UPPER CANADA COLLEGE
BEING THE OLD BOYS' ISSUE OF
THE COLLEGE TIMES
The Late John Ross Robertson, 1857
ISSUED AT CHRISTMAS, EASTER AND SUMMER
WITH A SUPPLEMENT
J. H. BiGGAR ('19-'26)
R. Fleming ('30-'39)
R. W. L. Laidlaw ('31-'40)
H. G. C. Parsons ('29-'37)
R. G. Waldie ('30-'38)
D. G. Watson ('30-'39)
This magazine and other matter from the Old Boys' Office is sent to the home
addresses of Old Boys because other addresses are liable to frequent change.
Apologies are offered to those whose
enhstment, promotion, marriage or
other notice was omitted in the first
number of Old Times or is omitted
in this issue. We depend wholly upon
the Old Boys themselves or their
friends to keep us informed. The
magazine will be a success if Old Boys
will contribute unsolicited brief arti-
cles or letters of interest to other Old
We apologize for having taken the
marriage of R. H. Bedell on Novem-
ber 11, 1940, to be that of Reginald
H. Bedell, '36-'38. The latter is
The Association is devoting any
proceeds from the Smoker and the
Golf Tournament to a fund for pro-
viding clothes, sporting equipment
and other necessary extras for the
boys evacuated from Great Britain.
Their sponsors and other friends have
provided so far but the need is grow-
ing while the supply is diminishing.
The Association therefore appeals to
Old Boys to help by sending to the
Treasurer contributions, which are not
expected to be more than $5 each.
Davidson M. Harman, '62-'67
Mr. Harman, whose death is re-
corded elsewhere, left the Old Boys'
Association $500 and also a sub-
stantial bequest to the College itself.
Dr. Renny, adviser to the College
Times, has been assembling past
numbers. The collection is complete
except for: Summer, 1905; 1882-3,
Part I, any number after 5, Part II
any number after 7; 1886-7, numbers
8 and 11; 1890-91, numbers 1 and 3
and any after 4; 1891-92, number 2;
1893-4, number 7. Would Old Boys
who have any of these consider
donating them to complete the Col-
We are informed that letters to the
three Old Boys who are prisoners
should be addressed thus:
Prisoner of War Post
40591 Pilot Officer,
Robert J. B. Renison, R.A.F.
British Prisoner of War,
Prisoner of War Post
40085 F./O. R. M. Coste,
British Prisoner of War,
Oflag IX A,
Capt. L. C. V. Massey,
c/o Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey,
Class of 1941
Each June now the College holds
Divine Service and gives a dinner for
the boys who are to leave and their
their fathers. This year Mr. Grierson
of the Canadian Film Board made
the address. The class is presenting
the College with new notice-boards.
It elected as its permanent representa-
tive, I. M. Owen, and J. B. Aird, vice-
representative. Mac Orr has already
joined the Association as a life
Honorary Officers for 1941
Patrons: A. L. Cochrane; G. C.
Gale ('85-'87) ; W. S. Jackson; Walter
C. Laidlaw ('86-'91); William Mow-
bray; Sir Edward Peacock.
Hon. President: Robert A. Laidlaw
Hon. Vic&-Presidents: Principal T.
W. L. MacDermot; E. P. Brown ('92-
'97); Maj.-Gen. C. F. Constantine
('96-'02); Col. John J. Creelman
('92-'00); Maj.-Gen. Henry D. G.
Crerar ('99-'04); Thomas L. Cross
('12-'20) ; J. Harvey Douglas ('04-'06) ;
F./O. James A. Grant ('20-'22) ; A. E.
Hoskin ('87-'89); Dr. E. Hervey
Jackes ('73-'79); A. F. Nation ('01-
'06); Col. Eric Pepler ('05-'07); J. G.
Perley-Robertson ('97-'99) ; Lesslie R.
Thomson ('00-'02) ; Sir Charles Tup-
per ('99-'00); Robert S. Waldie ('90-
'95); J. Douglas Woods ('04-'06);
A. V. Young ('99-'03).
Mr. Harold Roberts is as ever
anxious to help Old Boys or others
to find employment and to hear from,
those wanting employees.
Any member of a committee would
be glad to hear from Old Boys in his
region on any matter concerning the
Association, the College or Old Boys.
Names without dates are those of
Maritimes: Geoffrey C. Andrew;
Dr. F. C. Harrison ('98-'02) ; A. Nevill
Quebec: James H. Biggar ('19-'26);
George D. Kirkpatrick ('05-' 13) ; Eric
Northern Ontario: A. Geoffrey Ed-
wards ('08-' 12); T. Gibson; A. Kelso
South-Eastern Ontario: Howard C.
Heintzman ('08-'14); Harold E. Orr;
Wilson B. Stallworthy.
South-Western Ontario: H. Earl
Elliott; S. Alan Harris; Trevor Man-
ning ('05-'ll); Jack May ('22-'30).
The Prairies: George C. Gale
('85-'87); D. E. MacLachlan; Harry
H. Wilson ('19-'22).
British Columbia: R. Norman
Beattie ('26-'29) ; Richard S. Eaton;
Kenneth D. Haywood ('11-' 19) ; Alan
G. A. Stephen; J. Graeme Watson
British Possessions: George N. Har-
graft ('98-'02) ; Dr. Alexander Renny.
Latin America: A. Wyburn East-
mure ('06-'10); Ralph M. Law; F. J.
United States: Robert W. Gouin-
lock ('02-' 10); Warren G. Harvey
('31-'36); Foster Hewitt ('15-'22);
James J. Knights; Alan G. A.
Stephen; James B. Robinson.
THE GOLF TOURNAMENT
Well, it was a nice day. Perhaps we
are a little bitter because we didn't
play very well, but we must admit
to having a lot of fun. The turn-out,
considering that it was the day of the
Ridley cricket match and also that
many Old Boys were carrying the
Victory Loan to success, was good.
Thirty played, thirty-two were at
dinner, after which, it is reported in
authoritative circles, that Foster
Hewitt cleaned up over $50 for War
Charities on a very questionable
Low Gross (Southam Trophy) : —
Joe Cressy, 77; 2nd, George Boeckh,
Low Net (J. D. Woods Trophy):—
W. Lumbers; 2nd, Warren Harvey.
Seniors' Low Gross (David C. Dick
Trophy): — Brad Heintzman, 89; 2nd,
Howard Heintzman, 91.
Seniors' Low Net (Lash Cup): —
Bert Brown; 2nd, Graeme Watson.
Sealed Holes: — George Boeckh and
J. F. Smith.
Most StyHshly Dressed: — C. Mac-
R. W. L. Laidlaw, ('31-'40)
OLD BOYS' SMOKER
The Old Boys' Smoker was
thoroughly enjoyed by all who en-
joyed the College hospitality this
year. Guests were milked of one
dollar as they entered the old gym,
but the beer was strategically placed
in full view of the entrance. There
was as much beer as one could drink,
and the idea must have been to
make on the betting games what was
lost on the beer. A fine exhibition of
swimming was given by a group of
University athletes, followed by a
series of bouts staged by the boys of
a Toronto athletic club. The cere-
monies having been dispensed with,
the Old Boys settled down to some
mild gambling. Under the able
management of Jeff Edwards, bingo
games, dart games, wheel games,
went on continuously for hours.
Stakes ran high and it was rumoured
that as much as 75 cents changed
hands at one point. Mr. Douglas
Ross, the Parliamentarian, broke the
bank at one wheel and was last seen
scattering quarters among the less
The "Crown and Anchor" game
was enthusiastically managed by Jack
McCaul and Trevor Manning hooked
countless suckers into his hopeless
dart game. Harry Wilson and Jackie
May also managed to gather in the
shekels from genial Old Boys.
It seemed to us that the social
programme of Upper Canada events
could easily stand another one of
those evenings a year. We extend our
congratulations to the above-men-
tioned for organizing and managing
a most enjoyable evening.
D. G. Watson, ('30-'39)
THE HOME GUARD
After ''Tommy Atkins'' by Rudyard Kipling
It doesn't matter what he was before
And if the King's Commission he had won,
Now a battle dress he's wearing.
And the night watch he is sharing
With men he'd ordered thirty years before.
Oh, we know you have no fear.
And have learned what you're to do;
And you'll fight for Right and Freedom
Like you've always wanted to.
May your eye be bright and clear.
May your arm be good and hard!
Your name will live for ever.
Here's luck to you, Home Guard!
Major F. N. Carpenter
INTELLIGENCE AND THE OLD SCHOOL TIE
At present a spirited attempt is
being made to turn the Old School
tie into a halter for its wearers. A
great many people are discovering
and apparently it comes as a surprise
to them, that gentility of manners
and speech do not necessarily imply
an unusual amount of intelligence in
their possessors. This is no news to
us ; we have known for years that most
Public School men are boobs, but to
the incurably romantic and hero-
worshipping masses it has come as a
revelation and a shock.
It seems to me that the upheaval
caused by the discovery that most
Public School men are boobs may
drive the vast and excitable majority
of non-Public School men into gross
error, for they may rashly assume
that all Public School men are boobs
and that they, the masses, are all
wise men. This would be a great pity
and several hundred years would be
needed to clear up the mess that
would result. In order to clarify my
meaning, I fear that I shall have to
talk rather a lot about myself.
After I left U.C.C. I spent six years
at two universities, one in Canada and
one in England; I was not learning
any useful trade such as doctoring,
preaching, embalming or swine-hus-
bandry; I was reading English litera-
ture. I can honestly say that during
these six years I acquired a sense of
my own ignorance and fallibility
which is positively burdensome. But
during my vacations I met many men
who appeared to think that I was
pufTed with pride at my own intel-
lectual prowess, and from these, in
slightly varrying forms, I heard this
''Well, young fellow, you certainly
are lucky to be getting such a wonder-
ful education. I only wish I'd had
one quarter of your opportunities.
When I think what I might have done
if I'd had your chance, it almost
frightens me. Still, though, I don't
know. Most of my success has been
due to what I think I can call natural
ability, and I don't think I've done so
badly considering that I didn't have
much of a start. But if I'd had your
education nothing could have stopped
me. The only university I ever went
to was the University of Hard Knocks
and maybe it's the best after all."
Now, the irksome thing about this
insulting speech is that it contains a
grain of truth. Those gentlemen who
pretended to envy me (which they
did not, for they were obviously de-
lighted with themselves, and never
read a book or thought a thought if
they could help it) were quite right.
Experience is the great teacher. But
there are many different kinds of
experience, and these differ greatly
in value. My patronizers called their
experience the University of Hard
Knocks because they were, in the
main, incapable of understanding any
experience which was not a hard
knock, and they greatly enjoyed
giving hard knocks to others, for such
conduct seemed to them to be strong
As well as these distinguished
graduates from the University of
Hard Knocks I met many Men of
Action. These Lesser Hemingways
rushed about the world, up the Abana
in a war-canoe, down the Pharpar on
water-wings, whoring after Experi-
ence, vainly hoping that by such
strenuous goings-on they would gain
peace and wisdom. But among all
these Old Hard Knockians and Lesser
Heminways I never met one whose
chance of gaining peace and wisdom
through significant experience seemed
better than my own, and I spent my
preparatory years in conventional
As to what significant experience
is, allow me to quote Aldous Huxley,
who puts the matter much more
clearly. than I can do:
'*. . . Now experience is not a matter
of having actually swum the Helles-
pont, or danced with the dervishes, or
slept in a doss-house. It is a matter
of sensibility and intuition, of seeing
and hearing the significant things, of
paying attention at the right mo-
ments, of understanding and co-
ordinating. Experience is not what
happens to a man; it is what a man
does with what happens to him."
It must be clear that few Public
School men are able to compass
significant experience as it is described
above, but the Hard Knockians and
the Lesser Hemingways and Marxians
are in the same boat. Sensibility and
intuition are quite likely to appear
anywhere, and neither poverty nor
riches can either crush them or foster
them. But — and I advance this idea
in the teeth of the modern movement
to turn our universities into trade-
schools and to fill them with inept
lubbers who are not and never will be
capable of education — the study of
entirely useless (that is to say, non-
money making) subjects such as litera-
ture and history and philosophy will
feed sensibility and intuition where
they already exist.
In the present World Revolution
we must be careful not to assume that
illiteracy and strenuousness are neces-
sary concomitants of wisdom or
ability to rule and advise. There is
still much to be said in favour of
formal, non-technical education as a
preparation for life. And as for the
Old School Tie, if it disappears as a
badge of social superiority, may it
not be retained, like a street-car
driver's cap, as an indication that the
wearer possesses certain not wholly
contemptible skills? After all, intelli-
gence may be found anywhere, even
among Public School men.
W. R. Davies ('28-'32)
Some of the efforts school boys can
make in war may seem small com-
pared with what their fathers and
brothers do on the grander scale of
active service, but they show the
spirit of the boys. In the College hall
now hangs a becoming board, draped
with the flag, carrying the names of
the nine Old Boys who have lost their
lives on Active Service. Elsewhere is
a red, white and blue painted index of
the present boys' War Savings, now
$45,000. One squad collects scrap,
others, under masters, are in-
structed in gas warfare, navigation,
map reading, aerial photography and,
as part of the city's scheme, in A.R.P.
The Art Department produces maps,
posters and drawings. The library is
stocked with manuals. The regular
dances, less elaborate now, produce
funds for war charities. The Bat-
talHon's work appears elsewhere. The
Mathematics Masters have been in-
structing all year at Manning Pool,
while Dr. McCubbin is working at
nights for the National Research
Council. The Department of Edu-
cation having authorized schools to
issue Matriculation certificates to
boys leaving to take up war work at
Easter, a dozen-odd older boys went
to farms, factories or the Forces. At
the end of the year Mr. Shearer and
Mr. E. C. Macdonald ('20-'28) leave
to go on Active Service.
The Principal said in a recent letter
to parents, describing these efforts;
"As long as we are blessed with the
time and opportunity, it is the func-
tion of the school to give the best
education it can. ' ' Despite the strain,
perhaps subconscious, that even
young nerves have to bear now, no
untoward incident has interrupted
the steady progress of the College's
life. The Battalion Ball; the Opera,
this year "H.M.S. Pinafore"; the
Reading and Speaking Competition,
this year featured by one boy reading
his own poems, which were good;
Inspection; House Shows; Prep, plays
and week-ends at Norval ; the Dinner
for the leaving class; and the other
events of a normal year all went on
smoothly. The Herbert Mason
Medals were won by H. M. Little, a
scholarship boy from Montreal, and
J. B. Aird, in his tenth year as a day
boy. Surplus vitality produced Sun-
day morning services in the Prayer
Hall in addition to evening ones, a
choir for these services, volunteer
councillors for the University Settle-
ment Camp, a new Model Aeroplane
Club, a Ballad of U.C.C. written by
a boy to be sung on College occasions,
and new courses in Geography and
Geology. Seven broadcasts over the
C.B.C. network originated in the
College's music room, where a string
orchestra under Mr. Mazzoleni ac-
companied the harpsichord of Dr.
Walter, both being members of the
College staff. The Prep Concert was
featured by two groups playing
Recorders, introduced to this country
at U.C.C, by a brass band and choirs.
The Prep has added more thousands
of trees to the estate at Norval. Two
of the boys have done book reviews
for Toronto Saturday Night. All this
activity stimulates academic achieve-
ment — unless the cordial smiles of
the visiting School Inspectors are
The First Hockey Team had a
splendid season, winning in their
group three games with U.T.S., one
of the games with St. Michael's, and
drawing the other two. But they lost
the two play-off games, partly because
their captain, D. H. Simpson, was
injured. The College was proud of its
team when coach Primeau came up
to present the caps after Prayers,
which ceremony is now an established
part of awarding First team colours.
In the Toronto Hockey League, the
Juvenile team won its group and the
others won the majority of their
games. In our own House Leagues,
Seaton's won the Senior and Mart-
land's the Junior. The Prep First
Hockey team won its three games,
defeating Ridley 8-L The College
Ski team participated in four inter-
school meets. At the Private Schools
meet Beck won the three Senior
events. In the U.C.C. Cross Country
the Seniors, Intermediates and Juniors
were led by Michael Little, Ross
MacMillan and Blair Machado re-
spectively. The Boxing Champion-
ship was won by C. J. Bebell after a
bout of really good boxing with T. S.
Mills. P. D. Scott won the Carpenter
Cup for the best boxer and D. W.
Westcott, an English new boy, the
Gamecock Cup. Swimming has
claimed increasing attention from an
increasing number of boys. The chief
meet was at Hart House with U.T.S.
and Ridley, won by the latter. J. F.
Murphy won the Clarkson Cup for
boxing in the Prep.
In the summer term, blessed with
good weather, the First Cricket Team,
including three English boys, was
good with the bat and in the field
but had no outstanding bowlers. In
each Little Big Four match the
College batted first, usually lost
eight or so wickets for about 100, and
then wagged its tail to bring the total
to 150 or more. It dismissed T.C.S.
for 141, St. Andrew's for 70, but
Ridley scored 247 for 6. As T.C.S.
defeated Ridley there was a three-
cornered tie again. The Under 16
team was unable to arrange many
matches this year. Wedd's won the
Senior House League, Seaton's the
Junior. The Prep's cricket season,
according to Mr. Stephen, was chiefly
notable for chicken-pox. The First
team defeated T.C.S. twice and lost
its only game with Ridley. Every
boy was on some team.
Sports Day in the Upper School
was featured by Crerar's mile, lower-
ing the record from 4'44 to 4'35f,
and Burgess's winning of the Gzowski
Cup for sprints and the Tatham
Trophy. The Steeplechase, now run
on the Oval over artificial obstacles,
was won by Crerar in the Senior class,
M. W. Bremner in the Intermediate,
and in the Junior by Hugh Gibson
and Jonathan Pritchard in a dead
heat. What is becoming an institu-
tion, the U.C.C. Relays, a Track
Meet on the Oval with Pickering and
Northern Vocational, was won by
the College this year. Another meet
here included eight schools. The
College as usual was represented in
the McGill High School and the
Toronto and District Meets. In the
Prep sports A. K. Harvie walked off
with three cups, D. H. Scott and
N. K. MacDougall one each.
At the beginning of the winter
term, Mr. Bridle went to the Ministry
of Information and was replaced by
Mr. Thompson, M.A. (Cantab) who
had previously taught at Dulwich in
England and Victoria in Jersey. Miss
Helen M. Carlyle came as Dietitian
vo the Prep from Eaton's in Hamilton ;
she is a graduate of the Macdonald
Institute, Guelph, and Acadia Uni-
In 1939 the Senior Prefects of the
five Houses presented a cup to be held
by the best House of the year. A
committee of five boys, one from each
House, drew up a system of scoring,
equating class-room work with ath-
letics, allowing points, too, for every-
thing from participation in the Bat-
talion to presidency of the Stamp
Club. Representation on College
teams counts more than House Cham-
pionships. An example of College
spirit is the fact that the five boys
reached all their decisions unani-
mously. This year Wedd's and Jack-
son's were tied.
On the strictly academic side the
Upper School and Prep have been
still more co-ordinated by masters of
the Upper School setting and marking
final exams at the Prep.
This year the Entrance Scholarships
were competed for by an unusually
large number from coast to coast and
there is reason to consider the winners
of unusually high calibre. This is
another sign that the College is a
national institution. A sign perhaps
that it is an imperial and even an
international one is the fact that the
Prep had to organize the summer
holidays of many of its English boys.
Frank N. Hollingshead
Old Boys will learn with regret of
the resignation of Mr. Hollingshead.
After two years teaching in Public
School he came to the Prep in 1911
where he has been ever since. For a
time he was Senior Resident Master,
as coach of the Rugby team he had
many successes, and he has for some
years been Second Master — but to
most of us he is best remembered as
Master of the old Second Form. There
have sat under his kindly, patient
and encouraging care so many little
boys who, now grown, will always
remember him with affection.
The boys of U.C.C. may have been
drilling in the 1830's. They were
certainly a corps in the 1860's. After
all its changes of size, status, uniform
and organization, older Old Boys may
not know its present state nor younger
ones the War's effect upon it.
Its strength is about 350 since
every Upper School boy must belong
for three years. The last period of
classes and the whole games period
are devoted to it every Monday. In
early May comes the climax with the
company competition for the Royal
Regiment Cup, won this year by
H. M. Little's B Company and the
platoon competition won by J. G. Bag-
shaw's No. 1, and with Inspection,
this year made by Major-General
Constantine who gave a very favour-
able report. After a year as recruits,
about 70 of the 100 or so second-year
boys seek promotion by voluntarily
joining the N.C.O. class which has a
weekly parade before school. After
Inspection they have exams, on the
results of which sergeants and cor-
porals are chosen for the next year;
this time Blair Machado came first to
win the Pepler Cup. This year they
also had a three weeks' course in
First Aid in which next year they
may be able to instruct the whole
school. The N.C.O.'s continue weekly
parades before school in musketry,
field signals and tactics. Officers are
chosen by the officers of the previous
year on the basis of seniority and the
advice of the Instructor, Mr. Mac-
Lachlan, and the Principal. The
officers have also their extra parade
and learn map-reading in spare periods
of the school day.
Besides their distinction within
the Battalion the officers and ser-
geants have as messes two room set
aside for them on the second floor.
The College "formal" is, of course,
the Battalion Ball. (This year for
the sake of economy the officers
accepted the suggestion that the
decoration of the gym be giant paper
daffodils ! And they ended in being
rather proud of their originaHty!)
There are three companies of three
platoons, 20 signallers and a bugle
band of 50. The signallers, once
lowly and perhaps despised, are now
a smart unit. Eighteen of them have
Morse Certificates, six the advanced,
and four have semaphore. The Eng-
lish boys have been attracted here.
The band has many extra parades
and is in request for out of school oc-
casions. It took part this year in
Harry Foster's show, the Ukrainian
Veterans' parade on November 11th,
the Old Boys' Hockey Night and
with the Guard of Honour, in receiv-
ing the Governor-General here.
The annual Church Parade was
this year to St. Paul's and many units
of the Forces were represented by
recent Old Boys, who went along in a
squad: Norman Bell, Jack Boeckh,
Larry Douglas, John Douglas, Bill
Drinkwater, Bob Fleming, Jack Kee,
David Ker, Don Lind, Colin Ross,
Bob Suckling, Peter Trent, Ken
Turnbull. Major James W. Ross took
The War has affected the Battalion
sometimes curiously. Its issue of
rifles was recalled and it struggles
along with some old things which were
College property. The shooting at the
Armouries has been curtailed but the
gym is being used more for this in the
summer. The drill has, of course, been
modernized. The officers have replaced
their pips with the badges of Cadet
Officers with the odd result that the
commander now has the rank of
Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel. But in all
the foregoing are the evidences of
increased earnestness and effort. We
have it on the highest authority that
its present programme is what is
OLD BOYS' BANQUET AT KINGSTON
The date— March 14th, 1941. The
place — Banquet Hall of the Hotel
La Salle, Kingston. The occasion —
the annual Upper Canada Old Boys'
Reunion Banquet. The result — re-
The date is unimportant, the place
is unimportant; but any occasion at
which Upper Canada Old Boys gather
is important and is an occasion to be
enjoyed, remembered, and cherished.
It would take too much space to
enumerate the names of all the
members of that memorable banquet,
so I will say that there were many
from Queen's who will probably be
mentioned in my Queen's letter. The
others included Dick Nussbaum, who
was stationed with the R.C.A.F. at
the Norman Rogers Memorial Field;
Johnnie Gifford, who was working in
Kingston for B.A. Oil (plug). Johnnie
is engaged to be married, and I hear
that he is now on Active Service.
From R.M.C. we had Frank Wooton,
''Bunny" McWilliamsand Pete Hertz-
The dinner was most ably convened
by Andy Wedd and Cort. McKenzie.
The guest of honour was Mr. Geoff
Andrew, and the chairman— poor wee
The toast to the College was pro-
posed by Casey Corbett who, as
usual, excelled up to a point. Then
came one of Casey's stories. You
know the rest. The reply was made
by Ian McPhee, who was in no way
outdone by Casey. Johnnie proposed
the toast, an annual toast, to the
S.M. and did a fine job of reminding
us of that fine old character and his
son Jack, and the other Old Boys who
have already given their lives for
Naturally the guest speaker of any
evening is supposed to be the star
attraction, but we all know that this
is not always true. In this case it was
true. Any committee looking for a
guest speaker will look a long way
to find the equal to Mr. Geoff Andrew,
a man who came down to a dinner
composed of only two Weddites, five
or six Seatonites, and the remainder
from the various other Houses, and
still escaped without any scars from
rotten apples or tomatoes. The text
of Mr. Andrew's speech was: "There
is a job to be done after the war, don't
forget it!" We all agreed that we
had all heard other men say the same
thing but not anywhere nearly so well
as Mr. Andrew said it. His speech
was humorous, humorous enough to
delight all present, yet serious enough
to impress all present. I would like
to use this letter as a means of thank-
ing Mr. Andrew for honouring us with
his presence at our dinner, and thank-
ing him for his humorous and sound
advice, both of which are needed at
After dinner and the speeches, we
adjourned to the hotel rotunda, where
we had the usual bull-session that is
inevitable when old friends meet. I
wish I could relate some of the stories,
both sad and joyous, that were told at
this "session," but space does not
permit; so I will close by saying that
if you are in Kingston next spring
don't fail to get in touch with one of
the Old Boys and find when the
dinner will be, because you are due
for an evening of real fun and
laughter, meeting old friends and
swapping stories of old "College"
Johnnie Murdoch ('30-'40)
I have again been given the privi-
lege of writing a letter from Queen's.
I say it is a privilege because it
certainly is, to be the spokesman for
all the Queen's men; and, again, it is
one because I can say what I want
about others, but they cannot make
any remarks (in the Times) about me.
The last letter that I wrote to you
was during a December thaw. This
letter is being written during very
hot weather, but our results are out,
so in some homes the weather is more
like January — no, I didn't flunk all
I suppose your main interest, Ed.,
is how the boys did and what their
future plans are. Well, I will do my
best to inform you, although there
are many results and future plans
that I do not know, so I will just
omit mention of such names.
The pride and joy of the freshman
year is Cort. McKenzie, who was
trying to get good enough grades to
get into Medicine next year — and I
am glad to announce that Cort. came
through with flying colours — but now
feels that the Navy holds more inter-
est than Medicine. It is interesting
to note here also that Cort. had one of
the highest marks in the Christmas
C.O.T.C. exams — congrats, Cort., and
good luck in the future.
Brad Heintzman and Andy Wedd
are two lads who have nothing to
worry about as far as their results go,
and are two lads who are doing well
at the R.C.N.V.R. barracks in Toron-
Just a note here for the Arts lad
from Timmins and the Commerce
gent from Winnipeg — sorry to hear
your results, boys, but better luck
I noticed that Casey Corbett did
well and was pleased to see it, likewise
for Norm. Rogers and C. B. Clarkson.
I did not see "Scotty" Melvyn's
results, but after receiving the O.H.A.
scholarship I don't think that he has
much to wrory about. He must be
good to get such an honour.
"Nip" Dewar is doing war work, so
I hear, and Bobby Gamble, the other
"Old Boy" Science man, is in the
R.C.A.F., now at Oshawa. Pete
Stevenson is also in the R.C.A.F.,
somewhere out West.
The Navy has claimed three more
Old Boys — Jimmy Goad, who is
training in Toronto; and "Hap"
Kidder and Tom McPhee, who are
training in Kingston.
Jack Kee and Ken McNair were
both called for the Artillery before
exams, and we wish them both the
best of luck.
That seems to be about all the news
I have. If I have ignored anyone it is
not on purpose, it is just because I
have not got any information on them
at my disposal. What was that? . . .
Of yes, well, let's just say that I am
hoping to get a commission with
Toronto's foremost regiment. Quiet,
Corbett, it is not the 48th! What
other regiment includes Toronto in
So long for now, gang!
Johnnie Murdoch ('30-'40)
The news of Old Boys at Varsity
this term is pretty well the old story
of frantic preparation for exams, the
attempt at exams (successful or other-
wise) and finally the two weeks' mili-
tary camp at Niagara for the C.O.T.C.
Exams this year seemed by the
general concensus of opinion to be
among the most difficult of recorded
history — at least any Arts man will
preface his exam results with that
statement. It even seemed to some
that a concerted attempt was made
by Varsity authorities to clear the
campus completely of students, per-
haps in anticipation of the possible
closing-down of Varsity. Such a
possibility has still got no farther than
the Hart House pool room and is
discussed only in unofficial circles
somewhere on the campus (somewhere
in Toronto). Nevertheless, we have
to report only a very few academic
casualties at Varsity this year among
the U.C.C. Old Boys. In considera-
tion of their natural desire to remain
anonymous, we will therefore adopt
the style of our best military com-
muniques and merely say that some-
one somewhere in Engineering in some
course decided on a strategic with-
drawal after the initial shock of the
results, and is now taking up a new
defensive position in First Year again.
But apart from a few of these casual-
ties, we suffered only a slight loss of
men and materials.
Among the faces we glimpsed
through the swirling dust at Camp
Niagara were those belonging to
Murray Douglas, James Edward
Douglas Stuart (he prefers the full
title), Bob Roadhouse, Sherwood
Wright, the Riddell brothers, Jack
Buchan, Jack Simpson, Norm Bell,
"J. I." Douglas, Jack Milne, Harry
Parsons, "Bones" Waldie, Blackstone,
John Henderson, Arthur Jarvis, John-
nie Murdoch, and many others. (A
list of the survivors will be printed
in the next issue.)
A description of life at Camp
Niagara may be had on application,
printed on sandy grey paper edged
in black. To those still at Upper
Canada who think they have had a
taste of army life in the Rifle Bat-
talion, we can only say this, ''Go
North, South or West, young man, but
avoid if you can Camp Niagara."
Actually, however, our two weeks
there was not nearly as bad as we
have made out. High spots appeared
at regular intervals in the canteen,
and lectures on the Bren gun proved
very interesting. We will skip the
question of food and go on to that
of tents. There were five in a tent
and that made for a jolly, though
A further piece of advice: If you
suffer from hay fever or asthma, the
original admonition goes double — we
slept on straw palliasses and they
were literal death to asthmatics.
The truth of the matter is that
twenty years of soft living was
hardly the proper training for a
sudden plunge into army life. But
after seeing a picture of German
troops training, it would seem that
Camp Niagara all year round is the
only thing possible for the boys.
In briefest summary we may con-
clude that University life has been
different and certainly more serious
than ever before. The demands of the
day have necessitated a compromise
between a completely academic life
and the preparations for a military
one. Upper Canada Old Boys,
possessed of a superb training in both
at Upper Canada, fared as well as
many and better than most.
D. G. Watson, ('30-'39)
HONOURS AND SCHOLARSHIPS AT UNIVERSITIES, 1940-1941
G. S. Dorrance, B.A. ('34-'36)
N. M. Rogers ('35-'38)
D. G. Buckley ('36-'40) -
Faculty of Arts Research Travelling Fellowship.
The W. W. Near Scholarship in Political and Economic
The Andrew Hayden Scholarship in Colonial History; The
W. M. O. Lichead Scholarship in Economics; a University
Faculty of Medicine —
E. F. Routley ('31-'38) - - - 3rd year with Honours.
F. C. Parrott ('37-'39) - - - 2nd year with Honours.
W. R. Harris ('34-'40) - - - 1st year with Honours.
School of Practical Science —
4th year Mining Engineering with Honours.
4th year Engineering Physics with Honours and the British
Association for the Advancement of Science Medal.
3rd year Mechanical Engineering with Honours.
2nd year Architecture with Honours and the Ontario
Association of Architects' Scholarship.
2nd year Architecture with Honours.
2nd year Architecture with Honours.
2nd year Chemical Engineering with Honours.
Faculty of Arts, 4th Year —
K. W. K. McNaught ('30-:36) Modern History, Class I, 4th.
J. D. Bain ('31-'35) - '- - Mathematics and Physics, Div. HI (Radio Option), Class I.
Faculty of Arts, 1st Year —
S. V. Soanes ('37-'40) - - - Mathematics and Physics, Class I, 4th aeq.
T. E. Hull ('35-'40) - - - - Mathematics and Physics, Class I, 9th.
W. E. K. Brown ('31-'36) - -
J. R. Whyte ('31-'37) - - -
I. W. Shepherd ('29-'31; '37-'38)
L. G. Baker ('31-'39) - - -
N. H. McMurrich ('32- '38) -
C. R. Worsley ('34-'38) - -
S. A. G. Singer ('30- '39) - -
THE CRICKET MATCH
The annual Old Boys' cricket match
took place on May 24th last. The
College went in to bat first with Dave
Ross and Ted Davies as opening
batsmen. Gallie opened the bowling
and bowled Ross for a duck on a very
fast ball. Aird went in next but he
had only scored four runs when
Gallie bowled him on the best ball of
the game. Bobby Jeffs was the next
victim of the superman of the fast
ball, being bowled in the same over
for one. At three wickets for eight,
things were looking bad for the
College, but they managed to settle
down when Bebell came in. He and
Davies, together with a few byes,
managed to add 56 more runs until
Davies was put out l.b.w. by Whit-
tingham for nineteen. Next ball,
Foulds was put out in the same way,
and in the next over Bebell was
bowled by the thin man, Shearer.
This same lanky fellow intimidated
Burden with a few fast balls and
bowled him for three. Tim Mills did
most of the rest of the scoring.
Beveridge was caught for a duck, and
Jerry Jeffs was bowled for nine, but
through it all Mills had scored 44
runs when he was unluckily put out
l.b.w. by Boeckh. Fairhead scored
two not out. The College total was
127 runs. Gallie and Whittingham
were the best bowlers. Doc's sizzling
first two overs nearly upset the game
Porter and Jarvis opened for the
Old Boys and scored 18 runs between
them, 15 of them by Porter, who was
caught by Aird off Fairhead. Jerry
Jeffs bowled Jarvis for three and
Bebell caught Gallie for four off the
same bowler. The next three batters
settled the outcome of the game
impressively. Howard made 21,
Boeckh hit up 42, and Shearer scored
39. The next five batters, Whitting-
ham. Woodcock, Beairsto, Wright and
Beattie, were put away for a total of
16 between them, but the game was
already lost and won. Jeffs was the
College's best bowler with four for 24,
while Mills had the same average,
taking three for eighteen. The Col-
lege's fielding was weak and the
bowling was only average. The Old
Boys batted strongly, particularly
Boeckh with his 42; and the hap-
hazard and rather listless College
squad looked very different from the
team which did so well in the Little
Big Four. But everybody was happy,
even those who scored ducks, and on
that account, if on no other, the game
was a grand success.
R. A. MacMillan, ('30-'41)
VANCOUVER NEWS LETTER
FROM Pat Keatley ('35-'37)
Peter Spohn ('33-'35), who will re-
turn for his final year of Medicine
in Toronto in the fall, is interning
for the summer at Vancouver
General Hospital. With him is a
pal, Jack Fitzgerald ('26-'34),
from Toronto, also interning. Their
boss is general superintendent of
the whole hospital, Dr.- A. K. Hay-
R. M. Edgar ('89-'94), who is at
present doing government work as
well as regular business, claims to
be the only Vancouver Old Boy
who can remember both the old
College on King Street and the
present one, and attended them
both. He has been in Vancouver
now 42 years, is associated with
Crown Life Insurance, and has
acted as federal returning officer in
Bill Turner ('36-'40) moved out to
Vancouver with his parents a year
ago or so. He has completed first
year Mining at U. of T. and intends
to get practical experience in in-
terior B.C. this summer.
John L. Burns ('06-'09) has been
organizing for the Victory Loan in
the upper country of the province.
Oliver L. Lacey ('30-'31) is working
for his doctorate at Cornell, special-
izing in psychology and neurology.
He is senior assistant in the de-
partment there, and will not get
back to Vancouver this summer.
Leon Shelly ('24-'26) was at the
time of writing somewhere in the
wilds of B.C. with a wild stubble
on his chin and a wild gleam in his
eye . . . looking for grizzlies to
photograph. He's in moving pic-
ture advertising in the city, recently
completed ''Beautiful British Co-
lumbia" in colour for the provincial
government which showed in Can-
adian and U.S. theatres. Now he's
busy on another traveltalk, and is
roaming the hills with his pix
tackle. He only hopes he sees the
His brother, Harold Shelly ('31-
'32), has taken the post of chief
ground instructor at Elementary
Flying Training School No. 18,
R.C.A.F., at Boundary Bay. He's
third in command there.
Hugh M. Dunn ('97-'01), with the
Customs, says he's run into Boney
MATHESONand H. ("Hem") Fraser
on the street here and they're still
reminiscing about when they were
on the College Senior Team and
whipped the padded pants off the
rest of the Junior O.H.A. hockey
circuit round the turn of the cen-
Dr. L. E. W. Irving, M.D., M.C.,
('83-'86), is touring in Eastern
Canada at time of writing.
What They're Doing Now —
Vincent E. Cowdry ('04-'05), nephew
of John Cowdry ('67-'70), is a
Macleod, Alta., Old Boy who has
made his name in Medicine. Leav-
ing the College he went to Toronto
U. for his B. & P. arts course,
Chicago for Ph.D., and became
assistant professor at Johns Hop-
kins. He was called to the Rocke-
feller Institute at New York, sent
later to head the anatomy depart-
ment at a Rockefeller university in
Pekin, China. Accepted post of
professor of Histology at Washing-
ton University in St. Louis, Mo.,
and has since been on three or four
trips to Kenya, South Africa,
Algeria, for British and French
governments. Has written an
authoritative work on cells, and
was picked by the U.S. government
for the coveted chairmanship of the
Board of Health for the U.S.A.
His uncle, John Cowdry, has long
been retired from banking, and
holds the honour of being the oldest
Old Boy in Vancouver. He rememb-
ers the late Mr. Martland as "one of
the finest men I ever knew."
Dropping into the office the same day
was Harold J. Parker ('96-'98)
who comes into town occasionally,
but spends most of his time up the
coast. He has been in B.C. twenty
Reginald Shelly ('31-'32) is lumber-
ing on the north end of Vancouver
William H. Snowball ('04-'07) is
with the Horie-Latimer Construc-
tion Co. and came to Vancouver in
Capt. A. D. Walkem ('29-'32) is with
the West Coast Salvage & Con-
tracting Co., is married, and has a
William M. Ramsay ('12-'20) left
Toronto six years ago, has been in
Vancouver four years with the
Confederation Life Association.
Douglas E. Bell ('21-'22) is en-
gineering superintendent for Stand-
ard Oil Co. of B.C., Ltd. His busi-
ness trips cover the three western
provinces, where he checks on
marketing, and particularly on
drilling in Alberta. He graduated
from the University of B.C. here in
W. Clegg Smith ('92-'93), at the end
Dr. H. E. Tremayne, CM. ('86-'89),
from his post as medical superin-
tendent at the Quarantine Station
at William Head near Victoria. He
had been there ten years, and
previously was at Prince Rupert.
He is living in Vancouver's west
John Burns ('74-'78), manufacturers'
agent, at the end of 1940.
Walter Herod ('81-'86), formerly
with the Hudson's Bay Co. here,
retired recently owing to ill health.
Sir Edward Peacock, past Master,
recently visited the United States
and Canada to make arrangements
to improve Great Britain's financ-
ing of the war. He paid a visit to
the College en route.
The Right Hon. Vincent Massey,
of the Board of Governors, was
appointed to the King's Privy
Council in the birthday honours
of 11 June, 1941.
The ''S.M." writes: *'l. We are very
well. 2. I am now a "Major" and
Company Commander in the Home
Guard. 3. We have 58 acres under
plough and about 2 acres of spuds,
etc. 4. John Page came to see us
on his way to something or other
and brought us a most acceptable
Ham. He is now a Major. 5. My
Company won the Battalion shoot-
ing cup. 6. I appreciate very much
the Old Boys giving a cup in my
name for the Boxing. 7. The ad-
dress is Carreglwyd, Llanfaethu,
Chester B. Hamilton ('66-70) now
claims to be the only living member
of his class.
Robert Leck McIntosh ('78-79)
was first postmaster, first stipend-
ary magistrate, first notary public,
and for thirty years warden of the
first church in Prince Rupert, B.C.
James S. Douglas ('78-'82) who at
one time was one of the most
prominent mining men in the
United States, now has returned to
his home town, Montreal, to live.
Victor G. R. Vickers ('79-'83) is
president of the Holden Co., Ltd.,
Montreal, and of the Canadian
Brake Shoe and Foundry Co. Ltd.,
J. R. S. Boyd ('78-'84), formerly a
missionary in China; rector of St.
James' Church in Dublin; and a
hospital chaplain, retired in 1940.
Lieut. -Commander Francis Paget
Hett ('91-'92) is Deputy Lieuten-
ant of the County of Surrey,
England; Justice of the Peace;
owner and honorary commander
of the training ship Stork, anchored
in the Thamesj and author of
several books, including ''The Me-
moirs of Susan Sibbald," "Sir
Robert Sibbald" and "Georgina."
F. W. Maclennan ('89-'94) is vice-
president and consulting engineer
of the Miami Copper Company,
Travers Kirkland ('96-'97) is a
colonel in the Artillery, guarded
Canada two years, served in India
and France (1915-19), is Assistant
Director of Artillery in the War
Herbert Eldon Roaf ('94-'98) is
Professor of Physiology in the
University of Liverpool, England.
George H. Tomlinson ('92-'98) is
technical director of the Howard
Smith Paper Mills Ltd., Fellow of
the Canadian Institute of Chemis-
try, and Member of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers.
Lewis C. Ord ('97-'98) is general
manager of Canadian Associated
Brig.-Gen. Harold F. McDonald,
D.S.O. ('00-'02) has been promoted
from Chairman of the Board of
Pensions, Ottawa, to Deputy Minis-
ter of Air for Canada.
George N. Bull ('99-'02) is a
director of the soap firm of Lever
Brothers, Ltd., Toronto.
Col. John J. Creelman ('92-'00) has
been appointed O.C., the 2nd
Montreal Regiment, a post he held
J. M. Taylor ('03-'06) was elected
president of No. 16 Edmonton
Flying Training School.
George E. Saunders ('04-'08) is
vice-president of the Bank of
America and lives in Los Angeles.
R. C. Berkinshaw ('02-'09) has been
named as Director-General of the
Priorities Branch of the Depart-
ment of Munitions and Supply.
Ewart Greig ('09-' 10) is vice-presi-
dent of the Canadian National
Carbon Co., Ltd., Toronto.
Harold B. Matchett ('14-' 18) was
president of the Grimsby Chamber
of Commerce for 1940.
A. M. McCrimmon ('08-'11) has been
promoted to the rank of Major in
Brig. J. H. Roberts ('09-'11) has
been appointed Officer Commanding
an infantry brigade of the First
Angus D. MacLean ('11-'12) is
president of the Wood-Mosaic Co.,
Inc., Louisville, Kentucky.
Alan G. Peter ('06-' 12), the United
States Consular Agent in St. Lucia,
B.VV.L, was on hand to welcome
the President of the United States
on his visit there at the end of last
W. E. Gillespie ('09-' 18) has been
promoted from Major to Lieut. -
Colonel to command a regiment in
the Canadian Armoured Corps.
G. C. Tyrrell ('14-' 18) of the Royal
Canadian Engineers has been pro-
moted. He is now a Major.
James Edwin Thompson ('14-'21)
is assistant attending surgeon at
Roosevelt Hospital, New York
City, practising surgery in New
York City since 1928.
Lieut. -Col. C. Churchill Mann
('15-'21) is instructor of the Cana-
dian Junior War Staff College in
Alan A. Macnaughton ('16-'21) is
Junior Crown Prosecutor for city
and district of Montreal, president
of the Montreal Junior Board of
Trade, vice-president of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce of Canada.
Wing-Commander R. C. Hawtrey
('19-'24) has qualified for his rank
by a year at the R.A.F. School of
Aeronautical Engineering, Hendon,
and a post-graduate course at the
Imperial College of Science, Uni-
versity of London.
G. Haydon Stewart ('22-'26) is
minister of Shelton Memorial
Christian Church, Vancouver, B.C.
Major N. J. W. Smith ('23-'26),
R.C.E., has been appointed A.Q.
M.G. (Fortifications) and Acting
Lieut. -Colonel at H.Q., Ottawa.
J. D. Gibson ('17-'27) is Economist
of the Bank of Nova Scotia, Toron-
A. H. Birks ('23-'27) has been pro-
moted to the rank of Major, and
is to command an R.C.A. Battery
W. T. McHuGH ('18-'27) has also
been promoted to the rank of
Major in the R.C.A., and is to
command a Battery overseas.
William H. Colling ('22-'29) has
been promoted to be Major in the
Sydney Hermant ('23-'29) is presi-
dent of the National Federation
of Canadian University Students.
John Biddle ('24-'29) teaches singing
and also is often to be heard at
concerts and on the radio.
Thomas Deane Parker ('23-'27) is
assistant marine superintendent of
the Imperial Oil Shipping Co.,
G. D. Bateman ('27-'28) is now Asst.
Geologist, Geological Survey of
Canada. He received his PhD. from
Yale in 1939.
Lieut. Ross Wilson ('19-'27) was in
charge of a battery aboard H.M.S.
Dorsetshire, which helped to sink
J. R. Denny ('27-'33) is now at
Capt. L. C. V. Massey C25-'34) of
the King's Royal Rifle Corps, was
made a prisoner in the battle of
J. M. Brown ('28-'34) is associated
with the Crown Life Insurance Co.,
F. R. Lalor ('32-'34) has been elected
a director of Monarch Knitting
T. H. Glynn Michael ('31-'35) is
at present with the Ontario Re-
Sub-Lieut. John G. Levy C34-'36)
was aboard H.M.S. King George V
when Viscount Halifax was brought
to the United States. He was one
of a small group chosen from the
University of Toronto to do scienti-
fic research for the Royal Navy.
John Campbell ('34-'40); Bob
Wright ('30-'40); Brent Alley
('35-'39); Graeme Bacque ('32-
'40); Gavin Clark ('33-'40); and
John L. Mills (Present Boy) were
all on the Committee which or-
ganized and made such a success of
the Blitz Ball in February.
LIST OF OLD BOYS' IN HIS MAJESTY'S FORCES
(Please send additions or corrections to the Old Boys* office. Mistakes and
omissions occur as information is not contributed.)
Ackerman, Charles H. ('04-'05), Lieut.-Col.,
Headquarters Staff, M.D. No. 2.
Adam, Graeme M. ('29-'33), Lieut., 2nd
Field Regt., R.C.A.
Allen, F. S. ('36-'38), Sergt., S.F. of C.
Allen, J. A. R. C29-'31), Capt., 7 E.T.F.S.,
Anderson, J. C. H. ('19-'28), Lieut., Royal
Andreae, Herbert C. (•34-'36), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Archibald, C. Roger ('21-'25), Major, H.Q.
Archibald, Thomas D. ('24-'28), Lieut., 4th
Field Regt., R.C.A.
Arnoldi, F. F. ('OG-'OS), Major, Toronto
Aston, Graham W. ('30-'36), R.A.F.
Auden, Marcus F. ('14-'22), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Austin, W. R. ('26-'32), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Bacque, Graeme F. E. ('32-'40), O.S.,
Baker, G. M. ('26-'35), with the British Navy
Baker, H. C. ('30-'37), 2nd Lieut., R.C.E.
Baker, P. J. F. ('20- '30), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Baldwin, D. M. ('14-'25), Lieut.
Baldwin, N. S. ('30-'38), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Baldwin, Robert W. ('29-'39), Radio Opera-
Ballantyne, Burleigh P. ('09-'18), Capt., A.T.
Barrett, J. F. ('26-'32), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Bayly, J. C. ('34-'37), R.C.A.M.C.
Beal, G. W. ('22-'25), Lieut., R.H.L.L
Beamish, L. G. ('34-'36), Lieut., P.P.C.L.L
Beatty, David S. ('24-'32), Lieut.
Bell, N. B. ('29-'39), Lieut., 48th Highlanders.
Bennett, J. W. ('28-'37), Lieut., 8th Field
Bennett, Peter W. ('26-'35), Lieut., 48th
Berkinshaw, R. C. ('02-'09), Major, 12th
Birmingham, C. J. ('16-'18), Capt., District
Engineer Officer, M.D. No. 2.
Biggar, F. L. ('25-'31), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Biggar, L. H. ('13-'15), Capt., Dufferin and
Birchall, George H. ('33-'37), P./O., R.A.F.
Birks, A. H. ('23-'27), Major, 5th Field Regt.,
Boeckh, John S. ('28-'36), 2nd Lieut., R.C.A.
Bone, John E. ('27-'37), Capt., R.A.
Bongard, J. G. ('32-'36), Lieut., Toronto
Bonnell, Charles E. ('25-'28), Lieut., R.C.N.
Bonnell, William A. ('19-'20), R.C.A.F.
Boulton, P. M. ('21-'30).
Bowker, J. N. ('24-'27), Lieut., R.A.F.
Braithwaite, F. C. ('25-'30), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Braithwaite, J. Y. M. ('15-'20), Lieut., Grey
and Simcoe Foresters.
Brett, R. B. ('10-'15), Lieut., A.S. "Essex
Broughall, H. S. ('07- '08), Wing-Cmdr., 70th
Bomber Transport Squad.
Brown, L. M. Crawford ('20-'29), Lieut.,
Bruce, Douglas W. ('26-'34), Lieut., R.C.N.
Bruce, H. Maxwell ('28-'31), Lieut., R.C.A.
Burden, E. K. G. ('13-'22), R.C.A.
Burden, H. J. ('05-'ll), Flgt.-Cmdr., R.C.A.F.
Burton, G. A. ('98-'03), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Cadwell, Charles H. ('17-'18).
Campbell, A. C. ('09-'ll), Capt., Infantry
Training Centre, Camp Borden.
Campbell, E. E. ('28-'36), Lieut., R.C.A.
Campbell, L L. ('25-'33), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Carpenter, F. S. ('26-'33), Sqdn.-Ldr.,
Carpenter, T. S. ('22-'24), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Carpenter, A. D. ('24-'28), Lieut., R.C.A.
Carpenter, F. N., Major, Home Guard in
Carter, Henry H. ('32-'34), Lieut., R.C.A.
Carter, T. L. (29-'32), Lieut. R.C.A.
Chandler, C. M. ('04-'13), Capt., Camp Sup-
ply & Transport Officer, Camp Borden.
Christie, Robert D. ('31-'34), R.C.A.F.
Clark, G. C. L. ('28-'34), Lieut., 48th High-
Clarke, J. C. ('26-'28), Lieut., 48th High-
Clarkson, Roger C. ('22-'32), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Clarkson, R. C. ('17-'24), Major, Royal Regt.
Colling, William H. ('22-'29), Major, No. 1
Training Co., Holding Unit.
Cooper, C. W. ('19-'20), R.C.E.
Cooper, D. W. M. ('26-'32), Capt., 5th Field
Corbett, D. F. B. ('26-'32), Lieut., 48th High-
Corbett, F. J. B. ('23-'26), Capt., R.C.A.
Corbett, Vaughan B. ('23-'38), F./O.,
Cory, R. Y. ('99- '04), Major, Infantry Train-
ing Centre, Toronto.
Cosbie, W. G. ('07-'10). Lt.-Col., R.C.A.M.C.
Coste, E. F., Jr. ('25-'31), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Coste, R. M. ('26-'36), F./O., R.A.F.
Craig, J. A. D. ('19-'26), Capt., Royal Regt.
Crang, J. Harold ('19-'20), Capt., R.C.A.
Creelman, John A. ('27-'31), Lieut., 2nd Anti-
Tank Regt., R.C.A.
Crerar, H. D. G. ('99-'04), Major-General,
Creswicke, T. S. ('06-'12), Capt., Toronto
Croft, F. E. ('28-'35), R.C.A.F.
Cross, T. L. ('12-'20), Sgt., 49th Edmonton
Cruikshank, Robert A. ('28-'30), 4th Field
Currelly, R. T. ('28-'36), Sgt., 1st Midland
Currie, J. McG. ('33-'35), Lieut., R.H.L.I.
Cuthbert, C. Ross ('06-'08), Major, Centre
No. 4, London.
Darling, W. W. ('18-'24), Major, 48th High-
Davern, W. A. ('11-'12 and '12-'14).
Davidson, R. H. ('03-'10), Major, V.G. of C.
Dawson, E. Kenneth ('29-'31), Lieut.,
Deeks, G. Campbell ('15-'24), Lieut., 48th
De Marbois, J. M. B. P. (Master), Cmdr.,
Devlin, John H. ('34-'40), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Dickie, D. Munn ('28-'33), 48th Highlanders.
Dickinson, B. G. ('28-'34), Sub-Lieut.,
Dickinson, Neville S. C. (Master), Lieut.,
Doherty, D'Arcy M. ('19-'27), Lieut., R.C.A.
Donald, R. A. ('33-'35), Lieut., 54th Battery,
1st Field Regt., R.C.H.A.
Douglas, John H. ('29-'38), Lieut., Toronto
Douglas, J. Ian ('30-'39), Lieut., 48th High-
Douglas, Robert S. ('24-'33), 2nd Lieut.,
25th Battery, R.C.A.
Downie, Hugh R. ('22-'25), Capt., Q.O.R.
Dunfield, Ross H. ('22-'32), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Dunlop, Edward A. ('30-'37), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Dunn, Douglas B. ('34-'40), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Dykes, C. P. J. ('31-'35), Lieut., R.C.E.
Edwards, G. S. ('2.5-'31), Sgt. /Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Ellis, William, G.G. Foot Guards.
Ellis, John F. ('22-'25), Lieut., Toronto
Ellis, John J. ('35-'39), A.C.2, R.C.A.F.
Elmsley, James B. ('27-'33), Sub-Lieut.,
Ely, D. R. ('27-'28), Capt., 11th Field Regt.,
Ely, Edward H. ('19-'21).
Emerson, Harry R. ('28-'33), Lieut., Grey and
Essery, J. B. ('35-'36), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Essex, Harry H. ('10-'14), Lieut., No. 1
Holding Unit, R.C.A.S.C.
Evans, ArthurA.('16-'27), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Fairhead, James D. ('26-'34), Lieut., Royal
Farmer, G. R. D. ('11-'13), Lt.-Col., No. 5
Field Ambulance, R.C.A.M.C.
Farquharson, Donald G. ('16-'23), Lieut.,
Fess, William E. D. ('30-'36), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Findlay, D. McC. (•22-'26), Capt., Queen's
Fleming, Robert ('30-'38), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Fleury, William E. ('20-'21 and '24-'28),
Major, 4th Field Regt., R.C.A.
Foster, H. D. ('31-'38), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Foster, John A. ('30-'36), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Fotheringham, D. T. ('13-'17), Major, Cal-
Foulds, Philip S. ('27-'36), Sub-Lieut.,
Fraser, C. L. ('27-'33), Lieut., R.C.A.S.C.
Eraser, Edward D. ('27-'32), Lieut., R.C.N.
Fraser, Norman McK. ('16-'24), F./O.,
Fuller, Clayton E. (;24-'35), Lieut., Toronto
Gamble, Robert H. ('29-'39), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Garrow, Alan B. ('02-'04), Capt., Inspector
Gash, A. B. ('09-'16), Lieut.
Geikie, John G. ('24-'31), Capt., Ontario
Gentles, Roy Alan ('36-'40), Sub-Lieut.,
George, James ('26-'36), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
George, Michael ('25-'32), Lieut.
Gibson, Desmond H. ('35-'37), Capt., R.C.E.
Gibson, M. W. ('31-'33), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Gibson, R. B. ('03-'12), Colonel, H.Q., Otta-
Gibson, T. Graeme ('17-'25), Major, Royal
Gibson, Thomas S. ('28-'33), W.O. 3, 30th
Field Battery, R.C.A.
Gifford, John M. (30-'36), R.C.O.C.
Gillespie, John H. ('27-'31), Lieut., R.C.N.
Gillespie, W. E. ('09-' 18), Major, Royal
Gilmour, J. P. C26-'30), Lieut., 11th Field
Goldie, D. M. ('19-'22), Capt., 6th Field
Gooderham, Gordon A. ('24-'25), Temporary
Gordon, Colin D. ('29-'32), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Gordon, J. Neil ('28-'34), Lieut.
Gordon, R. C. ('30-'33), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Graham, John W. ('20-'30), Major, Tanks.
Grant, James A. ('18-'22), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Gray, John M. ('23-'25), Lieut., Toronto
Gray, Robert F. ('23-'25), Capt., S.W. and G.
Green, E. Patrick T. ('26-'31), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Grier, Esmond ('13-'22), Lieut., G.S.O. 3.
Griffith, E. T. E. ('28-'32 and '34-'35), Lieut.
Gzowski, H. N. ('99-'00), Lt.-Col., R.C.E.
Haley, R. B. ('22-'31), 2nd Lieut., No. 1
Hamilton, D. B. ('28-'31), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Handley, F. D. ('30-'36), Lieut., 48th High-
Harder, D. Cameron ('34-'36), Pte., Forestry
Hawtrey, R. C. ('19-'24), Wing-Cmdr.,
Heighington, Edward N. ('23-'28), Lieut.,
Heintzman, B. C. ('29-'40), Sub-Lieut.,
Henderson, Dougald A. ('25-'34), Sgt./Pilot,
Henderson, G. M. ('29-'38), Lieut., R.C.A.
Henderson, H. Andrew ('21-'30), Capt.,
Henderson, J. L. ('04-'13), Capt., G.G.B.G.
Hendrie, George C. ('18-'23), Capt., 48th
Hendy, Robert I. ('30- '35), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Henry, E. T. Patrick ('33-'34), O.S., R.C.N.
Hertzberg, H. F. H. ('98-'99), Major-General.
Hertzberg, Olaf M. ('28-'31), Lieut., Toronto
Hervey, G. H. ('33- '35), Lance-Cpl., 2nd
Canadian Divisional Signals.
Hett, F. P. ('91-'92), Lt.-Cmdr., R.N.
Hett, J. R. ('06-'ll), Cpt., Veterans Guard.
Hilborn, Richard C. ('35-'37), Lieut.
Holden, Roger B. ('32-'36), Sub-Lieut.,
Hooper, E. J. ('18-'28), Lieut., R.C.A.
Houghton, James M. ('26- '34), Capt.
Houghton, W. S. ('26-'29), Sub-Lieut.,
Housser, J. G. ('25-'28), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Huckvale, C. C. ('16-'20), Sergt.
Huckvale, W. E. ('12-'18), Lt.-Col., 2nd
Hudson, R. M. ('16-'20), Major, Q.O.R.
Hughes, Sam H. S. ('29-'30), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Humphrey, James G. ('10-'12), Acting Lieut.,
Humphries, John W. ('32-'38), A.C. 2,
Hunt, R. L. ('19-'28), Lieut., 1st Hussars.
Hunter, B. Pepall ('28-'36), Sub-Lieut.,
Hunter, D. F. ('23-'29), Lieut, G.G.H.G.
Hurlburt, Dolph H. ('18-'19), Capt.
Hyland, H. H. ('11-'19), Major, R.C.A.M.C.
Ignatieff, Nicholas (Master), Lieut., R.C.E.
Ireson, C. N. A. ('06), Lt.-Col.
Irvine, H. E. S. Bryant ('18-'20), Lieut.,
James, A. M. ('27-'33), Lieut., Dufferin and
James, B. V. ('28-'32and '36), Lieut., Dufferin
and Haldimand Rifles.
Jamieson, Philip ('19-'29), Pte., Toronto
Jarvis, J. P. (;23-'31), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Jarvis, Laurence E. M. ('25-'31), Lieut.,
Johnston, Ian S. ('19-'21), Lieut., 48th High-
Johnston, Duncan D. ('34-'39), A.C. 2,
Johnson, E. P. ('12-'13), Major.
Joy, Alexander P. J. ('30-'32), Sub-Lieut.,
Kee, John A. C. ('30- '36), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Keeley, C. Patrick ('24-'29), Lieut., Essex
Kelley, G. M. ('26-'33), Lieut., 1st Medium
Kelley, H. P. ('33-'34), Lieut., R.H.L.I.
Kennedy, A. Judd ('25-'28), Wing-Cmdr.,
Kent, Sydney L. ('35-'39), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Ker, David I. ('37- '40), Lieut., 48th High-
Kerby, Harold W. ('26-'34), Sqd.-Ldr.,
Kidder, Kendal ('34-'39), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Kilgour, Alexander ('22-'25), Capt., S.F. of C.
King, C. Mackenzie ('19-'23), Capt., 48th
King, Dennis, Jr. ('35 and '37-'38), A.C. 2,
Kirkpatrick, F. H. ('88-'92), Lt.-Col., Sea-
forth Highlanders of Canada.
Lace, F. D. ('22-'28), Major, 2nd Field Regt.,
Laidlaw, Jeffrey C. ('27-'37), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Laidlaw, R. G. Nicholas ('24-'34), P./O.,
Laird, D. C. ('27-'28), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Lamport, Allan A. ('19-'23), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Lander, Kenneth N. ('23-'24), 11th Field
Lash, Z. Robert B. ('23-'24), Lieut., R.C.N.
Law, F. H. ('22-'25 and '28-'30), Sub-Lieut.,
Lazier, Colin S. ('35-'37), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Levy, John G. ('34-'36), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Lindsey, Charles B. ('02-'07 and '07-'09),
Lister, R. W. ('32-'33), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Little, C. Herbert ('22-'26), Lieut., R.C.N.
Little, Patrick C. ('34-'37), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Lynn, Scott L. ('26-'32), Lieut., R.C.E.
Mabee, Oliver B. ('26-'36), Sub-Lieut.,
Macallum, Ian Neil ('32-'34), 119th Battn.
Macdonnell, Peter L. P. ('30-'37), A.C. 2,
Machell, H. Eric ('04-'10), Major, Royal
Macintosh, D. A. ('08-'13), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Macintosh, J. M. ('13-'18), Lieut., 48th
Mackay, D. H. ('07-'15), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Mackenzie, D. J. ('29-'36), Sub-Lieut.,
Mackie, Thomas ('13-'21), Capt., H.Q.
MacLaren, G. Oswald ('23-'25), Lieut., 48th
MacLaren, R. D. ('25-'30), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
MacLean, Andrew D. ('05-'15), Lt.-Cmdr.,
MacMillan, Keith C. ('30-'38), A.C., R.C.A.F
Macpherson, A. F. ('20-'21), Lieut., 48th
Magee, Charles O. D. ('29-'31), Gunner, Anti-
Tank Regt., British Army.
Magladery, J. W.('24-'29), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
Magner, Desmond E. ('23-'30), Capt.,
Malkin, John L. ('23-'24), Capt., Seaforth
Mann, A. D. ('18-'23 and '24-'27), Capt.,
Mann, C. Churchill ('15-'21), Lt.-Col., Royal
Marriott, Peter ('28-'33), Capt., R.C.A.
Martin, F. O. (;29-'36), R.C.N.V.R.
Martin, W. R. ('2'9-'37), Lieut., R.H.L.L
Massey, H. P. V. ('30-'35), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Massey, L. C. V. ('25-'26 and '30-'34), Capt.,
King's Royal Rifle Corps.
Mathieson, G. M. ('16-'25), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Matthews, A. B. ('18-'27), Major, R.C.A.
Matthews, P. M. ('18-'24), F./O., R.C.A.F.
McCarthy, W. F. ('30-'38), R.C.A.F.
McCausland, H. L. ('15-^18), Lieut., R.C.A.
McCordick, E. Frank ('20-'21), Major, R.C.A.
McCordick, John Alexander ('27-'33), Lieut.,
McCormack, James T. ('21-'29), Surgeon-
McCrimmon, A. Murray ('08-'ll), Major,
McFarland, J. L. ('27-'34), Provisional P./O.,
McGillivray, N. B. ('21-'29), R.C.A.M.C.
McGiverin, Edmund L. ('23-'26), Lieut.,
McHugh, W. T. ('16-'27), Major, R.C.A.
McKee-Norton, J. A. ('25-'32).
McLean, D. C. ('25-'27), P./O., R.C.A.F.
McLaughlin, Robert J. ('30-'36), Lieut.,
McLeod, N. C. ('24-'28), Lieut., R.C.A.
McMurrich, Donald G. ('18-'27), Lieut.,
McNair, T. Kennedy ('28- '38), Sub-Lieut.,
McNeil, D. E. ('23-'28), R.C.A.F.
McPhee, Ian A. ('33-'36), Sub.-Lieut.,
Medland, M. R. ('28-33), Lieut., Toronto
Medland, M. A. ('21-'28), Lieut., R.C.N.
Medland, R. D. ('27- '38), Lieut., Toronto
Meredith, J. McI. ('28-'31), R.C.A.F.
Merner, J. F. ('31-'37), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Miller, B. H. ('10-'15), Major, Dufferin and
Mills, A. F. H., Jr. ('26-'31 and '32-'33),
Mills, J. I. ('21-'28), 2nd Lieut., Q.O.R.
Mills, M. S. C28-'36), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Milne, J. M. ('19-'20), Capt., Q.O.R.
Montague, P. J. (,'97-'98), Brigadier.
Moore, Allan W. ('29-'38), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Moore, Terence McN. ('^5-»39), A.C. 2,
Morine, L. A. ('18-'20), Lieut., R.C.A.
Morrow, Graham ('17-'25), R.C.A.F.
Morton, R. E. A. ('15-'19), Capt., R.C.R.
Mulqueen, B. A. ('11-'21), 2nd Lieut., 12th
Army Tank Battn.
Munro, Henry Sibbald ('25-'28), Lieut.,
Nares, H. G. ('03-'07), R.C.N.V.R.
NichoIIs, F. Irving ('27-'28), Lieut., Royal
Northey, J. A. ('26-'33), Lieut., Toronto
Northgrave, G. A. ('26-'36), O.S., R.C.N.V.R.
Nussbaum, L. R. ('25-'36), R.C.A.F.
O'Brien, Murrough ('33-'36), Lieut., Irish
O'Grady, J. de'C. ('35-'36), O.S., R.C.N.V.R.
Orr, John A. ('34-'39), 2nd Lieut., Irish Regt.
Osborne, Eric. ('03-'07), Lieut., R.C.E.
Oxley, W. M. ('27-'32), Lieut., R.C.C.S.
Page, John P. ('22- '29), Major, Toronto
Pardee, Frederic M. C'20-'23), Sergt., W.O. 3,
Parker, H. H. A. ('23-'32), Lieut., 48th High-
Parker, S. P. ('25-'35), Lieut., 48th High-
Pattison, J. D. ('30-'37), F./O., 110th A.C.
Pearce, John D. ('20-'28), Lieut., R.R.O.C.
Perlev-Robertson, George ('34-'38), Lieut.,
No. 2 C.A.H.U.
Phibbs, G. O. G. ('32-'36), Lieut., 48th High-
Plummer, J. O. ('06-'13), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Pote, W. H. S. ('20-'26), Major, Queen's York
Poupore, J. D. ('30- '40), Toronto Scottish,
Rathbun, J. C. ('28-'33), Surgeon Lieut.,
Reburn, S. D. ('26-'31), Lieut., 48th High-
Reid, S. D. H. ('25-'27), Lieut., 11th Field
Renison, George E. ('32-'33), Lieut., 48th
Renison, R. J. B. ('32-'33), F./O., R.A.F.
Ridout, Wm. L. ('27-34), Lieut., Gurkha
Roberts, J. H. ('09-'ll), Brig., R.C.A.
Robertson-Fortay, C. P. M. ('25-'29 and
'33-'3o), Lieut., R.N.V.R.
Robertson, G. D. ('30-'38), Sgt. /Pilot,
Robinson, W. G. M. ('28-'33), Capt., Toronto
Rogers, James S. ('24-'33), Capt., R.C.A.S.C.
Rogerson, W. R. ('20-'23), 2nd Lieut.,
Rolph, John ('19-'27), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Ross, A. D. ('21-'24), Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F.
Ross, Dr. James W. ('02-'07), Major,
Rudolph, H. R. ('31-'36), Prob. Sub-Lieut.,
Ryerson, Arthur C. ('06-'09), Major, 12th
Field Regt., R.C.A.
Ryerson, D. E. ('22-'31), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Sawyer, J. A. P. ('27-'35), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Sawyer, R. W. ('23-'39), 2nd Lieut., Q.O.R.
Seagram, J. E. F. ('16-'21), Major, 48th
Seagram, R. D. ('24-'26), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Segsworth, R. LeR. ('31-'34), Lieut., R.C.E.
Senkler, Harold R. ('09-'15), Lieut.
Shelly, Harold ('31-'32), R.C.A.F.
Shelly, William B. ('28-'31), R.C.A.F.
Shipp, F. L. ('21-'29), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
Short, W. A. ('15-'20), Lieut., R.C.A.
Simpson, N. M., (•33-'36), Sub-Lieut.,
Sinclair, G. G. ('16-'17 and '21-'26), Capt.
Sinclair, Ian Mad. ('05-'10), Lt.-Col., LT.C.
Slimon, M. B. ('26-'33), Lieut., Toronto
Smith, G. N. C. ('14-'21), Major R.A.
Smith, H. C. ('16-'23), Capt.. R.E.
Smith, W. Gibson ('26-'32), Sub-Lieut.,
Soper, Gordon M. ('22- '28), Capt., Toronto
Southam, J. D. ('18-'22), Capt., R.C.A.
Spragge, P. W. ('24-'28), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Staunton, T. A. ('25-'34), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Stewart, R. C. D. ('27-'34), Lieut., R.C.H.A.
Suzuki, Richard S. ('20-'22), Lieut., R.C.E.
Swan, H. G. ('22-'28), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Swan, T. F. ('27-'31), Pte., Toronto Scottish.
Symmes, G. L. ('30-'35), Lieut. Royal Regt.
Symons, Douglas B. ('27-'34), Sub-Lieut.,
Tamplet, Harry R. ('19-'21), 2nd Lieut.
Taylor, Douglas M. ('30-'35), Sub-Lieut.,
Taylor, Gordon M. ('27-'29), Sergt., G.G.H.G.
Taylor, John McP. ('22-'25), Lieut., R.H.L.L
Taylor, K. H. ('35-'38), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Telfer, Alan F. ('00-'09), Capt., Q.O.R.
Thomas, C. C. N. ('23-'28), R.C.C.S.
Thompson, T. C. ('18-'28), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Thompson, T. C. ('17-'19), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Thomson, W. H. B. ('21-'28), Lieut., R.C.N.
Thomson, W. S. ('18-'27), Lieut.
Tovell, J. W. ('25-'30), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Trent, P. E. ('30-'39), Lieut., 48th High-
Tucker, J. B. ('25-'30), British Forces.
Tyrrell, G. C. ('14-'18), Major, R.C.E.
Tyrrell, T. A. C. ('15-'25), Capt., R.C.E.
Underwood, Philip L. ('25-'33), Lieut., 2nd
Utton, E. R. S. ('32-'35), Pte.
Wadsworth, R. Boulton ('lO-'ll), Acting
Wakefield, E. W. ('30-33), P./O., R.A.F.
Walkem, Richard ('25-'28), Capt., R.C.A.
Walker, H. C. ('04-'07), Major, R.M.C.
Wallace, E. W., Jr. ('30-'34), Sgt.-Pilot,
Wallace, Ian S. ('26-'32), Lieut., 48th High-
Wallace, William ('34-38), Lieut., Toronto
Walsh, A. P. ('22-'30), F./O., R.A.F.
Walsh, E. O. ('28-'32), P./O., R.A.F.
Walsh, R. F. ('22-'28), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Warren, Trumbell ('24-'27), Lieut., 48th
Waterous, Charles H. ('32-'33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Watson, A. G. ('28-'27), Sub-Lieut.,
Watson, Douglas Rannie ('25-'27).
Wegg, G. S. ('26-'30), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Weightman, K. K. ('33-'36), Trooper, Royal
Weir, J. G. ('32-'38), R.C.A.F.
Welch, Donald S. ('18-'23), Rifleman, Q.O.R.
Wellington, Stanley C. ('25-'33), Lieut.,
White, Peter, Jr. ('22-'30), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Whitmore, Norman E. ('23-'27), Lieut.,
Whyte, J. S. (,'32- '36), Lieut., Perth Regt.
Williams, Ridley Drayton ('26-'33), R.C.O.C.
Wills, Robert Dean ('24-'26), Lieut., R.C.A.
Wilson, Arthur George ('15-'25), Lieut.,
Wilson, F. Ross ('19-'27), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Wilson, John Thomas ('28-'30), Capt.
Wolfe, J. F. ('24-'33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Wood, Fred L. ('29-'37), Lieut., 48th High-
Wood, J. E. R. ('21-'25), Lieut., R.C.E.
Woods, James Douglas, Jr. ('25-'36), Lieut.,
Woods, John R. ('27-'37), Sub-Lieut.,
Woods, W. Blakeney ('24-'33), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Worts, Warren W. ('26-'36), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Wrenshall, C. M. ('19-'23), Capt., R.C.E.
Wright, C.E.('27-'31),Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Wright, J. E. W. ('23-'31), Lieut., 48th
Young, A. R. ('26-'30), Lieut., 48th High-
Young, Austin M. ('15- '20), Capt., Royal
Young, John Douglas ('30-'32), 2nd Lieut.,
Young, McGregor ('21-'28), Capt., R.C.R.
Young, Rupert Reginald ('17-'20and '21-'21),
ADAM ('29-'33)— At Toronto, on March 21,
1941, to Lieut, (overseas) and Mrs. Graeme
Mercer Adam, a son.
ANDREW (Master)— At Toronto, on Janu-
ary 16, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Andrew,
ARCHIBALD ('24-'28)— At Toronto, on
May 10, 1941, to Lieut, (overseas) and Mrs.
Thomas D. Archibald, a son.
BENEDICT ('17-'23)— At Toronto, on Feb-
ruary 16, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Peter M.
Benedict, a son.
BRENT ('22-'23)— At Toronto, on June 22,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. B. D. (Barry) Brent,
CANHAM ('20-'24)— At Toronto, on April
26, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B.
Canham (Newmarket), a son.
COCKSHUTT ('17-:i9)— At Toronto, on
June 12, 1941, to Lieut, and Mrs. C. F.
Cockshutt, a daughter.
COOPER ('26-'32)— At Aldershot, England,
on June 23, 1941, to Captain and Mrs.
Donald W. M. Cooper, a daughter.
CREAN ('19-'28)— At Toronto, on January
26, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. John G. Crean,
CROFT ('28-'35)— At Toronto, on March 17,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Croft, a
CROMPTON ('10-'19)— At Toronto, on
April 23, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Richard B.
Crompton, a daughter.
CROOKSTON ('22-'28)— At Toronto, on
May 15, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. J. Gordon
Crookston, a son.
DOHERTY ('19-'27)— At Hamilton, on
January 31, 1941, to Lieut, and Mrs.
D'Arcy M. Doherty, triplets, two daughters
and a son.
EASTWOOD ('21-'27)— At Toronto, on
April 13, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Eastwood, a son.
ELY ('19-'27)— At Toronto, on February 15,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. John H. Ely, a
FARWELL ('23-'25)— At Toronto, on Febru-
ary 4, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Franklin Farwell, a daughter.
FULLER ('24-'35)— At Farnham, Surrey,
England, on April 12, 1941, to Lieut, and
Mrs. Clayton Edward Fuller, a son.
GORDON ('28-'34)— At Toronto, on January
27, 1941, to Lieut, and Mrs. J. N. Gordon,
HAMILTON ('28-'32)— At Toronto, on May
3, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hamilton,
HANDLEY ('30-'36)— At Toronto, on April
21, 1941, to Lieut, (overseas) and Mrs. F. D.
Handley, a son.
HAWTREY ('19-'24)— At Calgary, Alberta,
on January 10, 1941, to Wing Commander
and Mrs. R. C. Hawtrey, a son.
HEINTZMAN ('20-'28)— At Toronto, on
May 16, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. George T.
Heintzman, a son.
HERON ('18-'22)— At Ottawa, on May 8,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Bruce O. Heron, a
HOW ('16-'24)— At Toronto, on May 17,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Edward John How,
KERNOHAN ('25-'26)— At Toronto, on
January 12, 1941, to Lieut, and Mrs.
Gordon E. Kernohan, a daughter.
LOGAN ('26-'34)— At Toronto, on January
24, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Beatty C. Logan,
MACDONALD ('22-'31)— At Windsor, Ont.,
on May 23, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Duncan
G. (Pete) Macdonald, a daughter.
MACDONALD ('24-'31)— On January 31,
1941, to Lieut, and Mrs. R. H. Macdonald,
MAGLADERY ('24-'29)— At Toronto, on
April 6, 1941, to Dr. and Mrs. John
Magladery, a son.
MALCOLM C32-'33)— At Toronto, on April
29, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew B.
Malcom (Kincardine), a daughter.
MATHESON ('29-'33)— At Toronto, on
January 7, 1941, to Lieut, and Mrs. D. K.
Matheson (Newmarket), a daughter.
McCORMACK ('21-'29)— At Toronto, on
May 24, 1941, to Surgeon Lieut, and Mrs.
James T. McCormack, R.C.N.V.R., a son.
McLEAN ('24-'26)— At Hamilton, on Janu-
ary 15, 1941, to Mr. amd Mrs. Montalieu J.
McLean, a son.
McPHEDRAN ('23-'31)— At Toronto, on
June 5, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
McPhedran, a son.
MITCHELL ('24- '27)— At Toronto, on April
4, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Alex. W. Mitchell,
MORLEY ('26-'32)— At Toronto, on June 26,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. John M. Morley, a
PEDWELL ('25-'31)— At Orillia, on May 24,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Pedwell,
ROBINSON r'28-'33)— At Toronto, on Feb-
ruary 20, 1941, to Captain (overseas) and
Mrs. William George MacKenzie Robinson,
SCOTT ('20-'27)— At Toronto, on May 25,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Scott, a
SMITH ('20-'25)— At Toronto, on May 23,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Smith, a
SOUTHAM ('18-'26)— At Toronto, on Feb-
ruary 1, 1941, to Flying Officer and Mrs.
K. G. Southam, a son.
STRICKLAND ('09-'16)— At Toronto, on
May 5, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald D'E.
Strickland, a daughter.
TOVELL ('29-'35)— At Pasadena, California,
on April 4, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Massey Tovel, a son.
WALDIE ('24- '28) —At Toronto, on March
16, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Waldie, a
WELCH ('18-'22)— At Toronto, on May 11,
1941, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Welch, a
WOOD ('21-'25)— At Vancouver, on No-
vember 23, 1940, to Mr. and Mrs. J. E. R.
Wood, a daughter.
WOODS ('21-'25)— At Toronto, on January
31, 1941, to Mr. and Mrs. David Mason
Woods, a daughter.
ANDREAE-BOWMAN('34-'36)— At Toron-
to, on May 17, 1941, Ruth Bowman to
Flying Officer Herbert C. Andreae.
BAINES-McGIBBON ('21-30)— At Toron-
to, on March 29, 1941, Frances Helen
Isabel McGibbon to Robert Hamilton
BECK-BLACK ('22-'24)— At Toronto, on
January 15, 1941, Gwendolyn Anne Black
to Horace Eric Beck.
BONGARD-STUART ('32-'36)— At Toronto
on April 12, 1941, Mary Louise Stuart to
Lieut. J. Gordon Bongard.
BOWKER-PANISSET ('24-'27)— In Eng-
land, on April 26, 1941, Romola Panisset
to Lieut. John Nesbitt Bowker.
BOSTWICK-SOULE ('33- '36)— At Hamil-
ton, on March 15, 1941, Jean Soule to
James Montgomery Bostwick.
DAWSON-HAY ('29-'31)— At Toronto, on
May 17, 1941, Leila Graham Hay to Lieut.
Lieut. Evan Kenneth Dawson.
DICKINSON-GOW (Master, Prep. School)
—At Halifax, N.S., on June 14, 1941, Mary
Gow to Lieut. Neville Dickinson, R.C.N.
DOUGLAS-WOOKEY ('28-'33)— At Schu-
macher, on January 4, 1941, Yvonne Joyce
Wookey to Hume Blake Douglas.
DOWNIE-DE LESSEPS ('22-'25)— At Sus-
sex, N.B., on June 28, 1941, Aleen de
Lesseps to Capt. Hugh R. Downie.
DREW-SMITH-FRASER ('20-'22) — At
Toronto, on May 17, 1941, Florence Eraser
to Gerald Drew-Smith.
DUNFIELD-PEQUEGNAT ('22-'32)— At
Toronto, on April 12, 1941, Donalda Ross
(Peggy) Pequegnat to Pilot Officer Samuel
Ross Hugh Dunfield.
EDWARDS-WRIGHT ('26-'30)— At Toron-
to, on February 15, 1941, Katherine Wright
to Charles Massey Edwards.
EMERSON-WRAY ('28-'33) — During
March, 1941, at Toronto, Betty Wray to
Lieut. Harry Rosser Emerson.
ESSERY-WEDLOCK ('35-'36)— At Toron-
to, on May 3, 1941, Eleanor Ruth Wedlock
to Lieut. John Basil Essery.
FORBES-HUTCHISON ('32-'37)— At Tor-
onto, on April 19, 1941, Grace Bickford
Hutchison to Robert Shapter Forbes.
GELBER-SALOMON ('28-'34)— At West-
mount, P.Q., on June 17, 1941, Esther
Salomon to Arthur Ellis Gelber.
GEORGE-ALLEN ('25-'32)— At Toronto,
on January 11, 1941, Ruby Marie Allen to
Lieut. Michael Ernest George.
GRAHAM-McKENZIE('30-'35)— At Toron-
to, on June 14, 1941, Jean Marie McKenzie
to Roscoe Barry Graham.
GRAHAM-ROGERS ('20-'30)— At Toronto,
on June 18, 1941, Velma Taylor Rogers
to Major John Webb Graham.
GRIFFITH-GALBRAITH ('28-'32, '34-'35)
—At Toronto, on June 28, 1941, Ottilie
Mary Galbraith to Lieut. Ernest T. E.
HENDERSON-GILBERT ('25-'34)— At
Port Colborne, on May 24, 1941, Nancy
Gilbert to Sergt. -Pilot Dugald Austin
Henderson of Toronto.
HUGHES-PEPLER ('32-'34)— At Toronto,
in May, 1941, Lynn Pepler to John Franklin
HUNT-EDGAR ('19-'28)— At Camp Borden,
on May 18, 1941, Nursing Sister Doreen
Ethel Edgar to Lieut. Reginald Laidlaw
JONES-THISTLE ('19-'27)— At Toronto, on
June 21, 1941, Margaret Willison Thistle
to Mervyn Frederick Llewellyn Jones.
KILGOUR-GIBSON ('26-'31)— At Roche's
Point, Ont., on June 21, 1941, Clara May
Gibson to Robert Cecil Kilgour, Jr.
LAMONT-FRAWLEY ('26-'30)— At Toron-
to, on April 16, 1941, Mary Frawley to
Donald Hector Lines Lamont.
LEA-ADAMS ('33-'38)— At Toronto, on
June 20, 1941, Afrienne Clare Adams to
Edgar Rundle Lea.
LINDSAY-BARNES ('23-'27)— At Barrie,
in June, 1941, Elizabeth Barnes to Robert
LYON-CROWTHER ('27-'35)— At Toronto,
on June 27, 1941, Jane Kappele Crowther
to Hugh Mortimer Lyon.
MACKAY-ANGLIN ('22- '30)— At Toronto,
on May 23, 1941, Madeleine St. George
Anglin to Keith Aylmer Mackay.
McDONAGH-WALLACE ('28-'36) — At
Toronto, on April 10, 1941, Anna Margaret
Wallace to Gelrge R. McDonagh.
McLAREN-EMERSON ('27-'36)— At To-
ronto, on June 21, 1941, Doryth Joyce
Emerson to Lieut. Robert Henry McLaren.
McMURRICH-ROY ('26-'34)— At North
Hatley, P.Q., on June 17, 1941, Carol Jean
Roy to Arthur Redpath McMurrich,
MILLS-ALLAN ('26-'33)— At Toronto, on
June 18, 1941, PhylHs Graham Allan to
David Stuart Mills.
MILLS-UPJOHN ('26-'31, '32-'33)— At To-
ronto, on February 1, 1941, Edith Joy
Upjohn to Pilot Officer Adam Francis
(Frank) Hirst Mills, Jr.
MUNRO-MITFORD ('25-'28)— At Lake
Simcoe, on April 12, 1941, Helen Bette
Mitford to Lieut. Henry Sibbald Munro.
PATERSON-MACAULAY ('35-;36)— At
Toronto, on May 10, 1941, Mary Macaulay
to Gordon Paterson H.
PEPALL-THOMPSON ('20-'28)— At Toron-
to, on February 6, 1941, Helen Patricia
Thompson to Robert Le Roy Pepall.
SHADBOLT-TURNER ('30-'33)— At
Toronto, on February 15, 1941, Frances
Turner to David Shadbolt.
SHELLY-WISE ('31-'32)— At Vancouver,
in May, 1941, Kathleen Wise to Reginald
SHIPP-WALTERS ('21-'29)— At Bramshott,
England, in the latter part of June, 1941,
Margaret Elizabeth Walters to Capt. Frank
Loudon Wallis Shipp, R.C.A.M.C.
SHIRRIFF-PHARAND ('28-'34) — At
Toronto, on April 14, 1941, Ann Marie
Pharand to John Francis Shirriff.
SMITH-BRETT ('26-'32)— At Toronto, on
February 8, 1941, Margaret Isobel Brett
to Probationary Paymaster Sub-Lieut.
Wayland Gibson Smith, R.C.N.V.R.
SMITH-CAMPBELL ('21-'22)— At Orillia,
on April 26, 1941, Margaret Ella Campbell
to Charles H. Smith, of Toronto.
STOREY-HILL C25-'33) — At Richmond
Hill, Ont., on February 14, 1941, Alice Hill
to John Marne Storey.
WALKER-KEMERER ('28-'33)— At Toron-
to, on January 11, 1941, Jacqueline Kemerer
to Alfred Edin Heward Walker.
At Farnborough, England, on January 10,
1941, Betty Macdonald to Lieut. Stanley
BARRETT ('32-'37)— At Saskatoon, Sask.,
on March 12, 1941, L.A.C. Gurney D.
BECK ('95)— At Toronto, on May 20, 1941,
Walter John Beck.
BEERS ('91-'94)— At Toronto, on January
19, 1941, Philip Maclean Beers.
BELL ('26-'29)— At Farnham, P.Q., on May
5, 1941, killed in military manoeuvres while
serving with the 14th Hussars, Lieut.
Francis Havergal Currie Bell.
CHADWICK ('81-'84)— At Toronto, on
May 1, 1941, Col. William Craven Vaux
CROOKS ('22-'31)— In England, result of
Active Service operations, reported April 3,
1941, Flying Officer David Alexander
Cummings Crooks, D.F.C.
DARRELL (•91-'92)— At Toronto, on June
8, 1941, Nathaniel Bascome Darrell, of
DOUGLAS ('86-)— At Toronto, on March 21,
1941, William J. Douglas.
DREW ('22-'25)— Died at sea off Halifax,
N.S., on March 26, 1941, John Gibbs Drew.
FELLOWES ('75-'80)— At Vancouver, B.C.,
Frederick Lyon Fellowes.
GILLESPIE ('08-'ll)— At Toronto, on Janu-
ary 23rd, 1941, Lieut. Alexander Hamilton
GILLIES ('84-'87)— At Burlington, Ont., on
May 4, 1941, James Buntin Gillies.
HARMAN ('62-'67)— At Toronto, on Janu-
ary 11, 1941, Davidson Millington Harman.
HUSTWITT ('92-)— At Toronto, on Feb-
ruary 1, 1941, Ernest Edward Hustwitt.
JONES ('90-'91)— At Quebec, on May 15,
1941, Alan Macdougall Jones of W^estmount.
JORDAN ('84-'86)— At Fenelon Falls, on
May 11, 1941, Walter Bloomer Jordan.
LAIDLAW ('82- '83)— At Toronto, on June
14, 1941, Charles Shedden Laidlaw.
MEREDITH ('01-'02)— At Toronto, on May
12, 1941, Thomas Richard Meredith.
O'GRADY ('02-'04)— At Toronto, on April
30, 1941, John Medley de Courcy O'Grady.
PRINGLE ('74-'76)— At Hamilton, on Febru-
ary 4, 1941, Robert Anderson Pringle.
SEAGRAM ('20-'28)— At London, England,
on March 8, 1941, Capt. Philip Frowde
GURNEY DEL. BARRETT
Born 8 February, 1919. U.C.C., 1932-1937. Lead-
ing Aircraftsman, Royal Canadian AirlForce. Killed
in an aeroplane accident at Saskatoon, 12 March, 1941.
FRANCIS H. C. BELL
Born 30 May, 1912. U.C.C, 1926-1929. Lieuten-
ant, 14th Hussars. Killed in an accident during
military manoeuvres, 5 May, 1941.
DAVID A. C. CROOKS
Born 17 January, 1913. U.C.C, 1922-1931. Flight-
Lieutenant, Royal Air Force, Distinguished Flying
Cross. Killed in action, reported 3 April, 1941.
JOHN J. G. DREW
Born 8 August, 1908. U.C.C, 1922-1925. Son of
J. J. Drew ('84-'85), brother of George A. G. Drew
('09-'13). Chief Motor Mechanic, H.M.CS. Otter.
Lost his life at sea, 26 March, 1941.
PHILIP F. SEAGRAM
Born 15 April, 1911. U.C.C, 1920-1928. Brother
of J. E. Frowde Seagram ('16~'21) and jCampbell
A. Seagram ('16-'26). Lieutenant, 48th Highlanders.
Killed by bomb, in London, England, 8 March, 1941.
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