struggle along,
Sometimes in sorrow.
Sometimes in song:
Not a thing you can see
But it's there just the same,
A something that grows, and it gets you.
Then after you've gone.
It has a queer way
Of drawing you back
For a little while, — say
Just to wander around
To see if it's there.
It calls you and wishes
Your troubles to share.
Whatever it is,
It hasn't a name.
It's just a something that gets you.
THE RUGBY DINNER.
The annual "Rugby Dinner" has not been held since 1914,
owing probably to the influence of the war in doing away with all
festivities. However, this year, on Friday, the third of February,
at about half-past seven, two hungry teams assembled in the main
hall and were led down to the dining-room by Dr. and Mrs. Mac-
donald and the staff, who no doubt also shared that very human
The decorations were red and white, in good taste, and the three
rugby balls, bearing the scores of the three victories, confronted
the place of honour held by Dr. Macdonald. Captain Ted Earle
sat at his right and Mr. Ramsey, our coach, at his left.
The dinner was no petty affair of salads and "pate de fois-
gras," but a respectable chicken dinner fit for any rugby team, and
was dealt with accordingly.
Between the courses the boys sang school songs, accompanied
on the piano by Col. Taylor and Russell I. Mr. Flemming gave a
vocal solo which was very welcome, and Thompson I and Sieling
were called upon for an impromptu duet.
When the dinner was finished, a toast was drunk to His Majesty
and all sang "God Save the King."
Then Dr. Macdonald spoke to the boys for a short time about
the late Mr. Thos. Findley, one time member of the board of gov-
ernors, who had given the first team a dinner when they became
champions and who had always taken so keen an interest in the
school's athletic activities. A silent toast was drunk to his memory.
Then followed the various toasts which were interrupted by sing-
ing and one or two m^usical numbers. The following was the list :
Cameron I. proposed a toast to the School. Dr. Macdonald res-
ponded, speaking for a while about the school and our respon-
sibility to it. The Athletic Association ; proposed by King and res-
ponded to by Mr. Ramsey. The first team : Anderson, Earle. The
second team : Carrick I., Lyon. The cross-country : Lewis, Howell.
The dinner closed with three cheers for Mrs. Macdonald and
the Matron, as a vote of thanks for the trouble they both took in
28 ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE RE\IE\V
connection with the dinner. Then three cheers for the Headmaster,
and a most enjoyable evening was ended.
Those who expect to make the teams next year look forward to
another such evening as the custom of the annual dinner is to be
THE PADRE OF POPERINGHE.
On the morning of Monday, January 23rd, the School was
visited by Rev. P. B, Clayton, M.C. At the conclusion of prayers
he gave the school a delightful account of his work as Padre of
"Toe H." Hidden in a sparkling vein of humour, Rev. Mr. Clayton
told the school how the organization originated, what it is, and
what it hopes to do.
"There were two things definitely good which came out of the
Great War— Rubber soles for boots, and "Toe H !"
He went on to say that the noble lads of such promise who had
been killed during attacks of liquid fire in 1915, had inspired some
of the men fighting in the Ypres salient to organize a soldiers'
club in the war-stricken area. Accordingly, a brewer's house was
rented at Poperinghe, called "Pop" by Tommy. As garrison pastor,
Capt. Clayton took charge. This Club filled a much-felt need among
the men of all ranks, with its spirit of deep religious brotherhood
and uplift. The men were to forget the horrors of the war, and to
embrace the new spirit which all hoped would spring from the
When the war ceased the members of Talbot House decided
not to make it merely a veterans' association, but to have the spirit
spread throughout England. Stone monuments were not what the
boys who gave their lives wanted, but that future generations
should live in greater love.
And so the organization has grown in the Old Country until
it has 70 branches. Its main object is to engender a closer atmos-
phere of fellowship between all classes, and to lend a helping hand
to the chap who needs must be lonely in the big cities. Thus,
through its active and growing membership Talbot House is striv-
ing to do what those who were killed hoped to and doubtless would
F. Roper Dayment.
PRINCIPAL GRANT'S SERMON.
On the morning of Monday, January 23rd, the School was
ada College addressed the school at our regular chapel service. Mr.
Grant chose as part of his text these words from Ecclesiastes,
"There is a time to mourn and a time to dance." He pointed out
that a man should throw himself energetically into all the activi-
ties of life but should not make an end of diversions that were
really only means towards a serious attainment. We may be suc-
cessful in sport, and although sport is a vital element in the develop-
ment of character, yet it is only one of many means towards the
fulfilment of life's purpose. Clean sport is a necessity to the aver-
age boy, not only in respect to his physical development but, within
its just limits, it is as essential an element in the building of char-
acter as our more serious school activities. Mr. Grant impressed
his facts by vivid illustrations drawn from actual school life.
CADET CORPS DANCE.
If you had chanced to be at the College a month or so ago you
would have noticed endless bustle and preparation for the annual
Cadet Ball. It had been a forecasted event for some months, and
needless to say the anticipation reached its height when the day
itself arrived, February twenty-seventh.
With the hallway and stairs decked with flags and palms, the
assembly hall festooned and draped with bunting, and the dining-
room with its wealth of crimson and white, on every hand there
was evidence of tireless preparation and the cadets themselves had
spared no labor in whitening spats and shining buttons for the
gala event of the school year.
Lieutenant Allan Findlay was in charge of the guard at the
entrance, and was on duty at eight-thirty, when the guests began
to arrive. Soon the corridors were crowded with laughing couples,
pressing toward the assembly hall. Upon entering they were re-
ceived by Dr. and Mrs. Macdonald, and, representing the corps.
Captain Cameron and Lieutenant Bruce King.
Within a short time programs were filled, the orchestra started
playing and the dancing began. Scarlet tunics, green kilts, and
v/hite spats, intermingling with the rainbow colors of the ladies'
30 ST. AN DREW S COLLEGE RE\IE\V
[Cowns presented a charming sight. The uniform brought to mind
not only the tradition associated with it in history, but also the
memory of numei'ous happy cadet dances at the college in years
gone by. Among those present who took prominent parts in the
events of other years were Joe Taylor, Gordon Hewitt, Allen
Pringle, Joe McDougall, Gerald Smith, Gordon Robertson, W. G.
Grant, Douglas Wood, Grant Stirrett, Morrison Earle, Rufus Syer,
and several other old boys. The corps was glad to welcome these
ex-officers back to share another evening with the present cadets.
At supper time the guests gradually thronged the dining hall,
and partook of the delicious refreshments provided. Crimson and
white candles, satin ribbon, and carnations decorated the tables,
where salad, ice cream, and tiny cakes were served. Parties were
formed, and mirth was everywhere.
During the intermission the school orchestra favored us with
some splendid jazz, followed by a few numbers with Joe Taylor
at the piano, and Gerry Smith in his familiar role of master of
The sixteenth number having been played the program ended.
God Save the King was followed by a roaring "Hoot," and im-
mediately after was sounded a hearty U.C.C. call. On leaving the
hall everyone shook hands with Dr. and Mrs. Macdonald, and the
officers of the corps.
Strange anxiety and the whirr of automobiles accompanied the
departing guests past the college gates. And now may be written
in the school annals another of the many successful At Homes of
the St. Andrew's College Cadet Corps.
F. Roper Dayment.
THE LITERARY SOCIETY.
During the Easter term the Literary Society has held its usual
place in the activities of the school. It is a very welcome diversion
and an interruption to Friday night study.
There were tw^o open meetings held during the term. At the
first, Mr. Coyne, a prominent petroleum engineer, very kindly
gave the boys a talk on "Oil Possibilities in Canada," illustrating
the lecture with some hundred and fifty lantern slides. This talk
was very interesting and also instructive. Mr. Coyne finished by
pointing out the possibilities for boys in this direction and by
advising them all to give due credit to their studies at college, as
in his experience, he had found that every one had its use.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 31
Three weeks later Dr. Fletcher, the attending physician at the
school, and an old head-boy, gave us a talk on "Recent Investiga-
tions in Nutrition," accompanied with some interesting slides. The
lecture was highly instructive and we are very grateful to Dr.
Fletcher for his trouble.
We are indebted to the school orchestra for selections given at
different meetings and to "Hal" Hunter and his saxaphone, and
to Russell I., our budding pianist. During the term there were
numerous speeches given. We heard about two or three home-
towns and many other interesting subjects, such as Aeronautics,
Muskoka (historical), Impressions of a New-Boy, S.A.C. as it
might be, etc.
Palmer II., Brown and Shannon, favoured us with selections
on the piano. While referring to such things as music, it would
be unfair not to mention the "Jazz Trio," Hunter, Palmer II. and
Bingham. This trio sprung into being very suddenly, but they ap-
pear to have learned quite a repertoire.
There were readings and other speeches and two or three ag-
gregations of amateur singers. There was one debate held. The
subject was "That Capital Punishment Should be Abolished."
Howell and Lewis supported the affirmative, while Findlay and
Easton took the negative. Col. Taylor gave the decision of the
judges to Howell and Lewis, complimenting all four on their de-
bate. Carson and Ferguson have been looking after the history
notes very well and these always form an interesting part of the
One of the most enjoyable entertainments was given by the
Lower School alone. Mr. Palmer helped them prepare and present
an excellent performance. The juniors were very enthusiastic and
the list of performers is too long to set down here. The program
opened with a prologue. There were three" well executed piano
solos, a speech, a reading and one mouth organ solo by Proctor, two
skits, and we heard three times from our old friend (Miss)
Crowe. Barrow sang two or three selections very well and the pro-
gram ended with an epilogue. This was the evening of Dr. Mac-
donald's birthday and he acknowledged three cheers for him, say-
ing that they made him feel a year younger.
The Literary Society is a permanent institution in the school
and a very useful one for the boys. It is only necessary in the
"keview" to make a brief report of its proceedings.
J. A. CAMERON. HEAD PERFECT. 1921-22
OUR HEAD PREFECT.
The "Review" takes pleasure in displaying in this issue a strik-
ing likeness to our Head Prefect — John Archibald Cameron. Born
in a small village situated on the Ottawa River, John received his
early education in the country school house, but when still a mere
child he was brought to St. Andrew's where his Scotch instinct
of not letting anything past him, soon developed him into a good
goal-keeper. But keeping goal on the hockey team is probably the
least of Jack's accomplishments. You ought to see him dance, and,
Oh Boy! how he can play that mandolin. Jack is no mean student
and has aspirations of studying architecture at McGill next year.
During his spare time he drills the Cadet Corps, rustles ads for
The Review, manages the football team, attends meetings of the
Dramatic Society and plays a little golf, bridge and parchesi.
John is not a woman-hater but he finds very little time to devote
to the fair sex, but brothers "Joe" and "Al" keep up the family
reputation in this respect. We m.ight write a lot more about our
Head Prefect, he is a man of many parts, but just take another
look at his photograph, it speaks for itself. So here's to good old
John — artist, actor and athlete!
There is no question concerning the value of dramatics as a
method of producing self-reliance and developing an ability in
public speaking. Heretofore minstrel shows have been given by a
group of the boys ; but the benefit derived from a more serious and
highly finished performance has been greatly needed.
Accordingly an executive committee was elected by the school
to sit in conjunction with Dr. Macdonald and Mr. Harris. The
officers chosen at the first meeting are as follows:
Chairman '.. - - Dayment
Secretary - King
Business Manager - - Howell
Property Manager _ - — ~ Ellis
Committee „ Ferguson I., Thompson I., Carrick I., Palmer I.,
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE RE\IE\V
It was decided to adopt the garden scene from "Twelfth Night"
as the subject of a shoi-t play. In its lines Shakespeare reaches prob-
iibly his highest excellence of humour, and certainly his most mas-
terful presentation of the ridiculous.
With the teaching of Mr. Harris, who, it might be mentioned,
is an accomplished actor, we hope to present the play in a credit-
As far as is now known two performances will be given, on the
evenings of March the thirtieth and thirty-first.
A SCHOOLBOY'S MORNING PRAYER.
Help me this day, God, to play the game,
To give my best in class and on the field.
Guard Thou my lips from speech that is unclean,
May I walk bravely, calmly and serene
Among my fellows, helping where I can.
Grant me Thy strength that I may never yield
To sinful ways, but always play the man.
Plelp me this day. God, to play the game,
To be a man, I ask it in Thy Name.
The School this year had a most successful hockey season — the
most successful since 1905. Not even when the bright and shining
lights like Harry Watson and Grant Gordon were here did we
reach the third round, the best we ever did then was to win the
group. But this year we put out the fast and heavy Queen's team,
and had St. Marys worrying for some time as to where they stood.
]n the group games we met sturdy opposition from Upper Canada
and St. Michael's, the latter sticking us to the small end of a five
to one score before our team woke up to the fact, and near the end
of the race they were too close to our heels for comfort — far too
close. Another team who lowered our colours was Queen's who
slapped in two to our one, in the second rounds, but, when we got
them on our ice we overcame their lead and strung their scalp to
the red and white belt. The last game of the season was the greatest
— a thirty-minute overtime battle with St. Marys — ^where, after
a game struggle, the team was knocked out for the count. St.
Marys were a great team, and one of the finest bunch of sports
that it was our good fortune to bump up against.
The Midgets had a good season, winning their group, but after
defeating Davisville 1-0 on their own ice, became over-confident,
and lost on our ice 4-1. It was rather hard luck, nevertheless they
had a highly successful season. The Bantams tied their group, but
lost to St. Mikes in the play-off.
FIRST TEAM PERSONNEL.
Cameron, "Jack." — An old colour, his fourth year on the team.
Said to be the best junior goaler in the O.H.A. His wonderful work
in the opening fixtures undoubtedly won the group for us, and later
his brilliant playing kept our team in the running.
King, "B. B." — He caught a place late in the season. He stick-
handles well, but skates slowly. His persistence, however, nearly
alv/ays brought him to the opponents' goal. He has a good poke
check, and a very effective body check. Teamed up well with
J. A. CARRICK. CAPTAIN FIRST HOCKEY TEAM. 1922
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 37
Drury, "Bawb." — Another old colour. Body checks well, and
never lets his man get away from him. Unfortunate in scoring,
but was a very effective puck carrier, and has a good shot.
FiNDLAY, Bruce. — An old colour and last year's captain. A
hard worker and an excellent back-checker. He is steady and fast
and can always be counted on to play a very effective game. He
is very dangerous when in close.
Callighen, "Potsy." — A graduate from the famous Midgets.
Gives all he has, and hangs on to his man. His fine work enabled
us to give St. Marys such a close game. He should be with us for
some time, as he is only sixteen.
Lyon, "Freddie." — Although he did not have any special posi-
tion, Freddie usually played during most of the game. He is dan-
gerous in any forward position, but inability to pick the corners pre-
vented him from scoring.
Kinsey, "Lew." — First year on team and a hard worker. Im-
proved as season went on, and played exceptionally well in Colling-
\s^ood. Should be valuable next year.
MacLaren, "Gord." — An old colour, and hard worker. Was
very effective in last U. C. C. game.
White, "Gord." — One of the best managers the school has ever
had. He is a hard worker, and always on the job.
P.S. — Mrs. White says Gord is a very light sleeper.
Fisher, "Dicky." — Gord's assistant, and although managing is
a thankless job, the Gold Dust Twins always had the work fin-
ished in time for the game.
FiNDLEY, "Al." — Business manager. Always had the tickets
here on time which was very satisfactory.
Cameron, "Joe," — Sub-goaler — last year's net guardian, and
still has the ability to stop them — anyway, it's in the family.
Carrick, "Jess." — Captain. He is one of the best defence men
we have had for several years. He is the heaviest man on the team
and used his weight to good advantage. Breaks fast, has a hard
shot and leads the scoring list. He used good judgment in handling
S. A. C— U. C. C.
Our first game this season was against our old rivals on the
Hill, and after a hard struggle we won in ten minutes overtime.
The Blue and White foi'wards seemed faster than ours, but the
38 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Carrick and Draper defence was a stone wall, and behind that
stone wall there was Cameron. Cameron and Lyon showed up well
for us, while Upper Canada's "bright and shiny's" were Slaght,
Wright and Meech, who exceeded our expectations, and played
splendid hockey all season.
U.C.C. ' S.A.C.
McCaig Goal „ Cameron
Lamport Defense Carrick L
Branton Defense Draper
Slaght Centre _ Findlay IIL
Meech _ L. Wing Drury
Wright R. Wing _ Carrick II.
King Subs _ Kinsey
Morton „ " _ _ _ Lyon
S.A.C. rushed the puck into U.C.C. territory and very nearly
scored on a pass from behind the net, but did not beat McCaig.
Slaght carried the puck back but failed to score. Play went from
end to end, and then Findlay scored on a long shot from the wing.
This was all the scoring.
In the second period the poor attacking of both teams was
plainly evident, neither being able to do anything around their
opponents' net. The game was fairly even till in a melee in front
of the S.A.C. goal the puck rolled past Cameron. U.C.C.l — S.A.C. 1,
Findlay, Drury and Kinsey tried to break the tie but were un-
Both teams were determined to win, and many nasty shots
were aimed at Cameron and McCaig, but these goalies were im-
pregnable, and the period was scoreless.
Three minutes after the bell had dingled Jess Carrick, on a
nice rush passed to Findlay who scored. S.A.C. 2 — U.C.C. 1. A
few minutes later "Jess" got away again and beat McCaig.
S.A.C. Sr— U.C.C. 1. Game ended 3-1.^
st. andrew's college review 39
Cameron played brilliantly, and saved the team repeatedly.
Both teams showed weakness in the attack.
Lyon back-checked well.
U. T. S. vs. S. A. C.
Our second game was against the much-heralded University
Schools — the sextette in "the ol' red shirts" didn't need the wreath
on the front after all for they finished the game on the large end
of a two to one score. The game was a fine contest. To pick out
stars would be hard, but "Teddy-Bear" Kinsey, plus a brand new
pair of bright and shiny tubes, showed to good advantage, his
checking worrying the U.T.S. forwards. Jess Carrick, more com-
monly known as the "Big Wreck Train" got well under way twice.
Among the injured were McMaster and the goal net. Ross Paul —
'the child wonder" played a brilliant game for our opponents. The
Branksome Ladies were out in force, and John Cameron had .great
difficulty in watching the puck all the time, but Jack seems to be
able to smell a puck whether it's high or not. "Bawb" Drury was
as dazzling as the brilliantine on his hair, while Findlay, per
usual, turned in a fine exhibition.
St. Andrew's — Cam.eron, goal; Draper and Carrick, defense;
Findlay, centre; Kinsey, right wing; Drury, left wing; Lyon and
U.T.S. — Stollery, goal; Munro and Paul defense; Plaxton, cen-
tre; R. Plaxton, right wing; Thom_pson, left wing; McMaster and
1.— St. Andrew's Carrick 10.00
2.— U.T.S H. Plaxton 9.00
3.— St. Andrew's Drury 19.00
40 ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE RK\IK\V
S. A. C. vs. S. M. C.
In our third game we continued our winning streak, downing
St. Mikes 1-0. Cameron was largely responsible for the win, and
the wonderful back-checking of the team was for the first time in
frvidence. Hunt, the best man for the losers, was lashed to the
mast, and occasionally, when he did break away, he struck a stone-
wall defense, or his shot was taken care of by Cameron. Bruce
Findlay played a splendid game, and his shots again and again
tickled the goal posts and had the goaler highly worried. The one
goal came when Kinsey whanged in a long one, and it fooled
O'Brien. St. Mikes tried again and again to tie it up, but they
couldn't put one past Cameron who was invincible, or else they
lost the puck to the defense. In the last period "Jack" broke his
skate — 'but his luck didn't break, and even when St. Mike's had
four men on the offensive and were driving four shots to our one,
he held them scoreless.
Carrick, Cameron, Kinse\% and Findlay starred for us, while
Hunt and Ferroni starred for the Irish.
St, Andrew's — Goal, Cameron; defense. Draper and Carrick;
centre, Findlay; left wing, Drury; right wing, Kinsey; subs, Lyon
St. Michael's — Goal, O'Brien ; defense, Killen and Ferroni ; cen-
tre, Millan ; right wing. Hunt ; left wing, Smith ; subs, Barthelmess
S. M. C. vs. S. A. C.
In the second game with St. Mikes we were decisively defeated
5-1. It was a good thing for our team, for they got the worst game
they played this season ofi" their chest, and it kept their upper-
story from becoming inflated. St. "Mikes" played superb hockey
all the way, and it was a wonder the score wasn't larger. Our team
used entirely individual rushes, and against the Irish checking
these were practically useless. St. Mikes, on the other hand, passed
the puck on eveiy opportunity.
The game started badly when "Jess" Carrick lost his skates,
and was unable to start with his team mates — then "Bawb" Drury
broke his — in fact, nearly everything seemed to go. wrong.
Twice our men passed the Ferroni-Killen defense and had an
open net, but failed to score. St. Mikes, however, never missed a
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 41
Cameron in goal played an excellent game, while Killen played
a fine game for S.M.C., but spoiled it by dirty work in the second
Our only score was on a pass from Draper to Findlay in the
first of the second period, the only "com." we used during the
S.A.C. Line up — Goal, Cameron; defense, Draper and Carrick;
centre, Findlay; left wing, Drury; right wing, Kinsey; subs, Mc-
Laren and Lyon.
S.M.C. : — Goal, O'Brien ; defense, Killen and Ferroni ; centre,
Millan ; left wing. Smith ; right wing, Hunt ; subs, Irvine and Bar-
S. A. C. vs. U. C. C.
In our second affair with Upper Canada we shut them out 3-0.
Jess Carrick swung on the ice with a do or die expression on his
manly countenance, and he expressed the opinion before the game,
"We'll cinch this group or bust." Luckily for all concerned, Jess
didn't have to bust — and all the ladies said, "My! — ain't he just
King played for the first time and easily earned a place. He
scored a goal, and played good hockey all through the game.
The Upper Canada team were checked to a standstill, and Mc-
Caig had many pesky shots whistling around him. Drury scored in
the first period, and King and Carrick slapped in a couple in the
second, and try as they could the Blue and White failed to score.
"Dav" Wright played a good game for our old friends on the
Hill, and Drury, McLaren and King showed up well for St. An-
drews. Cameron had very little to do at all, and spent his time
smiling at the fair sex who clustered in the goal judge's box.
Line-up as in previous game.
S. A. C. vs. U. T. S.
Our last game was against U. T. S., and it was more or less a
listless affair, as we had won the group championship, and were
saving ourselves for the Queen's game. We nailed down a four-
to-one lead in the first period and thereafter had no more than an
42 ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
even share of the play, "Joe" Cameron made his first appearance
this season and played a very fair game, considering the only prac-
tice he had had was in light practices at the Arena, and on the
Munroe, Stolh^ry and Plaxton shone for University of Toronto
Schools, while Joe and Jack Cameron, Jess Carrick, Drury and King
showed up well for us.
S.A.C. line-up: — Goal, Joe and Jack Cameron; defence, Jess
Carrick and Bruce King ; centre, Findlay ; wings, Lyon and Drury ;
sabs, "Don" Carrick and Kinsey.
U.T.S. : — Goal, Stollery; defence, Munroe and Wright; centre,
Plaxton; wings, Thompson and Robinson; subs, McMaster and
THE QUEEN'S GAMES.
Our first game in the second round was against Queen's Jun-
iors at Kingston, and it was with dark and grim forebodings "Jess"
and his band of gladiators slid out of the station towards the "Peni-
We were met by members of the Queen's team who treated us
very kindly, and R. M. C. also, was very hospitable, most of the
team being able to renew old acquaintances among the Cadets.
The game was at the Jock Harty Arena, and before the game
started a fairly good crowd of hockey fans had collected.
The game was won by Queen's, 2-1.
Both teams started away at top speed, and the heavy Queen's
forward line gave Cameron lots to do in goal. However, "the Lit-
tle Wizard" was just a shade too good and the "Tricolour" didn't
score. "Joss" Carrick rushed the puck back to the Queen's terri-
tory, and passed to Drury, who failed to score. Play swayed back
and forth, and was a shade in favour of Queen's. Plenty of penal-
ties were the order, and a fairly constant procession went towardr
the box. Queen's played nice combination, and on a pass Reynolds
shot a neat goal. Queen's 1, St. Andrew's 0. Period ended Queen's
1, St. Andrew's 0.
Queen's came on determined to increase the score, but they failed
in passing the Carrick-King defence, while our jockey-like for-
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 43
wards checked the famous Boucher and Nickle to a standstill. Wil-
son got away, and almost scored, but King got the puck, and the
team went down three in a row, but Wilson intercepted Findlay's
pass to Drury, and in a long rush nearly beat Cameron. Queen's
1, St. Andrew's 0.
At the start of the period Carrick scored on a bullet-like shot
from outside the defence and tied up the score, but Nickel evened it
up when he went round the net and scored from the opposite side.
Queen's 2, St. Andrew's 1. The old fighting spirit then shot to the
forefront, and Quinn had a difficult time till the end of the game.
Time after time Findlay, Drury and Kinsey nearly scored, and one
or two golden opportunities were missed. Game ended Queen's 2 ;
St. Andrew's 1.
Queen's: — Goal, Quinn; defence, Reynolds and Wilson; centre,
Nickle; wings, Johnston and Boucher; subs, Lindsay and Davidson.
St. Andrew's : — Goal, Cameron ; defence. King and Carrick ; cen-
tre, Findlay ; wings, Drury and MacLaren ; subs, Kinsey and Lyon.
THE SECOND QUEEN'S GAME.
The return game with Queen's was one of the best of the year,
and our team showed a vast improvement over any of their previous
performances. The game was fairly clean, although there was
plenty of good clean checking, and it was this checking which made
the powerful Queen's sextette look very weak. The Queen's team
was the heaviest that we have played against this season, but, for-
tunately for us, they didn't know how to use their weight.
It took our team just seven minutes to even the round, and ten
to put us in the lead, but Reynolds evened it up again when King
and Carrick became confused, and skated through to an open net.
St. Andrew's 2, Queen's 1. Seeing defeat staring at them. Queen's
resorted to a reckless passing game which was effectually broken up
by our forwards. Period ended St. Andrew's 2, Queen's 1.
Nickle, Boucher and company started with a flash of speed that
nearly earned them a goal, but Cameron, per usual, got in the way,
44 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
and Carrick rushed to the other end, passed the defence, but shot
wild. Reynolds brought it back, but lost it at the defence. Play-
was fairly even with one or two penalties. Period ended St. An-
drew's 2, Queen's 1.
Our forwards took the puck at the face off, and by some nice
individual rushes and clever combination play, kept the Queen's
defence busy, and ten minutes after the period had commenced,
Findlay slapped in number three, and a few minutes later Mac-
Laren scored the fourth in a mixup in front of the goal. St. Au-
di ew's 4, Queen's 1. Queen's then gave eveiything they had and
kept out team well bottled up, and Carrick killed time by shooting
the puck to the other end — much to Queen's disgust. Game ended
St. Andrew's 4, Queen's 1.
St. Andrew's win round 5-3.
Same line up as in previous game.
Queen's did not play nearly as well here as in Kingston ; maybe
the artificial ice had something to do with it.
We take this occasion to thank the Queen's and R. M. C. authori-
ties for their kindness to us during our visit.
Cameron and Findlay played splendid games in Toronto, while
Carrick and King starred in Kingston.
THE ST. MARY'S GAMES.
It was in these games that our team, though losing, made great
fame for themselves, and showed themselves to be greater in defeat
than in victory. Defensively our team was far better than St.
Mary's, but our forwards were not as fast and could not stick-
handle as well as our opponents.
St. Maiy's started right in, and Cain beat the defence three
times before they woke up to the fact that there was a game on,
and then it was too late, as St. Mary's had netted two goals. St.
Mary's 2, St. Andrew's 0. Then our forwards found out the St.
Mary's methods and checked them to a standstill. Again and again
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 45
Cain and Burke would break away, only to lose the puck, and Bozo
Kells had some peppery ones to stop. Period ended St. Mary's 2,
St. Andrew's 0.
St. Mary's tried to increase their lead, but our defence broke up
attack after attack, while "Wiz" Cameron in goal looked after all
the long wing shots. Then St. Andrew's started, and on an exciting
play Drury passed to Findlay who fooled Kells. St. Mary's 2, St.
Andrew's 1. Both sides then gave everything they had, and the
puck was bouncing off both ends. Finally, on the nicest play of
the night, on a Smythe to Turner combination, St. Mary's scored,
giving them a two goal lead. Period ended St. Mary's 3, St. An-
The last period was as hard fought as any seen at the Arena
this year, and the play was very even. St. Andrew's missed some
almost sure ones. Both Cameron and Kells played sensational
games. Findlay shot from in front of the net, and it just missed
while Burke was right through the defence and the puck bounced
off the goal post. Game ended St. Mary's 3, St. Andrew's 1.
St. Andrew's : — Goal, Cameron ; defence, Carrick and King ; cen-
tre, Findlay; wings, Drury and Kinsey; subs, MacLaren and Lyon.
St. Mary's: — Goal, Kells; defence, Cain and Frost; wings. Tur-
ner and Burke; centre, Smythe; subs, Stokes and Wiseman.
ST. MARY'S vs. ST. ANDREW'S.
This was our last game, and it was a grandstand finish from
every point of view. We went into the game two goals down, and
at the end of the required sixty minutes we were even.
Every man on the ice stood out at some point, but John
A. Cameron per usual stood right out and played a wonderful
game. With the greatest ease he stopped long, close, short and easy
shots, and he deserves all kinds of praise. Carrick and King broke
up many telling rushes, and time and again went rushing down the
ice in "pro" manner. Findlay and Drury also showed up well, and
their men never got away from them.
Then there's CalUghen — "the young hero," as some of our fair
friends called him — ^w^ho was checking the speedy St. Mary's for-
46 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
wards to a standstill, and after the Irish sextette were one up, he
tied the game. Cain and Frost, the St. Mary's defence, were towers
of strength, and both played excellent games. The St. Mary's for-
ward line left nothing to be desired.
The game got well under way when Cain slapped the puck from
behind the goal, and it went in off Kinsey's skate. St. Mary's 1, St.
Andrew's 0. We weren't at all disheartened, and a few minutes later
Callighen got a goal and tied the score. Then Carrick made a get-
away and scored, and \vith forty seconds to go Findlay passed to
King, who slapped in the rubber and tied the round.
Our supporters went mad — and many good hats were ruined.
Overtime then had to be played, and the overtime exhibition will
live long in the memories of those who saw it. The team played an
uphill battle for twenty minutes, and lost in the last five. It was
hard, but our team played the game throughout ; and if we didn't
win, playing the game is, after all, the main thing.
This was our last league game, and I think the school should
long remember the gamest team we've had for many a year.
Line-up as before.
St. Mary's win round 7-4.
THE TRIP TO COLLINGWOOD.
The team brought its tour of one-night stands to a successful
conclusion with a trip to Colling\vood and a victory over the Junior
O.H.A. semi-finalists. The team was allovred to go to Collingwood
chiefly as a reward for its good season's play. And, although this
little jaunt was something in the nature of a joy ride, and nothing
depended on the game, yet our boys gave tl\eir best as they have all
season, and an excellent exhibition of the winter pastime was pro-
vided for a large audience.
The regular Collingwood team, with the exception of Morill, the
fast centre player, lined up against the visiting team, and play was
xery evenly divided throughout the entire match. In the first period
Carrick scored twice for St. Andrew's, and although Cameron was
given a busy session in the nets the Shipbuilders failed to score.
The second period was scoreless, although during the last two min-
utes of this period, with Carrick serving a penalty, some breathless
moments were given the spectators. Cameron was bombarded from
all angles and some of his saves bordered on the miraculous. The
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 47
same fast brand of hockey was served up in the final frame, but St.
Andrew's had a little the better of the play, and with about five
minutes to go Kinsey, on a pass from Findlay, notched the third
The game was very ably handled by a local man, and our boys
were treated very generously by the spectators and the Colling-
wood Hockey Club.
Jess Carrick felt right at home in the Collingwood rink. He
said it reminded him of the Port Arthur "Winter Garden," where
he learnt the game.
The Globe Hotel may not be as sumptuously furnished as the
Ritz or Biltmore, but for good food and comfort it's all that can
Bruce Findlay's superb rendering of "I Ain't Nobody's Dar-
ling" on the hotel piano brought the guests flocking from their
Miss McEachren's advice to hold the Collingwood team to five
goals was all that was needed to make victory certain.
Two incidents marred the return journey, the engine jumped the
rails and Carrick gave a disastrous exhibition of skiing.
Freddie Lyon had a wonderful chance to break into the scoring
column, but Freddie in his anxiety missed the open net. Never
mind, Fred, we are looking forward to seeing you one of our big
goal getters next season.
Drury turned in his best game of the season.
The Collin,gwood boys very kindly provided a hearty supper for
the members of our team at the conclusion of the game.
In Mr. J. A. Gibb, Collingwood has a true sportsman who should
go a long way in keeping his town on the hockey map.
The Collingwood team will be almost intact next year. All
cf this year's team, with the exception of two players, v/ill be
eligible. Here's hoping that we meet them in the finals!
THE SECOND TEAM.
Under the guidance of "Al" Findley the Seconds had a most
successful season. They worked hard, and defeated Upper Canada
on our rink 7-2, and lost to the same team in an overtime struggle
ST. ANDREW'S C0LLE(;K REVIEW
at U. C. C, 2-1, winning the round 9-3. They were unfortunate in
not obtaining any other games, as they were a well-trained team,
and would have gone far.
The following were awarded second team colours :
Goal: — Cameron II.; defence, Carrick and Curry; centre, Find-
Icy II. ; wings, Findley I. and Earl ; subs., Stronach, Howell McRae.
THE SECOND HOCKEY TEAM
The Midgets are another of our 1922 champions, winning their
group quite handily. They were under the guidance of Gerald
Usburne Reid, and were managed by "Willay" (Mister) Murcheson,
of managing fame — so how could they lose?
Little D'Arcy Palmer and Ted Birkett provided the comedy,
while Hoops and Whillans provided the offence — I mean defence.
"Bob" Grant was also on, and scored lots of times. Birkett was the
really high scorer, though. Chamberlain, the little light from
Ottawa, usually turned in a swank performance. It was with this
aggregation of puck chasers that the now famous "Potsy" Callig-
hcn first saw a puck — and the Midgets are proud of him.
Altogether the Midgets are a fine little team, and would have
been going yet — if Davisville hadn't beaten them.
ST. ANDREWS COLLECiP: RE\'IE\V
Personnel of Midget Team.
Birkett, "Ted," Centre — An exceptionally good back check and
was responsible for a good many goals as the season advanced.
Chamberlain, "Lome," Left Wing — A very good skater and
stick-handler, but inclined to roam from his position.
Palmer, "D'Arcy," Right Wing — A good stick-handler and an
accurate shot, but his combination was a little slack at times.
Whillans, "Booty," Right Defence — Showed up to great advan-
tage on the defence after playing the first two games on the forward
line. His rushes were also dangerous.
Hoops, "Benny," Left Defence — His checking was good and he
improved his rushing towards the end of the season.
Grant, "Bob," Sub. — A hard worker and a good back check, but
weak on shooting and inclined to go into the corners.
Reid, "Gerry," Goal — Captain and handled his team well. Looks
as if in a year or two he would be a second Cameron. Always on
The Bantams under "Lord" Munn, of Cocky, nearly won their
group, and MacLean says he'll do it for them next year. He says
BANTAM HOCKEY TEAM
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 51
they would have done it this year if he hadn't felt Indisposed in the
last igame, when they lost to St. Mikes 2-1.
Careless and Lovering turned into cracking good players, and
should be valuable on Midgets next year. "Cocky" Munn was the
high man here, and was veiy good on the defence.
A lot of ,good games were played and we hope next year the
rising hockey players of the school will get more support than they
did this year, as it is very disheartening to play before ten enthusi-
Goal, Nugent; defence, Lovering and Munn II.; centre, Cowie;
wings, McLean and Careless ; subs, Sprott and Banfield.
THE UPPER FLAT TEAM.
"Stump" Robertson's aggregation of puck chasers were one of
the best on the flat. They beat an Upper Canada team, and downed
the redoubtable "Eastern Pros" 4-3, much to Charley Lewis' dis-
gust. They also defeated the Lower Flat 4-3, and conquered several
other "would-be's." Rivera, Tucker, or some others usually filled
the nets, v/hile "Stump" and "Garge" Crosbie, of the redoubtable
Tarzan gang, were the defence. Drynan and one or two others
"showed the speed," as Crosbie put it. "Stump" says for his team :
"The team were good, and if we had had Murchison for manager
we would have been perfect. Requiescat in pacem."
THE LOWER FLAT.
Ault and McTaggart headed the ambitious six from the Lower
Flat. Model downed them. The Upper Flat downed them, but they
cleaned up on their own class — (which the Editorial Department
cannot find) — however, they, too, were a good team.
THE EAS'^ERN FLAT.
"The Kamloops Lassos."
Under these colours "Red" Milton, "Spare-Parts" Ferguson, and
"Dune" Findlay made their debut — they cleaned up on a few teams.
52 ST. AXDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
"Jimmy" Scott was a forward. Yea ! James. Their colours were
green black, orange, yellow and vermilion, with a rainbow shade
0)1 the chest.
THE EASTERN PROS.
The Eastern Pros, were, as their name implies, from the far
east. Three Nova Scotians, two Newfoundlanders, and one New
Brunswicker — and presto! — the Eastern Pros. The goal was filled
by "Dint" Moores and a pillow or two; the defence by Art Clift,
while "Charley" Lewis played centre. "Charley" was all for defeat-
ing "Stumpies' " team, but he didn't. Tough luck.
R. H. Anderson.
THAT PARKDALE GAME.
Undoubtedly the biggest jolt St. Andrew's College and the
hockey public got in the S. P. A. series this year was when Draper
knocked in that goal and gave us the win over Parkdale — it was
the first indication of what the St. Andrew's team was to be like-
under Mr. "Mike" Rodden, our coach — but it wasn't the last indi-
cation by any means.
CAMERON— OUR GOALEE.
One of the six reasons why we did so well in the 0. H. A. this
year was Jack Cameron — ^he seemed to be everywhere the puck was
and then some.
The school on a whole owes a debt of gratitude to Jess Carrick,
known to the fans as "The 01' Wreck Train," for the way he has
given his spare time to the Bantams and Midgets, making them
the well balanced teams they were at the end of the season.
HARD WORK BY ALL TEAMS.
It is largely through consistent and hard work that our teams,
both in rugby and hockey, went so far. Besides "quitting them-
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 53
selves like men," they worked and worked so well this year that they
beat Parkdale, St. Michael's, U. T.S. and U. C. C. in hockey, and
Ridley, Trinity, and U. C. C. in rugby. Some claim that spirit
won these games. Yes, 'twas spirit, plus hard work.
The outlook seems bright — nine old colours back — and John
Cameron and Freddie Lyon to the forefront, but then the outlook
was bright last year — very bright ! ! !
Messrs. Ramsey, Rodden and Muschamp, Please Blush.
The school has had great luck this year in her coaches — Mr.
Ramsey, rugby; Mr. Rodden, hockey, and Mr. Muschamp, cricket.
"Potsy" Callighen was some find — so was King.
"Jess" Carrick 10
"Bruce" Findlay 7
"Bawb" Drury 5
"Lou" Kinsey 4
"Bruce" King.. 3
The first team played fourteen games, they tied one, lost four
and won nine.
Not counting in the S. P. A. games we have had 19 goals scored
against us, and we've scored 32.
Our team is one of the lowest scoring in the 0. H. A.
This team went farther in the Junior 0. H. A. than any team
we have had since 1905, when we were runners-up for the junior
championship, and we lost to Stratford 12-10.
ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
Blauvelt has made his annual announcement, only this time it's
the first cricket team.
We've heard of indoor baseball and golf, but this is the first
time we've ever heard of indoor cricket.
Spats are becoming almost as common as Midget sweaters.
What the Star thought of our team :
"Toronto hockey fans who follow the tadpole division, haven't
done gasping yet over the way in which St. Andrew's College Jun-
iors held George Awrey's Queen's Juniors to a 2 to 1 score in King-
ston. The St. Andrew's boys were not regarded as having any
more chance than a pollywog in a trout pond, but they stepped
right into the eastern college lads as if they had never heard of
them or their reputation, and came mighty near winning out." —
The Daily Star.
After the St. Mary's game :
"St. Andrew's put up the gamest fi^ht of the junior season." —
MAC AND HIS PERAMBULATOR
LOWER SCHOOL HOCKEY.
During the past winter the Lower School has enjoyed the most
successful hockey season it has had for a number of years. With
Colebrook, the only old colour left from last year, the prospects at
the beginning of the season were not of the brightest.
The rinks have been in use for nearly two months, and daily
practices have been the order. Every boy tried hard for a place
on the team, and some very promising materjal was discovered.
^-fe.-^^. ill '^"^f^^^
S' ^, J#
1 ^^ >^
JT 1 11
il %l jI
LOWER SCHOOL HOCKEY TEAM
The boys who have represented the school this year have shown
an abundance of punch and energy, and possess that "never-say-
die" spirit, which has characterized the play of the Upper School
teams. Most of the players will be under the age limit for a couple
of years yet and with all of this year's team, except Colebrook,
Nugent and Grant, eligible for next year, we are looking forward
to another good season.
In all 9 games were played, of which 7 were won, 1 drawn and
56 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGP: REVIEW
The following boys were awarded colours : —
Colebrook — Captain, Noriega I., Hoops, Carrick III., Noriega
IT., Grant II., Nugent, Stewart II. and Ellsworth.
PERSONNEL OF THE TEAM.
Colebrook — Centre, Captained the team in a very admirable
manner. Fast skater, good stick-handler; strong offensively.
Carrick III. Left defence. Improved rapidly during season.
A hard shot.
Grant II. Goal. Cool and usually reliable. Played best game
Nugent. Right defence. Possesses a wicked shot for a boy and
was a great asset to team.
Noriega I. Right wing. Is rather light and a little weak in
shooting, but his back-checking would be a credit to a much older
and more experienced player.
Noriega II. Left wing. A fast skater but weak in shooting
and is inclined to wander from his position.
Stev^art II. Goal for the under 14 team. At U.C.C. he played
like Cameron I.
Hoops, Defence-sub. Young yet, but developed into a valuable
Ellsworth. Left wing-sub. Lacks experience but plays a good
Nelles and Turnbull substituted in some of the games. These
boys are very good and improved some, but lack experience.
S. A. C. vs. Model.
Three games were played with Model, two away and one at
nome. All of these games were won by S.A.C., the scores being,
4-2, 5-0, and 2-0. The S.A.C. boys were superior in that they played
their positions and combined well. This, Model failed to do.
U. T. S. vs. S. A. C.
On Februai-y 1, the team met U.T.S. on our rink. U.T.S. had
the advantage in weight, but this was offset by the team play of
S.A.C. Play was about even the first two periods, each team scor-
ing once. Colebrook missed the open net on two occasions, while
U.T.S. also had this misfortune. Near the close of the final period
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 57
U.T.S. circled the net and scored. Within a minute they repeated
making- the count U.T.S. 3 — S.A.C. 1. Colebrook then led a very
determined attack on the U.T.S. citadel, but failed to score. This
was the only defeat suffered by S.A.C. during the season.
S. A. C. vs. T. C. S.
St, Andrew's met the Junior School team of T.C.S. at Port
Hope on February. The teams were quite evenly matched as re-
gards weight, but S.A.C. easily outskated and outplayed their op-
ponents. T.C.S. lacked the necessary punch to score and were for-
tunate to get three goals. Combination plays of the S.A.C. team
were executed frequently and resulted in several goals. Colebrook
was the leading S.A.C. man and scored five goals. King was best
for T.C.S. Game ended S.A.C. 10— T.C.S. 3.
U. C. C. vs. S. A. C.
On February 9, U.C.C. visited us. The ice was soft and team
play was out of the question. It was just a matter of batting the
puck ahead and following. Conditions such as these favoured the
U.C.C. boys who were much heavier and faster than S.A.C. This
game was not productive of good hockey, but Colebrook succeeded
in tallying in the second period. With only three minutes to play
in the final period, a long shot from outside the defence beat
Stewart and tied the score. No overtime was played. The U.C.C.
goaler turned in a very creditable perfoiTnance.
S. A. C. vs. U. C. C.
The following Wednesday S.A.C. went to U.C.C. to play the
leturn game. The rink was large and the ice hard and fast. U.C.C.
were again heavier and faster and had the bulk of the play through-
out the game. U.C.C. opened the scoring on a hard shot that gave
Stewart no chance to save, but S.A.C. came back and evened the
count in less than a minute on a pretty combination play, Noriega I.
netting the puck from the rebound. Midway during the second
period Colebrook scored for S.A.C. on an individual effort, but this
advantage was short-lived as U.C.C. counted again just as the
whistle blew. Play reopened fast and furious with U.C.C, having
a decided edge. In an effort to score U.C.C. used a four-man attack
and then S.A.C. slipped out and scored what proved to be the win-
58 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
ning goal. U.C.C. attacked persistently, but were unable to beat
the Carrick-Hoops-Stewai-t defence. The perfoiTnance of these
players is worthy of high praise. They again and again saved the
day for S.A.C.
Game ended S.A.C. 3— U.C.C. 2.
T. C. S. vs. S. A. C.
On Friday, February 17, the T.C.S. team were our guests. This
game was more evenly contested than the first one at Port Hope,
although the result was never in doubt. Colebrook and Carrick
retired in favour of Ellsworth and Turnbull. These last two men-
tioned played well. The T.C.S. goaler was good, but the forwards
lacked the scoring punch. Game ended S.A.C. 5 ; T.C.S 0.
S. A. C. vs. U. T. S.
The return game with U.T.S. was played on Varsity rink on
February 28. Both teams had been idle for some time, owing to
lack of ice and showed the effects of no practice. Neither team
seemed to be playing true to their best form. Grant II handled
all shots with comparative ease. Carrick and Nugent played well
together on the defence, while Colebrook scored the only goal of
the game on an easy shot. Blake was best for U.T.S. Game ended
S.A.C. 1; U.T.S. 0.
This account of the Lower School hockey season would be in-
complete without mention of the help and encouragement given to
the players by Mr. Derbyshire. Mr. Derbyshire has been present
every afternoon at all the practices, and the success of the team
has been largely due to his active interest and efficient coaching.
Our Old Boys
OLD BOYS' NEWS.
It is inevitable that the names of those taking prominent places
in the activities of the present generation should be unfamiliar to
our host of old boys. While the Review is a school boys' magazine,
yet those who have gone out from our midst have shown a marked
interest in the success of this paper. Undoubtedly this column, to
a large measure, is responsible for that interest. From time to
time bits of information have come to hand from Andreans now
engaged in business and professional life in this city and else-
where. We take this opportunity to thank the fellows who have
kept us in touch with their activities, and also of reminding our
old boys that we are always glad to hear from them, and are ex-
tremely anxious that this column may steadily grow in attractive-
Gordon Hewitt is now President of the Varsity Boxing,
Wrestling, and Fencing Association, and also Secretary of the In-
E. B. Allen is with the Dominion of Canada Guarantee and
Dick Cowie is travelling for Coats Limited.
Gordon Robertson is President of Third Year at University
Jack Applegath is now with the National Trust Company.
"The Brockville Klan" had a very successful meeting during
the Christmas holidays. S.A.C. was ably represented by Bill Com-
stock, Ed. Cossitt, Hugh Davis, and Al. Reynolds.
Douglas Gordon is attending Varsity, First year "Meds."
R. Earle and S. M. Skeaff are at the Toronto head office of the
Ken McLaughlin is at the Royal School of Infantry, London,
Morrison Earle is with A. E. Ames Co., Toronto.
H. Smith is with the Canada Bond Corporation, Limited.
John F. McKinley has been appointed Judge of the Juvenile
Court, Ottawa. He also has been a member of the City Council,
and Board of Education of that city.
60 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Harry B. Housser, of Housser, Wood and Company, has been
elected a member of the Board of Directors of the Canada Foun-
dries and Forgings, Ltd.
Staunton Wishart has been offered an associate professorship
in Oto-Laryngology at Yale University.
Don't Forget the Annual Old Boys' Dinner to be held at
the College on Wednesday, April 12th, at 7 p.m.
It might be well to point out here that the Cadet Corps' Dance
this year was not the old boys' function that it has been in pre-
vious years. To avoid over-crowding the hall, it was decided to
make this dance a present boys' affair. Invitations were sent only
to ex-officers of the Corps and Prefects of recent years.
To Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Duncanson, on Dec. 8th, 1921, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. N. McL. Birrel, on December 12th, 1921, a
To Mr. and Mrs. J. Clark Acton, on December 15th, 1921, a
To Mr. and Mrs. Henry Herschkovitz, December, 1921. a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. Alan E. Stewart, on December 27th, 1921, a
To Mr. and Mrs. Fred. W. Macdonald, on January 3rd. 1922,
To Mr. and Mrs. Norman 0. Wheeler, on January 10th, 1922,
To Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Carver, on January 1st, 1922, a daugh-
To Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth MacLaren, on January 5th, 1922,
To Dr. and Mrs. Norman M. I<i;iTH, on January 16th, 1922, a
To Mr. and Mrs. M. J. De Shereinin, on July 31st, 1921, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. E. Harvey Ellis, on January 24th, 1922, a
To Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Maclachlan, on January Slst, 1922,
To Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Magee, on February 15th, 1922, a
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 61
To Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Farquhar, in August, 1921, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Chapman, on February 25th, 1922, a
MclNTOSH, M.D., Peter Douglas, to Miss Katherine Louise
MacLennan, Manchester, England, on December 2nd, 1921.
Massey, Denton, to Miss Esther Geralds, at New Haven,
Conn., on January 21st, 1922.
Hatch, Samuel Russell, to Miss Elizabeth Henderson Steele,
at Fergus, Ontario, on January 25th, 1922.
Barclay, William C, to Miss Mary Catherine Laidlaw, at
Toronto, on February 2nd, 1922.
OLD BOYS' INSURANCE.
It will be remembered that during the winter of 1918-19, the
Old Boys' Association elected a committee for the purpose of solicit-
ing subscriptions as a contribution toward the building of the new
college, it being understood that the Old Boys' contributions were
to be allocated to the Great Hall, which was to be regarded as a
memorial hall. Although about $12,000 was actually subscribed,
it was not sufficient to provide all that was necessary. At the time
it was felt by the majority of Old Boys approached, that while they
were desirous of helping the college, they were not in a position to
make a substantial subscription to the fund, most of them being in
the process of re-establishment after the war.
Several months ago, a plan was proposed to Dr. Macdonald and
the Board of Governors, which it was thought would be an ideal
way of raising money for the College. This plan, which was sub-
mitted by Hume Crawford, one of the Old Boys, has been used very
successfully by colleges and universities in England and the United
States, and will, it is felt, particularly meet the requirements of St.
Andrew's College. After going into it thoroughly the Old Boys'
Executive approved the plan, and authorized Mr. Crawford to go
ahead with it about the middle of December, 1921.
It is proposed to approach each Old Boy in a personal way, sug-
gesting that he purchase an amount of life insurance consistent with
62 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
his means, with benefits payable to the College. In this way the Col-
lege will obtain a splendid collateral security for a bond issue, which
>vill provide the Board of Governors with sufficient funds to build
the new school. It is felt that this is the only feasible way of raising
money for the College among the Old Boys, in that each Old Boy
can give a fair amount of money over a twenty year period without
feeling it very much at any one time. In the event of the policy
becoming a claim, the College receives the face value at once, the
policy having been assigned to the Board of Governors of the
In a little less than three months, slightly over $60,000 of in-
surance has already been written in Toronto, and about $30,000
promised for a future date, so that we can feel reasonably assured
of the plan being carried through to a successful issue. So far the
Old Boys approached have been practically unanimous in voicing
their approval of the plan and their desire to help the College, if not
now, certainly as soon as they are in a position to do so.
A personal letter is being sent to each Old Boy, and a personal
call will be made. Do what you can to help the College in this way
and place it in a position where it will be on a sound financial basis
for good and all.
It should be pointed out that the Board of Governors do not
intend to proceed with the building until conditions in the building
trades have become sufficiently re-adjusted to warrant them in doing
so. The aim of the Old Boys' executive is $500,000 isurance,
only a portion of which would be necessary to retire bonds. The
balance remaining would ultimately form a much-desired Endow-
The school is a trust, owned by no party or persons. Ultimately
it will be entirely in the hands of the Old Boys, five of whom already
sit on the Board of Governors.
Nearly all the Christmas issues received this year do ,great
credit to the schools they represent. Looking through them, the
editor was surprised and disappointed not to find more cartoons
and drawings, which would add interest to the magazines. It is but
just to mention that those magazines which did publish some
drawings, offered some very good ones. Some of the publications
could be improved by different covers.
We acknowledge the receipt of the following exchanges :
Macdonald College Magazine: We are always pleased to re-
ceive such a well-balanced paper. Your pictures and cuts are very
good. A fine sense of proportion is shown in the direction of the
The Argus, Appleby School: It is a pity we cannot hear the
music to your opera, 'The Reward of Virtue." A few snapshots
and cartoons would add greatly to your magazine.
...The Collegian, St. Thomas Coll. Inst. : Very good short stories
The College Times, Upper Canada College: A few more skits
would be welcome. Your articles written by Old. Boys are par-
ticularly good. Fine self-confidence is shown in your editorial. A
very complete magazine.
The Oracle, Woodstock Coll. Inst. : Your skits are very enjoy-
able. Why not add a few stories?
Acta Ridleiana: Yours is one of the best editorials we have
read this year. Drawings and cartoons are excellent. If your
magazine could be improved, a few skits would do it.
Oakwood Oracle : A particularly well-balanced magazine. How
about inserting a few snapshots?
Acadia Athenaeum: We appreciate your stories, especially
64 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
The Blue and White, Port Hope High School : Your form-notes
are good. In your "Jokes from Exchanges" you might indicate the
The Ashburian: Why not encourage exchanges by a few com-
ments in your columns?
Trinity College School Record : The sports-column is very good.
A few stories and snapshots would improve your magazine.
The Collegiate Hermes, Coll. Inst., Saskatoon : Thanks for your
complete magazine. You have some good poets.
Blue and White, Rothesay Coll. School : Your cover is attrac-
tive, and the contents do not contradict the good impression gained
at first sight.
Vox Lycee, Hamilton Coll. Inst. : An excellent school magazine.
Your "personals" are very enjoyable, and so are your cartoons. It
seems a pity though, to mar the appearance of the whole by insert-
ing advertisements on pages where text ought to be.
Royal Military College of Canada Revieiv : To many of us who
have visited R.M.C., the Review makes most interesting reading.
Your November number, the last received by us, we consider ex-
cellent in every respect.
The University of Toronto Monthly : We do not feel entitled to,
or capable of criticizing your paper. All we can say, is, that the
issues we have received have all been up to the usual high standard.
Crimson and White, Pottsville, Pa.: We are always glad to
receive exchanges from the other side of the border. Your editorial
of Jan. 20th is very much to the point.
The Gateivay, University of Alberta: Some of your contribu-
tors and editors write like expert, professional journalists. Most
of your jokes are very good.
The Sentinel, Harvard School: Your joke column is the best we
have seen for some time.
The Albanian: The lack of photo.gi'aphs is a striking feature
of your paper. Some of your few cuts are good, and so is your
The Windsorian: Good stories and a well-conducted sports
column do their bit toward keeping this magazine on its high level.
J. E. Howell.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLECiE REVIEW
Monte Shannon : "Isn't that hockey player fearfully rude ; why,
he deliberately skated in front of that other fellow and didn't even
say 'excuse me'."
Cameron (in geometry) : "He sure draws a mean proportional."
Miss Hibrow: "Do you like Bernard Shaw?"
Sam Hughes : "No, I think that Houdini is the best violinist
in the world."
A drunken man got off the street car at the second bridge and
going over to one of the taxis standing there, he inquired in maudlin
tones, "Who's I'il Ford is Ough?"
BIG LEAGUE STUFF.
I used to be quite good looking until I was knocked out in the
U. C. C. game — Yes. it was a gi'eat game and I think that our
team deserved to win as much as any FIFTH TEAM the school
has ever had.
Noonan : "Did you hear about Yank Blauvelt saving all those
lives on the street car the other day?"
Ault: "Why, no."
Noonan : "He walked home instead of taking a car."
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
AT THE DANCE.
Monologue to a Flapper.
"See that guy — ^that's Ed. Morton — ain't he graceful? — yeh, I
jU£:t adore charlotte russes — So your aunt doesn't like hockey?
"Well, well look 'at Art Clift, see his hair? — Oh yeh, he just
uses water on it — so your uncle just adores billiards?"
"That tall, handsome boy? Why, that's Rufus Curry — Sure he
won't mind you looking at him, he's used to it don't cha know. —
Yeh, I adore canaries."
"Yeh, Wally Reid is just too cute for words — maybe he does
look like Ben Sieling — yeh, yeh, I love chocolate eclairs."
"That fellow with the gold braid? Jack Cameron — yeh, he's
the captain ; see him trip over his sword — yeh, the sword is sharp ;
he cut all the sandwiches down stairs with it — yeh, really he did."
"Hot-dog! — Say, did yeh ever hear the one about 'you tell 'em
gold-fish you been round the globe — I beg your pardon — oh, yeh,
I just am crazy about banana-nut sundaes,"
"Well shall we go downstairs and sample the hash? — Pardon
me — yeh I just adore school life — yeh, yeh, yeh, etc., etc.
THE PUBLIC IDOL .
ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
Jimmy Murchison : "You know I'm just learining to dance : now
don't tell me, I'm a good dancer. You can't fool me, ha-ha."
Long pause — Jimmy waits for the usual line of "Why, who
said you can't dance?"
Girl : "I'm not going to try to fool you."
Eddie Noonan (after eating 23 sandwiches) , "Gee, I wish they
would issue knapsacks with these uniforms.
Ike Cochrane: "I own a tuxedo, you know, but I thought I'd
wear my uniform so as to be the same as the rest of the boys."
Dear ole Hal
In his cute I'il Dacks,
Making the other dancers
Stand still in their tracks.
Hair like wax.
Dear ole Hal
And his cute I'il Dacks.
Anderson in red dress tunic — a bottle of pickles disguised as h
can of tomatoes.
Girl : "Do you know the camel ?"
Hank: "What kind of a looking fellow is he?"
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 69
Girl (to Ferguson I.) : "Do you mind removing your chewing-
gum, I can't hear the orchestra.
Ye Skit editor got a letter the other day wherein was inscribed :
"The greatest event of the year — Daniel gets a hair cut." And
we can only remark to some of the other day boys "Dare to be a
IVAN DA TURRIBLE.
Scene: A barbershop under the Bolshevist regime (one of the
two allowed in the British Empire) — Ivan Sizzors stands by his
chair attired in the conventional smock of the Nationalist barbers.
Enter the first customer in two months.
Customer: "Here, comrade, a hair cut for my whiskers. 1 have
stolen a door mat so I don't need them so long anymore."
Ivan: "Yes, comrade."
He takes a drink of vodka from a bottle marked "Bay rum"
and sets to work on the customer's beard — clipping, clipping.
Ivan: "Did you see the executions at the Stadium yesterday,
Customer: "Yes — comrade Sing Falski was there and in com-
pliance with the general order concerning whiskers he wore side
chops taken from an Ostermoor."
Ivan: "Oscar Moore? Where is his shop, comrade?"
Customer: "Ostermoor mattress for a bed, Comrade Dolthead,
he used the stuffings from his couch."
Ivan: "Oh, I see, his face needed a rest."
Customer : "Yes, that was it, two comrades were standing on it.
Ivan (bewildered), "Just so."
Customer : "Very fine executions, comrade ; nothing like them
since the last rugby game before the revolution !"
Ivan : "One or two points on your whiskers, comrade?"
Customer : "One point ; what do you think I am, a starfish ?"
Ivan : "Pardon me, but some of the comrades have a weakness
for washing their necks."
Customer: "I'm not one of them."
Ivan: "Now, I am finished, do you wish some Italian balm,
Customer (harshly) : "No I comrade."
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Ivan: "Then I will give you a very fine Russian bomb for noth-
ing; wait here, comrade."
He places a towel over the customer's head and puts a bomb
with lighted fuse under his chair and runs out. There is a loud
explosion and the customer is blown to atoms; his whiskers hang
on the chandelier.
Enter Ivan waving around a bottle of Odorono.
Note. — For curtain call Ivan comes forward holding up the
customer's whiskers which he removes from the chandelier.
1st Andrean: "That was a great line I shot to my girl Olive last night."
2nd Andrean: "Stuffed Olive, eh?"
A couple of boys use their feet when they dance ; the rest, well
we'd rather not say, they don't use their heads anyway.
ADVICE TO NEWSBOYS.
When the master laughs, laugh yourself, whether you see the
joke or not. Do likewise, when the prefect tries to be funny. But
never laugh at your own wise-cracks.
Now that the hockey season is over and pucks are no more in
demand it may be possible to keep rubber heels on one's brogues.
ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
Anderson is scorer of the first cricket team, if he scoi:es as
heavily in cricket as he scores in the realms of romance — we ought
to win the championship.
"It is better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at
all," said Anderson when he got all of his class pins back in the
The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty has reduced McRae's
laundry to thirty pieces per week. The laundrymen were wearing
out under the strain.
The way Red Milton parts his hair : Draw a chalk line on the
skull and rake them curls to either side of the chalk line ; the effect
IS picturesque to the extreme — very much the extreme.
Plaunt: "I gave a classpin to eight girls."
Palmer: "Gee, eight class pins must have set you back a lot."
Plaunt: "Not at all, it was the same class-pin."
Some of the boys who visit other rooms have to be thrown out ;
a case of "Hard callers."
Wunguy: "Yeh, she's a won'ful girl, so delicious and refreshing."
Guytoo: "What's her name, Coca Cola?"
72 ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE I<E\ lEW
The generous fellow with the last maple bud always in hia
The fellow who allows you to lend him a car ticket.
The prince who makes a hit with your best necktie on Saturday.
The duke who parks his feet on your shins at the dining table.
S. B. Wood: "Come on. fellows, and have seconds; I'm not
Carrick I. : "Come on, Don, lend me a dollar."
Carrick 11. : "No, I'm saving my money so that I can get some
of the prefects' trousers pressed."
HEARD UP THE DUMB WAITER.
Gossip of Le Theatre Related by Keyhole.
Keyhole predicts that the "Twelfth Night" is going to have
bad luck on the thirteenth night. Actors beware! A consign-
ment of Chinese eggs has gone bad in Oshawa,
The Haircut with Niel Campbell (about May 24) .
The Creditor's Choir — Bobby Grant's room mates.
The Gamblers — A moral play depicting the evils of gambling.
Messrs. Aspden and Shannon will thrill the multitudes in this their
The Grand Duke — Cocky Munn in the title role.
Tickets for these attractions may be obtained from Dawson
Keyhole would like to know how much money Miss Lulu Bett
on the Havana races.
Jimmy Murchison is making his appearance for the first time
next month in "Breakfast," a melodrama based on the experiences
of a plate of toast in Iceland.
Cameron I. is going to produce "One Buck" for his playwright
brother, Awan. It will no doubt have an enthusiastic reception in
Ottawa where it will be produced in the Olympia Candy Kitchen or
some other ice-cream parlor.
It may be interesting to Keyhole readers to know that Cully
Wilson, the ticket collector in the Shanty Bay Theatre, has the finest
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 73
collection of joke books in Ontario. Beginning with the eighty-fifth
edition of Rube Jokes, 1905, by persistent effort he has collected a
fine library wherein such jewels as 200 Hebrew Quips, After-Din-
ner Speaking, Irish Humour, Hoboes' Handbook may be found.
Curry, the well-known cornetist, will give a recital some time in
the near future with a repertoire of college songs, including, "My
Name is Solomon Levi," and "Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells." Russell
v/ill assist at the piano.
Art Clift, the critic, says of "The Frolics : "Full of pep, a reg'lar
lallapaloozer of a play, rivalled only by "Ten Nights in a Barroom."
Next time Keyhole will review "Brilliantine," by Abie Flaunt
and the musical comedy, "I Hate Myself," by Stewart B. Wood.
Au Revoir, Keyhole.
Findlay : "That chap pushed me into the nets.
Referee: "Knocked you for a goal, eh?"
ROPO'S RAGTIME BAND.
It practices in the prayer-hall
With shrieks and a^vf ul groans ;
Above the tumult awful
Resound its strident tones.
The bugles and the bass drum
All raise the chandeliers
And leave all hearers dumb
Or deaf in one or both their ears.
"Ta-ra-ra, boom, boom, boom,"
The drum and bugles roar.
And you beat it from the prayer-hall
By the window or the door.
"So here's to Ropo's Ragtime Band,"
Sousa is down and out,
"So here's to Ropo's Ragtime Band,"
We gather all and shout !
Fred Bingham is now bass-drummer, and may wear that tiger
door-mat across his chest when on parade.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REXIEW
Charley : "Neither a borrower or a lender be."
Cochrane: "Well, I'm not a lender anyhow."
Tragedy — Beating the bass drum on an empty stomach.
The other day
One of the boys
To Tom Aspden
As one of those
Chesterfield cigarette advertisement
(With apologies to K. C. B.)
Anderson's familiar saying: "This is the best drawing I ever did."
A. WISE CRACK.
Someone told Doug Cook to "Pack up your troubles in your old
kit bag and smile" — so Doug threw a double-gating into his laun-
dry bag and grinned.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 75
Bring on Apollo
In his palmiest day,
His pride he can swallow,
We've got Shirley McRae ! !
Mr. Laidlaw: "Who was Walpole?"
Banfield : "He invented cod liver emulsion."
There was a girl called Clara,
Her laff would shake your marra,
She had no teeth,
We'll hand her a wreath,
She warn't no Theda Bara.
WELL, BOYS, CAN SHE ?
Bobby Grant: "Will you sit out this dance?"
Girl: "Can I trust you?"
WE ARE TIRED OF:
Buying soap for Don Carrick.
Lending postage stamps.
Listening to prevaricators.
Making jokes about Blauvelt.
Being polite to prefects.
Shaking hands with Willy Murchison.
Thompson I. : "Gold is nothing to Hink Russell."
Berry: "Why so?"
Thompson I. : "They say 'silence is golden.' "
G. B. : "Why has Dint Moores got his jaw in a sling?"
Ellis : "That isn't a sling, that's his collar."
Master: "So you want leave to the dentist, what dentist?"
Eddie Noonan (badly rattled) : "Wallace Reid, sir."
Apartments in Hades
Three dollars and up.
For any but ladies
(No room for "the pup.")
76 ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Master: "I see you have a new suit."
Boy: "Yes, sir, herring-bone."
Master: "The design looks more like whalebone."
PROFESSOR RIGHT'S POPULAR HISTORY.
Prof. Right studied in the Jail Farm outside of Orillia, Ont., and
lias reduced the more complex histories to the colloquial speech of
the masses. Whether he has been successful or not may be ascer-
tained from the following examples taken at random from his
(1) The Battle of Hastings — Harold, the Tough Knut, was
knocked out in a sudden death bout by Rouen Bill in 1066. As a
result of the fight Bill became the big noise in Merrie England.
(2) Geo7'ge Washington — First in a row, first to shove out the
olive branch and the first guy in the hearts of the other fellers. He
cut down an apple tree when he was a kid after his dad had said,
"Woodman, spare that tree," and when his old man called him a
liar he told him off. He was a surveyor and used to survey bat-
tles from high hills. Later he was President of the U. S. A.
He and Abe Lincoln go bigger with the Yanks that any guy except
(3) Lord Bacon — A chancellor of England in James I.'s time.
Bacon tried to play Ponzi with the taxes, but the Pinkertons
got after him and he was fired.
(4) Waterloo — A big scrap in 1815 when Napoleon got the G.B.
from Wellington. The French (Napoleon was a Frenchman) tried
all day to knock Wellington for a goal, but the skinny red line held
out until Blucher arrived and drove the Frenchmen back to Paree.
This battle was important because it interrupted a dance in Brus-
sels and a bunch of English officers had to turn their girls over to
the chaperons and beat it. Blucher had knobby toed shoes named
after him for winning the battle.
From these examples it may be seen how simple and direct is
Prof. Right's History. Already it has been authorized by the Board
of Education of Baffin Land. Prof. Right says, "Fm right, they
use the Wrong history now."
Thompson (crackin' wise) : "How does a sailor come home from
a home-brew party?"
Cameron I. (also crackin' wise) : "Soust-by-yeast."
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
NEW EVENTS IN THE ASSAULT-AT-ARMS.
(1) The masters have joined in presenting an inlaid ketchup
keg to the student who obtains the greatest number of houselates in
(2) The staff will also present a pair of tar paper spats to the
boy who obtains the greatest number of cakes of soap from the bath-
loom in one week without buying any. Carrick II. is barred from
(3) An unsafety razor will be presented by Ben Sieling to the
boy who succeeds in raising a beard surpassing the one grown by
himself or Thompson I. A moustache is not eligible in this contest
but it is believed that the Russel Stevenson Trophy will be presented
to any boy capable of tickling with his upper lip.
With these trophies added to the less important events such as
the boxing, wrestling and fencing championships — the assault-at-
arms should be a gala event. — F. F.
Jack MacDonald: "Gosh, Art Hillary just swallowed a dime."
Fisher: "Did Artichoke?"
1st Cadet; "Did you take your girl into the conservatory to-night.''
2nd Cadet: "No, I was afraid of the rubber plant."
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW-
IT WILL KILL HIM.
McRae I. : "Dicky Fisher is going to commit suicide."
McRae II. : "Impossible, he doesn't hate himself!"
McRae I. : "Well, he's made a bet that he's not going to crack
one wise one to-day."
Casual Reader of the Review : "That chap Blauvelt must be a
prominent boy at the school, I see his name mentioned so often in
your delightful paper."
The House of a Thousand Candles — S. A. C. when the hydro
1st Prosperous Citizen: "I'm pretty busy to-day.
2nd P.O.: "What! work?"
IstP.C: "Naw, plumbin'?"
THE RAW SCOTCHMAN.
There was a fellow called Bruce,
Whose dome became rather loose.
He pulled some punk jokes
Which shocked all the folks,
And now he is in the caboose.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW 79
Once upon a time S. A. C. was a quiet place; freight trains
whispered to us, we were even bothered by the songs of birds, and
then, Frederick Ferguson escaped from the Riverdale Zoo and
flashed upon us.
"How to break into the movies" — Knock the ticket-collector
LOWER SCHOOL SKITS.
Barclay: "What did you do with that fellow you caught steal-
ing your beans last night?"
Murchison III. : "T beaned him."
Carrick III.: "Have you seen Mayonnaise?"
Lentz : "No, she is dressing and won't lettuce."
Instructor (in cadet corps) : "Now, Graham, will you give me
a definitioi:! of strategy?"
Graham: "It's strategy when you don't want the enemy to
know you're out of ammunition to keep on firing."
Mr. Cooper (at dinner) : "Any complaints?"
Stollmeyer II. : "Yes, sir, bread's wrong."
Mr. Cooper: "What is the matter with it?"
Stollmeyer II. : "Contradicts the laws of gravity. It is as heavy
as lead and won't go down."
Giant: "I wish I had a young brother."
Giant: "I am tired of teasing the cat."
Newman : "Waiter, this is a very small steak you brought me."
Waiter (sympathetically) : "Oh, never mind, it will take you a
long time to eat it."
Murchison III. : "What did you think of that last joke of mine?"
Mr. P.: "I'm very glad it is your last one."
Mr. D. : "Graham, I want you to go round the school."
Graham : "Sorry, sir, but I am not that big."
ST. ANDREW'S COIJ.EGE REVIEW
Mr. Palmer (translating' sentence for Stewart) : "Vido I see,
Stewart (in astonishment) : "Where, sir?"
Mr. Palmer (annoyed) : "What do you mean?"
Stewai-t (innocently) : "Where do you see a bun dance, sir?"
Said the noedle to the stocking,
"I'll stick you through and through."
Said the stocking to the needle,
"I'll be darned if you do."
Stollmeyer I. : "Hey, waiter, what are these black specks in my
Waiter: "Say, boss, dat must be some of dem vitamines '^very-
one is all talking about."
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
TB-w g- -a- ww g s KT ^g- -gg - ;a ;
t ^ntiretu'si College
BO/^/?D OF GOVERNORS
J. K. Macdonald, Esq.
Colonel Albert E. Gooderham
Rev. Prof. Kilpatrick, D.D.
Rev. D. Bruce Macdonald, M.A., LL.D.
Sir Joseph W. Flavelle, Bart.
D. B. Hanna, Esq.
Frank A. Rolph, Esq.
A. M. Campbell, Esq.
H. E. Irwin, Esq., K.C.
Sir John C. Eaton
D. A. Dunlap, Esq.
Thomas Findley, Esq.
Ralph Connable, Esq.
T. A Russell, Esq.
W. B. McPherson, Esq.
Albert E. Gooderham, Jr.
Lyman P. Howe, Esq,
Kenneth B. MacLaren, Esq.
Robert J, Gill, Esq.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Candies and Ice Cream
Main Store: YONGE & BLOOR STS.
(Tea Rooms in Connection)
245 AVENUE RD. 500 BLOOR ST. WEST
1200 ST. CLAIR AVE.
We do catering for banquets, etc.
-g-o g -a^oo^^ ^ai
federated with the University of Toronto, offers
1. All the advantages of a complete Residental
System for men and women, in separate
2. A full Arts course leading to the degree of
B.A. (University of Toronto).
3. Courses in Divinity leading to the degree of
L.Th. and B.D., in preparation for the
Ministr\- of the Church of England in
For rooms and information apply to
THE REVD. C. A. SEAGER, >LA., D.D.
Provost. Trinity Colleg-e. Toronto.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
THE LUMSDEN BLDG.
YONGE and ADELAIDE
8 CHAIRS I
Absolutely Sanitary 1
The barbers of this establishment f
are authorized by the proprietor
to refuse to shave or do any work
on customers whose faces or
scalps give any evidence of in-
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ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
661 SPADINA AVENUE, TORONTO
Residential and Day School for Girls
Principal- MISS J. J. STl ART
(Successor to Miss Veals)
Classical Tripos. Cambridge Universitv, Eng^land. Large well-ventilated house, pleasantly
situated. Highly qualified start of Canadian and European teachers. The curriculum
shows close touch with modern thought an J education. Prepar.Ttion for matriculation
examinations. Special attention given to individual needs. Outdoor games.
School Re-opens April 18th
■* ew Prospectus from .Miss .Stuart
:a: g ^ i^
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Telephone Adelaide 102
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British-American Cleaners and Pressers
LOOK AFTER YOUR CLOTHES
Our Special Students Contracts at $5 00 for 12 Suits. Guarantees Satisfaction.
SUITS <:alled for and delivered.
485 SPADINA CRESCENT
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Phone College 5390
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ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
j Toronto Auto Accessories
J. S. GREEN.
M. S. GOODERHAM.
AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT [
598 YoNGE Street
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( 8.S Yonge St.
Sold only ' >'ear King St.
at I 280 Yonge St.
V At Alice St.
473 St. Catherine St. W.
Near Peel St.
Knitting Mills f
Manufacturers o f V-Neck
and Roll-Collar Sweaters,
Sweater Coats and Athletic
Stockings for Clubs and \_
In Pure Wool Only.
54=56 Wolseley Street
Phone College 4148
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
CHERR Y FLIP
ROBERTSON BROS. LTD.
Have quality and are the favor-
ites of men of discernment, both old
FOUE FEATURES OF
Fetter Wearing qualities.
Our list of satisfied customers in-
cludes the majority of St. Andrew's
RDACK& SONS, Limited
Makers of Men's Shoes for
over 100 years.
73 King Street West Toronto
319 Fort Street Winnipeg
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Direct Importers of all kinds
of Men's Furnishings of the
:: :: very best quality :: ::
SHIRTS MADE TO MEASURE
An excellent stock to
Gloves, Socks, Ties, House Coats
At Lowest Possible Prices
COOPER & CO.
67 & 69 King St, East
will be a splendid
opportunity to come
in and select your
sporting goods for
That new Tennis
Racket ■ — • Cricket
Bat — Baseball
Glove or Golf Club
that you intend to
buy for this season
can best be secured
Call and look over the
splendid values we are
showing in equipment
for all these sports.
The HAROLD A. WILSON Co. Ltd
297-299 YONGE ST., TORONTO
W. H. COX COAL CO. LTD.
Phone Main 607S
Wholesale Dealers Urge Householders to tr^
1 AMBRICOAL, The Perfect Anthracite Briquet.
Ask Your Dealer
CANADA BROKERAGE CO.
59-63 Front St, E. : :
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ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
SLIP ON A PAIR OF RELAX IN THE
MORNING AND IT WILL FAITHFULLY
HOLD UP YOUR SOCKS ALL DAY WITH-
OUT GrVING YOU THE LEAST TROUBLE.
THE SOFT WIDE WEBBING DOES NOT
BIND YOUR LEG AND NO UNF.\STEN-
GET A PAIR OF RELAX AT
ONCE AND BE CONVINCED
35c. in Lisle.
50c. in Mercerser.
Eisman & Company, Ltd.
IT starts to pay for
itself as soon as
the first piece goes
into your refriger-
ator. It stops waste;
it saves time and
trouble. No house-
holder can afford to
be without it.
Telephone Main 86
; Lake Simcoe Ice
COPP'S FINE LINEN
COPP'S KID FINISH
Good taste requires the Lady and
Gentleman of today to use for
of the correct size.
The superior qualities of these
papers are unexcelled in Canada
In the following sizes:
Salisbury — Conventional Ladies' size.
Regina — Note size.
Louvain • — Oblong size.
Club —Gentlemen's size.
Correspondence Cards Visiting Cards
Ask your Stationer for these.
Copp Clark Company, Limited
Ice Saves Food m -
F. A. BowDEN & Sons
Phone Gerrard 220—221
Retail Lumber i
CRATING, FLAG POLES,
BEAVER BOARD, Etc.
FRANK G. BOWDEN
HARRY V. BOWDEN
ARTHUR (Pat) BOWDEN
Greenwood Ave. G.T.R. Tracks
stop 31 Yonge St.
Branch Lansing, Ont.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
^f)e ^nibersittj) of Toronto
(The Provincial University of Ontario) f
With its federated and affiliated colleges, its various faculties, and its special
departments, offers courses or grants degrees in: y
ARTS leading to the degree of B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. ^
CCMMERCE Bachelor of Commerce. "
APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEEEING B.A.Sc, M.A.Sc.
II C.E., M.E., E.E., Chem.E. .,
3 MEDICINE M.B., B.Sc. (Med.) & M.D. "
1 EDUCATION B.Paed. and D.Paed. f
FOEESTRY B.Sc.F. and F.E.
MUSIC Mus.Bac. and Mus.Doc.
PUBLIC HEALTH D.P.H. (Diploma). L
HOUJ^EHOLD SCIENCE AND SOCIAL SERVICE. n
PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING.
LAW LL.B., LL.M., & LL.D. (Hon.)
., DENTISTRY D.D.S. .,
^ AGFICULTUEE B.S.A. ^
1 VETERINARY SCIENCE B.V.S., and D.V.S. f
Teachers' Classes, Correspondence Work, Summer Sessions, Short Courses for
y Farmers, for Journalists, in To>vn-PIanning and in Household Science, Univer- y
J sity Classes in various ci ies and Iomus, Tutorial Classes in rural and urban com-
^ munities, single lectures and courses of lectures are arranged and conducted by ^
the Department of University Extension. (For information, write the Director.)
For general information and copies of calendars write the Registrar, University
. . of Toronto, or the Secretaries of the Colleges or Faculties.
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Percy A. McBrlde
SEE OUR 1922 LINES
1 CRICKET - TENNIS - GOLF f
BASEBALL - - CANOES
i FISHING TACKLE - ETC. ^
J CATALOGUES ON REQUEST ^
\ 343=345 Yonge St. Toronto
Phone Ad. 6450
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
for Quality and
WHITE & CO. 11
Church and Front Sts.
Direct Importers from all
parts of the world
Fruits, Nuts, Vegetables,
Wholesale Fish Dealers
Fresh and Salt Water Fish
Finnan Haddie, Etc.
, Best facilities for the prompt despatch
ALSO BRANCH AT HAMILTON
PHONES: COLLEGE 814-815
We darn your hose
Repair your clothes
and sew on buttons
ALL WORK POSITIVELY GUARANTEED
Puritan Laundry Co., Limited [
292 Brunswick Ave. :: :: Toronto
ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
When You Want the Real Thing
in Athletic Equipment Look for
this Trade Mark
It Stands for the Best and Guarantees Satisfaction and Service
Baseball, Tennis, Cricket and Golf Supplies, Sweaters, Jerseys, etc.
CATALOGUE MAILED ON REQUEST
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.
OF CANADA, LIMITED
207 Yonge Street Toronto
205 Avenue Rd.
Year hook on application
All the New Season's
Steps in Fox Trot
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PARK BROS, i
2 328 K YONGE STREET
TELEPHONE MAIN 1269
ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE REVIEW
Every College Boy
in Canada knows
this mark — It means
the Smartest Clothes
made in Canada.
142-144 West Front St.
Main I If ni Established .88.
GALLAGHER & CO.
Direct Importers and Distributors
FRUITS and VEGETABLES
FISH and OYSTERS
Hotels, Clubs and Restaurants
Hospitals and Colleges
Railway Dining Cars
107 KING ST. EAST
YOU EAT A
YOU EAT THE BEST
CHRISTIE, BROWM & CO,, LTD., TORONTO
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
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351 gg a-g:
IN THE BLUE BOX
^ GAGE'S HOLLAND LINEN
The distinctive writing paper for social
A I all good dealers.
W. J. GAGE & CO. LTD.
TORONTO -:- WINNIPEG
Great New Bakery .
Foot of Walmer Rd. HUI
Finest in Canada
fj ELECTRIC DELIVERY
No Stable No Horses
The Harry Webb Co., Ltd.
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AND LACROSSE SUPPLIES
NEW SPRING AND
580 YONGE ST.
PHONE N. 2092
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
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H. P. Eckardt & Co. i
TORO N TO
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HENRY SPROATT, L.L.D., R.G.A.
ERNEST K. ROLPH.
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J 36 NORTH STREET
Brown Bros. -
1 and 3 St. Lawrence Market
\\\ kinds of Fresh and Salt
Meats, Hams and Bacons
Corned Beef a Specialty
A II Kinds of Poultry in Season
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
Catering a Specialty
PHONE N. 154
719 YONGE STREET
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TAYLOR & CO.
9 BLOOR ST. EAST
Phone North 963
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Private, Class, Single, Group and Couples
IN ADDITION TO THE LATEST BALL ROOM
DANCES INSTRUCTION IS ALSO GIVEN IN
CLASSICAL, NATURAL and CLOG
FORM YOUR CLASSES— NOW
DISTINCTIVE DANCE CRAFT
North 4530 :: 63 Avenue Road
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ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
We've Hundreds of Friends
at St. Andrew's College
Here Are The Reasons
KING AND VICTORIA STREETS, TORONTO
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are wonderfully economical because
they keep their smart appearance
long after cheaper shoes must be
repaired or replaced.
Try them next time !
H. & C. Blachford
453 YONGE STREET
Phone North 350
Cor. MADISON AVE.
and DUPONT ST.
Phone Hillcrest 812
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
^ Bought, Sold ami Quoted
cokporation limited |
26 KING ST. EAST :: TORONTO I
MONTREAL LONDON. ENG.
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Your whole future will be affected by the habits
which you form to-day.
n To learn the value of thrift and acquire the habit "
of saving is just as necessary to success as is
J knowledge. I
" We invi'e you to open a savings account here — f
it will encourage you to save systematically.
IPAri AND SAVINGS
IPAN AND SAVINGS
King 6- Victoria Sts. Toronto.
ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE REVIEW
CONFEDERATION LIFE ASSOCIATION POLICIES
are issued providing in addition to all the regular benefits that
'"or Total and Permanent Disability inlurla
1. All future premiums are cancelled
2. a regular monthly income will be paid the assured
3. The full amount of the policy will be paid at maturity
The Association also issues policies on first-class lives for
$1,000.00 Without Medical Examination [
FULL INFORMATION SENT UPON BEQUEST
n CONFEDERATION LIFE
HEAD OFFICE : t TORONTO
JOSEPH HENDERSON, ESQ.
J. K. MACDONALD COL. A. E. GOODERHAM C. S. MACDONALD
President Vice-Presidents General Manager
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They Are Delicious!
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Every house should be piped for Gas.
It's almost as essential for comfort and
convenience as doors and windows and
Gas the ever popular fuel is so clean
and dependable, is a form of heat
always on tap, and used by the whole
household in various ways.
A full line of modern up-to-date gas
appliances, GAS RANGES - FIRES
WATER HEATERS - FIXTURES
ETC. - etc., are always on view at our:-
NEW DISPLAY ROOMS
55 Adelaide Street East
Telephone Adel. 2180
The Consumers' Gas Company