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Full text of "Trinity College School Record, March 1922-December 1924"

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Trinity College School 


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Srinttg (EolUg? i>ri|ool ^Anaxh 

Editor and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragge. 

Assistant Editors H. D. McLaren (Sports). 

G. B. L. Smith (School Notes). 
H. L. Robson (Old Boys' Notes). 

Assistant Business Manager A. E. Glassco. 

R. L. Merry (Adv'ts.) 


The Cliapel 1 

Choir Xotes 1 

The School Calendar 4 

Jiockey 5 

First Team Games G 

vs. Delta Kappa, Fraternity (i 

vs. Trinity College 7 

vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity 7 

vs. Trinity College • 8 

vs. Alpha Delta Phi Frateiniitj- . y 

vs. Upper Canada College . 10 

vs. St. Andrew 's College IL' 

vs. Port Hope Juniors 14 

Third Team Games 16 

Litileside Game 17 

Flat Matches 17 

Personnel 19 

Eeviews 20 

School Notes 23 

Mr. Clayton 's Lecture 23 

Lecture on Astronomy 24 

The Students' Christian Movement 25 

The Literary Society 25 

Lecture by Mr. Morris 28 

Prof . Jiack 's Second Lecture 28 

Musketry Competition 20 

Boxing 30 

Prefects ISG.j— 1922 3;1 

The Old Boys ' Association 38 

The Annual Dinner 38 

Financial Statement 40 

Annual iiieting of T.C.S. Ladi(!s' Guild 41 

The Library 43 

Correspondence ^ 4T 

Old Boys ' Notes 47 

In Memoriam 52 

Middle Srhool Examination Results 54 

Junior School Notes 56 

Hockey 5f; 

Boxing 58 

First VI.. 1922. 

Second VI., and Fifth \'T., 1922. 
Junior School Team, 1922. 

®rtmtg (Enlbg? Bdpai l^rnri 


Tlie f ollo\ving visitors have preached in Chapel : 
j^eb. 5 — The Rev. Canon Sawers (former master), Rector of 

Feb. 12— The Rev. G. H. Brougihall (O.B. and former mas- 
:March 12 — The Rev. Archdeacon Ingles (0. B.) 
On April 8. the Rt. Rev. Bishop Reeve celebrated the Rite of 
Confirmation and the following boys were confirmed : 

Apedaile, Ker, Thompson ma., McLaren ma., Archibald ma., 
King, Wilson ma., :Mc:Mullen , Bickford, Martin, Bingham, 
Phipps ma., Biggar, IMussen, Blaikie, Ritchie max., Cartwright, 
Owen, Dalton, Williams ma., Glassco ma., Rogers ma., Dudley, 
Archibald max., Gordon, Savary, Fraser, Gaisford, Jager, Seag- 
ram ma., Lyon, Reycraft. 

On i he next morning, Palm Sunday, at 8 the Holy Commun- 
ion wuis celebrated and practically the whole communicant body 
of the 'School, 120 in number, wdth a few visitors, was present 
The offertories for the term amounted to $277.05. Cheques 
have been sent as follows : 

St. Alban's Cathedral Building Fund $42.03 

The Russian Children Fund $57.92 

M. S. C. C $10.00 

Divinity Students' Fund $10.00 

Widows' and OiThans' Fund $10.00 

Port Hope Hospital $10.00 


There ilia^ been little alteration in personnel since Christmas 
except among the trebles, all but one of whom are now Junior 
School boys. The Shell boys who ,have left include Smith iii. 
and Blailde Avho acted as leaders during three very succe.ssful 
terms, and also Evans i and Nichols; Dillane ii is still in his 


place, and Evans and Blaikie are helping the altos. It is al- 
ways a matter of regret to see old faces disappear,but,the thicken- 
ing of voice quality that appears about the time boys leave the 
Junior School, together with the difficulty of combining the 
two schools for practices, render such changes inevitable. The 
new treble material has proved itself jvery keen and competent, 
ftud the quality is as good as we have ever had. 

Two new leaders, Pugh on the 'Cantoris and Seagram ii on 
the Decani side, were appointed early this term. Both are fill- 
ing their positions well. 

The regular services, which are really our most important 
work, have been in general quite good, ^and, on one or two Sun- 
days, excellent. The Aiitiphonal singing has improved a great 
deal, and ,the unaccompanied .responses and Amens have been 
remarked upon by many visitors. The great failing of the choir 
in this branch is a lack of consistency; splendid services on one 
Sunday being followed often bj' rather careless work on the 
next. With the increasing number of visitors in the gallery 
every Simday this matter will have to be attended to if we are 
lO maintain our present high reputation. 

The special work done this term has (been undoubtedly the 
best in the choir's "history, and the extra trouble entailed upon 
all concerned has been well worth while. 

On Feb. 19th. the well-kno\\Ti anthemtby S.S. Wesley, "Blessed 
be the God and Father," was ver>' well done, both the solid har- 
p'onic passages and the lively fugal movement at the end sound- 
ing most effective. In this the boys showed that the standard 
type of English Cathedral ^nthem was well within their grasp. 

On ^Tarch 26th, "€ome Unto Him" and "His Yoke is Easy" 
from tlip ^Icssiah were sung, and here again the chorus work 
was ver\' goo<l. The .finish and phrasing of the .rather florid 
movement was in n^arked contrast to the somewhat rough Mes- 
siah work done before Christmas; and the whole choir sounded 


much iiioro si^eure and at ease in tlieir pai-ts, 

On Palm Sunday we attempted something very ambitious in 
the final chorus ol' the Bach "St, Matthew Passion." The Pas- 
sion music, in spite of its great beauty, is scarcely even done ex- 
cept by a very limited number of highly-trained choirs on ac- 
count of the great difficulties it presents; and, while the chorus 
we sang is not the hardest in the oratories, such a capable per- 
formance of it as the Choir gave on this occasion is really a mat- 
ter for hearty congratulation. 

Tlie chorus is divided into two sections which answer each 
other in a way very characteristic of Bach, and, as each section 
has to be eomiilete in itself, all four parts have to be divided, — 
a step which adds very mucb to the difficulties of a small choir 
like ours, two boys having in some cases to sustain very intricate- 
ly written parts. The choii", however, had put in a great deal 
of hard work on this anthem, and knew it well. The expression 
and enunciation were excellent, and the general effect xery 

A good deal of the pleasure derived from hearing the "Bless- 
ed be the God and Father'' on Feb. 19th. was o^\'ing to Pugh's 
singing or' the beautiful treble solo which occupies a prominent 
place in the anthem. He added to t^bis pleasure on ^larch 26th., 
when he sang the famous ^Messiah Aria. "Come unto Him." On 
))oth occasions, peihaps more especially ,tlie latter, he sang ^^ith 
a great deal of finish and feeling, and the clearness of his enunci- 
ation was much apj^reciated. He ,has worked very hard each 
week-end with ^Iv. Ketcbum, and has improved very nuich in- 

On Saturday nights this term the Choir has been singing un-r 
accompanied a verse of an old German Chorale arranged by 
Bach. This is perhaps the hardest kind of thing to do well, and 
the enunciation has sometimes left a good deal to be desired. 
At the Contii-iuatioii Service, however, there was a very great 
improvement evident, and the visitors enjoyed it very uu;ch. 


Perhaps "Choir Notes" is hardly the right place, but some- 
thing ought to be said about the great improvement noticeable 
in the singing of the Sdhool as a whole . The boys have had sev- 
eral practices with j\Ir. Ketehum, and now sing their part firm- 
ly in the "Faux Bourdon" arrangem,bnts ;in which the Choir 
takes an independent line. And, better still, the rhythm of the 
ordinary hymns is at last becoming what it should be. 

Next tenu will be a very busy one for the Choir, and should, 
with our present material, prove a very successful one. With 
elearer enunciation, more attention to the daily psalms and 
hymns, and a conquering of the trebles' tendency to sing sharp. 
we should be able to surpass all our previous performances. 

®h0 ^rlinnl Olal^ui^r 

Jan. 10 Junior School opened. 

11 Senior (School opened. 

Feb. 1 Lecture on Toe II. by Mr. P. B. Clayton. 

2 Lecture on Astronomy by Prof. Jacks. 

2 Debate. 

16 .Meeting of the Literary iSociety. 

24 Half-holiday (St. Matthias). 

28 Shrove Tuesday (Pancake Scramble). 

Mar. 4 Lecture on Nature Study by Mr. F. J. A. Morris. 

15 First Cricket Turnout. 

16 Half-holiday (.Mrs. Orchard's Birthday). 

19 Lecture on ^Mesopotamia by Prof. Jacks. 

20 Debate. 

22 Boxing Preliminaries Began. , 

•■M Choir-half. 

Ap?-. 2 Debate. 

8 Confirmation by the Bishop. 

11 Junior School Term P]nds. 

12 Senior School Term Ends. 


The Hockey Seaaon. 

Two mild winters had made us wonder whether those people 
ivere right who told lis that Canada's climate was changing out 
of all recognition. But those who feared that we should have 
little opportunity for hockey this season were agreeably surpris- 
ed. ^Ve had plenty of ice, and with it a great deal of enthusiasm 
all through the school. This has produced some quite promising 
players among the younger boys, and augurs well for the future. 

Bigside with one or two exceptions was particularly good, the 
play throughout the year being clean and fast. 

:^Iulholland deserves great credit for the way in w^iich he 
managed the first team, and for the interest w^hch he has taken 
in the hockey of the whole school. The time and attention 
which he gave to the coaching of the Junior School team cannot 
fail to bear fruit in future years. We wfish. him even better luck 
ill the coining cricket season. We were particularly fortunate 
in being able to arrange for a large number of practice games, 
and we take th;=s opportunity of thanking our opponents for the 
experience gained in them. 

In concUision we wish next year's captain all good luck and 
plenty of ice. 

The members of the hockey comJmittee were: IMr. Geldard, 
?i[ulholland, and Osier ma. 

Hockejj Summary 

First Team Games 


W^on Tied 



4 4 
Intersehool Games 



Tied Lost 

S. A. C. . . 



U. C. C. . 


1 2 

T. C. S. . 

2 2 


Jan. 21. vs. Delta Kappa Fraternity... Won 10—1 

25. vs. Trinity College Won 5—4 

Feb. 4. vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity Tiled 11 — 11 

7. vs. Trinity College AVon 4 — 1>, 

9. vs. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity Lost 4 — 8 

1-^ vs. rapper Canada College .... Tied 5—5 

^^ vs. Upper Canada College Lost 1—4 

22. vs. S. A. C Tied 0-0 

25. vs. S. A. C Lost 1—4 

28. vs. Port Hope Juniiors Tied 7 — 7 

M'ar. 2. vs. Port Hope Juniors Won 11—4 

Third Tram Games 

Feb. 15. vs. Port Hope High School Won 7—4 

25. vs. Watson's House, U. C. C. Tied 0—0 

Mar. 4. vs. Port Hope Beavers Lost 1 — 5 


The School vs. the Delta Kappa Fraternity. 

On January 21st. the School played its first game against a 
Delta Kappa Fraternity team ^dlicll A. D. CroU brought from 
Toronto. Though we won 10 — 1, the game was of real value as 
a practice for us. Our combination was satisfactory^ and im- 
proved as the game progressed, and in our combination we had 
an advantage over our opponents. 

Play was faiily fast and exciiting in the first two periods, but 
in the last we bombarded the vi^sitors' goal, scoring seven times. 

Cameron played well for the School, and his persistent back- 
cheeking broke up many of the visitors' plays before they got 
under way. Osier was always dangerous when he rushed, and 
the i-cst of the team played a hard, steady ganne. At times our 
shooting was woefully weak, and most of our goals M'ere shot 
froiii close in. 

Tile School — Ooal, Doupe; defence, Osier ma. and Johnston 
mn.: centre, Cameron; wings, MulhoUand and Cruickshank nmx.; 
subs., Lazier, Delahey and Johnston 'max. 


The School vs. Trinity College. 

On Jan. 25th the iSchool won a closely contested game from 
Trini^^y College by 5 goals to 4. 

The first goal was scored for the School by Cruickshank after 
a pretty individual rush. Then iSm/ith evened the score, and 
one was added for each team by Lazier and Johnston.' School 2; 
Trinity 2. 

Trinity made a very determined attack in the second period, 
but succeeded in scoring only once. Trinity 3; School 2. 

Excitement was at fever heat in the last period and a terri- 
fic pace was maintained. Cayley scored for Trinity on a lone 
rush, making it -1-2. For the rest rest of the game the School 
forced the play. Cruickshank scoretl on a pass from Osier, and 
a little later Cameron made it 4 — 4. The School kept up the pace, 
and finally Lazier made the winning goal on a nice shot from 
outside the defence. 

Harper, Johnston and Smith stood out for the visitors; Lo- 
zier and Osier played well for the School. Do«^e was also very 
good in goal, making many spectacular stop.^. AYeak shooting 
resulted in many of our chances to score being wasted. 

The School 2—0—3 Total 5 

Trinity College.... 2—1—1 Total 4 

Trinity College: — Goal, Ross; defence, Ca> ,?y and Johnston; 
wings. Harper and Smith; subs.. ]\Ioore and Thompson. 

The School : — Goal, Doupe ; defence, Osier ma. and Johnston 
ma.; centre, Cameron; wings, Cruickshank max. and Lazier; 
subs., Johnston max. and Delahey. 

The School vs. the Zeta Psi Fraternity. 

On Feb. 4th. a very interesting match was played against the 
Zeta Psi Fraterndty of Toronto. 'Shortly after the game began 
Cameren scored for the School. S. Greey scored for the Zetes 
on a pass from Seagram, and soon made it 2 — 1. Then Lazier 
scored twice on passes from Johnston ma. and Cruickshank, and 
once by an individual play. Osier netted the puck from a scram- 
ble, and Cameron scored on a lone rush. 

School 6 ; Zetes 2. 


MulhoUand started the scoring in the second period, but the 
visitors rallied and shot four goals in succession. They were 
unable to keep up the pace, however, and Osier, Cruickshank, 
and Cameron added to the School's score. School 10; Zetes 6. 

In the final period our opponents scored five times, while La- 
zier added one to the School's total by a nice shot. 

The game wa.s featured by pretty indiviidual rushes and clev- 
er stick-handling. Our combination was very good at times. 
Beatty, of Varsity seniors, made some pretty rushes, but his 
shooting was wild. S. Greey also starred for the vistors. Camer- 
on was tlie best of our forwards, while Johnston ma. and Osier 
both checked and rushed well. Doupe played an exceptionally 
fine game in goal. 

Zeta Psi :— Goal, Grieg ; defence, MdCulloch and Beatty ; cen- 
tre, Campbell; wings, Maynard and Stratton; subs., S. Greey, 
P. Greey. and N. Seagram. 

The School :— Goal, Doupe; defence. Osier ma., and Johnston 
ma.; centre, Cameron; wings, Cruickshank and Mulholland; 
subs. Lazier and Johnston max. 

School 6—4—1. Total 11. 

Zetes 2-4—5 Total 11. 

The School vs. Trinity College. 

A return game with Trinity College was played at the Arena 
on Feb. 7th. It was not a brilliant exhibition of hockey, and 
the team-play on neither side was good. 

Play in the first period was slow and ragged. Osier scored 
the first goal, taking the puck through from centre ice. Trinity 
soon made it 1 all, the puck glancing off one of our player's 
skates into the net. 

The play in the second period was faster. Cameron and Os- 
ier scored for the School, and Harper for Trinity. Harper sev- 
eral times penetrated our defence, but with one exception Doupe 
stopped his .shots. School — 3; Trinity — 2. 

Better hockey was played in the last period. Harper and 
Smith rushed time after timje, but their attacks were broken up. 
Harppr tied the score by a longe-range shot, and Trinity kept 


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Doupe busy, but he stopped all the-shots. Finally Lazier sur- 
piiised Kershaw with a shot from well outside the defence. Fin- 
al score: The School 4; Trinity 3. 

Doupe 's work in goal was very good, while ]\Iulholland, Cam- 
eron and Osier played well. 

Trinity College — Goal, Harshaw; defence, Cayley and John- 
stno ; centre. Grew ; wings, Harper and Smith ; subs., Jones and 
Thompson . 

The School — Goal, Doupe; defence. Osier ma. and Johnston 
ma. ; centre. Cameron ; wings, Cruickshank max. and Mulhol- 
land ; subs., Lazier and Johnston max. 

The School— 1—2—1. Total 4. 

Trinity College— 1—1—1. Total 3. 

The School vs. Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity. 

On Feb. 9th the School had its first taste of defeat when it 
lost to the Alpha Delts 8 — 4. It was apparent that our team was 
not up to its usual standard. The Alpha Delts were much faster 
than the School, whose passes were usually intercepted by one of 
their opponents, making combination impossible. The Alpha 
Delts, on the other hand, used combination to advantage, and 
the game, which otherwise would have been uninteresting was 
enlivened by the pretty playing of the visitors, especially Smith 
and Soraerville. 

The Delts had almost all the play in the first period. Doupe 
made many stops, but the visitors, by individual plays and by 
nice combination, scored four times, wliile only one goal was 
made by the School — by Lazier on a pass from Cameron. 

Our play was better in the second period. The Delts count- 
ed first from 'a mixup, but soon ^Nlulholland scored on a pass 
from Cruickshank, and Osier added another after a nice end 
to end rush. P.efore the end of the period Somerv'ille and Smith 
increased the Delts' lead, making the score: Alpha Delts, 7; 
School, 3. 

Somerville scored again soon after the third period began, 
and ^Mulholland netted the puck for the School. The Delts had 


several more chances to score but were unable to locate the net 
Final score: Alpha Delts 8; School 1. 

Osier, Johnston ma., and Mulholland were best for T.C.S. 

Alpha Delts— 'Goal, Luke ; defence, Simith and Cayley ; centre, 
Moore; Avings, White and Somerville. 

The 'School — Goal, Doupe ; defence. Osier and Johnston max. j 
centre, Cameron; wings, Cruiekshank and Mulholland; subs.^ 
Lazier and Delahey. 

The School vs. Upper Cajiada College. 

On Feb. 13th. a tie game was played with Upper Canada on 
the School rink, the score being 5 all. It was an interesting and 
closely contested game, and any excitement which was lacking 
in the first two periods was more than made up for at the end. 

First Period. 

Play in this period was slow owing to the close checking. Our 
forwards played well but were unable to score. 

Second Period. 

After eight minutes of play Cameron scored, and repeated a 
little later on a pass from 'Cruiekshank. King then scored for 
U. C. C. on a pass from Wright from behind our net, and the 
latter scored again within fifteen seconds. School 2; U.'C.C. 2. 

Third Period. 

Play was much faster in this period. Branton was the first 
to score, and a goal made by 'Slaght and another by Branton 
made the score 5 — 2 for Upper Canada. The School then ral- 
lied and for the rest of the game had UjC.C. on the defensive. 
Cruackshank scored from the side and Cameron shot the puck 
into the net from a scramble. great excitement Mul- 
holland tied the score — the last goal of the game. With five sec- 
onds to go King shot from close in, but Doupe saved. The 
School 5; U.C.C. 5. 

Wright and Branton were the stars for Upper Canada; Cam- 
eron and Osier played well for the School. 

Upper Canada College — ^Goal, Armstrong; defence, Branton 
and Lamport; centre, Slaght; wings, Wright and King; subs., 


Seagram, Macintosh and JSIc'Caig. 

The School — Goal, Doupe; defence, Johnston ma.. Osier ma.; 
centre, La^iier; wings, Cruickshank max., Mulhollaud; subs,, 
Cameron, Johnston max. 

Score by periods: — 

1st Period- 
No Score. 
2nd. Period, 
T.C.'S. Cameron " 8.40 

T.C.S. Cameron 2.20 

U.C.C. King 6.40 

U.C.C. Wright .50 

3rd. Period. 
U.C.C. Branton ' 5.00 

U.C.C. 'Slaght 3.00 

T\C.C. Branton 3.10 

T.C.S. Cruickshank 1.50 

T.C.S. Cameron 3.30 

•^.C.S. Mulholland 2.00 

Referee : — Rowden. 

The School vs. U.C.C. 

In the return game with Upper Canada College, played in the 
Arena on Feb. 18th., the School was defeated 4 — 1. The good 
work of ^IcCaig in goal for U.C.C. >and our own wide shooting 
were responsilile for this, to us, unexpected result. For the 
greater part of the game the School team had the better of the 
phiy. but they lacked the ability to score. U.C.C. relied mainly 
on individual effort; the School's combination was good. 

Ist. Period. 

Play Avas evenh^ divided in this period. Finally Wright scor- 
ed on a pass from the corner. U.C.C. 1 ; School 0. 

2nd. Period. 

The School had the better of the play in the second period, 
and had many chances to score, but inaccurate markmanship 
left the score: U.C.C. 1; the School 0. 


3rd. Period. 

The School again had the better of the play, but, while we 
made many efforts to score with little result, almost every shot 
made by Upper Canada College counted. Slaght was the first 
to score for Upper Canada College; his example was followed 
by King, and he scored again himself a minute later. Then the 
School kept the play at the IT.C.C. end, and Lazier scored the 
last goal of the game for the School. U.C.C. 4; the School 1, 

For Upper Canada College Slaght and Wright, and for the 
School, Osier and Johnston ma. were the best. 

Upper Canada — Goal, ^MeCaig; defence, Branton and Lam- 
port; centre, Slaght; wings, Wright and Meech; subs., King, 
Smith . 

The School — Goal, Doupe; defence, Johnston ma.. Osier ma.; 
centre, Cameron; Avnngs, Cruickshank max., Mulholland ; subs.. 
Lazier, Johnston max. 

Score by periods: — 

1st. Period. 
U.C.C. Wright 14.55 

2nd. Period. 

No score. 

drd. Period. 

U.C.C. - Slaght 4.00 

U.C.C. King 1.00 

T.C.S. Lazier 2.00 

The School vs. St. Andrew's College. 
On Feb. 22 the 'School played a scoreless tie game with S.A.C. 
on the Sohool ice. Our opponents were much heavier than 
tho School team, and used their weight to advantage. The 
School combined well in attack, and our defence played an un- 
usually frond game. The shooting of both toam,s was good, and 
only stcrlincr performances by both goal-keepers prevented 
.Kcori ng. The game was very fast from start to finish, each team 
innkintr many combined rushes. For St. Andrew's Cameron. 
Finrllay. and Carriek played the best gamies, while Doupe, Mul- 


liolland and Cainerou were the School stars. During the game 
Cameron for S.A.C. made twenty-one stops, and Doupe thirty- 
two for the School. 

S.A.C.— (ioal, Cameron; defence, Carrick, King; centre, 
Findlay; wings, Drury. Callighen ; subs., Lyon, Kinsey. 

The School — ^(Joal, Doupe; defence, Johnston ma, Osier ma.; 
centre, Cameron ; wings, Cruickshank max., ^lulholland ; subs., 
Lazier, Johnston max., Delahey, 

The School vs. St. Andrew's College. 

In the return game, plaj'ed in Toronto at the Arena on Feb. 
27th.. the School was defeated by St. Andrew's by 4 goals to L 
The ice was slow, and as a result the game was not as interest- 
ing as our first. The Red and White com'bined well, their pas- 
sing being more accurate than ours. Also our shooting was 
poor, while S.A.C. displayed excellent markmanship. The ar- 
tificial ice and the larger rink handicapped us; on our rink the 
speed of the teams was very even and our defence effective, but 
in Toronto we were outskated during the whole game, and our 
defence men nearly always left an opposing wing uncovered. 

Is^. Period. 

S.A.C. rushed the game from the start, and within five min- 
utes they scored on a three man rush. Shortly after Drury 
netted the puck on an individual effort. Our forwards were 
unable to penetrate the 'S.A.'C. defence, though once Johnston 
ma. almost scored. S.A.C. 2; the School 0. 

2nd Period. 

A minute after the face-off a combined School attack drew 
out the oppos;ing goal-keeper, and 'Cameron scored. A little 
later Callighen scored for S.A.C. on a pass from Lyon. S.A.C. 
pressed for the remainder of the period, but owing to Doupe 's 
excellent work in goal the score was unchanged. S.A.C. 3; 
the School 1 . 

3rd. Period. 

During the last period Doupe had many shots to stop, but 
only one got pa^^t him. At one time he kept goal and stopped a 


shot when his stick had been carnied behind the net and our team 
seemed nnable to take the puck away from,' in front of 'the goal. 
Our combination was fairly good, but was nearly always broken 
up by the S.A.€. defence. 

Findlay, Drury, and the King-Carrick defence were very ef- 
fective for St. Andrew's; Doupe, Johnston ma and Cameron 
starred for the School. 

The teams were the same as in the first game, except that Kin- 
sey replaced Callighen as wing for St. Andrew's. 

The score by periods: — 

1st. Period. 
S.A.C. Kinsey 5.00 

S.A.C. Drury 2.00 

2nd. Period 
T.C.S. Cameron 1.00 

'S.A.C. Callighen 6.30 

8rflf. Period. 
S.A€. King • 3.40 

Referee: Wright, TT.C.C. 

The School vs. the Port Hope Juniors. 

A tie game (7 — 7) was playod against the Port Hope Junior 
O.H.A. team on Feb. 28th. The School team netted the puck 
several times only to be called back for offside. Both teams 
showed nice combination. 

Cameron was the first to score, but Harwood evened it up be- 
fore the end of the first period. 

"Within two minutes of the beginning of the second period 
Port Hope scored twice. Then Cruickshank scored for the 
School on a pass from Osier. Harwood scored for the third 
time for Port Hope. Cameron's shot rebounded off the boards, 
but Cniif'kshank sent it in. O.sler tied the score when he shot 
from another rebound off the boards. Then Doupe let in an easy 
shot and Rowson scored on a nice unaided jilay. making the 
score 6 — 4 for Port Hope . 



■Cameron scored soon after the final period began, and Osier 
again tied the score. Port Hope scored on a nice combination 
play, but JMulhoUand sent in another for the School on a pass 
from behind the net. Final score: the School 7; Port Hope 7. 

K. Ware and Harwood for the visitors, and 'Cameron for the 
School, were the best. 

Port Hope — Goal, Ham; defence, R. Ware and Harwood; 
centre, K. Ware; wings, liagerman and Hutchins; subs., Row- 
son and Roberts 

The School— Goal, Doupe; defence, Johnston ina| and Osier 
ma.; centre. Cameron; wings, Cruickshank max. and ^ilulhol- 
land; subs., Lazier and Johnston max. 

The School vs. the Port Hope Juniors. 

On March 2nd. the School defeated the Port Hope Juniors 
IJ — 4. It was one of the best exhlibitions of hockey we saw this 
season. The School's conibination Avas excellent; .-very player 
was good individually; our shooting was good, and we back- 
checked Avell . The visitors relied mainly on individual efforts, 
but several times got by our defence by neat passing. 

The play was very even in the first period; both teams had 
several shots at goal, and each team scored two goals, Mulhol- 
land on a pass from Cameron, and Cruickshank being responsi- 
ble for the School's score. T.C.S. 2; Port Hope 2. 

Five minutes after the beginning of the second period Cam- 
eron scored, and Cruickshank tallied a minute later. Mulhol- 
land scored on a nice shot from the defence, and, after unsuc- 
cessful attempts by Osier and Cameron. Johnston max counted 
after an end-to-end rush. Then Cameron shot and scored on his 
own rebound . The School 7 ; Port Hope 2 . 

Osier was the first to score tin the final period, and his examp- 
le was quickly followed by Mulholland. Then Ware knocked 
in a rebound from Hill's shot. Cruickshank scored on an in- 
dividual play, and the last goal of the game was made by Port 
Hope on a pass from Hill. Final score: the School 11; Port 
Hope 4. 


Caiiieroii and Mulholland for the School, K. Ware and Hills 
for Port Hope were the best. Gooch played an excellent game 
in goal, though several times luck seemed to be against Port 
Hope . 

Port Hope — ^Goal, Ham|; defence, R. "Ware and Hanvood ; 
centre, K. Ware; mngs, Hagerman and Hills; subs., Emmer- 
son, Hutehins and Eowson. 

The School — ^Goal, Gooch; defence, Johnston ma. and Osier 
ma. ; centre, Cameron ; wings, Cruiekshank and Mulholland ; 
subs., Lazier and Johnston max. 


The School Thirds vs. Port Hope High School. 

On Feb. 15th. the Third Team won a closely contested game 
from the Port Plope High School by 7 goals to 4 The High 
School had little or no combination, while T.CJS used it to ad- 
vantage But the visitors took advantage of every opportunity 
to score and the result was in doubt until the final period. 
Haultain was easily the best of the visitors, while Davidson, 
Robson, and Lennard max. played good hockey for the School. 

The School Thirds vs. U.C.C. (Watson's House). 

On Feb . 27th. the School Third Team played a game with an 
Upper Canada team (Watson's House) on an open air rink, and 
though the ice Avas too soft to allow either side to get away (the 
score was all, the School team played well and showed that 
under better conditions they would probably have won. The 
play was in our opponents' end of the rink for the greater part 
of the game, and we had several shots at their goal, but usually 
at critical moments the puck became embedded in the soft snow 
at the Slide of the rink, or the boy rushing with the puck would 
fall . We hope to have a return game next year on a colder day. 

Upper Canada — ^Goal, Bruce ; defence, L . Barton and R. Wil- 
son ; centre, Logie (Capt.) ; wings, Baker and Meech; subs., 
Lvle and BroA\Ti. 

SECOND VI.. 1 922. 

Mr. Geldard H. C. Johnston, (Capt.) Mr. Boulden. 

J. E. Lazier. F. C. Delahey. 

S B. Lennaid. F. Dodge. 

T. H Gooch. 

FIFTH VI.. 1 922. 

Mr Boulden. 

M. H. W. Mackenzie. D. H. A. Cruickshanic. (Capt.) 

K Bibby. J. G. Hyland. 

T. E. Nichols. N. E. Phlpps. S. C. Young. 


The School — Goal, Kingsmill; defence, Lennard max. and 
Spragge; centre. Cowan; wings, Robson and Davidson; subs., 
iSniith and Glassco max. 

The School Thirds vs. the Port Hope Beavers. 

On March 4tli. the School Thirds were defeated by the "Beav- 
ers" 5—1 on the School rink. The ice was slushy, so good hoc- 
key was impossible. The School appeared to be better as a 
team, having much better combination than the visitors, but 
their shooting was poor, and our opponents were able to score 
five goals by individual plays. Our only goal was scored by 
Smith mi. on a long «hot. 

The score by periods: 2—0; 3—0; 0—1. 

]\lieks and Francey were best for the Beavers; for the School 
Cowan, Robson, and Smith mi. played well. 

The School team — Goal, Kingsmill; defence. Lennard max. 
and Robson ; centre, Cowan ; A\iings, Smith mi. and Davidson ; 
subs., Glassco and Thompson. 

The Littleside Team vs. L.P.S. 

On Feb. 2nd. the Littleside team was defeated by Lakefield 
Preparatory School 6 — 3. The ice was very sticky and the 
play consisted of individual rushes. The shooting of both teams, 
especially the School's, was very poor. Spragge, Smith mi. and 
Kingsmjill played very well for the 'School, while Roblin was 
Lakefield 's best. 

The School team — Kingsmill, Spragge, Bibby, Smith mi., 
Young, Trow. Subs., Seagram max. and Burns mi. 

The Lakefield team — ^Loosemore ma., Roblin (Capt.). ^Massie, 
Gray ma., Gray max., Fawcett, 'Christmas. Rainnie. 

On February 14th the Uppers defeated the Lowers in a Big- 
side Flat match bv the decisive score of 6 — 0. This was the 


natural result as the Upper Flat team was composed of the First 
team. For this reason it was deemed unnecessary to play 
more than one match. Lazier and Gooch were best for the Low- 
ers, Avhile all the Uppers were equally good. The teams: — 

Uppers — ^Doupe, Osier, Johnston ma., Mulholland, Cameron, 
Cruiekshank, Johnston max., Delahey. 

Lowers — Gooch, Dodge, Worsley, Lazier, Lennard ma., Rob- 
son, DouU, Thompson. 


The cup was won by the Lowers by 3 games to 1, the results 
being as follows: — 

Jan. 28 — Lowers 4; Uppers 2. 
Feb. 8 — ^Lowers 2; Uppers 1. 
Feb. 17 — Uppers 1; Lowers 0. 
Mar. 8 — Lowers 4; Uppers 0. 
The teams: — 

Lowers— Phipps ma., Spragge, Mackenzie, Hyland (Capt.), 
Smith mi., Seagram, Trow, Scholfield, Boulton. 

Uppers — Kingsmill. Cruiekshank ma. (Capt.), Young, Jones 
max., Bibby, Lyon, Burns mi., Nichols, Wiser, Russell max. 


Towards the end of the hockey season a series of Interform 
games were played. The results follow: — 

Shell A. and Shell C, won by Shell C. ; Fifth and Middle Re- 
move, won by ^Middle Remove; Shell B. and Upper Remove, won 
by Upper Remove (9 — 3); Lo^ier Renitove and Sixth, won by 
Ijower Remove. 

Shell C. and Middle ,Reniove, won by ]\Iiddle Remove ; Upper 
Romkjve and LoAver Remove, won by Upper Remove (15 — 1). 

Middle Remove and Upper Remove, won by ^Middle Remove 
(6—5) . 



:\l('LHv)Ll.AXl), IM). (Captain). Lol'l wing; weight 150 
lbs. Tliird year on team. A very fast skater and good stick 
handler. Could be relied upon to be in his position always. 
Captained his team remarkably well throughout the season. 

OSLER, 0. S. Left defence; weight 153 lbs.; 2nd. year on 
team. An excellent defence man. Rushed well and a good 
stick handler. Should use his body more. 

DOUPE. C.S. Goal; weight 129 lbs.; 2nd. year on team. A 
very reliable goal-keeper; is generally very cool, but a little 
weak on corner shots. 

CAMEEON, :\I.Y. Centre; weight 130 lbs. A clever stick 
handler with a good shot. Should follow in more on the re- 
bounds . 

JOHNSTON ma.. D.C. Right defence; weight 153 lbs. 
Came up from last year's Thirds. A great improvement over 
his former playing. Not very fast but a good stick-handler. 
Should pa<?s more and shoot sooner. 

CRT^TOTvSHANK, (R,.K. R^lght wang; weight 148 lbs. A 
fnst skr.ter with a prood corner shot. Rather handicapped by 
being a left-hand shot. 


LAZIER, .I.E. Centre; weight 125 lbs. TVd throughout 
the year as a First Team spare. Very good shot ; and is a good 
flll round plaver considering his weight. 

JOflX'STOX max., TT.C. (Captain) . Right defence; weight 
ITvl lbs.: 2nd. year on team. T"'sed as a First team spare. "Work- 
ed hard all season; is a good shot but must .shoot from closer in 
and pass more. 

DET>ATTEY, F.C. Right wing: 2nd. year on team; weight 
125 lbs. Cood skater and stick-handler. 'Should shoot harder 
and pass more fref|ue7itly. 

CrOOCTT. T.TT. Coal: wpieht 124 ]h^. Cool and collected at 
all time^. Stonnod bnrd shots well but often allowed easy ones 
to feol him. Cleared well. 


LENNARD ma., S.'B. Weight 140 lbs. A great improve- 
meut over last year's playing. With more experdence will 
make a good player. A hard worker. 

DODGE, F. Weight 174 lbs. Improved towards eud of sea- 
sou. A hard worker but should use his body more. 

The following were awarded 3rd. Team hocke^'- colours: Len- 
nard max. ( Capt . ) , Spragge, Cowan, Robson, Kingsmill, David- 
son; extra colour, Smith mi. 

The following were awarded Fifth team colours : Bibby, Mac- 
kenzie, Ilyland, Cniickshank ma. (Capt.), Phipps ma., Young; 
extra colour, Nichols. 


We should again like to remind those boys who are not ]'e- 
turning next year that they should keep in touch with the School 
by becoming members of the Old Boys' Association. The As- 
sociation exists to keep Old Boys in touch with one another and 
to forward the interests of the School. We advise those who 
can to take out a life membership. 

Fees may he paid to the Editor of the Record, or to the Seo- 
retarv in Toronto. 

Nine Dajfs. 

Adventures of a heavy Artillery Brigade of the Third Army 
durinsr the offensive of ^ilarch 21 — 29, 1918, by Arthur 
F. Bettrend, lat*^ Captain and Adjutant, 90th Brigade, R. G. A. 

Old Boys of the School year 1913-'14 will well remember ^Ir. 
Hutrh Afflionby, the hou^'-eniaster for that year: but some of 
thf^vn may possibly not have heard that he played a hero's part 
in the Great War, ami met— 'in common with so many others 
of onr number — a glorious death. This book by Capfiain Beh- 
rend. gives a detailcrl aceonnt of the work of tlu^ 90th Brisrade 
R. G. A. dn'*"i)ir the terrible Nine Davs of the Oeniiaii offen 


sive in .March 1018 — of which Brigade Capt. Aglionby's bat- 
tery formed a unit. 

Twelve pages of the book ,are given up to Captain Aglion- 
by's arcount of his share in the fighting of the Nine Days in 
which he naturally speaks very modestly of his own doings, but 
here is what Captain Behrend writes: 

"Poor Aglionby! It was not until aftenvards that we learn- 
ed how magnificently he had fought his Battery: 

he was reconxmended for an immediate D. S. 0. (which shame- 
ful to gay, he did not get.)" Then tilie narrative goes on to de- 
scribe some personal traits ; — we quote one short extract : "He 
was one of those lueky individuals who take life exactly as it 

comes, unlike the majority of the Brigade he could 

face the Colonel without turning a hair. 

"WHien we M'ere resting at Gezaineourt, the 'Colonel, really 
angry, sent for him and strafed him up hill and down dale on 
account of the filthy appearance of his Battery car. Aglionby 
stood silent until the Colonel had finished; whereupon he re- 
n^arked in a slightly bored tone but with perfect sincerity, "It 
inay be dirty, sir, but I guarantee it can race yours to Amiens." 

Captain Aglionby died of wounds on November 5th, 1918 — 
a few days before the Armistice. 

"His life was gentle, and the elements so mixed in him that 
Nature might stand up and say ,t<) all the world, 'This was a 
man.' " 

Echoes from Horace in English Verse by E. Dotglas 
Armour (University Press, Toronto) 

In a very able article entitled "]Metrieal Versions of the Odes 
of Horace" which appeared in the Nineteenth Century for June 
1912, Dr. I\. Y. Tyrrell, formerly Professor of Latin, Trinity 
College, Dublin, begins by saying: "Horace has with justice 
characterised Pindar as the great untranslatable. With still 
greater justice it jnay be said that his own Odes defy the trans- 
lator's art,'' and then he quotes Sir Stephen De Vere, one of 
the very best of the translators, as follows: "No classical auth- 
or is so difficult of translation as Horace. His extraoidinarv 


condensation, • tlie curiosa felicitas hy wliich he 

draws a picture by a single epithet the frequent ab- 
sence of a connectinsr link, enabling the modern reader to track 
the pervading idea of the poet through the apparently discon^ 

neeted passages of the poem, these are a few of the 

obstacles Avith which a translator of Horace has to contend. ' ' 

Now JNIr. E. Douglas Armour, in his Echoes from; Horace in 
English Verse, has avoided the difficulties which lie in making 
a close translation, and has brought out a little booh in which a 
selection of the best-kno\ATi Odes is rendered in what may be 
more accurately termed paraphrases, or, as he himself calls 
them, 'Echoes'; the result being that so closely does he sympa- 
thize -snth the spirit and meaning of Horace, so delicate is his 
Avit, so happy and deft is he in his choice of words and figures, 
so cleverly and artlessly does he reproduce the 'curiosa felicitas; 
that this volume is a sheer delight to any lover of the great 
Latin poet. 

It has been our privilege for the last year to have ha.l acces">; 
to a manuscript copv of 'Sir. Armour's boo'k, and boys of the 
sixth form Avho have been studying the Odes, have derived both 
pleasure and benefit therefrom; repeatedly declaring that they 
have been enabled bv ]Mr. .\rmo"r's Versions to get at the drift 
and meaning of odf^s whir'h had seen)!ed so apparently discon- 
nected in thought. 

"We venture to fjuote a few lines from two of the Odes; the 
first from Book 1, Ode 1. whiclh is in a somewhat rollicking 
strain, an example nP Mr. .\rmour's Cilbertian humour: 

)Some men will delight in a chariot race, 
Wlien tlie wheels are a-glow with the heat of the pace 
As they .skim 'j^ast tlic goal and tear up the clods, 
For the glorious palm tliat exalts to ,the Gods. 
Some think they've po-formed an astonishing feat 
By achieving si'ccess in a corner in wheat; 
While othei-s recrard as well -merited fate 
An election to hononis or office of State. 


uiul this in a inoiv si-iious vein from Book IV. Ode VII.: truly 
a gem. 

The suows are gone ; and now the fields 
Are elothod in green, as Winter yields 

His sceptre to the Spring; 
Tlie dwindling streams more gently flow, 
The trees their tender leaf-buds show, 

And birds in rapture sing. 

The Season's mnreh. The Winter's snow 
Dissolves when vernal zephyrs blow, 

And Earth awakes to ^gladness; 
Summer fulfils the hopes of Spring, 
Then Autumn doth her harvest bring, 

And Winter — gloom and sadness. 

The dedication of this book reads: To tilie Rev, F. Graham 
Orchard, D.D., Headmaster of Trinity College School, as a 
slight recognition of what I owe the School. ' 

We assure !Mr. Armour that the School is proud of him, and 
that as far as we are concerned he can say with Horace: 

Exegi monumentum aere perennius. 

We understand that G. H. Graham ('02) has two books now 
being published: The Avenging Angel (Hodder & Stoughton) ; 
and "Cognac", a story of early Canadian Life (Munsey's), 

We are also looking forward to the appearance of G. A. Por- 
terfields's ('07) novel, which will be published in the Autumn. 

§>rlf00l Nnt00 


On Feb. 1st. we heard a delightful lecture on Toe H by the 
Rev. P. B. Clayton. Padre Clayton gave us an idea of the 
srreat work which is being done in England by that famous in- 


stitution, and he told us that it is the aim; of Toe II to have that 
work carried on all over the British Empire . 

Toe H, or Talbot House as it vras, formerly called, was founded 
at Poperiiighe in memory of 'Gilbert Talbot, youngest ,son of 
the Bishop of Winchester. It was fii*st founded as a club for 
soldiei-s at the front, and was instrumental in bringing together 
the officers and men. During the war 100,000 men took part in 
the services in the Toe H Chapel at Poperinghe. 

At the end of the Avar, branches of Toe H were founded in var- 
ious parts of the United Kingdom, and Mr. Clayton told us 
that it is said in England today, the war has produced only two 
things that will last, ^Philips' soles and Toe H. Certainly the 
latter has done more than anything else in drawing together the 
youth of the classes. 

The School enjoyed ]\rr. Clayton's lecture very much, and it 
is hoped that sometimie in the near future we will be able to 
take a more active part in the work of Toe H. 


On February the second we heard a most interesting lecture 
on astronomy by Prof. Jacks. He began by sketching the his- 
tory of Helium gas, and tHie essential part astronomy played in 
its discovery. Astronomers have found that by dropping phos- 
phorus into liquid helium an intensely brilliant light is produc- 
ed, and the phosphoinis is not consumed. As soon as scientists 
learn how to control this llight, our present system of illumin- 
ation will be revolutionized. 

He then dealt vriih the phenomena of the various planets, and 
told us that 'Canada is doing a very great deal in the interests 
of astronomy, and that the largest telescope in the world is that 
in the observatory at Victoria. B.C. He then proceeded to show 
ns some slides taken through its telescope. 

His lecture gave us a grasp of the meaning of astronomy 
and the School showed their appreciation by responding heart- 
ilv to ^Tontgojnerv's call for three cheers and a tiger. 



la place of the usual sermon iu Cihapel ou the afternoou oi 
Suiulay, ^farch 19th., the School had the privilege of hearing a 
most interesting address on tllie Students' Christian ]\Iovemen1 
given by Mr. J.J). Ketchum. 

The S. C. ^1. is a world movement, an international and in- 
ter-racial society ; its members are students of hundreds of col- 
leges in over forty countries. The movement on this continent 
and in other favoured countries is now endeavoring to assist 
students in the universities of Central and Eastern Europe, 
where the war has been followed by absolute economic disorgan- 
ization and eonsequerit unemployment and famine. 

Looking at the movement from the inside, it may be said to bt 
2omposed of a number of people who believe that the Christian 
religion is, in essence, a way of living; who believe that the pre 
eepts contained in the Gospels are not merely sayings with whi-^h 
we may agree in theory, but rules which were meant to be actual- 
ly put into practice ; who had endeavored to test that belief, and 
having tested ,it had found that the venture was indeed worth 
while . 

There i-; no doubt of the great need of such a mlovement at this 
time in the world's history, nor of the great value of the work 
which is being done, and we were glad to hear of the activities of 
the 'Society from one who is in close touch with the leaders w 
this country. 


The first debate was held on Feb. 2nd., the sub.iect being "Re- 
=^Oivod, th;it the change in £rovernment is beneficial to Canada.'' 
!\rcLaren opened the moctincr by reading the current events. 
Burns max. then opened the debate in support of the Liberals. 
He spoke dearly, but read most of his speech, and had few points. 

AYoi-sley opposed Burns in what was probably the best speech 
of the eveninsr. He had many good points, did not read his 
=^peech, and his voice, though a trifle monotonous at times, was 


Thompson, as a Progressive, supported, Burns in a short speech. 
He had a few good points, and spoke clearly, but read his speeeih, 

Archibald supported Worsley in a well-delivered speech, a 
great part of which was sarcasm at the expense of Burns and 
Thompson. He spoke clearly and ,did not read. 

The question of which side miade the best speeches was put tc 
vote, and won by the Conservatives by 44 to 11. Mulholland 
then declared the debate open to the House. Penhorwoodj 
Burns max. and Macleod spoke. 

At the conclusion of the meeting a vote was taken on the de- 
bate in general which resulted ^n a win by the Conservatives by 
38 to 17. Dr. Rigby then suggested that the next meeting of 
the Society be devoted to literature, and that a scene out oi 
Shakespear's "Julius Caesar'' be the subject. 

The second meeting of the Society was held on ;Pebruary the 
16th., and, as had been decided at the last meeting, the evening 
was devoted to literature. The subject chosen was Act. I., 
'Scene 2, of Shakespeare's ''Julius Caesar," the parts being read 
by some of the members. 

In the dialogue between Cassius and Brutus, iSmith miax., as 
Cassius, put fairly good '(expression into it, but Strathy major 
was a poor Brutus. 

Osier major (Caesar) read too quickly; Grant's expression as 
Casea was good, but he also was inclined to read too fast. 

At the conclusion of the ^meeting, Dr. Rigby said he was sat- 
isfied wath it as a beginning, but that there was large room for 
improvement. He read us a few speeches from the scene, and 
pointed out that it was most important for the characters to 
enter into the spirit of the drama. Doupe, who was in the 
chair, then adjourned the meeting. 

The second debate was held on ^londay ,^Iarch 20th., the sub- 
ject being, "Resolved, that Canada is freer than the United 

:Nrulholland begain by reading the current events. Strathy 
max. then opened the debate for the Canadians. He had some 


■^ood points hut road most of his speech, and di(] not spoak 
ck^arly, ' 

Chai)nian lod t'hi> Opposition in wliat was, without doubt, the 
best speech of the evening. He had n^tany good points, spoke 
vlearly, and did not re^d. 

Smith nmx. s\ipported Strathy, Although he spoke clearly, 
he did not connect his points. 

Rogers replied in support of Chapnvan. He spoke clearly 
and made several good points but referred too often to his notes. 

Strathy, Rogers and Smith again addressed the house. 

A vote, taken on the merits of the debate, was won by the 
Negative. The debate was then declared open to the house, and 
the folloAving members spoke: Chapman (twice), Smdth miax., 
Phipps (twice), .Bums max., Thompson, Penhorwood, Archi- 
bald. AYilliams (twice) and Rogers. 

Tlie ((uestion wliether Canada is freer than the 'States was 
then put to vote and won by the affirmative. McLaren then ad- 
journed the meeting. 

The Society met for the last time in Lent term, on April 3rd., 
to debate on the subjeet, ''Resolved, that life in the countrj^ is 
preferable to life in the city." :Montgomery, Avho occupied the 
chair, began by asking Burns to read current events. Grant 
then opened the debate for the Aflfirmiative. His speech was 
good, he spoke clearly and to the point with the help of veiy few 

Phipps opposed Grant. He had several good points, but 
did not connect them, and was inclined to get confused. 

Steven-son replied in a well delivered speech full of relevant 
matter, and made his points well. 

Williams, who supported Phipps, spoiled a good speech by 
reading it. Apart from that he scored freely over his oppon- 

Grant and Phipps both spoke again. 

Wlieu a vote was taken on the merit of the speeches, the Af- 
firmative won. 


Montgomery then declared the debate open to the house, ami 
Bpeeches were made by the following members: Grant (who 
spoke twke), Phipi3s. Stevenson, Williams (who spoke twice). 
Archibald and Lazier. 

'The motion was put to the house and passed. 

Dr. Rigby then pointed out that the debate was made open to 
the house only to make w'a\^ for new speakers, and that it would 
be well if the get speakers gave others more opportunity to ex- 
press their views. 

The m^eeting then adjourned. 


On ]\Iarch 19 we were given a yeiy interesting lecture on Na- 
ture by Mr. F. J. A. Morris, erstwhile master of the School. 
Mr. ]\Iorris showed us a number of .beautiful slides of the 
Scotoih Highlands with which he contrasted several slides of 
typical Ontario scenery. It was very interesting to compare the 
slides lof the two countries — ^S'cotlaud with her sparse forests, 
majestic hills, and pretty trout-streams; and Canada, covered 
with vast forests and teeming with lakes and rivei*s. He then 
took us over a camping trip wihich he had made a few summers 
before, starting at Ottawa and going up the Rideau, and 
through the Kawartha Lakes. He concluded his lecture by 
Rho^^'^ng us some beautiful slides of Algonquin Park. The 
School deeply appreciated ]\Ir. Morris' lecture and it is greatly 
hoped that he will visit us again soon. 


On the evening of Sunday. ^March 19th., we Avere fortunate in 
hearing anotlier lecture by Profe.ssor Jacks. The subject of the 
lecture was "The Biblical Remains in ^Mesopotamiia." and 
Prof. Jacks, who served in ^Mesopotamia during the war. illus 
trated his loeture by a num])er of beautiful slides of that coun- 
try. He began ,by pointing out that there has been very little 
change in the life and customs of the people in ^Mesopotamia 
Rinee old testament days, and that then^ is veiy little dilTorence 


between tlio tradeis and slieplieids of the present day and those 
■of Abraham's time. 

In liis slides he showed us scenes of the Tigris ,and the Eu- 
j)hrates, thronged with quaint craft ; of what was thought to be 
the (lanlen of Eden, M'ith its beautiful scenery; of the busy life 
in the ancient cities, including the famous city of Babylon. 

He then showed us instances of the cruelty and oppression 
practised by the Germans in their occupation of ^lesopotamia, 
and he concluded his lecture by showing us how it was possible 
for a country as fertile as it is to prosper under the just rule of 

Prof. Jack's lecture was gi-eatly enjoyed by everyone, but on 
ti'ccount of it being ^Sunday we were unable to give vent to the 
applause which would otherwise have been forthcoming. 


The Interplatoon Shooting Competition was held the first 
iveek in ^March . The average of No . 3 iPlatoon was the best, 
and the English Five ^Shilling Piece, given by the Sergeant- 
Jiajor for tlie best shot, was won by Williams ma. 

The results were : — 

No 3 Platoon. — Average -12.03 (possible 75). Williams ma. 
73, Nichols 70, Bowles 60. 

No. 1 Platoon.— Average 41.7(3. Reycraft 68, Rogers 63. 
Mudge 59. 

No . 2 Platoon. — Average 41.5. Lazier max. 70, Penhorwood 
ij6, Lennard ^luax. 62. 

No. 1 Platoon. — Average 37.7. Blaikie 58, Glassco max. 56, 
Spragge 55. 

Company average — 10.99. 

The Intertlat .Shooting Competition was held the first week in 
April and was won by the Tpper F'lat by a narrow margin. The 
•average scores were: Upper Flat, 16.49; Lower Flat, 16.14, 
(possible 25). These scores were made on a very small target. 



The School Boxing 'Competition was held in the last two weeks 
in iMarch. The boxing on the whole was extremely good thi.s 
year, and Sergt. -Major Batt is to be congratulated on the show- 
ing made by the boys. There were 54 entries *in the Senior, and 
37 in the Junior School ; a total of 91. Nearly all the bouts were 
closely contested, and the boys fought with an admirable spirit 
Special mention must be made of the Junior School boxing 
which was particularly good. An account of this will be found 
in the "Junior School Notes." 

The Bradburn Cup, given to the boy who, in the opinion of 
the .judges, is, on points, the best boxer in the school, was won 
by G. B. L. Smith. 

Some of the preliminary rounds in the 'Senior School were 
held on March 22nd, and resulted as follows: 

Gooch beat Smith ma. in the first round. 

!\Tockridge vs. Jeffrey — The bout was very even, Avith ]Mocl\- 
ridge on the offensive. Mockridge won on points after an extra 

Gaisford vs. ^Mackenzie — Both boys fought well for the thro? 
rounds. Gaisford won on points. 


Lazier vs. Russell max. — Russell put up a very plucky fight, 
but Lazier had the advantage in age and experience and won on 

■Strathy ma. vs. Bowles— Bowles fought very well, but "Strathy 
had more experience and was given the decision. 

Cowan vs. McMullen — Cowan was much the better and won 
in the first round. 


Boulton vs. Hill — ^Though Hill sliowed good form, he was beat- 
en by Boul ton's longer reach. 

WTiite vs. Evans max. — White was very aggres.sive and won by 
a technical knock-out. 


Smith ii\i. vs. lUinis nia.— Smith had more experience and a 
longer reach and won on points. 


l.yon vs. yUWor max. — Lyon knocked out his opponent in the 
t'irst round. 

Ten bouts were held on Saturday, March 25th. 

Kingsmill vs. :McTiaren — This bout went the full number of 
)-ounds. Kinfrsmill. who was the aggressor throughout, was giv 
en the decision. 

Bingham vs. Price — Price opened the contest in promising 
style but, leaving himself open, was knocked out towards the 
end of the fii-st 'round. 

Dudley vs. Fuller — The bout was keenly contested for the 
three rounds. Dudley was declared the winner. 
Middleweight — Semi-final 
Fraser vs. Johnston max.— The pace was forced by Johnston 
who prevented his opponent from reaping the full advantau'c cf 
his greater reach. Fraser was knocked out in the second round. 
Davidson vs. Johnston ma. — Davidson remained on the defen- 
sive, and Johnston was awarded the decision on points. 
Ligh t Heavyweight — Semi-final 
McLaren vs. Dillane max!— Dillane gave a plucky exhibition, 
but his more experienced opponent was given the decision. 
Heavyweight — Semi-final 
Cameron vs. Reycraft— This bout was ver>' even in the first 
round but in the second Cameron was given the decision to avoid 
punishment to Reycraft. 

Dodge vs. Stevenson— Dodge had a great advantage in weight 
and had the better of the first round. The second was fairly 
even; Dodge still had the advantage. Dodge was tired out. but 
Stevenson did not force the fighting and Dodge was declared the 


Welterweight— Semi-final 

Burns max. vs. Lennard ina. — ^A keenly contested bout. Len- 
iiard was given the decision after an extra round. 

Robson vs. Lyon — Robson was the aggressor throughout. Lyon 
put up a plucky defence but was defeated on points. 

The semi-finals and one final event were held on March 29th. 

Paperweight — Semi-final 
Dillane ma. vs. Archibald max.— In spite of his advantage in 
reach Dillane remained on the defensive throughout, Archibald 
winning on points. 

Featherweight — Semi-final 
Bibby'vs. ^loekridge — The opponents proved to be very evenly 
matched. On both sides there was a considerable amount of 
give and take. The decision went to Bibby. 

Kingsmill vs. Bingham — ^^This bout was one of the finest of 
the afternoon. The pace was fast for the three rounds. Bing- 
ham was declared the winner. 

Flyiveighi — Semi-final 

Boulton vs. White — ^White demonstrated his superiority in 
the first round. In the second he seized an opportunity of using 
his powerful punch and sent his man down for the count. 

Smith mi. vs. 'Young— 'Smith was on the aggressive through- 
out and after a display of considerable skill Avas given the deci- 

Ba n fa m we igh t — Semi-final 

Trow vs. Lazier max. — This proved a rather one-sided contest. 
Lazier gaining an easy victory on points. 

€oA\"an vs. Strathy ma. — iStrathy was careful in defence but* 
rather erratic in leading. Cowan was declared the winner. 
Fcatherwcigh f — Semifinal. 

Gooch vs. Oaisford — The first round was uneventful. In the 
second and third rounds Gooch punished his man rather heavily 

find was oriven the d'^cision. 


Liyhlu'ciyht, lSc)ni-f{)t<il 
Doupe vs. Kici.ardson— In the first round both boys played 
for an openinj.', Richardson getting lionie first. In the second 
toiuul Doiip" attacked and was leading easily. Although erratic 
at times D'jupe out-classed his opponent and was given the deer 

Smi^h max. vs. Dudley — This bout was conspicuous for skill 
on Smith's part and pluck on Dudley's. Dudley played a los- 
ing game for the full time with admii'able spirit. 

Light Heavy weigh t — Fi)ial 
Penhorwood vs. McLaren max. — '^IcLaren fought pluckily 
'throughout against an opponent Avho had the advantage in 
weight and reach. His mistake of endeavouring to fight at long 
range was emphasized by his weak defence. "^A certain knowl- 
edge of the art was displayed at intervals by Penhorwood. 

The Senior School and Junior School finals were held on 'Sat- 
urday, April 1st. The results of the Senior School bouts: 
Paperweight — Final 

Archibald miax. vs. Bingham — Both fought cautiously in the 
first round. The second was lively, both getting in good blows 
Bingham had the advantage. A fast pace was maintained in the 
third, which was anything but a onesided bout. Bingham won 
on points. 

White vs. Smith mi.-^An excellent bout. White who had 
knocked out his last two opponents, tried to repeat. There was 
very hard hitting in the second round. Smith used a hard 
straight left to advantage. There was hard hitting from start 
to finsh and the bout was very even. White won on points. 

Ban tamiveigh t — Final 
Lazier max. vs. Cowan — Both showed good style. Lazier got 
a terrific right to Cowan's jaw. Both hit hard in the second 
round. Cowan went down twice and the second time was count- 
ed out. 


Featherweight — Final 

Gooch vs, Bibby — 'Gooch had the advantage in age and build 
Bibby went down for three seconds in the first round. To avoid 
punishment to Bibby Gooch was given the decision in the second 

L ight weigh t — Final 

Smith max. vs. Doupe — ^A good, lively bout, featured by clean, 
hard hitting. Smith forced the fighting in the first round 
which was very even. Both used good judgment and got in good 
rights and lefts in the second. Smith had a slight advantage, 
Doupe put up a very good fight with one of the best boys in 
the school and lost on points. 

Welteri&eight — Final 

Lennard ma. vs. Robson — Both fotight cautiously in the three 
rounds. Ijennard got in a few rights to the body and won oi> 

Heavy iveigh t — Final 

Cameron vs. Dodge— Dodge, who is much the heavier, had the 
better of the first round. Cameron got in some straight lefts in 
the second and made matters even. Dodge remained on the de- 
fensive in the last round and Cameron won on points. 

The following additional subscriptions to the fund for the 
improvement of the playing fields are gratefully acknowledged: 

R . C. II. Cassels, Esq $25.00 

Kirwan Martin, E.sci • . . 25.00 

F. W. F. Clemow, Esq 4.00 

G. R. Hindes, Esq 5.00 

A. A. Harcourt, Esq., (second subscription 3.00 

A great deal of work still remjains to be done and we should 
be very glad of any further help. 



l^xtUttB 1865-1922 

A list of School Prefects from the founding of the School to 

the present day: — 


A. J. Johnson 

F. J. Helliwell 


W. Osier 

J. A. Worrell 

A. Jarvis 

y 1867 - >' ' 
H. Taylor 
E . D . Armour 
E. Poole 


E. J. Rogers 
J. F. Wilson 
A. B. Chafee 



H. J. Campbell 
S. Macklem 
M. Boyd 


P . Perry 

A. Elliott 

J. W. Barker 


J. C. Yarker 
C. L. Ingles 
R. B. Rogers 
G. T. Marks 
W. A. Read 
J . A . Houston 

* 1873 
G. D. Perry 
H. E. Wise 
H. ;C. Freer 
E. R. Rogers 
E. D. Adams 

A. L. Parker 
A. Allen 


J. Scott-Howard 

R. T. Floyd 

A. J. Belt 
J. Elliott 
H. Abbott 


B. W. Travers 

C. E. Wood 

G. R. Col dwell 
R. J. Moore 
J. C. Ingles 


H. C. Coxe 

H. L. Ingles 

W. M. Cruttendeii 


D. M. Howard 

C. E. Freer 
W. L. Roberts 
B. C. Moore 
W. G. Hinds 
A. J. Fidler . 
A. Lampman 

D. W. Saunders 


D. O. R. Jones 
P. J. Strathy 

W. J. Bedford- Jones 
H. H. Bradtield 
J. C. Davidsou 


E. C. Cayley 
A. B. Steunett 
S. D. Hague 
O. H. Broughall 
J. ,H. Pettit 

A. E. Abbott 


J. E. Kdler 
H . K . Merritt 
J. R. Logan 
F. B. Hill 
C. H. Brent 
S. Farrar 


H . J . Betliune 
C. N. Perry 
A. C, Macdonell 
A. C. Allan 
W. F. Coy 
W. J. Rogers 
G. J. Leggatt 


C. S. Allan 
C. I. Christie 
W. H. Lewin 
H. O. Tremayne 
F. H. Lauder 
H. B. Lewis 
H. P. Leader 
H. S. Patton 
R. E. Walker 

M. S. Vau Koughnet H. H. Wottoa 



A.C.McN. Bedford-Jonfs 

J. S. Broughall 

G. E. Powell 

C. J. Loeweii 

W. N. Loucks 

G. A. Cosens 

S.' S. Peek 

M. A. Mackenzie 

E. W. Congdon 


E. L. Cox 
W. H. Cooper 
W. J. Gilbert 
K. H. Cameron 



A. T. Ogilvie 


D'A. R. C. Martin 

P. G. B. Allau 

J. Mattocks 

L. T. W. Williams 

H. H. Bedford- Jones 

H. S. iC'ongdon 

J. G. Smith 

E. A. Mulligan 


• A. T. Kirkpatrick 
W. H .White 
J. A. Van Etten 

D. S. McCarthy 
G. H. P. Grout 
W. C. R. Graham 
W. R. Boulton 


H. E. Price 

R. H. C. Pringle 

E. C. Cattanach 

F . I>uMoulin 

E. B. Daykin 
R. A. Downey 


A. R. F. Martin 

G. M. Bedford- Jones 
J. H. Ince 

M. S. McCarthy 
J. J. Armstrong 
D. W. Ogilvie 
W. E. Tucker 


C. G. Barker 

S. H. Coen 

H. G. Kingstone 

C. D. Parhtt 
R. Sweuy 

C G. Barker 
W. R. Ferguson 
W. €. Ghent 

D. W. Ogilvie 

F. G. Osier 
W. E. Tucker 

G. S. Wilkes 
R. Li. P.ouc'luT 

T. Daunais 
G. L. Francis 
H. C. Harrison 
H. C. Osborne 


F. G. Osier 

G . L . Francis 
H. iC Osborne 

y. H. Cartwright 

T. H. Jones 

jST. G. Jjotiridge 

P. C. H. Pupps 

D . McG . Rogers 
C. S. Wilkie 

J. G. Browne 


E. Andrews 

L. W. L. Broughull 

J. S. Cartwright 

S , H . Cartwright 

T. H. Jones 

R. H. Locke 

M. G. Lottridge 

L. M. Lyon 

H . Morris 

E. S. Seukler 

H. H. Syer 

J. R. H. Warren 

C. iS. Vv'ilkie 


C. M. Baldwin 

L. W. B. Broughull 

H. F. Hamilton 

J. lA. Hay don 

H . E . James 

N . C . J ones 

E. W. Loscombe 

E. S. Senkler 

J. R. H. WarriMi 

F. T. Woolvertou 


B. B. O. Francis 
W. W. Francis 

C. W. Gamble 
H. E. James 
N. C. Jones 

T. W. B. Marling 
E. P. S. Spencer 
P. B. Tucker 


S. B. Lucas 

W. A. Baldwin 

S. .S. DuMouliu 

F. D. Maclie 

H. S. Macgregor 

A. L. Palmer 


S. B. Lucas 
S. S. 'DuMouliu 
E. G. Hampson 

G. R. Hiudes 

R. E. Macgregor 
A. Morrow 
G. B. Strathj 
J. M. Syer 


G. R. Hindes 

G. St. G. Baldwin 

C. E. Duggan 

E. A. Hammond 
R. J. McLaren 


G. R. Hindes 
G. H. Cassels 
H . L . Plummer 
W. S. Darling 

F. T. Lucas 
R. V. Harris 


F. T. Lucas 
M. V. Plummer 
P. W. Plummer 
K. A. Ramsay 
L. M. '^-lathbun 
T . W . O . Greey 


P. W. Plummer 
L. M. Rathbun 
H. R. Mockridge 
A. E. Piercy 
F. G. McLaren 
W. H. B. Be van 


P. W. Plummer 
W. H. B. Be van 
P. H. Gordon 




F. S. 


C. C. Patterson 




A. A. H. N'ernou 




E. J. 

V. PinUliani 

G. K. Macki'udi'u-k 


A. B. 






K. S. 


A. A. H. Vernon 




J. C. 


G. K. MacKeiidrick 




B. A. 


M. C. Young 



A. Chow Hi 

W. L, 

, Taylor 

J. C. Waller 



. Hagarty 

P. B. 


C . P . Burgess 




R. Gray 




J. M. 

K. Reid 


G. K. MacKendricli 




M. H. Bird 




J. C. 


T. R. Oook 




B. A. 


T. B. Saunders 




W. L. 




M . Hammoud 

P. B. 





J. M. 

K. Reid 

W. S. Hogg 



Laws on 

G. C. 


H. Pullen 




K. W 

, Edmistou 

P . B . Greey 




G. G. 


H . Moore 




G. 1. 


A. L. 




W. T. 


G. Cruiekshank 




R. C. 


J. Taylor 




C. E. 

F. Ambery 

H. Morris 




A. D. 

C. Martin 

E. Vibert 













C. B. 


M. Garnett 




G. F. 


E. Clarke 

E. I. 

H. lugs 

A. Dunbar 



A. S. 


A. Martin 



L. Reid 

J. A. 





, slackeuzie 

F. G. 





. Vernon 

E. Clarke 





S. E. Harper 



, D. Digby 

J. A. 


A. Howard 




S. F. 


R. Eyrie 




E. 0. 

C. Martin 




E. Ryrie 


N. H. 


L. Grout 


R. 0. 


V. Bradburn 




G. W 

. Spragge 

D. Cumberland 


Eardley — Wilmot 

J. M. 


H. Cayley 



F. A. M. Smith 





B. Ray 



. Langmuir 

S. F. 


S. Saunders 




H. V 

. LeMesurier 

J. Anderson 



C . Rogers 

H. L. 


G. Greaves 


. C 

. Ince 

J. R. 


C. E. F. Jones 



J. Y. Piukhii 

luG. S. 


F. L. Sjostroiii 



1919 R. Wilson 1921 

H. Cayley A. B. Robertson H. Montgomery 

F. A. M. Smith V. B. Merrill R. K. Cruickshank 

S. Saunders R. B. Wilson G. S. Osier 

H. R. Turner R. D. Mulholland 


A most successful and enjoyable dinner and meeting of ' the 
Old Boys' Association was held in 'Toronto at Bingham's Res- 
taurant on Feb. 1st. |^ 

After the toast to the King, 'Sir. Dyce Saunders, who acted as 
Chairman owing to the illness of the ■President, asked Professor 
!\I. A. Mackenzie to propose the toast to the School. ]\Ir. JNIac- 
kenzie gave a humourous description of the 'horrible state of af- 
fairs at the School when he was a boy— we gathered that if in 
those days the boys learned anj'thing, it was in spite of the mas- 
ters! — but he said that nevertheless all Old Boys' loved the 
School. He attributed this to the sense of corporate responsi- 
bility which school life developed and which was of such great 
value in later life. 

The Headmaster replied, ajul, after the members had, at his 
sugge.stion, stood silently for a niinute as a tribute to those Old 
Boys who gave their lives in the War, he gave a short account 
of what had been accomplished at the School during the year, 
referring particulnily to the new hospital, and also stated that 
the erection of the separate Junior School building would be 
proceeded with very soon. 

IMa.ior-General Sweny n\ade> very happy .speech in propos- 
ing the toast to the Old Boys' Association, and the reply was 
made by ?.!a.ior 0. B. Strathy, who gave a most amnsing account 
of hi<-'. expfn'ienc's ;4 school when Prof<^-sor ^lacKenzie was a 

Dr. .lolm rilaynfird pr(»i)ascd the toast to School Athletics, pay- 
in;^: tribute to the sportsnumship of schools such as this, speak- 
ing 'to the four prefe.-ts who were present, of the importance of 


playing the game for all they were worth, |and emphasizing the 
fact that, if games were always played with the utmost deter- 
mination, championships would follow 'as a matter of course. 

Suitable replies were made by two of the Prefects present, 
Montgomery and ]\Iulholland. 

After " AuId'Lang iSyne" the business of the meeting was pro- 
ceeded with. Mr. Gordon Osier iniade a sihort'but telling speech. 
pointing out that this was the most important year in the his- 
tory of the School, for the erection of the Junior School build- 
ing could not be delayed, but that with the liberal assistance of 
all Old Boys, the problem was one which need not and would 
not daunt us. 

A number of other interesting and valuable suggestions were 
made, — the suggestion that a booklet be issued (on the lines of 
the Trinity University Year Book), containing 'the names, ad- 
dresses, and records of the careers of all 0. Bs., being one of the 
miore- noteworthy. We were also all delighted to see and hear 
Mr. G. H. Broughall again. 

The singing of the National Anthem brought i'the evening to 
a close. 

The officers for 1922 are 'as follows : 

Honorary President: — ^'The Rev. the Headmaster. 

President : — Norman (Seagram, Esq. 

Vice-Presidents: — Newbold C. Jones, Esq., ^I.U.; D.W. Saun- 
dei-s, Esq.. K.C. ; R.C.H. Cassels, Esq. 

Secretary-Treasurer: — A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq., Na- 
tional Trust €o.,;Ltd., 18 King St. E., Toronto. 

Committee :— J. C. :\Iaynard, Esq., M.D. ; Major E. A. Heth- 
rington ; H. A. Heaton. Esq. ; ^lartin Baldwin, Esq. ; A. C. Dun- 
bar, Esq. ; H. E. Cochrane, Esq. ; H. L. Symons, Esq. ; H. F. Ket 
chum, Esq.; A. Strachan Inee, Esq.; Godfrey Spragge, Esq.; 
H. J. Lithgow, Esq. ; H. O. ^Montgomery, Esq. 

Representatives of the Old Boys on the Governing Body : : — 
D. W. Saunders, Esq.. IK.C. ; D'Arcy :Martin, Esq.. K.C; R. C. 
H. Cassels, Esq. 



Capital Aceoimt (Life membership fees) . 

Balance brought forward from 1920 $137,15 

Bank interest 7.50 

Five Life Membership Fees 125.00 

Dominion of Canada War Loan Bonds and 

accrued interest 201.94 

Balance carried forward to 1922 ■ $ 67.71 

General Account. 


Balance from 1920 $28.16 

Bank interest 1-05 

Exchange • . . . . 1 ^0 

Arrears of fees 4o.00 

153 Annual fees 1921 459.00 

4 Annual fees, 1922 12 00 

Less balance to 1922 14.79 



Library $150.00 

Subscriptions to 'School "Record" 159.00 

Advertisements in School "Record" 20.00 

Circulars and ^notices 127.18 

Stenographer . . . — 30.00 

Expenses (football coach) 5.00 

Stamps, telegrams and sundry expenses . . . 40.94 



Aitmtal iHi^rttmj of tl}t 01. (E. g>. 

The 18th Annual .Meoting of the T. C. S. Ladies' Guild was 
held at the residence of :Mrs. Harry Paterson, 260 St. George 
Street, on ^^londay afternoon, the 16th of January. There were 
thirty-five members present. 

Dr. Orchard opened the meeting with prayer. The minutes 
of the last meeting Avere read and approved. The Secretary 
;lieu read her report, showing membership of the Guild to be at 
the present time, two hundred and five, one hundred and thirty 
nine having paid the annual fee of one dollar. 

The financial report then followed, with receipts for the 
year $3693.54; Expenditures, $1514.97, leaving a balance on 

hand of $2178.57. 

Following this report, the President drew attention to the 
sketch of the :\Iemorial Cross, and the garden surrounding it, 
and laid before the meeting, a suggestion from an absent mem- 
ber, that instead of the lead lettering already planned, Bronze 
Tablets, bearing the names, should be placed on each section of 
the octagonal base. 

This suggestion did not meet with the approval of those pres- 
ent, and the President was authorized to carry out the original 
design. The Headma.ster was then called upon to address the 

Dr. Orchard expressed the great pleasure that it always gave 
him, to be present at the Annual ^Meeting of the Guild. This 
Epiphany F^ea.son, he told us, holds many lessons, one of the 
greatest of these being, Guidance from the Star, telling us that 
in the lives of most boys, the 'Star which first leads him to the 
Infant Ch-ist. is the love and influence of a mother or a sister. 

From this thought, we were led to think of the Royal Gifts, 
and the Headmaster expressed his grateful appreciation of the 
eifts given from time to time, both individually and collective- 
Iv. bv members of the Guild, and especially for the Wayside 


Cross, which is (D.V.) to be dedicated on Trinity Sunday, June 
the eleventh. 

The unveiling of this memorial, willl take place, as part of 
the Choral Celebration, a service held each year, in memory of 
those Old Boys who fell in the War. 

We were also told of the splendid gift that had been made 
to the School, of the re-building and re-furnishing of the Hos- 

The Founder 's wing, given by the late Dr. Johnson, as a mem- 
orial to his father, and the Paterson wing, by Mrs. Harry Pat- 
erson, in memory of her husband, an Old Boy of the School. Dr. 
Orchard expressed his thanks to an Old Boy, for his delightful 
sketch of the proposed garden, surrounding the Cross. In closr 
ing, the Headmaster told us that an offer had been made by the 
father of an Old Boy, to place a tablet in the Chapel, but it had 
been decided by the Governing Body, that individual tablets 
were not convenient, and Dr. Orchard then expressed his great 
hope, that in the future, the panelling and stalls in the Chapel 
might be completed, as memorials of Old Boys, and not neces- 
sarily only those whose names are on the Roll of Honour. 

The President, after thanking Dr. Orchard for his very inter- 
esting address promised him that the Guild would give a sum 
of money each year, to keep the garden beautiful. It was then 
decided to send out a report of the Annual Meeting, so that the 
members who were unable to be present, might be kept in closer 
touch with the work of the Guild. 

The resignation of ']\Irs. Elmes Hendei-son was then announc- 
ed with regret, following which,, Mrs. William Ince was unani- 
mously elected to the vacant place. After the re-election of the 
present officers, a hearty vote of thanks was tendered to Mrs. 
Paterson, for her kind hospitality. Dr. Orchard then pro- 
nounced the Benediction, and the meeting adjourned. 
Trinity College School Ladies' Guild 

President Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin. 

Vice President ^Nlrs. Gerard Strathy. 

Sec. Treas. !Miss Margaret Cayley. 


Executive Committee : IMrs. George Blaikie, Mrs. Lionel Clarke 
j\lrs. Robert Cassels, .Mrs. Capreol, Mrs. Fisken, Mrs, Wm, Ince, 
-Mrs. Johnson, ^Irs. Orchard, ]\Irs. Gordon Osier, ]\Iiss Playter, 
Lady Pellatt, ^Irs. Dyce Saimders. 

Since our last report we are in receipt of lUiany additional 
Dooks from friends of the school. 

Among the Old Boys who have remembered us we hav<^ 
again to thank the 0. B. A. and E. D, Armour ,Esq. ;^or 4 vol- 
umes by Gilbert Parker, 19 by A. Quiller Couch, 4 by John 
Salt, 1 by J. H. Shovthouse. 

l\Ir. AiMuour has, .also generously presented us with 2 copies 
of his "Echoes from Horace." in English A^n'se. 

From Mr. G. W. Spragge, Esq., we have received "The Out- 
line of History," by H. G. Wellsi-, from M- O. Luke, "Members 
of the Family," by Oavcu AVister; and from P. C. H. Papps, 
Esq.. bound volumes of the National Geographic ^Magazine for 
tlie years 1007 — 1921 inclusive, 

D. ,C. Johnston has given ,us "The Four Horsemen of tJie 
Apocalypse," Ibanez;«G. :\raeleod, "To Him that Hath," Ralph 
Connor: J. G Strathy, "The Spii-it of tlie Border," Grey; and 
""Cappy Ricks'"' Kyne, and "Her Royal Highness," Le Quex; 
H. B. K. Holloway, "Treasure Mountain," Sabin ; "The Safe- 
ty First Club and the Flood." Nichols; "Giant Circumstance," 
Oxenham; "^fontague Wycherly," Jiarker. 

We are veiy grateful to lall of tilve above for their generous 
donations and can assure them that the School |is by no means 
^mappreciative of their interest. 


Royal Naval College. 

Esquimau, B.C. 

Dear V.r. Editor: — Although there are uot so many Old 

Boys of The School here now as in years gone by — there are only 

five at presf^nt — yet T think that none of us have lost our inter- 


est in, or loj-aotten our connection with the old place, whether 
we were brought up, so to speak, at the School, or passed only a 
year or two there. 

While on his western tour last year, Dr. Orchard paid a vis- 
it to the Naval College, and although it was during the Christ- 
mas vacation and he was unable to see the Cadets at work, yet 
I am sure he was able to form some opinion of the quality of 
the training received at the 'College. This training is, I may 
say, of the highest standard ; and, although all cadets are not as- 
sured of a naval career, I can quite confidently say that, what- 
ever vocation a cadet may choose after leaving the College, the 
training received there will always stand him in good stead. 

It is somewhat discouraging to see nobody from the 'School 
in the Junior Term this year, and I sincerely hope that next 
year this will not be the case. T.'C.S. men are so far flung 
that it is a pity to see their number here dwindling year by 
year, especially when they have done so much to keep up the 
good name of the jNaval College. 

But I am afraid this introduction has been rather long, so I 
shall come to the object of this letter: — to let you know how^ we 
five Old Boys are getting along here. 

Merr^', Loosemiore, Price and Curry are all in their third and 
last year now, and will write their passing out examinations in 
June. i\Ierry has done very well in sports, but unfortunately 
his athletic career was cut s'hort at the beginning of the Rugby 
BC-ason by an accident in one of the first games ; this necessitated 
his being laid off permanently. Loosemore is considered per- 
haps the most useful forward on the 'First XV., distinguishing 
himiself in many a Barnard Cup fixture by his splendid follow- 
ing up and tackling. Curry Ls a regular player in the First 
Team scrum, while Price, who played three-quarter for the Sec- 
ond Team last year, was this year a substitute for the First. 
Dalton is now filling Tilerry'-s place on the three-quarter line of 
the First XV. 

Three Old Boys, Cundill, Ketc'luim and Ryall. passed out last 
year. Cundill was an all-roiin.l man, cadet captain, and one of 


the best heavyweight boxers in the College. He is now in busi- 
ness in New York. Ketchuni, was a distinguished member of 
the three-quarter line of year's XV., and alsc\ wielded a 
very good violin bow, for which our thanks are many times due 
to him. Pie is now studying music in Toronto. Ryall was our 
best athlete last year; he is now at hom^ in Xanaimo. 

So from this, ]\lr. Editor, I hope you can gather a little knowx 
ledge of what Old Boys at R.N.C. are doing and form some 
opinion as to how they are acquitting themselves. I am hoping 
to see some new T.O.S. blood in Esquimlalt next September to 
carry on. 

I am afraid that I have already usurped too much of your 
space ; so. wishing the School the best of luck. 

Yours sincerely, 

C. Dalton. 

(We quite agree with the writer, and we. too, are sorry that 
BO few boys from the School clioose to follow a naval career. 
We are quite sure that this is not the fault of the School nor of 
the College — to most people there seems to be so little to look 
forward to in connection with the Canadian navy at present. 
Perhaps it is not generally known that those who pass out of 
the Naval College are admitted to 'Second Year Engineering at 
Warsitv and McOill.^Ed.) 

Trinity College, Toronto, :March 29th., 1922. 

Berir Mr. Editor: — For the last month or so everj'one in Col- 
lege has been announcing that it 's time that he started to work ; 
•and by the time this appears in print som'e of us will i)robably 
have actually begun ; for exams, begin on May 1st. 

The hockey did not turn out quite as we had hoped, for we 
lost to Victoria in the gi-oup finals; nevertheless Hippo Harper, 
Hugh Cayley and Art . Smith all played exceedingly well on the 
Trinity team. Smith also played for 'Varsity Juniors, and has 
1)een elected Trinity Captain lof Hockey for next ,,vear. The In- 
iloor Baseball championship also departed from us; Cayley did 
some verv usefnl work on the team and Hugh Ketchiun pitch- 


ed very well. The latter also obtained liis 'Varsity First ''T'' 
for football. 

Episkopon this year was an unqualified success and Davidson 
Ketchmn, the Scribe, produced a truly wonderful volume. Spen- 
cer was one of the Trinity representatives in the Interfaculty 
debates, but he and his colleague were unfortunate in losing to 
Osgoode by a very narrow margin. Phil Ketchum has not been 
in 'College this year and has spent the past few months recuper- 
ating in Port Sj^dney. but is writing his exams, and will return 
next year. Joe dePeneier left College at Christmas and has 
since been engaged on the Hart House stage, in selling insur- 
ance, and in other lines of The widespread rumour 
that he had won a great beauty contest and is leaving for niiovie- 
land must be accepted with the greatest reserve for the present. 

The elections for the variouts societies are now in progress. 
Jack Davidson has ably filled the position of President of the 
Missionary Society throughout the past year, and Robertson is 
one of next year's executive. The latter has also been on the 
Review Board all year. On tlie outgoing Athletic Executive 
are Harper, Serson and Lazier ; for next year Harper has been 
elected Vive-President, and Smith, Cayley and Lazier are Com- 
mitteemen ; Crosthwait (who spendvS much of his tinw arrayed 
in the uniform of tlie C.O.T.C.) has been elected Treasurer 
of the Glee Club. The Literary Institute elections have not 
been held; deLom and r>eaumont were on the Council which be- 
g>an the year. 

The Divinity exams, will be over by Ea.ster and the Arts by 
May 24th., so most of us will not be able to see the Cricket 
matches played in Toronto. HoM'ever, those of us who can pos- 
f>ibly get to them will do so, and the rest of us will wish you 
every success in all your games- and exams. 

With our ht'st to all at the School. 

One of I he Triniii) O. B/s 


T.C.S., Lent Term, 1922 
To the Editor of the T.C.S. Eecord. 

Dear Sir: — Please give your sporting reporter lessons in the 
mnltiplication table. 

In the account of ,the Little Side 2nd. flat match you state 
that the ,lTppers scored twelve tries and that the final score was 
51 — 0. Yours obediently, 


(Our humble apologies, sir. In future all corresponden'ce 
must be accompanied by the name of the writer; otherAvise no 
notice will be taken of it! — Ed.) 

Wlh Snga' Nntta 

The following Old Boys have visited the School recently: L. 
D, Croll, E. S. Read, ,G. Cruickshank. E. Cochran, M. C. 
Luke, H. C. Cayley, F.A.M. Smith, S.E. Harper, O. Strat- 
ton, G. C. Campbell, J. Maynard, J. de Pencier, Canon Saw- 
ers> J. AV. iSpragge, Rev. G.'H. Broughall, X. .Seagram, ,C. Hani- 
tain, R.C.H. Cassels. G. ,0 'Brian, G.R. Hindes, J. Ryrie, F- 
G. Osier, A. C. Dunbar, L. C. Crosthwait, G. B. Strathy, 
A.rchdeacon Ingles, H. E. ^McLaren, E. "W. Morse. 

Major-General V.A.S. AVilliams (76) has been appointed 
Chief of the Provincial Police of Ontario. 

J. C. Wilson ('05) is Mayor (^f London, Ont.. for 1922. 

We are very glad to be able to annoimce that H. F. Ketchum 
( '11) has been appointed an Assistant Master ^t the School. He 
will come into residence next September. We are looking for- 
ward very much to the ihelp lie wiH be able to give us on the 
football field. 

'The engagement is announced of ^liss Hazel Leonard. Nap- 
ftnee, to E. S. Byers ('08), the marriage to take place in April. 

Xeivs from McGiU. 
It was proposed to hold a "Little Big Four" dinner in Mon- 
treal this vear, but the celebration of ^McGill 's hundreth anniver- 


sary was too uiiich for everyone and it had to be postponed. We 
hope that next year it will be possible to hold this banquet. 

At a meeting of the Undergraduate Society of Me'Gill it was 
decided that 'next year ,McGill should bring down the St. An- 
drew's football team to play Lower iCanada College) the game to 
be played at the University Stadiuni'. Teams from the same 
school will not come down every year, and it is hoped that M'e 
may see T.C.S. in action against L.€.'C. either in football or 
hockey in the near future. St. Andrew's was chosen because of 
the many S. A.C. football players Who have come to McGill and 
the support it always gives us. Now, T.iC.'S., get busy. 

There are a lot of T.C.S. Old Boys in Montreal and most of 
as wish there Avas some way in which we could get to know one 
another. Perhaps some of the Old Boys would like to Avrite to : 

II. AV. Dawson ('09 — 11) ; lives at 8 Amesberry Ave., Apt. 
52, ]\routreal. 

C. F. Phipps was an honour man in Science last year. His 
address is care of Science Building, :\IcGill University. 

C. E. X. Kaulbach ('18) ; is in the C.P.R. Offices at Wind- 
sor Station. A letter addressed there ^dll reach him. 

The address of Ross and R.B. Wilson is 811 Univei-sity St. 

D . O . :\lcDonald is in last year medicine— care of the Medi- 
cal Building, :\IcGill University. 

A. C. Reid is now in Winnipeg, at 827 Dorchester Ave. 

H. ]^Iarpole is registered in Commerce. His address is 128 
McTavish St. 

Harry Orr has moved to Grand Mere. P.Q. 

R. €. Squires may be found at the Science Bldg., ]McGill. 

T. O'B. Charles lives at 926 Tupper 'St., :Montreal. 

The address of A . Chamberlain is, care of the Ai-ts Building. 
McGill University. 

U . I) . CroU is Captain of the 'Varsity Track team and Pres- 
ident of the 'Varsity Harriers. He was a member of the Track 
team, and played for the 'Varsity 'Second Hockey team and the 
Squa«h team. 


F. .T. L. (Ivont is taking a Studont.s' Course in the Northern 
Ek'rti-ie. riis home is now at Oakville, Ont. 
I), ir. ]Miin is working in his father's contracting business. . 
L. D. Croll is the Secretary of the Toronto-Saskatchewan 
Tniversity €hib. 

Ken Kctchuni has been elected captain of the 'Vareity Eng- 
lish Rugby Team. 

We congratulate D. A. C. ■Martin on reaching the fourth 
round of the Canadian Squash Racquet Championships. Mar- 
tin was the only Canadian left in tlie fourth round, the other 
seven being visitors from Boston and Philadelphia : and he was 
beaten by the ultimate winner, Peabody, of Boston, after a hard 
fight. Score 17—14: 15—13; 18—15. 

j; § Senkler is practising law in Bowmanville. 
E . W . Loscombe is also living in Bowmanville. 
Rev. C. A. Burritt ('81) is at Salida, Colorado. 
>r. Baker ('14) is at S.P.S., Toronto. 

The engatrempr.'t is announced of ^Nliss :Mary Campbell Strange, 
daughter of :\rrs. Frank Strange, Kingston, Out., to Ted 
Southey ('08\ BoA'.niianville, the marriage to take place on Ap- 
ril 29th. 

J.S.K. :\ragee ('97^ is living at 130 Marine Ave.. :Marine 
Apts., Ocean Park, California. 

After servinsr for over forty-five yeai^ >nth the Bank of ^lon- 
treal, H. R. 'Boulton ('66), ^manager of the branch at Port 
"Hope, has retired, and is sailing for England early in :\Iay. 
The Old Boys' CricT^ct Match will he plmjed on June 3rrf. 
The School was well represented in the Boxing Competition 
at the R.]»>1.C. wheh Avas held just before Easter. Of those 
Avho won their weights three were Old Boys, Grant, :MacCanl, 
and Gardiner. 

The Canadian cricket team AA-Jiich ,wt11 tour England this sum- 
mer includes the .following O.B.'s: Norman Seagram (Capt.), 
Dyce W. Saunders, Selwyn Harper, Percy Henderson, T. W. 
Seagram. L. .Al- Rathbun, and S. R. Saunders. 


The Unveiling and Dedication of the Memorial Cross will take 
place on the l\th. of June. 

Reginald Aubrey Fessenden. 

The aimouncement is made in, /Science (March 31, 1922) that 
the Hoard of Directors, having charge of the John Scott Medal 
Fund, has recently awarded ,the Medal and Certificate, with a 
preniiuiu of $800, to Reginald Aubrey Fessenden, of Chestnut 
Hill, ]\rass., for "his invention of a reception scheme for contin- 
uous wave telegraphy and telephoning." Three others are 
mentioned who have received a sim(ilar award. 

According to the will of the founder, ,John S'cott, dated April 
2, 1816, the interest and dividends from his bequest are "to be 
laid out in premiums to be distributed ,among ingenious men 
and women ,who make useful 'inventions, but no one of sucih 
premiums to exceed twenty dollars, and along with which shall 
be given a copper medal with this desicription : 'To the most 
deserving. ' " After one hundred years the Court of Common 
Pleas of Philadelphia, increased the premiums to $800. 

The 'Record' offers its hearty congratulations to Mr. Fessen- 
den (an old T.C.S. boy) on this interesting recognition of his 
scientific Avork. 

Lymian Luke is in the ^Merchant's Bank at Ottawa.' 

J. dePencier is with the Imperial Life Assurance Co., Tor- 
onto . 

S. Edsall ('68) is living in Bowtnanville. 

Bob Hedley ('15) is at the University of British Columbia. 

^lajor G . S . Worsley. who is now Superintendent of the Roy- 
al Canadian Mounted Police, has had conferred upon him by 
the Emperor of Japan the Order of the Rising Sun. 

Dr. Edmund Rogers' ('66) address is 222 West Colfax Ave., 
Denver . ( 

H. M. Taylor is President of Floor Coverings, Ltd., Toronto. 

J. I. Grover ('02) is practising law in Toronto. 

Rev. W. H. White ('81) is Rector of St. Mark's, Parkdale. 
Toronto . 


Ken Edniiston is now with liic Jjofroy Construction Com- 
pany, Ryrie Building, Toronto. He lives at 460 JarvLs St., with 
E. J. Ketc'hum and Robin Ilaultain. 

P. S. Clark ('OG) is a manufacturing cost accountant with 
the Frontenac [Moulding and iGlasa Co., of Kingston. 

Hec. Lithgow is an actuary with the Manufacturers' Life 
Assurance Company. 

Errol Boyd is a reporter with the Hamilton Spectator. 

Mr. F. J. A. Morris, who was a Master at the School 1900- 
1911, was last December elected Persident of the Ontario En- 
tomological Society, of which Dr. Bethune was one of the 

G- A. Porterfield ('07) is a regular contributor to Harper's 
!Magazine. His address is 193 West Tenth St., New York City. 


TVEorley — In Toronto, on Wednesday, January 18th., to ]\Ir. 
dud ]\Irs. George AV. Morley, 273 Russell Hill Road, a daughter. 

Wilkie— On the 25th. Maroh, 1922, at Anne's-on-'Sea. Lan- 
cashire, to [Major and Mrs. C. S. Wilkie ,('89), a soai.. 


Hepburn — ^Mills. — At Christ Church, Toronto, on February 
14th., by the Rev. ,T. W. Paterson, Orpha Helen, eldest daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. AV. Frankly n Mills, of 49 Dugan Ave,, te 
Tames de Congalton Hepburn {'89), of Picton. 

Kelk— Krikpatrick — At Christ iChurch, Toronto, on April 19, 
Audrey Drake, daughter of Mr. and Mi's.. W.. R. Kirkpatriek, 
H> Norman Edward Kelk ('12). 


Campbell— At New York, Jan. 26th., Alan Fuller Campbell 
(''71), third son of th.^ late Charles ,J. Campbell, formerly As- 
sistant Receiver-General. 


Kennedy — -Suddenly, at ^Montreal, on ]\Ionday, January the 
1 6th., ]\Iaxwell D., only son of Jlr. and Mrs. H. P. Kennedy, 
of 11 iMadison Avenue, Toronto, in his 22nd. year. 

Macklem — On Monday, April 3rd., the Rev. Sutherland 
Macklam ('66), in his 69th. year. 

3n iH^mnrtam 


By the death of Stanley Lucas, Hamilton loses one of its most 
brilliant sons, and a career that had much promise was brought 
to a close. During his school life he ,had shown marked ability. 
At Trinity College 'School, Port Hope, he won niany prizes, and 
by his instructors was considered one of the most talented stud*- 
cuts who had entered that institution. He continued his studies 
at Trinity 'College, Toronto, and was successful in winning the 
highest honors in taking his degree of B.A. Later, lie took a 
post-gi*aduate coursie in science and engineering at McGiU Uni- 
versity, and obtained th« degree of B.Sc. His mind was ex- 
traordinarily acute, and 'he .grasped, \ with apparent ease, 
the mosit abstruse problems of a mathemlatical nature. He was 
marked for great prominence in the engineering world, and one 
of his earliest honours was achieved by a paper written by him 
which was read before the British Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science, Canadian jbranch. He chose railway engin- 
eering as his profession, and for .some timie lived at Prince Ru- 
pert in the employ of the Grand Trunk Pacific railway. His ill- 
health, however, proved a great handicap in the performance 
of his duties and the realization of his dreams. He pursued his 
endeavors with the utmost courage and tenacity, and worked 
untiringly until the end. 

As a boy, he was very popular and lovable, and at college 
made many life-long friends, wilin will sincerely mourn his loss. 
As a man, he developed a strong and splendid character, marked 
bv an admirable personality, and although the hopes of his 
mjany friends were not realized by his untimely demise, his ac- 
'rtiovements will long be remembered. — Hamilton Spectator. 


Suthei'land .Maeklcm. sou of the. late Dr. JyJackleiii, was born 
at.Niagara-on-the-Lake on June ^Tth., 1853; he entered Trinity 
College School in 18G7 and left in 1871. In 1873 he went to 
Oxford; on his return to Canada three years later he lived for 
se\'X?ral years k)n his estate, ,Clark iHill. at Niagasa Falls. Re- 
turning to England he took holy ordere, being made deacon and 
ordained priest in the diocese of Oxford. Returning to Can- 
ada ^Ir. and ^Irs. ]Macklem lived for some time in Rosedale, 
Toronto. While here ^Macklem served ^as Hon. Assistant Cur- 
ate ,at St. 'Thomas' Church. After the (death of 'his wife he re- 
signed his work at 'St. Thomas' and returned to England and 
to Europe. On his return ,to Canada in 1921 ihe was far from 
well and passed away on (April 3rd., 1922. 

^lacklem was passionately fond pf music and of ^rt, in both 
of ^\•;hich his talents were far above the average. While at 
Clark Hill he presented Trinity Church, Chippewa, with a pipe 
organ and himself the organist for some time. With an 
organ in his house and a studio in -whidi he spent many hours 
ill painting, much time .was given to his two favorite occupations 
and mucli pleasure given ,to his numerous friends. , liequiescat 
in pace. 

It is with very great grief that we annouiice the sudden death 
of JMaxwell Kennedy at ^IcGill University wlhere he was in his 
.second year. While at the School he distingiashed .himself in 
many M'ays. lie passed a brilliant matriculation examination 
to ']\rcGill, and was a useful member of our l.s,t. Jlugby XIV. 
He took a great intere-^t in the choir and his tenor voice was 
joard on many occasions at Sfhool dinners and sing-songs. lie 
commanded and trainr-tl the T'pper Platoon of the Cadet Corps 
and won the Flat competition. He w!as a boy of sterling merit 
and left a host of frioiids. The Editor of the Record is deeply 
indebted to him for valuable help wliile here and at ^Icriill. He 
was establishing a record for himself as a student at ^feOill for 



scholarship ,aiid for work in the C.O.T.C. : and was gradually 
developing a love and ability for social work in the University, 
where he wall be greatly missed. A boy of high principle and 
lovable character, he leaves behind a very sweet memory. 

The Headmaster, accompanied by the Head Prefect, attended 
the funeral and bore loving testimony to his manly, Christian 
ijharaeter . 







Middle School- 
Shell A. 

Maximum 1600 

Phipps ma 1437 

Nichols 1200 

McMullen 1112 

Dalton 1101 

Evans max 952 

Trow 940 

Blaikie 929 

Lyon 929 

EUiston 906 

Ritchie max. 889 

Boulton 870 

Jones max 869 

Burns mi 861 

Hill 792 

Gow 671 

HoUoway 506 

Wilson max 479 

Shell B. 

Maximum 1400 

Mockridge 1023 

"Cummings 921 

Dillane ma 916 

Bowles 913 

Young 901 

Kingsmill 870 

-Easter, 1922. 

7. Bibbv 837 

8. Dudley 814 

9. Price . ., 789 

10. Russell max 771 

11. Dodge 770 

12. Jones ma 765 

13. Hvland 764 

14. Grant 745 

15. Munro 054 

16. Smith mi 5(t9 

17. Richardson 567 

Shell C. 

Maximum 1150 

1. McLaren ma 900 

2. Bingham 804 

3. Perrv 745 

4. White 732 

5. Jeffrey 708 

6. Spragge 693 

7. Williams ma 533 

8. Wiser 487 

9. Fraser 428 

10. Howe 418 

11. Burns ma 396 

12. Seagram max 328 

13. Miller max 298 

14. Miller ma 245 

Shell C. 


n. A. W. Perry, son of Dr. A. W. Perry, 

Mount Forest, Ont. 
F. A. Fisehm-, ward of Mrs. T. A. Barnelt, 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 



VI. Boiinycastle, C. 11.;. Oxford Cup Colours; 

Fifth XIV., 1921. 
]\riddle Remove .MeDonald, II. S..; Second XIV,. 1921. 
Shell A Barrow, F. B..; Oxford Cup Colours. 1921: 

Fifth VI., 1921. 
Shell B Patch, F. W. ; Third XIV., 1921. 

Outerbridge, S. C. 


The Headmaster wishes to acknowledge with thanks the fol- 
lowing gifts to the Hospital : — 

1. Two very generous voluntaiy subscriptions towards the 
equipment of the Founder's wdng: 

:Mr . Wm . Sugarman $100 

Mrs. G . D . Boulton $ 25 

2. A nujnber of books, as the nucleus of a Hospital Li- 
brary, from :\Irs. Cartwright. 

3. A regular supply of magazines and papers sent by Mrs. 
Gordon Osier. 


3l«ntnr ^rljnnl Nnt^fi 

At the end of one of the longest tenns on record we are able 
to announce once more that our numbers are higher than ever 
and that the high standard of school work .set last year lias been 
well maintained . 

'The health of the School has been unifonnly good, and the 
new hospital has been 'invaluable in coping with the few cases 
of influenza which arose. 

There has not been a very Avide response to our appeals for 
new books for the Junior School Library, but we have to thank 
Graham Cassels for a very useful contribution. 

The pound money has been expended in the purchase of a new 
billiard table for the Reading Room. iSubscriptions f rom the First 
Form made up what was lacking . 

-Vlay we remind the Junior Scliool of the ]\tartin ^lemorial 
Prizes which will be awarded next term ? 

The prospects for ,the cricket season are good. Cartwright 
has been appointed captain. 


At the beginning of the season those .responsible for the Jun- 
ior School Hockey were faced with the problem of the presence 
of twelve boys of almost equal ability and not a single outstand- 
ing player. This was a better state of things) than fhat which con- 
fronted us two years ago when ,we had one star, but we found 
it by no means easy to foi-m a satisfactory'' team out of the 
good material at our disposal. 

That we did not win out mi|atches is certainly no reflection on 
fhe captain, King. who. throughout the season worked ^Wth a, 
seriousness and enthusiasm beyond all praise, nor on Mul'hol- 
land who gave valuable assistance in the coaching, but somehow 
it was not until the last period of the last match that the 
eoaches succeeded in infusing into the team sufficient of what 
the sporting reporters call 'pep' and 'punch'. 















9 P 











5. S 



■ p 


















The lack of these qualities was sadly apparent in the first 
•natch on March 4th on our own ice against St. Andrew's Low- 
er School . Both teams skated about as if they did not care 
whether they played or not andS.A.C. won a lackadaisical 
and uninteresting ,gam/e by ten goals to three. They were the 
better team but the diflference should not have been seven goals. 

One team showed considerable improvement in the return 
match in Toronto on March 10. We played on the S. A. C. out- 
side rink in a bliyzard and lost 1 — 6. Although they were 
largely a one man team (Colebrook) St. Andrew's had much 
Ihe better of the play, and but for the good goalkeeping of 
Biekford would have won by a larger margin. 

The third matdi was played on the following day on the 
r.C.C- outside rink in a thaw. U.C.C. had the reputation oi 
being a better team than 'S. A.'C, but we had no opportunity of 
judging, for the condition of the rink made good hockey im- 

In the last period our boys adopted tactics well fitted to the 
state of the ice. Abandoning all ^tempts at passing, the team 
formed up in line behind the man in possession, to take the puck 
along when he lost it in the slush. Thi.s nijay not have been good 
hockey, but it saved the game, the final score being two all . 

At last we succeeded in getting the U.C.C. Prep, down here 
for a return game on ^larch 18. and a jolly good game it was. 
AVe were tAvo goals down ,at the beginning of the last period,but, 
'coming from behind' in glorious style against a really strong 
team our boys scored two in rapid succession and made it a tie . 
The games had hitherto given little opportunity for mentioning 
individual players but the pluck and persistence of King and 
T.azier in th's game call for a special Avord of praise. Bagshaw 
was ranch the best player for U.C.C in .both matches. 

The I ak-^field game was stopped by Doctor Forrest who re- 
fused to pllow us to make the trip owing to an epidemic in Pet- 
erborough . 

There wero the usual games against the 'Senior School teams 
which wc alwavs lo^t bv narrow margins. 


The thaw and the flu. ;eam.e early enough to spoil the league 
sixes . 

Owing to the circumstances mentioned at the heginning of 
these notes it was found .necessary to award eight colours in 
the folloMnng order : — 

King (Capt.), Glassco, Bickford, Lazier, Apedaile, Wadds, 
Wilson, Savary. 


In the opinion of those best qualified to judge the perform- 
ances of the Junior School boys in the boxing tournament pro- 
vided the most interesting bouts of the whole competition . 

Our hearty congratulations to Sergeant-Major Batt and his 

Follows a brief resume of the principal bouts. 
SOlhs. Competition. 

Taylor beat |lead — Read managed to stay the three rounds, 
but Taylor's straight lefts and right hooks were too mucJh for 
him . 

Mussen beat Hannam. , 

Wilson beat Ritchie — Wilson shewed poor form in this bout 
and tried to finish early w'ith a knockout, but Ritchie stayed 
pluckily through the three rounds. 

Boone beat DuMoulin. 

Taylor beat Croll — ^This was a repetition of Taylor v. Read. 

Wilson beat Mussen — This was well contested, both boys get- 
ting in somie very heavy blows. 

Boone beat Pearce — This was one of the best bouts of the 
tournament. Pearce being the smallest boy in the competition 
was a great disadvantage, but put up a wonderful fight. He 
used both hands with skill and determination, but was stopped 
by straight lefts from his much taller opponent ,who was kept 
busy during the whole of the three rounds. 


90 lb. Competition. 

Biggar beat Osier iv. — A iinost interesting bout. Osier was 
tke taller but Biggar had a tremendous advantage in age and 
strength. Scientific defence just failed and Biggar won by a 
very narrow margin. 

Beatty beat Lowndes. 

Glassco beat Pugh — ^Glassco ^moved more slowly, but thought 
lucre quickly and won easily on points. 

Beatty beat Evans — by his superior reach, Evans standing up 
pluckily but adopting w^rong tactics. 

Owen beat Dulmage — by hard slogging. 

Ashton-beat Winnett. 

Lazier beat Dingwall. 

Beatty beat Biggar — by the advantage which his straig'ht left 
gave him over Bigo-ar's s^^'ings. 

Glassco beat Owen — Ow^en was on the attack most of the time, 
but Glassco covered well and returned with straight lefts and 
rights to the body which gave him the verdict. 

Ashton beat Glassco — ^^This was a very good bouit. Glassco 
fought a fine defensive battle, but twas much too slow on his 

Ashton beat Lazier — This w^as a desperate contest which must 
have been a puzzler for the judges. They decided that speed 
and elusiveness just won over dogged determination. 
100 lb. Competition. 

This was an easy thing for Archibald who shewed much the 
best form in the class, though Gordon and Gwyn provided some 
serious opposition. 

Over 100 lbs. Competition. 
This was for Savary who shewed brilliant footwork and 
hit very hard, the most noticeable feature of the preliminary 
bouts being the smile with which Jager stayed for three rounds. 

The Finals. 
The final bouts wfhieh Avere staged in the |g}'mnasium before 
a large attendance on April 1 provided a rather disappointing 
display for those who had witnessed the prelimiinaries. The best 


bout was imdoubtedly the opening one between the fly weights, 
Rous and Russel. 

.Rous v»''ent for his opponent in a most scientific manner. He 
used 'H straight left with great effect, 'covered up well, and nev- 
er r.'d.sKcd an opportunity. Russel took his punishment well. 

Eoone and Wilson — were obviously nervous. Boone being a 
much Quore scientific boxer won easily. 

Ashton beat Beatty — Neither boy showing anything like the 
form he displayed in the preliminary bouts. 

Archibald was too good for Rogers who however put up a 
plucky fight. 

Biekford though extremely nervous made a better shewing 
against (Savary than was expected — 'his straight lefts and rights 
giving his powerful opponent some anxious moments. 

In view of his performances in the preliminary 'rounds the 
judges -had no hesitation , in awarding the Headmiaster 's Cup 
for the best boxers in the Junior School to ,Ashton. 

■ Officials. 
. Referee — Sergeant Major Batt. 

Judges — Mr. Gilson sand Mr. Bowers. 

Timekeeper — Mr. Morse. 

M. €.— Slater. 


The following (members of the Junior School were confirmed 
by Bishop Reeve in the School Chapel on Saturday, April 8 : — 

Steven CartwTight, Gordon King, Colin Glassco, Norman Sea- 
gram, Harold Martin, Leonard Apedaile, Edward Biekford* 
Philip Rogers, Vladimir Mussen, Ernest Jager, George Archi- 
bald, David Thompson. Edward "Wilson, Robert Owen, Donald 
Gordon, Hilliard Biggar, Arnot Ker, 'Alfred Savarj". 

New Boys in the Junior School. 

A . W. Savary, son of H.P.O. Savary, Calgary. 
1). IC Dingwall, son of D. W. Diugwall, Winnipeg. 





Upper First. 

A B 

<."artwrig-ht 8^)9 8.59 

DiiMoiiJiii 81^ 806 

King 798 (595 

Seajjmm ,,, ... ,759 655 

Olasseo 780 632 

Martin 568 58a 

Apedaile 509 a29 

l<ower Tixst, 

A B 

Sugarman 772 872 

Wotherspoou .. . .719 810 

Boone 755 765 

Wadds 598 671 

Osier iii 613 603 

Rogers 616 595 

Lowndes 572 617 

Evans 551 622 

Bickford 517 552 

Pugh 457 512 

Beatty 440 516 

Gray ' 450 500 

Upper Second. 

A B 

Archibald 810 773 

Read .756 740 

Slater 675 770 

Mussen 715 683 

Campbell 726 670 

Wilson 740 590 

Thompson 729 590 

McLaren , 684 547 

Ritchie .,. ... .591 553 

Jagor 589 554 

l>awson 690 * 

Wurtele * * 

* — Absent. ** — Not ra 



















lK)wer -Second. 

]l^^'»'^Si' 774 807 1581 

^}S8-'''' 1 .815 726 1541 

/^^\ - 761 766 1527 

iY. "■ 7^5 707 1472 

f^^^^^^ 680 757 1437 

J?="7«'" •• 724 699 1423 

Kf"" •• 725 688 1413 

^^""^" 637 663 1300 

^.^^^'•y 642 627 1269 

V'^^.^ ••• ..627 620 1247 

i-ff ^ 657 548 1205 

^^"■^^"^ 627 563 1190 

?,^>^" •• 566 559 1125 

Dingwall 377 430 ggy 

Upper Third. 


5''"' 823 795 1618 

^^f'^'^. 809 791 1600 

^^^^^""/^ 824 747 1571 

^^^^K ,. ^^^ 746 J5U 

™bull 803 668 1471 

^^fff, •. 652 6m 1288 

MeCulloch * * »» 

^-Absent. ■■**-wXot ranked. 
Lower Third. 

?"T' 731 794 1525 

^f''^ 705 691 1396 

^^"^«'* 681 593 1274 

J"'\^l 624 643 1267 

otanton « » »# 

'-Absent. ■ **^Xot ranked. 

^ — Term (Max. 1000). 
B— Exam. (Max. 1000). 
<^'— Total (Max. 2000). 



Head Master: 

REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge; 

D.D., Trinity University, Toronto; Chaplain King Edward's 

School, Bromsgrove, England, 1903-1906; Head Master, 

St. Alban's, BrockviHe, 1906-1913. 

House Master: 

Flat Masters: 

S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge; 

G. W. SPRAGGE, Esq., B. A.. Trinity College, Toronto. 

Master in Charge of the Middle School. 

The REV, C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 

Assistant Masters: 

n. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop's College, Lennoxville. 

F. J. STANTON, Esq., University of Lausanne. 

The Rev. R.S. TTPPETT, B..\., McGiil University, Montreal. 

H. BOWERS, Es(|.. B.A.. Trinity College. i)ablin 

A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, X.S. 

Master in Charge of Junior School: 

A. St. J. FURNIVAL, Es(|., B.A., of Oxford University. 
W. H. MORSE, Esq. 
J. C. GILSON, Esq. 

.7. D. KETCHUM, Esq., Trinity College, Toronto. 

Physical Instructor. 
SERGT. MAJOR HATT, l:ite of R.M.C., King>^toii. ! 

(Tnuttji (EoUnjP irlinnl ^J^naxh 


Editor and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragge. » 

Assistant Editors H. D. McLaren (Sports). 

G. B. L. Smith (School Notes). 

H. L. Robson (Old Boys' Notes). 
Assistant Business Manager A. E. Glassco. 



Notes 1 

The Chapel 1 

The Memorial Service 2 

Choir Notes 7 

The School Calendar 10 

Cricket 11 

First Team Matches 11 

- Second Team Matches 16 

Middleside Games 17 

Bigsicie Flat M;;tches 20 

Middleside Fiat Matches 21 

Littleside Flat Matches 22 

Personnel of 1st XL, 1922 22 

Personnel of 2nd. XI., 1922 23 

Paraphrases from Martial 's Epigrams 24 

Speech Day 25 

Prize List 28 

Lord Chesterfield 31 

School Notes 33 

Midsummer Examination Order 38 

The Old Boys ' Association 39 

Kingston Branch 42 

Trinity and The Fraternities 43 

Old Boys ' Notes 4,5 

In Memoriani 47 

George Kynaston Boyd 47 

Edmund James Rogers 48 

Junior School Notes 49 


The Wayside Cross Frontispiece 

The Memorial Service facing page 4 

First XL, 1922 facing page 12 ' 

Second XL, 1922 facing page 24 

1^ The Junior School, 1922 facing page 49 

I .lunior School XL, 1922 facing page 52 


®mttg (flnllpsr irlinnl iSprorJi 


The full results of the Ontario Matrieulatioii examina- 
tions have not yet been received. Tlu' i-esult.s ^vill l)e pub- 
lished in the INIiehaelmas issue. 

The four candidates for the R..M.C. were successful. Their 
places in the list of candidates from Ontario were: II. D. 
McLaren, 4th.; 0. D. Cowan, loth.; A. E. Glassco, 18th.; 
J. C. K. Strathy, -JOth. 

We are very sorry to learn that the ^Matron, ]\Iiss Ancient, 
and her sister, ]\Iiss F. S. Ancient, are leaving us. They are 
residing in Port Hope, so we hope to see them frequently. 

Oilt^ fflltapi^L 

During the Trinity Term the following visitors have 
preached in Chapel: — 

May 21— The Rev. Canon Rigby. 

May 28— The Rev. Canon Allen, Rector of Millbrook. 

June 4 — The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, Dean of Divinity, 
Trinity College. 

June 14 — Speech Day, The Rev. Dr. Seager. 

The offertories amounted to $244.54, and cheques have 
been sent to : — 

The Port Hope Hospital $10.00 

M. S. C. C $20.00 

Widows and Orphans $20.00 



Trinity Sunday, June 11th., will always be a day of 
remembrance for those who were privileged to be present at 
the Chapel services and at the subsequent unveiling of the 
Memorial Cross. The Cross is given by the Trinity College 
School Ladies' Guild and is the crowning achievement of a 
long series of thoughtful and generous gifts prompted by the 
deep interest in the School's welfare which is felt by the 
mothers of many generations of boys of the School. 

At 8 a.m. the Holy Communion was celebrated in the 
Chapel; a fitting memorial of the hundreds of Old Boys who 
have worshipped there before us, and especially of those who 
have passed beyond the veil. 

At 11 o'clock a Choral Celebration was held. The Chapel 
was filled to overflowing and many visitors were unfortun- 
ately unable to find seats. After a beautiful service the Choir 
proceeded to the Cross site singing the Twenty-Third Psalm, 
and followed by the School in two long lines. The Boys 
ranged up from the sidewalk before the main entrance to 
each side of the Cross in a broad V facing north, and to the 
south of the Cross stood the Choir in four ranks, while six- 
teen Old Boys, at present cadets at the Royal Military Col- 
lege, formed a guard of honour in a hollow square on the 
north side of the Cross. To the east stood the Headmaster 
with Dr. Bethune and ^Major-General Sir A. C. Macdonell. 

Picture a perfect spring day, after early rain. The sky 
of limpid blue flecked with fleecy clouds driven by a north- 
west wind which now and again cast a fleeting shadow over 
the Cross and those grouped around it, like the passing 
thoughts of sorroAv which were quickly dispelled by the sun- 
shine of pride and thankfulness for our gallant brothers. 
The white ix)bes of tlie choristers over the purple cassocks, 
against the varying shades of young green, made a perfect 
foil to the graceful, slender, flag-draped column in our midst. 


The long lines of serious boyish faces, sobered })y the beauti- 
ful words of the service we had just heard, gave assurance 
that tlie noble lives and deeds of those in whose honour we 
were gathered Avould, if need arose, find worthy successors. 

After the Hymn " How Bright Those Glorious Spirits 
Shine," General Macdonell unveiled the Cross with the fol- 
lowing words : 

"It has always seemed to me that a great deal has been 
said which might better have been left unsaid regarding con- 
ditions overseas, and which has caused unnecessary pain to 
loving hearts. 

"It was my privilege to serve throughout the war with 
front line assault troops and I was therefore an eye-witness 
of the events which took place and can tell you the truth. 
The truth is that things did not run smoothly at first. How 
could they? What did Canadians know^ about evacuating 
wounded in large numbers or clearing battlefields? The 
doctors were, however, gallant, skilled men, full of initiative, 
and it was not long before a splendid system was introduced 
and the wounded evacuated as soon as (and later, sooner 
than) any others; and they became the leaders in almost 
every reform tending towards the welfare of the men on the 
western front. 

"Battlefields were cleared, the fallen given Christian 
burial and everyone worked untiringly in the effort to pro- 
vide the maximum of comfort to the troops. The Padres 
were extraordinarily gallant and sympathetic men and I 
have personally known them repeatedly, at the risk of their 
lives, give consolation to the wounded and Christian burial 
to the fallen of other denominations than their own. The 
Auxiliary Services, Church Army Huts, Y.jM.CA., Salvation 
Army, and other kindred organizations did wonderful work. 

"The officers in authority were clean, wholesome men, 
and the cry of their hearts was that no Canadian mother's 
son should be the worse for falling within the sphere of their 


influence and serving in the splendid battle-trained battalions 
of the Canadian Corps. 

"The junior officers and men were brave to a fault, 
ready to risk themselves for a friend, cheery, gallant knights, 
bea'ring out the old English adage that " 'gainst evil circum- 
stances, men, real men, are always merry." It was a truism 
on the staff that, as a cure for the 'blues,' a visit should be 
paid to the front line and listening posts. 

"I have at times been asked if I could describe the type 
of man whose name was usually found in the Honours List, 
and I have replied, — 'Show me a boy with a good God-fearing 
mother, and I will show you a boy who, if he wins through, 
will have his name in the list.' 

"With regard to our own splendid boys from T.C.S., 
they were to me typified in the person of Tom Saunders. I 
first met him at General Mercer's headquarters, and my 
heart went out to him at once. Such a cheery, gallant, whole- 
souled boy, who seemed to me to be the old School personified, 
and I determined that, as soon as I could, I would get him on 
my oAvn personal staff'. His regiment said that his courage 
was remarkable, that he was full of initiative and honourable 
to a degree, and all through the war my memory of him was 
my ideal of the T.C.S. boy. 

"Now you have been told that for years the Canadians 
did not sing going into battle, and I wonder if you have yet 
been told the reason? Their thoughts were busy with 
thoughts of .you at home. That is why! They realized wliat 
a serious thing the war was to those at home; they realized 
that where the burden lay and the hardest task was the weari- 
some waiting of the loving hearts in Canada. I know this 
from my intimate connection with the troops in France, and 
I always feel that the words of the late Spring-Rice best 
typify Canadian women: — 





" 'I yive to Tlu'O, niy Count i-y, all oartlilx' thinjis above, 

Entire and whole and perfect, the service of my love ; 

The love that asks no questions, the love that stands the test, 

That lays upon the altar the dearest and the best. 

The love that never falters, the love that pays the price, 

The love that makes undaunted the final sacrifice.' 

"I have always been so sadly proud that it was a Can- 
adian mother, who, when people were sympathizing with her 
on the loss of her two sons, replied, 'It was my privilege.' 

"Now, as to religion on the western front. Soldiers are 
very tolerant in the matter of religion, believing that the 
truth runs through all Christian religions like the string 
through a necklace of pearls. I never knew or heard of an 
atheist on the western front. If you read Canwi Scott's book 
you will appreciate how glad the men were of religious min- 
istrations. We believed that our comrades who fell in that 
most righteous war fell in the peace of God, and live to-day 
as never before, and no one, not even their mothers, should 
mourn them unduly. 

"May I say one last word to those who lost young sons 
and. relatives. My dearest friend wrote me, 'Let us never 
forget that Ian in his short life saw more, endured more and 
accomplished more than most men do in long lives.' So I ask 
you to accept the simple faith of a soldier that the Great 
Quartermaster above, who does all things right in His own 
way and His own time, brought their lives to a full circle, and 
that, with me, you can thankfully say: — 

" 'For his heart's perennial gladness 
For the years undiramed by sadness, 

For the duty dared and done. 

For the Crown of Life well won, 
We thank Thee, Lord.' " 

Then Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin, on behalf of the Ladies' 
Guild, made formal presentation of the Cross, saying: 


"We, the members of the Ladies' Guild, present this Cross 
to the scliool of our brothers anv sons in memory of those 
whose greater love constrained them to lay down their lives 
for their friends." 

The Headmaster accepted the gift in the name of the 
school with the words: 

"The school receives this most beautiful and fitting gift 
Avith lasting gratitude to you and to them. It shall be our 
constant care to keep in hallowed seclusion this garden of 
loving memories." 

The act of dedication was performed by Dr. Bethune 
who recited the following collects : 

"0 Lord Jesus Christ, Almighty and Everlasting God, 
who by the Avill of the Father didst save the world by shed- 
ding Thy Blood'in Thy Passion on the Cross; bless and hal- 
low, we beseech Thee as a sign of Thy triumph, and the ban- 
ner of our salvation, this Cross, which we consecrate in love 
and honour of Thy victorious Name, and grant that whoso- 
ever looks upon it may be ever mindful of Thy saving passion, 
who livest and reignest in unity with the Father and the 
Holy Spirit, one God, world -without end. Amen. 

"0 jLord, Who on the Cross didst give Thy life for the 
life of the world, grant, we beseech Thee, rest and illumina- 
tion to the souls of Thy servants who gave their lives for 
their King and Country, whose memory Ave here perpetuate 
before Thee and all men. May their example be ever followed 
in this our Dominion, and may there ever be men who will 
not count their lives dear for the cause of righteousness and 
lionour, through our Lord Jesus Christ. Amen. 

"In the faith of Jesus Christ, we here dedicate this Cross, 
the eternal emblem of self-sacrifice and the inspiration of all 
service. Under the shadow of it rest our brothers and in the 
sight of it may the School follow the great example of the 
one true, pure, immortal Sacrifice. Let this garden be kept 
an hallowed acre full of loving memory. In the Name of the 
Father and of the Son and of the Holy Ghost. Amen. 


"Requiem aeternam tlona eis, Domine, et lux iicrpotiia 
luceat eis." 

The venerable figure of the School's great Headmaster 
made even the youngest present feel a pride in the 
Sehool which rose to greatness under his guidance and which 
is destined under Dr. Orchard to go on "from strength to 

During the unveiling the guard of honour, commanded 
by Battalion Sergeant-^Major ]\Iuudell, stood with reversed 
arms and bowed heads. 

After the dedicatory prayers and the blessing the ser- 
vice closed with the Sevenfold Amen and the stanza, "Lord 
Tliy wounds our healing give," sung by the Choir. 

The eft'ect of the unaccompanied singing dominated by 
the clear sweet notes of the boys' soprano voices, was remark- 
able. The harmony was perfect and could only have been 
attained by painstaking training and faithful practice. 

The Last Post was sounded, followed by a moment's si- 
lent prayer, after which the Choir proceeded back to the 
building singing the School Hymn, "Blest are the pure in 

To those Avho were i)reseut the preceding description 
may recall the day with some of the sentiments it aroused, 
but the written word seems but feebly to express the wonder- 
fully beautiful, simple and dignified ceremony which remains 
as a bright treasure with those who witnessed it. 

A large laurel wreath was laid at the foot of the Cross 
by Ross Ryrie and Sidney Saunders, and Eric Clarke also 
placed there a basket of beautiful flowers, the gift of his 


This very short term has been crowded with work for 
the choir, and a good deal of credit is due to the boys for 
the cheerful way in which they faced the necessity for extra 


practices, in spite of the demands already made upon their 
spare time by cricket, physical training, cadet corps work 
and other out-of-school activities. Their reward is no small 
one, — the satisfaction of having done their very best, and 
the knowledge that on one or two occasions this tenn the 
singing has reached a pitch of excellence never before at- 
tained at the School. 

The dedication of the Paterson wing on May 6th., afforded 
us an opportunity of trying the effect of open-air sing- 
ing, of which were were to do so much more on Trinity 

The repetition of "Blessed be the God and Father," on 
May 7th., served to illustrate the dangers of over-confidence, 
for, while the performance M'as a very capable one, it did not 
have the ring and freshness of that given last term. In 
music, it is never safe to feel safe. 

On the Sunday before Empire Day we sang the De Koven 
setting of Kipling's "Recessional," and gave an adequate 
rendering of what it is, after all, rather showy music. 

The Sunday after Ascension provided an illustration of 
the converse to the proposition quoted above, and proved that 
there is nothing like a certain amount of nervousness to make 
a choir do its very best. We had practiced the Ascension- 
tide music from the "Messiah" in the intervals of working 
for Trinity Sundaj^ but after the last practice it was 
very nearly abandoned owing to the fact that the trebles, 
who are divided into firsts and seconds, seemed totally 
unable to sing together or in tune. On Sunday, however, it 
was finally decided to try it, and the result was the best 
piece of choral singing of the year. Pugh was a little nervous 
in the opening recitative, but found himself as soon as he 
got into the aria "But Thou didst not leave his soul in hell," 


and sanir it with a groat deal of colour and feeling. In 
"Lift Up Your Heads," which followed, the chorus was in 
perfect tune, and the steadiness of the rhythm, the precision 
of every lead, and the remarkable clearness of the words 
gave great pleasure to everyone, including a number of 
visitors. The whole service on that afternoon was extremely 
well done, and showed what the choir is capa))le of. 

The Memorial Service on Trinity Sunday would have 
been a very different affair without the music, and the choir 
acquitted themselves very well indeed under rather un- 
familiar conditions. 

The Choral Communion Service w^as "Brewer in E 
Flat," one considerably more difficult than that we sang last 
year, and one that makes particularly great demands upon 
the trebles. The latter showed some tendency to sharpness 
in the early part of the service, but w^ere fortunately able to 
get over it, and in the later portions, and especially in the 
"Agnus Dei," sang with beautiful tone and with an expres- 
sion and understanding which they have never before 

The unaccompanied singing outside at the Cross was very 
effective, and the choir added much to the impressive- 
ness of the whole picture. The boys kept their heads in 
the strange surroundings and carried through everything 
without a hitch, so that we can feel that we really helped a 
little to make the memory of the wiiole day a beautiful one 
to those wdio came down, which is what we most wished to do. 

On Speech Day the singing was again very good, and 
the simpler service gave the boys even more confidence than 
on Sunday. The Stanford Te Deum was very well done 
indeed, and the unaccompanied processional, "Holy, Holy, 
Holy," better than we have ever had it. Once more the 
visitors commented with great appreciation on the singing 
of "Teu Thousand Times Ten Thousand" and "Hills of the 


North" by School and Choir, and there have been many 
eDquiries for copies of these hymns. 

We would like to thank Miss Ancient and her staff for a 
most enjoyable choir picnic on June 12th., and for very wel- 
come milk and l)iscuits after the long practices at the end of 

Apr. 25 — Junior School term began. 
26 — Senior School term began. 
M&y 1 — Half holiday (St. Philip and St. James). 
6 — Dedication of the Memorial Hospital. 
8 — Half holiday (In honour of IMrs. Paterson's visit). 
First Middleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers. 
Littleside Flat Match. Won by Uppers. 
13_Mr. Geldard's XI. v. the Second XI. Won by the 

Second XI. 
18 — Gymnasium Competition. Won by Lower Flat. 
23— Second Middleside Flat Match. Won by Lower Flat. 
24— Whole holiday. 

The School v. the Rosedale C.C. ,Lost 58—83. 
25 — First Bigsidc Flat Match. Won by Lower Flat 

31_Second XJ. v. Appleby. Lost 57—114. 

Middleside v. U.C.C. House Team. Won 7^—18. 
Jun. 1— Second XI. v. S.A.C. Second XI. Won 103—57. 
3 — 'Cadet Corps Inspection. 

The School v. the Old Boys. Won 86—62. 
5 — Half holiday (In honour of Dr. and Mrs. John 
Maynard) . 
i The School V. S.A.C. Lost 83—254 for 7. 

Middleside v. U.C.C. Third XI. Won 96—45. 
Littleside v. U.C.C. "Under 16" Team. Won 111 
and 30 for 9—38 and 101 . 


7_Seeoiul Bi^sido Flat :\rateh. Won by Uppers 88—75. 

Third xMiddlesidc Flat Match. Won by Uppers. 
9— Half holiday (In honour ot" Mr. and Mrs. Straehan 

luce) . 
10— School V. U.C.C. Won 1)9—42. 

School Second XI. v. U.C.C. Second XI. Lost. 
11 — Memorial Services and Unveiling of the Memorial 

Cross . 
12— Half holiday (Cleneral Elmsley's). 

Choir whole holiday. 
13— School V. B.R.C. Lost 89—113. 
14 — Speech Day. 
15 — Term ended. 


Interschool Cricket. 

Won Lost 

B. R. C 3 

S. A. C 2 1 

T. C. S 1 2 

U. C. C 3 

The School vs. Mr. Geldard's XI. 
The first match was played on May 13th., when an XI. 
composed of our best eleven, without the Old Colours, rather 
easily defeated a team which Mr. Geldard very kindly 
assembled. It comprised several Old Boys besides masters, 
and our thanks are due them for the practice afforded to our 
players . 

Cruickshank ma. was the outstanding bowler for the 
School, taking five wickets for seven runs. The School was 
at bat twice, making 57 in their second innings. 



The School, 

Lazier, c. Mr. Martin, b. Mr. 

Tippett 18 

Wolfenden, c. Mr. Geldard, 

b. Mr. Hinds 3 

Johnston ma., b. Mr. Tip- 
pett 14 

Lennard ma., b. Mr, Gilson.. 4 
Johnston max., l.b.w., Mr. Gil- 
son 8 

T?obson, l.b.w., Mr. Gilson .... 3 
Lennard max., c. Mr. Boulden, 

b. Mr. Gilson 3 

"Wotherspoon, b. Mr. Gilson ... 
Strathy max., b. Mr. Howard . . 

Gruickshank ma., not out 1 

Boulton, 0. Mr. Clarke, b. Mr. 


Extras 4 


Mr, Geldard 's Team, 

Mr, Martin, b. Cruiekshauk ma. 6 
Burns mi,, c. Lazier, b, Wolfen- 
den . . . '. 2 

Mr. Clarke, b. Wolfenden 1 

Mr. Boulden, b. Gruickshank . . 3 

Mr. Howard, b, Wolfenden .... 

Mr. Tippett, b. Gruickshank ... 

Mulholland, b. Lazier 3 3 

Mr, Morris, b, 'Gruickshank ... 6 
Mr. Hinds, c. Johnston ma., 

b. Gruickshank 1 

Mr. Gilson, b. Lazier 

Mr. Geldard, not out 

Extras 6 


The School vs, Rosedale C,C. 

Rosedale came down to play us on May 24th, The visit- 
ors batted first and made 83 nins, of which W, C, Greene 
contributed 36. Lazier bowled effectivel}' taking 6 wickets 
for 17. 

The School made no high individual scores, but by 
steady batting made 49 runs for 5 wiclvcts. But the last five 
wickets fell in quick succession for a total of 58. 

Rosedale made 82 in their second innings. 

H, O, MacGregor. b. Lazier ... 5 

H. Wakefield, b. Lazier 6 

W. C. Greene, run out 36 

T. R. Barford, b. Wolfenden . . 7 

C. H. Hawthorne, run out .... 2 

A. S. Auld, l.b.w. Moore 8 

G. A. Jones, b. Lazier 

T, J. Rhonton, b. Lazier 

H. Nixon, b. Lazier 12 

D. Cameron, c. Johnston max., 
b. Lazier 

J. Cameron, not out 1 

Extras 6 

The School. 

Moore, b, Wakefield 5 

Lazier, b, Auld 5 

Cameron, b. Wakefield 14 

Osier ma., b. Jones 6 

Mulholland, b. Greene 10 

Johnston ma,, c. Jones, b. Greene 5 
Lennard ma., c. Nixon, b. 

Wakefield 1 

Doupe, c. Nixon, b. Greene , . . , 
.Tohnston max., c. Greene, 

b. Wakefield 1 

Wolfenden, c. and b. Greene . . 3 

Spragge, not out 

Extras 8 





■ n 

I a.- 



» o =: 



o ^ 

■n I 



The School v. The Old Boys. 

The Old Boys' Team, captained by Norman Seagram, 
played the School on June 3rd., losinir by 26 runs. The School 
went to bat first and were dismissed for 88. Of this total 
Lennard ma. made 47 not out. The Old Boys made only 62, 
(Harper 30, Wilson 13), Cruickshank ma. taking 5 wickets 
for 21 runs. 

In the School's second innings — 70 for 10 — (Lennard ma. 
again made top score, 18. 
The School. 

Moore, b. N. Seagram 7 

Lazier, e. Geldard, b. Harper ..13 

Cameron, c. Heuderson, b. Sea- 

Robson, c. Geldard, b. Seagram 

Lennard ma., not out 47 

Mulholland, b. Seagram 2 

Johnston max., c. Stratton, 
b. Henderson 2 

Dou^je, c. and b. Seagram 

Spragge, c. Maynard, b. Harper 5 

Johnston, ma . , e . Stratton, 
b. Harper 

Wolfenden, e. Harper, b. How- 

Cruiekshank ma., stmpd. May- 
nard, 1). Harper 7 

Extras 5 

Total 8S 

Old Boys. 
P. Henderson, c. Robson, b. 

Cruiekshank ma 4 

S. Harper, c. Lazier, b. Cruiek- 
shank 30 

J. Syer, b. 'Cruiekshank 

W. Stratton, run out 2 

Howard, b. Cruiekshank i> 

G. Stratliy, c. Johnston i., 

b. Moore 1 

G. Spragge, c. Lazier, i., 

b. Wolfenden 

X. Seagram, b. Lazier 9 

J. Maynard, c. and b. Lazier . . 

L. Wilson, b. Robson 13 

J. D. Ketcham, b. Cruiekshank. 2 

S. Geldard, not out 

Extras 1 

Total 62 

The School vs. St. Andrew's CoUeg-e. 

On June 5th. the School was very badly defeated by St. 
Andrew's on the latter 's grounds in Toronto. 

The School batted first and succeeded in scoring 83 runs 
off the good bowling of King and Lyon. IMoore, Mulliolland, 
Johnston max. and ma. were the only ones to reach double 
numbers. St. Andrew's went to bat and on a damp wicket 
Avcre able to score 254 runs for 7 wickets. ^McConnell's 84 
was easily the higheiit of tlie match. The School fielders 
were evidently ofit' colour and missed many opportunities to 
retire their opponent's best batters for low scores. The 
score : — 



The School. 

Moore, c. Cameron ma., b. King. 24 

Lazier max., b. King 2 

Mulliolland, b. Lyon 17 

Cameron, b. King 2 

Lenuard ma., l.b.w., b. King . . 
Johnston max., c. Earle, b. Lyon 11 
Wolfenden, e. Cameron max., 

b. King 5 

Doupe, b. King 4 

Cruickshank ma., c. Keid, 

b. King 4 

Spragge, not out 1 

Johnston ma., b. King 11 

Extras 2 


St. Andrew's. 

Me^..nnell, e. Johnston ma., 

I . Cruickshank ma 84 

Lyon, b. Moore 13 

g". J. Palmer, b. Wolfenden ... 16 

Findlay, b. Spragge 39 

J. A. Cameron, b. Wolfenden ..17 
King, c. and b. Wolfenden .... 5 

Reid, b. 'Cruickshank ma 9 

IJ. Cameron, not out 40 

J. D. Palmer, not out 29 

Earl, did not bat 

Home, did not bat 

Extras 2 


The School vs. Upper Canada College. 

On the School grounds on June 10th. the School defeated 
Upper Canada by 99 to 42 runs. The visitors batted first 
and made 42 runs, of which Rogers contributed 17. Lazier 
bowled very well for T.C.S., taking 4 wickets for 8 runs. 
The School scored 99 runs, Johnston max., Wolfenden (not 
out), and Robsou each malcing 20. A second innings was 
started, Seagram scoring 51 runs, not out for U.C.C, who de- 
clared at 97 runs for 9 wickets. Stumps were drawn when 
T.C.S. had made 16 runs with no wickets down. The score 
of the first innings : — 

Upper Canada. 
Mathews, c. Johnston ma., 

b. Moore 7 

Logie, c. Cameron, b. Lazier . . 
Gunn, c. Johnston ma., b. Lazier 

Seagram, l.b.w., b. Lazier 

Rogers, c. Lennard ma., b. Cam- 
eron 17 

Smith, c. Johnston ma., b. La- 
zier i> 

Grier, not out V 

Armstrong, c. Mulholland, b. 
Wolfenden 1 

The School. 

Moore, c. Logie, b. Seagram . . 2 

Lazier, b. Seagram U 

Mulholland, c. Smith, b. Ma- 
thews 5 

C.imcron, b. Mathews 3 

Lennard ma., b. Rogers 13 

Johnston max., b. Grier 20 

Johnston ma., b. Rogers 2 

Doupe, b. Rogers 10 

Wolfenden, not out 20 

Spragge, l.b.w., b. Seagram ... 2 
Robson, run out 20 


MaeLaren, c. Johnston ma., b. Extras 2 

Cameron i 

Masou, c. Mulhollauil, b. Robson 1 
Anderson, e. Lennard ma., 

b. Wolfenden 1 

Extras 2 

Total 42 Total 99 

The School v. Bishop Ridley College. 

Played on the Rosedale grounds in Toronto, oil June 13., 

and won by Ridley 113 — 89. For our opponents, Cliff, Soanes, 

and Bright ma. made double figures, and Millidge took 5 

■wickets for 89 runs. For the School Wolfenden took 5 

wickets for 23, and Robson 3 for 23. 

B.R.C. The School. 

Clilf, e. Moore, b. Wolfenden ..24 Moore, l.b.w., b. Biggar 27 

Soanes, b. Robson 31 Lazier, run out 4 

Bright ma., c. Doupe, b. Cam- Mulholland, b. Millidge 

eron 14 Cameron, b. Millidge 

Biggar, l.b.w., b. Wolfenden ... 1 Lennard ma., b. Millidge 15 

Johnston, c. Doupe, b. Wolf en- Johnston max., b. Johnston ... 1 

den 9 Johnston ma., c. Johnston, b. 

Lennox, b. Wolfenden 4 Cooper 34 

Osier, c. and b. Robson 7 Doupe, e. Bright ma., b. Mil- 
Bright mi., c. Mulholland, lidge 1 

b. Moore 7 Wolfenden, b. Millidge 

Millidge, c. Lennard ma., Spragge, not out 4 

b. Robson 6 Robson, b. Biggar 

Cooper, not out 5 Extras 3 

Weatherstone, c. Spragge, b. 

Wolfenden 4 

Extras 1 

Total 113 Total 89 

Batting Averages. 

Innings Not Out Runs Averages 

Lennard ma 6 1 94 18.8 

Moore 7 79 11.3 

Johnston ma 6 53 8.8 

Mulholland 6 1 42 8.4 

Wolfenden 6 1 34 6.8 

Rob.son 3 20 6.7 

Lazier 7 44 6.3 


Innings Not Out Runs Averages 

Spragge •• • 6 4 12 6 

Osier nia 1 6 6 

Johnston max 6 35 5.8 

Doupe 6 24 4 

Cameron 6 24 4 

Cruickshank ma 1 4 4 

Bowling Averages. 

Runs Wickets Overs Maidens Averages 

Wolfenden 123 16 54 11 7.7 

Lazier 133 16 48 9 8.3 

Mulholland 17 2 6 8.5 

Robson 60 7 22 2 8.6 

Osier ma 28 2 12 3 14 

Moore 123 7 50 12 17.6 

Spragge 36 2 7 18 

Cameron 91 4 39 5 22.8 


The Second XI. v. Appleby. 

Played at Upper Canada College grounds on IMay 31st., 
and lost 114 — 57. 

The School. Appleby. 

Robson, b. Thomas 31 Osier, b. Cruiekshauk ma 

Hyland, b. Thomas 1 Thomas, b. Robson Ii8 

Lennard max., b. Manbert ....11 Rogers, b. Robson 2 

Wotherspoou, b. Manbert Little max., c. Burns, mi., 

Worsley, c. Rogers, b. Thomas . 2 b. Cruickshank 47 

Burns "mi., c. Tliomas, b. Man- Manbert, b. Robson 

YtQTt 2 Langmuir, c. Smith, b. Cruick- 

Lyon, b. Manbert 2 shank 

Boulton, b. Thomas Walker, c. Boulton, b. Smith . . 4 

8mith ma., run out 4 '('arruthers, b. Smith 

Strathy max., l.b.w., b. Thomas Mills, c. Boulton, b. Robson ...32 
Cruickshank ma., not out 1 Green ma., c. Worsley, b. Rob- 
Extras 3 son 4 

Walsham, not out 

Extras 7 

Total 57 Total 114 



The Second XI. v. S.A.C. Second XI. 

Played at St. Andrew 
and won 103 — 57. 

St. Andrew's College. 
Rivera, b. Cruicksliank nia. . . . 

Lowis, b. Cruiekslunik 

Home, b. Cruiekshauk 

Birkett, e. Hylaml, b. Kobson . 

McTag^art, run out 

Carriek ii., run out 

Marshall, b. Cruicksliank 

Easton, b. Cruicksliank 

Clift, b. Smith ma 

Lumbers, l.b.w., b. Smith 

Fairclouirh, not out 


's Collef;:e j^ronnds on Jnne 1st 

Total 57 

The School 

Kobson, b. Marshall 

Hyland, b. Marshall 19 

Leunard max., c. ■( orrick, 

•1). Marshall 

Worsley, run out 5 

Burns mi., e. Home, b. Lewis . 34 

Wotherspoon, b. Riviera 1 

Lyon, c. Lumbers, b. Fairclough 1.3 

Boulton, b. Fairclough 3 

Smith ma., b. Home 11 

Cruiekshauk ma., not out 8 

Strathy max., c. Riviera, b. 

Home 4 

Extras .') 

Total 103 

The Second XI 

Played on the School 
72—48 . 

The School. 



, V. U.C.C. Second XI. 

gronnds on Jnne 10th., and lost 

Hyland, b, 
Burns mi., 
Dudle}', b. 


Lennard max., b. Thompson . . . 

Worsley, run out 

Cruiekshauk ma., l.b.w., b. 

Baker . .... 

Ray. b. Baker 

Wotherspoon, e. Ross, b. Thomp- 

Delahey, c. Ross, b. Thompson 

Boulton, b. Baker 

Smith ma., not out 


Total 48 

Upper Cajiada. 
Connel, c. Delahey, b. Cruick- 
sliank '. 29 

Bruce, c. Boulton, b. Wother- 
spoon 3 

Auden, b. Cruiekshauk 1 

Cra-ft, b. Cruiekshauk 5 

Baker, c. Hyland, b. Cruick- 

Ellis, b. Smith 6 

Thompson, run out 1 

Ross, c. and b. Cruiekshauk ... 5 
Decks, c. Delahey, b. Smith ... 1 

Darling, not out 11 

Gorden, c. Worsley, b. (ruiek- 

shank 9 

Extras 1 

Total 72 


Middleside Team vs. An Upper Canada House Team. 
On the thirty-first of May tapper Canada .sent down 



team to play Middleside. The same wa« one-sided, as we 
were very mueh superior in l)owling. The School went to bat 
first and made 77, (Uelahey 81, Sununerhayes 11, Mudge 10), 
Upper Canada were all out for 18, Delahey taking 3 wickets 
for runs, and Cowan, IMacleod and Ray bowling well. In 
our second innings we made 53 for 1 (Delahey 28 not out, 
Gow 22 not out) and declared. U.C.C. made only 24 in their 
second innings. 

The School. 

Summerhaves, c. Thompson, b. 

Doherty" 11 

Davidson, c. Paul, b. Kerr .... 

Ray, b. Doherty 2 

Delahey, b. Doherty 31 

Macleod, c. Thompson, b. Doh- 
erty 6 

Munro, c. Paul, b. Doherty ... 
Mudge, c. Verral, b. Doherty ..10 
Richardson, c. Thompson, b. 

Doherty 3 

Cowan, b. Doherty 9 

Gow, not out 1 

Gooeh, c. Paul, b. Doherty .... 
Extras 5 

Total ...: 78 

Upper Canada. 

Thompson, b. Ray 3 

Fraser, b. Cowan 

Doherty, b. Delahey 6 

Paul, b. Cowan 1 

Cooper, b. Ray 2 

Lamport, c. Summerhayes, b. 

Ray 2 

Humphrey, c. Delahey, b. Ray . 4 
Graburn, c. Davidson, b. 


Smith, b. Delahey 

Grant, c. and b. Delahey 

Kerr, not out 


Total 18 

A return game was played in Toronto on June 5th., in 
Mrhich we were again the victors. 

The School. 

Summerhayes, c. Trainer, b. 

Langmaid 17 

Ray, b. How 13 

Deiahey, b. How 12 

Mudge, c. and b. Nicol 4 

Gow, b. Davis 24 

Macleod, b. How 

Davidson, b. How 

t'owan, c. Macdoull, b. How .. 7 

Rtrathy ma., not out o 

Munro, c. Doherty, b. How ... 1 

Gooeh, b. Davis 4 

Extras 12 

Upper Canada. 
Davis, c. Summerhayes, b. Ray 
Gordon, c. Davidson, b. Ray ..12 

Langmaid, run out 9 

Trainer, c. Macleod, b. Delahey 1 

Doherty, run out 1 

Bruce, not out 13 

How, c. Cowan, b. Delahey ... 

Macdoull, b. Cowan .«. . . 2 

Paul, b. Cowan 3 

Nicol, b. Cowan 1 

Mathieson, b. iCowan 

Extras 3 

Total 96 

Total 45 


Upper Canada College "Under 16" Team vs. T.C.S. Littleside. 

This was a very gooel game with an exciting finish. 
Splendid fielding and good bowling in tlie U.C.C. first innings 
gave us the right kind of a start. However, our innings be- 
gan disastrously and seven wickets were down for 28 runs. 
Howe then joined Dudley and when the eighth wicket fell we 
were two runs to the good. Dudley, who luid been batting 
very steadily all through, now scored rapidly and with help 
from Mc]\Iullen and Gaisford added another 71 before the 
close of the innings. U.C.C, in spite of a handicap of 73 runs 
batted pluckily and with confidence, making their 101 runs 
very quickly and leaving us 29 to make in order to win. 

Wickets fell rapidly and in a very short time we had lost 
9 for 19 runs, and with the last two men in had still 10 to 
make. This, White and Gaisford managed to do, leaving us 
the victors of a very evenly-contested game. 

The good fielding of the team was most pleasing, and 
Jones i. managed his bowling well. Apart from Dudley's 
innings our batting was not aggressive enough, and there wa* 
a good deal of timidity in the matter of attempting short 
runs. But the game was a good one and we ventui-e to think 
that it promises well for future cricket teams at both schools. 

Upper Canada College. 

First Innings. Second Innings. 

Connell, c. Blaikie, b. Howe ... 3 c. White, b. Blaikie H 

Smith, H. C, e. Howe, b. Wiser 1 ruu out 3 

Boss, c. White, b. Jones 1 l.b.w., b. Howe 20 

Ellis, e. Howe, b. Wiser 1 l.b.w., b. Blaikie 11 

Deeks, run out 8 b. Blaikie 1 

Thompson (capt.), b. Wiser ... e. and b. Seagram >■ 

Baker, c. Wiser, b. Blaikie ...12 b. Blaikie 5 

Bruce, c. Gaisford, b. Wiser ... 2 l.b.w., b. Jones 4 

Evaus, b. Jones 2 c. Seagram, b. Jones 14 

Sparling, b. Jones b. Blaikie 3 

Nock, not out 2 not out 21 

Extras 6 Extras 7 

Total 38 Total 101 



Trinity College School. 

First Innings. 
Kingsmill, c. Thompsou, b. Bak- 
er 2 

Seagram, b. Thompson 5 

Dudley, not out 54 

Phipps ii., run out 

Jones i. (capt.), b. Baker .... 
Blaikie, c. lonuell, b. Thomp- 
son 6 

White, b. Thompson 

Wiser, b. Thompson 5 

Howe, b. Thompson 10 

McMuUen, c. Ellis, b. Baker ..11 

Gaisford, b. Thompsou 10 

Extras 8 

Total Ill 

Second Innings, 

c. Ross. b. Thompson 2 

b. Thompson 3 

c. and b. Baker 10 

sr. Sparling, b. Thompson .... 

b. Baker 

b. Thompson 

not out 4 

c. Ross, b. Baker 

run out 4 

c. Ellis, b. Thompson 

not out 6 

Extras 1 

Total (0 wickets) 


Thompson of U.C.C, who took 11 wickets for 36 runs, was 
the most effective bowler on either side, while Wiser (4 for 8 , 
and Jones i. (3 for 6), were our best in their first innings, and 
Blaikie (5 for 20) in their second. 


Only two Brigade Flat Matches were pla^'ed, and, as each 
Flat won one game, the Cup was retained by the Upper Flat. 
The first game Wcis played on May 25th. 

Lower Flat. 
Robson, e. Johnston ma., b. 

Wolfenden 24 

Strathy max., run out 2 

Lazier, run out 

Moore, c. Burns mi., b. Wolfen- 
den 12 

Lennard ma., l.b.w., b. Cruick- 

shank 14 

Spragge, c. Wolfenden, b. 

Cruickshauk 2 

Worsley, b. Lyon 8 

Gow, b. Lyou 

Wotherspoou, c. Cameron, b. 

Mulholland 7 

Boulton, not out 

Ray, b. Wolfenden 

Extras 17 

Upper Flat. 
Cameron, c. Gow, b. Moore ...12 
Doupe, c. Boulton, b. Moore ... 

Johnston ma., run out 1 

jM/ulholland, c. Strathy, b. 

Moore 31 

Cruickshauk ma., c. Lazier, 

b. Worsley 4 

Wolfenden, b. Lazier 9 

.Johnston max., b. Lazier 13 

Burns mi., c. Ray, b. Moore . . 4 

Lennard max., b. Lazier 4 

Kingsmill, b. Lazier 

Lyon, not out 

Extras 3 

Total 80 




Second Mateh Played on June 7lli. 

Upper Flat. Lower Flat. 

Cameron, b. Lazier RobiJon, c. Cameron, b. Cruick- 

"Wolfendeu, l.b.w., b. Moore ... shank 1 

Doiipe. b. Moore 9 Stiathy max., b. Cameron .... 

Mulliolland, b. Robson 22 La^.ier, b. Wolfenden 2.3 

Johnston max., e. Lazier, b. Len- Moore, b. Cruickshank 1 

nard ma 17 Lennard ma., stmpd., b. Cruick- 

Lennard max., b. Robson shank 

Johnston ma., b. Robson 14 Sp^a!JJ^'e, b. Wolfenden 13 

Cruickshank ma., l.b.w., b. Len- Hvland, c. Burns mi., b. 'Cam- 

nard ma eron 21 

Burns mi., not out 7 Worsley, b. Cameron 11 

Delahey, c. Worsley, b. Moore . 7 Gow, not out 4 

Lyon, b. Lazier .'. B'oulton, b. Cameron 

Extras 12 Smith ma., c. and b. Wolfenden 

Extras 1 

Total 88 Total 75 

Won by the Lower Flat 2—1. 

First Game. — Played on ]\Iay 8th, and won by the Lowers 
64 — 19. For the winners Gooch made 12 and Ray 10, while 
Ray toolv 7 wicl^ots for 1 runs. 

Second Game. — Played on ]May 23rd, and won by the 
LoAver Flat 96 — 27. The Upper Flat bowling was weak, 
Cowan being their best bowder; 3 wickets for 11 runs. The 
Lower Flat bowling was very good: Smith ma., 3 for 5, Ray 
3 for 6, Donll 2 for 4, Thompson 2 for 5. Smith ma. played a 
n.sefnl innings for the LoAvers, making 24, and Thompson, 
Summerhayes, Doull and Chapman each made over 10. 

Third Game. — Played on Jnne 7th, and won by the Upper 
Flat 110 — 38. The Upper Flat had improved greatly in bat- 
ting and bowling. Mudge made the highest score: 16. 

The following played for their flats :^ — Lower Flat:Smith 
max., Munro, Phipps max., Thompson, Smith ma., Summer- 
hayes, Doull, Dodge, Chapman, Gooch, Ray, Strathy ma., 
Woollatt, Hill, Schofield, Steven.son. Upper Flat: Montgom- 
ery, Delahey, Macleod, Cowan, Davidson, Darey, Mudge, 
Richardson, Bartlett, Perry, Penhorwood, Osier max., Fraser, 
Burns max., Glassco, Fuller. 


Won by the Upper Flat. 
Unfortunately only one Littleside Flat Match could be 
arranged, and which was played on May 8th. In the first 
innings the Uppers were all out for 85, Kingsmill making 
12. Howe, for the Lowers, took 6 wickets for 6 runs. The 
Lowers were all out for 19, Kingsmill having taken 6 wickets 
for 3 runs. 

In the second innings the Uppers were all out for 49, 
Kingsmill again making top score and Burns mi., 12 not out. 

The Lowers had a very short time to make the required 
65 runs to win, l)ut made a good elt'ort, and by good cricket 
made 37 for 1, — Spragge 21 not out, Hyland 9 not out. 

The teams : — Upper Flat : Cruickshank ma., Kingsmill, 
Lyon, Burns mi., Jones max.. Young, McMullen, Wiser, White, 
Kussell, Burns ma. ; Lower Flat : ITyland, Spragge, Scholfield, 
Boulton, Seagram, Blaikie, Howe, Smith mi., Jeffrey, Bingham, 


MULHOLLAND, (Caj)tain). His experience and know- 
ledge of the game were very useful to the Avhole team, which 
he captained very well. As a bat he improved considerably, 
having some very good strokes. A good field. 

DOUFE, C. S. 2nd year on team. A fair bat ; kept very 
cool and awake at the wickets. Could use his hands more. 

CAMERON, M. Y. 2nd. year on team. A very good 
fielder. His bowling is inclined to be erratic but at times 
bowled quite Avell. Rather disappointing as a bat. 

MOORE, A. W. 2nd. year on team. A steady medium- 
pacer bowler. Could always be relied upon to make runs, A 
good fielder. 

LAZIER, J. E. 1st. year on team. A very good bowler 
and fair batter. At times fielded well at point. 


WOLFENDEN, J. E. 1st. year on team. A very good 
fast bowler. Inclinecl to bowl short at times. Possessed a 
good forward drive and played a valuable innings against 
Upper Canada. A good fielder. 

LENNARD, B. (ma.) 1st. year on team. A very steady 
batter. Played very well against Upper Canada and Ridley. 
An excellent fielder. 

JOHNSTON, H. C. (max.) 1st. year on team. Ini])roved 
tremendously toAvards the end of the season as a batter. De- 
veloped into a very heavy hitting batsman. An excellent 

ROBSON, H. 1st. year on team. Very useful to the 
team towards the end as a bowler, possessing a good lengthed 
natural delivery. Played very well in the Upper Canada 
game . 

JOHNSTON, D. C. (ma.) 1st. year on team. Played a 
valuable innings against Ridley. A fairly good fielder. 

SPRAGGE J. G. 1st year on team. A steady bat with 
a good off drive. A fair fielder. Shoidd be very useful next 


/LENNARD, max. (Capt.) A very good fielder and a fair- 
ly steady bat. Captained his team extremely well throughout 
the season. 

HYLAND. A very good bat and fielder. He improved 
greatly during the latter part of the season. Should be useful 
next year. 

■CRUICKSHANK ma. A good bowler. He played in two 
first team games. A fair bat. 

BURNS mi. A very smart wicket-keeper and a good bat- 
ter; should be useful next 3'ear. 

WORSLEY. A very steady bat and a good fielder. He 
played an excellent game against St. Andrew's. 

SMITH ma. A fair bowler and batter; came up from 
Middleside in the middle of the season. 


WOTIIERSPOON. A good bowler at times; howled well 
against St. Andrew's; a fair fielder. 

BOULTON. An erratic bat; should learn to play more 
steadily; a very good fielder. 

LYON. A fairly good bat and fielder; as a bowler he 
was fast but not sure of his length. 

STRATHY max. A fair bat but very apt to knock up 
catches; an erratic fielder. 

DUDLEY. Came up from Littleside. A very steady bat 
and fair fielder; should be useful next year. 

iProm iHarttarfi iEptgrams. 

Book I., XXV. 

Ede tuos tandem populo, Faustine, libellos 

et eultum docto pectore profer opus, 
quod nee Cecropiae damnent Paudionis acres 

nee sileant nostri praetereautque senes. 
ante fores stantem dubitas admittere Famam 

teque piget curae praemia ferre tuae? 
I) te vieturae per te quoque vivere chartae 

ineipiant : cineri gloria sera venit. 

Put forth a book, Faustinus, that will show your learned skill, 
The which no critic can condemn, no sage by silence kill. 
Why hesitate to ope the door where Fame wound enter in? 
Why shrink from taking that reward which you at once can 

win ? 
Let works which will outlive you upon you their glory shed. 
Too late is fame when given to the ashes of the dead. 

S 2 





§ g H 

■ S-S" 





c T3 n 

3 n 


• c 





^ 3 




Quoil fronte ►Selium inibila vidcs, Hufe, 
quod ambulator porticuin terit sprang, 
lugubre (|ui(ldam quod tacet pigor voltus, 
quod i)at'iiy terrani nasus iudeeens taugit, 
(luod dextra pectus pulsat et eomaiu vcUit ■ 
lion ille amici fata luget aut fratris; 
utcrciue natus vivit et precor vivat ; 
salva est ot uxor sarcinaecpie servicpie ; 
nihil colonus. vilicusque decoxit. 
nu^t-roi'is i^iitur causa (|uac? Doiui cenat. 

Observe poor Sclius — hoAv his cloudy brow 

Bespeaks some doleful thought, some vision dread, 
As restlessly he paces to and fro 

Along the colonnade with mournful tread, 

Mark how he beats his breast and plucks his hair, 
And stoops until his nose nigh meets the ground, 

No friend's untimely death makes him despair; 
No brother's sudden end gives him his wound. 

His sons still live ; long may they live and thrive ! 

His slaves and chattels all are safe and sound ; 
His wife, his faithful helpmeet, is alive; 

Honest his steward, his tenants, too, are found, 

Why then this lowering brow, this disnial gloom? 
Alas ! to-day jmor Selius dines at home. 

#pe?rtf Sag^ 

The day began with a celebration of the Holy Communion 
at 8 a.m. At matins the sermon was preached by the Rev. the 
Provost of Trinity College. He took as his subject "The 
Fatherhood of God" and drew some useful lessons for us all, 
particularly for those boys vvho /are leaving, 


The service was fully choral and the choir gave a beauti- 
ful rendering of Stanford's Te Deum in B Flat. 

About 100 guests sat doAvn to lunch and afterwards the 
Bishop of Toronto took the chair at the prize giving in the 
gymnasium at 2.30 p.m. 

The Headmaster gave a very hearty Avelcorae to his 
Lordship, to the Provost of Trinity College, to Dr. Bethune 
and to Dr. Rigby; he also reiterated the thanks of the School 
to Mrs. Baldwin and the Ladies' Guild, who gave the Mem- 
orial Cross unveiled and dedicated on Trinity Sunday. Dur- 
ing the year the School had received another wonderful gift — 
a hospital large enough for future needs and thoroughly 
equipped for all the requirements of boj^s in sickness. For 
this the School is indebted first to Dr. A. Jukes Johnson and 
next to Mrs. Harry Paterson, who added a wing with all its 

The Headmaster then referred to the new Memorial 
Junior School to be begun in October and finished by Septem- 
ber, 1923. This will be a memorial to those who fell in the 
w^ar, and while the subscriptions are coming in, it will be 
financed in a way which is to be outlined later by the one 
who originated the idea and who has been largely instru- 
mental in bringing it to a practical issue. 

In dealing with the aims of the School, the Headmaster 
showed how many-sided our life is. 

The most important of all, our chapel services are the 
source of all strength and the real expression of true aims in 
life. They, too, bring into play one of the most valuable 
factors in a boy's training, the cultivation of a musical sense 
and appreciation. To Mr. Ketehum we are indebted entirely 
for the high standard of the choral music, which in the ordin- 
ary services and on special occasions has added to the beauty 
and the reality of our devotions. Another great factor in 
the training of a boy is his appreciation of form and colour. 
This is cultivated in the Junior School by regular classes 


vvhicli all boys attend under IMrs. Fnrnival's instruction. 
Some excellent speeimens of colour work done by tlie little 
boys were on view in the hospital. 

Another activity has been more fully developed during 
the year — regular pliysical training as ordinary class work, 
under Sergeaiit-lMajor Batt, late physical instructor at R.]\I.C. 
The results of this are such as would be expected from the 
best instructor in Canada and one who has made the work a 
real pleasure to everyone. 

Such success as the School has enjoyed is due entirely 
to the loyalty, the skill and the untiring devotion of those 
ladies and gentlemen with whom it has been a pleasure to 

Before presenting the prizes the Bishop asked JMr. |Larratt 
Smith to speak, and from him, as a parent and neither an 
Old Boy nor a member of the Governing Body, a clear ac- 
count was given of the idea of the bond issue to finance the 
Memorial Junior School so long in view. 

During the presentation of prizes short speeches were 
made by Dr. Bethune and Dr. Rigby, to both of whom, in 
their own generation and since, the School is very largely 
indebted for its present success. 

The Headmaster made three aunoiincements of great 
interest, as showing that the age of benefaction to the School 
has already begun. 

First he read a night letter from P. H. Gordon (1900- 
1902) handing over to the School, for a purpose to be decided 
later, a legacy made to him and soon to be worth $1,000, 
Then came the notice from the Registrar of Queen's Univer- 
sity, Kingston, that a scholarship of value $300 a year open 
only to pass matriculation candidates from Trinity College 
School, in memory of Kenneth Richardson, R.N.V.R. (1911). 

The most touching of all was an extract from the field- 
book found on the body of Fred Daw, killed in action in 1916, 
"I leave a hundred dollars to my dear old school, where I 
spent so many happy days." 



nzt lii 

Old Boy Donors of Prizes are marked with an asterisk. 
General Proficiency, Christmas, 1921. 

i-'orm VI. Presented bv *Wm. luee, Esq C. S. Doupe 

Form V. Presented by *Eric Clarke, Esq J. G. K. Strathy 

Ujjper Remove Presented by *B. M. Archibald 

Middle Remove Presented by *A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ... J. G. Cassels 

Lower Remove D. H. A. Cruiekshank, O. D. Cowan, equal 

Shell A N. E. Phipps 

Shell B W. D. Lyon 

Siiell C J. E. Dillane 

General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1922. 

Form VI. The Chancellor's Prize H. G. Montgomery 

Form V. Presented by His Honor Judge Ward...B. M. Archibald 

Upper Remove Presented by *C. Bogert, Esq 0. D. 'Cowan 

Middle Remove Presented by Harold B. Robertson, Esq 

G, P. Scholfield, T. H. Gooch, equal 

Lower Remove Presented by ^Gordon Crowther, Esq W. Smith 

Shell A N. E. Phipps 

Shell B R. E.- McLaren 

2nd Prize J. E. Dillane 

Shell C C. A. White 


Form VI. Presented by the Bishop of Toronto ... A. W. Stevenson 
Form V. Presented by *The Archbishop of Nova Scotia 

B. M. Archibald 

Upper Remove Not Awarded 

Middle Remove Presented by *The Bishop of Chicago 

G. P. Scholfield, T. H. Gooch, equal 

Lower Remove Not Awarded 

Shell A Presented by *The Bishop of Western New York 

C. S. A. Ritchie 

Shell B W. M. Cummings 

Shell C H. Jefifrey 


Form VI. Governor General 's Medal Not Awarded 

Set A The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize B. M. Archibald 

Set B Not Awarded 

Set C The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize D. C. McGregor 

Set D Presented by "Lawrence Baldwin, Esq N. E. Phipps 

2nd Prize E. T, MrMuUeu 

Set E J. B. 0. Mockridgc 

Set F W. M. Cumminga 




Form VI. Presented by "Major G. B. Strathy C. S. Doupe 

-^et A Presented bv 'Chancellor Worrell .... C. M. A. Strathv 

Set B Presented bv *F. G. B. Allan, Esq B. M. Archibald 

Set C . . .'. W. Smith 

Set D N. E. Phipps 

Set E J. B. O. Mockridge 

Set F V.J. Dalton 

Set G H. A. W. Perry 


Form VI. Not awarded 

Set A Presented by *E. C. Cattanach, Esq. ... B. M. Archibald 

Set B D. H.A. Cruickshank 

Set C O. D. Cowan 

Set D N. E. Phipps 

Set E V. J. Dalton 

SetF F. H. Eussell 


Form V A Presented by the Rev. Dr. Bethune 

J. G. K. Strathy, H. L. Robsou, equal 

Form V. B Presented by the Headmaster . . . .' R. G. Ray 

Shell . . . '. T. E. Nichols 


Set A B. M. Archibald 

Set B Not Awarded 

Shell A N. E. Phipps 

Shell B E. J. S. Dudley 

History and literature. 
Form VI. (Literature and Composition) Presented by the Rev. 

Canon Rigby H. G. Montgomerv 

FormV. Presented by *D'Arcy Martin, Esq. . . . B. M. Archibald 

Upper Remove * O. D. Cowan 

Middle Remove E. L. Dillane 

Lower Remove Not awarded 

History and English. 

Shell A C. S. A. Ritchie 

Shell B F. H. Russell 

Shell C H. V. Williams 


The Bronze Medal H . G . Montgomery 

The George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics in Form VI ". 

Not awarded 

The Culverwell Reading Prize G. Grant 

The Jubilee Mathematical Exhibition Not awarded 


The Founder's Prize (value one hundred dollars) presented by Sir 
William Osier, the first Head Boy of the School, in memor}' of 
the Founder, the Rev. Arthur V7illiam Johnston. This prize 
is awarded to the boy who takes the highest place in Honour 
Science at the Midsummer Examination and who proceeds to 
a university Not awarded 


Form V. The F. A. Bethune Scholarship B. M. Archibald 

Shell The F. A. Bethune Scholarship N. E. Phipps 



Captains Cup — Presented by *Rev. J. Scott Howard... R. D. Mulholland 
Best Batsman — ^E. C. Curry Challenge Cup, and Bat presented by 

*Norman Seagram, Esq S. B. Lennard 

Best Bowler — Bat presented by J. Wolfenden 

Best Fielder — ^Old Boys' Challenge Cup, and 'Cricket Ball presented by 

*D 'Arcy Martin, Esq H . Jolinstou 

Professional '.s Bat for General Improvement J. G. Hyland 

Best Batsman (Littleside) Challenge Cup, presented by an Old Boy.... 

.1. S. Dudley 


Bigside — Prize presented by *H. E. Price, Esq R. L. Thompson 

Littleside — The *Gwyn L. Francis Challenge Cup J. G. Hyland 

La-wn Tetmis. 

Open Singles — The *Wotherspoon Challenge Cup D. C. Johnston 

Littleside Singles W. 0. D. Boulton 

Racket presented by *R. P. Jellett, Esq., for encouragement of Tennis. . 
J. G. Hyland 


The Jamie Eaton Cup— Held by Captain of 3rd XIV. ... G, B. L. Smith 

Chess and Checker Tournament. 

The Harris Cup for Chess Championship C. P. Worsley 

Upper School (Chess) C. P. Worsley 

Middle School (Chess) V. J. Daltoia 

Upper School (Checkers) C. M. A. Strathv 

Middle School (Checkers) H. L. Hiil 

Athletic Sports. 

The *Ewart Osborne Challenge Cup, half mile open F. B. Barrow 

The *R. S. Cassells Challenge Cup 100 and 220 yards open 

A. W. B'. Stevenson, H . Smith 


The J. L. McMiirray Challenge Cup — 'Hurdles open P.M. Gow 

The Montreal Cup— Quarter Mile (Littleside) J. G. Hvland 

The *\V. W. Jones Challenge Cup (220 Littleside) J. G. Hvland 

The Grand Challonize Kiip H. 1). Mulholland 

The *F. Gordon Osier Littleside Challenge Cup I. G. Hvland 

The Long Distance Championship Shield F. B. Barrow 

The *McGee (up <:. S. K. Bingham 

The Sergt. -Major's Cup for Best Cadet M. Y. Cameron 

Inter-Flat Challenge Cups, 

Oxford Cup for <^ross Country Race, given by Old Boys 

"Won by Lower Flat 

Bigside Football Cup, given by *Morgan Jellett, Esq 

Won by Lower Flat 

Littleside Football Cup, given by *A. L. Dempster, Esq 

Won by Upper Flat 

Bigside Hockey Cup, given by *P. Campbell. Esq. . . Won by Upper Flat 
Littleside Hockey Cup, given by *F. H. Matheson, Esq 

Won by Lower Flat 

Bigside Cricket Cup, given by *So:igr,'uu B'ros Held hy Upper Flat 

The *Ford Strathy Cricket Cup (Middleside) Won by Lower Plat 

Littleside Cricket tCup, *F. Teviotdaie. Esq Won by Upper Flat 

Gymnasium Cup Won by Lower Flat 

Debating Cup No contest 

The Headmaster's Cup for Kicking and Catching . . Won by Upper Flat 

Bethune Cup for Best Platoon Awarded to Lower Flat 

Inter-Flat Shooting Competition Won by Upper Flat 


Paper Weight C. S. K. Bingham and C. A. White 

Bantam Weight J. E. Lazier (max . ) 

Feather Weight T. H. Gooch 

Light Weight G. B. L. Smith (max . ) 

Welter Weight S. B. Lennard (maj . ) 

Light Heavy Weight H. L. Penhorwood 

Heavy Weight M. Y. Cameron 

Bradburn Cup for Best Boxer G. B. L. Smith (max.) 

*D 'Arcy Martin, Esq 

Slnri Ollf^fit^rftrlb. 

My opinion of Chesterfield is that he was a really great 
man in his way. He succeeded absolutely in his ambition to 
be known as a model of all that was courteous and graceful — 
he possessed perfect self-control, a self-control that never 
failed him. A writer of the time tells how he showed John- 


son's scathing- letter in which he was so bitterly criticised to 
all his friends, and with the greatest composure declared it 
a masterpiece. Chesterfield is the incarnation of the grand 
gentilhomtne with his perpetual smile and his undisturbed 
sang'-froid. AVhen he is old and gradually his hearing and 
good looks are leaving him he coolly realizes the fact and de- 
clares that his intellect is slowly slipping from him but that he 
is glad to quit the "silly world." Beneath his amiable mask 
he has a keen perception and great powers of observation, 
He declares that there are kinds of character which a 
dramatist would be afraid to portray because they seem so 
exaggerated. His letters are always faultless in style, elegant 
and serene, and the only time he seems really disturbed is 
when he hears that his son has acquired that "disgraceful 
habit of muttering in his speech." This, it would appear, is 
to him a far more terrible tragedy than the loss of his own 
hearing. There is something almost pathetic, more so when he 
is old, in the way that he has become wrapped up in his son, 
but even to the end he persists that "as long as he deserves 
the love he shall have it, but no longer." 1 find it intensely 
difficult to understand the wonderful powers of a man who 
keeps every emotion under control and is always tout comnise 
il faut as Chesterfield apparently is. For a few weeks at a 
time it might be possible, but for years at a time — jamais. 
There are tAvo sketches of Chesterfield which illustrate very 
clearly his characteristics. One is Thackery's portrait of the 
deaf, beetle-browed old wreck, with his ghastly smile, wander, 
ing from London to Bath, from Bath to Spa, in search of 
pleasure and health. The other is Boswell's, which tells of 
him at the height of his magnificent grace, with enchanting 
manners, and his unvarying courtesy in his great mansion in 
London. One can almost see him as he sweeps by the crowd 
of petitioners to his gilt coach, with his fine mask-like fea- 
tnres and his distinguished air. Dickens, in Barnaby Rudge, 
when he describes Mr. Chester, must have had Chesterfield 
in his mind. The likeness is unmistakcable; it is Chesterfield 
in his best days before all is gone from him. 


Ilis old a<re was trapc ; bis son, the only liojie of his life, 
was dead; ho was a relic of the past, no lonj^er in keeping 
with the heau mondc which he so sedulously frequented, but 
he accepted his fate with a calm composure and sank to his 
death with the unruffled composure of a jjentleman of 

— C. S. R. 

§>rh00l Nnt^B. 


The dedication of the Paterson Wing: of the ]\remorial 
Hospital took place on ]May 6th. This wing comprises two 
wards and their accessories, a perfect unit, perfectly equipped 
with every device for the comfort of patients. Much of the 
work on the linen and other fal)ric "was the work of the bene- 
factress Avho made this gift to the School. 

This M'ing was erected by Mrs. Harry Paterson in mem- 
ory of her husband, who died on Feb. 4th., 1921. He had at- 
tended the School from 1866 to 1869, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Paterson 's brothers and nephews have been at the School, 
one following the other, almost ceaselessly, for the last fifty 

The ceremony began in the Chapel, the service being 
conducted by the Venerable Archdeacon Ingles, an Old Boy, 
who was at School with Mr. Paterson. From the Chapel 
the boys marched out and stood in two lines from the main 
entrance to the door of the Hospital. ]\Irs. Paterson and her 
friends proceeded between these lines led l)y the choir sing- 
ing "Holy, Holy, Holy." The service ended in the Hospital 
wing with the prayers of blessing, after which the Head- 


master thanked ]\Irs. Paterson, in the name of the School, 
for her ^jenerous gift, and said that the Hospital wing would 
always be a reminder of the feeling of atfeetion and grati- 
tude in which Harry Paterson 's memory was held. He re- 
ferred especially to Mr. Paterson 's valuable friendship to 
the School throug'hout a life of eminent success and great 

Mrs. Paterson replied briefly, expressing her sense of 
gratitude in being able thus to perpetuate her husband's 

This completed the ceremony, and the choir recessed, 
singing the School hymn, "Blest are the pure in heart." 


The Annual Inspection of the Cadet Corps Avas held on 
June 3rd. 

General J. F. Elmsley (in command of the District) 
very kindly came down to hold it, and Lt.-Col. G. H. Gillespie, 
I.C.S., accompanied him. 

General Elmsley expressed himself as very much pleased 
with the work done. After his departure to till a previous 
engagement Lt.-Col. Gillespie addressed the Parade and made 
reference to the improvement in our work since the previous 

This year in addition to Ceremonial Drill we gave a 
physical training display, ending with the setting of several 

In all departments the boys are to be congratulated on 
their work and the Serg't.-Major on his success. 

Mention, too, must be made of the Bugle Band which 
acquitted itself creditably. 


The annual Interflat Gymnasium Competition was held 
on the 18th. of ]\Iay. There was a larger number of entries 
that usual and the performances of the contestants were 


well above the average. The enp was won by the Lower Flat 
702 — i96 1-4. The iLittleside Cup wa.s won by Ilyland. 

The points gained by the first eight of eaeh Flat were: 
Lower Flat. Upper Flat. 

Thompson 115 1-3 1. Cameron 8.5 

Delahey 72 

Mulholland 61 8-4 

Kingsniill 60 1-2 

Jones max 59 3-4 

Johnston ma 53 1-4 

Young 52 1-2 

Osier ma 51 1-2 

Lazier 114 1-2 2 

Hylaud 88 3 

Lcnnanl ma 84 4 

Munro 78 1-2 5 

Smith ma 77 1-2 fi 

Blaikie 76 7 

Bingham 67 3-4 8 

Total 702 Total 4961-4 

The following were awarded "Gym. Eight" Colours: 
Thompson, Larder, Hyland, Cameron, Lemiard ma., 
Munro, Smith ma., Blaikie. 


This year we accomplished a great deal in the way of 
target practice. 

Each boy in the Corps fired at least 50 rounds, under 
the supervision of the Serg't. -Major, divided in two parts, 
Instructional and Qualification. The firing was both deliber- 
ate and rapid from prone and kneeling positions. 

Out of a firing strength of 89 the average score was 
84.32 (max. 150). 

First class shot 14 (100 and over) . 

Second class shot 65 (70 to 100). 

Third class shot 10 (under 70 . 

Failed to qualify, 8. 

Sick or absent, 8. 

The best three marksmen were: 

1. Massie max. 119. 

2. Mudge 112. 

3. Rogers 110. 

In addition to the Annual Course detailed above we 
entered 9 teams in the Imperial Challenge Shield Competi- 


lion — our scores were rather disappointing (due in part to 
lack of time) but we hope to make a better showing next 

Seventy six boys firing from a total strength of 89 is a 
remarkable entry, and while an entry of such magnitude 
means the inclusion of indifferent shots, at the same time it 
helps to develop the weaker shot who in the ordinary course 
of event would fail to make a place if the entry were limited 
to one or two teams of the best shots only. 

The Serg't-Major's Cup. 

This cup, awarded for the first time this year for the 
best all-round Cadet, was won by Cameron. 

Points were awarded for Conduct, Drill, Musketry, 
Boxing, Physical Training and Gymnastics, and it was 
necessary for the winner of the Cup to participate in each 
branch of the work. 


We have received .several new books since the beginning 
of the year for which we are duly grateful. Mr. E. D. 
Armour has kindly given us his own book "Law Lyrics"; 
H. G. Montgomery, "The Rapids," by Sullivan; W. T. 
WooUatt, 3 volumes by Williams and Standish; an anony- 
mous donor "The Major", by Ralph Connor; R. L. Thompson 
four volumes by various authors. 


Interest in tennis this year was, as usual, very keen. 
Unfortunately we had a very short time in which to play; 
we were not on the courts until well on in May, and term 
ended earlier than usual. Nevertheless there was a large 
membership of the Club, and more entries than usual in the 


Open Singles. 

Johnston ma. beat Strathy nia.; Phipps max. beat 
Sobolfield; iLonnard max. beat John.ston max.; ^Foore beat 
Williams max.; Lennard ma. beat Douall : Glasseo max. 
beat Richardson; Macleod beat Wolfenden ; Dodjre beat 
Rogers; Oooeh beat Holloway; Lazier beat Wother.spoon ; 
Cowan beat Grant; Davidson beat Perry. 

Ray beat Hunter; Cameron beat Stevenson; Worsley 
beat Archibald ; Woollatt beat McLaren max. ; Merry ma . 
beat Bums max.; Johnston ma. beat Phipps max.; Moore 
beat Lennard max.; Lennard ma. beat Glasseo ; Macleod 
beat Dodge ; Lazier beat Gooch ; Davidson beat Cowan ; 
Delahey beat Reycraft; Strathy max. beat Summerhayes; 
Chapman beat Gow; Miller max. beat Cruickshank max; 
Robson beat Wilson max. 

Cameron beat Ray; Worsley beat Woollatt; Johnston 
ma. beat Merry ma. ; Moore beat Lennard ma. ; Macleod beat 
Lazier ; Davidson beat Delahey ; Chapman beat Strathy max. ; 
Robson beat Miller max. 

Worsley beat Cameron; Johnston ma. beat Moore; 
Macleod beat Davidson; Chapman beat Robson. 

Johnston ma. beat Worsley; Macleod beat Chapman. 

Johnston ma. beat Macleod. 

Littleside Singles. 

Kingsmill beat Burns ma.; Gaisford beat Phipps ma.; 
Hyland beat Jones ma.; Trow beat Jones max.; Cassels max. 
beat Young; Blaikie beat Spragge. 

Seagram beat Kingsmill ; Evans max. beat Smith mi . ; 
White beat Lyon; Hyland beat Gaisford; Cassels max. 
beat Trow; Cruiclcshank ma. beat Blaikie; Boulton beat 
Nichols; Burns mi. beat Russell. 

Seagram beat Evans max.; Hyland beat White; Cassels 
beat Cruickshank; Boulton beat Bums mi. 

Hyland beat Seagram; Boulton beat Cassels. 

Boulton beat Hyland. 



iUtiiHumm^r iExammaticit (3rhn, 1922. 






Sixth. Form. 

Maximum 1000. 

Montgomery 6.58 

Doupe 623 

Lazier max 534 

Stevenson 489 

Doull 456 

Fifth Form. 

Maximum 1200. 

Archibald max 1066 

McLaren max 902 

Strathv ma 895 

Ray .\ 791 

Strathv max 753 

Gaisf ord 745 

Chapman 737 

Glasseo max 713 

Penhorwood 626 

Worsley 603 

Smith max aeg. 

Upper Remove. 
Maximum 1050. 

Cowan 688 

Robson 683 

Cruickshank ma 625 

Cassels max 621 

Wotherspoon max 589 

Mulholland 58t> 

Lennard max 560 

Thompson max 560 

Cameron 512 

Merry max 484 


Middle Remove. 

Maximum 1000. 

1. Gooch 636 

1. Scholfield 636 

3. Massie max 575 

4. Mudge 550 

5. Osier ma 527 

6. Davidson 525 

7. MacLeod 518 

8. Rogers max 507 

9. Dillane max 477 

10. Phipps max 466 

11. Williams max 444 

12. Delahey 436 

13. Woollatt ae,g. 

14. Johnston max 361 

15. Cruickshank max aeg- 

16. Osier max aeg. 

Lower Remove. 
Maximum 900. 

1. Smith ma 579 

2. MacKenzie 518 

3. Darcy 45s 

4. Summerhayes 448 

5. Johnston ma 441 

6. Burns max 439 

7. McGregor 435 

8. Hunter 433 

9. Bartlett 429 

10. Reycraf t 420 

11. Merry ma 379 

12. Wolfenden 373 

13. Lennard ma 350 

14. Fuller 328 

15. Moore 304 


Shell A. 8. 

Maximum 1550. lo. 

Phipps ma 1411 H. 

Nichols 1146 12. 

McMullen 1106 13. 

Dalton 1060 14. 

Mockridge 1007 15. 

Trow 941 16. 

Ritchie max 893 17. 

Blaikie 888 18. 

Evans max 888 

Jones max 878 

Elliston 867 

Lyon 841 

Burns mi 775 

Hill 694 

Boulton 679 

Gow 635 

Wilson 479 

Hollowav 464 



SheU B. 
Maxiimun 1200. 

1. McLaren ma 887 

2. Dillane nia 880 

3. Cumminjis 87(i 

4. Young 855 

5. Bowles 831 

6. Bibbv 823 

7. Kingsmill 79t) 

8. Dudley 757 

9. Russell max 743 

10. Jones ma 731 

n. Binjrliam 6Sl5 

12. Dodge 68U 

13. Price fi70 

14. Munro 561 

15. Smith mi 560 

16. Grant 546 

17. Hyland 521 

18. Richardson 506 

Shell C. 

Mnxiiniiiii 1000. 

1. White 750 

2. Jeffrey 71b 

3. Perry 660 

4. Williams ma 539 

5. Spragge 479 

6. Fraser 396 

7. Howe 351 

S. Burns ma 342 

9. Wiser 302 

10. Seagram max 293 

11. Fischer 285 

12. Miller max 257 

13. Miller ma absent 

®l|0 QPli I01J0* Asannattnu. 

To those who are interested in the School in jreneral and 
the Old Boy's Association in particular, the following should 
be of interest. 

The Association was revived in the early part of 1914 
and its first work of importance was making plans for the 
Jubilee Celebration which took place at the School in the 
spring of 1915. 

This took the form of a reunion of Old Boys when Dr. 
Bethune, Headmaster 1869 — 1899, was present. After a well- 
attended luncheon in the Hall a team of Old Boys played 
against the School. This was followed by a very successful 

The organization Avhich made this possible was ably 
managed by Dr. Newbold Jones who was Secretary of the 0. 
B.A. at that time. 

Here it should be mentioned that the Headmaster has 
issued a standing invitation to the Old Boys to visit the 
School at any time and renew old memories. Thev should 


notify him, of course, of their intention to do so in order 
that he may arrange the necessary accomodation for them. 

About this time the Association appointed a committee 
to work together with the Headmaster in order to standard- 
ise the patterns of the colours granted to the various School 

Under the Secretaryship of Mr. Alan Campbell the 
.A.ssociation distributed to the Old Boys a large number of 
copies of the Senior and Junior School prospectus. It may 
be pointed out at this juncture that any boys whose names 
are on the waiting list will receive prior consideration, sub- 
ject to the approval of the Headmaster, if their applications 
for admission to the School are accompanied by a recom- 
mendation from an Old Boy. 

After the Armistice a representative gathering of Old 
Boys decided that a Junior School Building should be erect- 
ed as a Memorial to the 121 Old Boys who gave their lives 
in the war. 

Mr. Percy Henderson was Secretary at that time and 
he devoted much energy to preparing lists of Old Boys and 
others who might be interested in this ]\Iemorial. He was 
assisted in this work by Dr. Rigby, Col. Ewart Osborne, D. 
S.O., and i\Ir. Ross Ryrie. 

In 1920 Dr. Xewbold Jones was once more elected Sec- 
retary and during that year the Association distributed over 
500 copies of the Service List at considerable expense. Any 
Old Boys who have copies which have not yet been returned 
should correct them and send them back at once so that they 
may be consolidated without delay. 

In December, 1920, when the Headmaster travelled 
through Western Canada to meet the Old Boys residing there, 
the Association was able to contribute to the success of his 
tour in no small measure by notifying many of the Old Boys 
when he expected to be at the various cities which he visited, 
and by supplying him with lists of Old Boys who lived there. 


111 1921 Dr. eJoiies increased the inemliership of the 
Association considerably, and, with the aid of 'Mr. Hugh 
Heaton, encouraged the formation of branches by Old Boys 
throughout the Dominion. 

At the same time he continued the campaign for the ^leni- 
orial ■with the result that Old Boys and other friends of 
the School responded to the extent of about $60,000.00. 

At the present time the School is full to capacity and has 
an ever increasing waiting list so that it is essential that the 
Junior School building be completed without delay. 

It has been found impossible to raise the required sum by 
voluntary contributions immediately, but it is the intention 
of the Old Boys eventually to meet the entire cost of the 
building by free gifts so that it may stand as a genuine and 
grateful memorial. 

During 1920 and 1921 the Association handed over about 
$250.00 to Mr. E. D. Armour, K.C., with which he purchased 
a large number of suitable liooks for the School Library. 

This year a preliminary copy of a directory of the Old 
Boys was issued. A large i)roportion of this booklet con- 
tains the names of Old Boys Avithout any addresses. Copies 
were distributed to over 400 Old Boys so that addresses 
might be filled in and corrections made and the booklet re- 
turned to the Editor. Old Boys who still have copies should 
correct them and return them at ance. 

If the funds of the Association permit the next issue will 
be in two sections, the first of Avhich will contain the names 
and addresses of the Old Boys arranged in the order in which 
they entered the School (i.e. a copy of the School Register 
followed by an alphabetical index with references to the 
first section. 

The A.ssociation has the following objectives before it : — 

Completion of the Memorial Fund. 

Correction and publication of the School Service List. 

Publication of a suitable directory. 

Preparation for the celebration of the School's sixtieth 


birthday in 1925. 

The membership has increased this year from 177 to 249. 

If the above objectives are to be fulfilled in a manner 
worthy of the School the membership must be still further 

The Annual fee is three dollars and the Life fee is twenty- 
-five dollars either of which includes subscriptions to the 
School "Record." 

Old Boys wishing to join should send their fees to the 

A list of the Branches will be found in the Old Boys 
Association advertisement in this issue. 


There was held in Kingston on Saturdaj^ evening, the 
20th of May, a T. C. S. Old Boy's Dinner, at which over 
thirty were present. The dinner, by courtesy of the Com- 
mandant, was held in the Officers' Mess, Royal Military 
College; Major-General Sir A. C. Macdonnell in the chair, 
and the Rev. Dr. Orchard, Headmaster, the Guest of Honour. 

After enjoying an excellent meal, the following toasts 
were drunk, Major H. 0. Lawson acting as Toast-master: 
The King, 
Silent, i)roposed by the Rev. F. G. Kirkpatrick. 

The Old Boys, proposed by Mr. Philip DuMoulin and 
replied to by General Macdonnell. 

The School, proposed by Mr. C. D. S. Mundell and re- 
plied to by the Headmaster. 

Dr. Orchard gave a most delightful address telling us 
of what Avas now being accomplished at the School and of 
the proposed growth and improvements. 

After the dinner adjournment was made to the Red Room 


and a Kingston and Virinity Branch of the Old Boy's 
Association was formed with the following officers: 

Hon. President — The Headmaster. 

Hon. Yice-Prosident— ]Major-General Sir A. C. ^Macdon- 
iiell, K.C.B., C.M.Cr., D.S,0, 

President — ]\Ir. Philip DuMonlin. 

Vice-President— ]\rr. 0. D. S. Mnndell. 

Secretary-Treasurer — ^Fr. H. C Wothcrs])oon, (P.O. Box 
267, Kingston. 

Having spent a very pleasant evening, adjournment was 
made till October next Avhen it is hoped that there will be 
another gathering. 

A letter was read by the Headmaster to the School in 
June which announced a decision on the part of the student 
body of Trinity College not to permit undergraduates in that 
college to become members of fraternities before the end of 
their first year. The causes which led to the taking of this 
step are clearly outlined in the letter, and the fact that the 
resolution was moved and seconded by men who are them- 
selves members of fraternities shows how keenly the neces- 
sity for some such action was felt in the College. 

Trinity resembles the School in the number of its activi- 
ties and the fulness of its life; the system of student self- 
government and discipline, the literary, dramatic, musical 
and other societies, the wide variety of sports, the dinners^ 
dances and other forms of social recreation, great traditional 
institutions such as that of Episcopon and even the occasional 
"rag," when the old building rings with shouting and laugh- 
ter — all this affords the student a much wider field of interest 
and activity than does the mere pursuit of book-learning 
alone, and, in our opinion, tends to produce a much more "all- 
round" type of man. 

But, just as no ncAv boy could ever get right into the 


spirit of school life if he were free to come and go as he 
chose, and to take part in school affairs or not as he might 
tliink lit, so the freshman who drifts off to the shelter of his 
Frat House instead of getting right into the swung of things 
at Trinity is not going to get as much out of the College as 
he should, or to give very much to it. It is this fact that has 
caused our action. 

The result may, of course, be that Ave shall lose certain 
boys who are determined to join a fraternity as soon as they 
go to college, and who may therefore prefer to register else- 
where. That is a risk, however, that we are prepared to 
take, and one cannot feel that it is a very great one ; for 
Trinity is older, stronger, and, we feel, stands for much 
more than any fraternity ; and the boy who will give up the 
chance of being numbered among her sons for the sake of 
a year's membership in a particular "Frat" is, in one's own 
opinion at least, making a very great mistake. 

The main difficulty, of course, will be felt by those 
boys who have allowed themselves to be "pledged" by 
fraternities while still at school; and, in closing, one cannot 
help expressing the hope that this practice may soon 
cease, for the sake alike of the boys and the fraternities 
concerned. There is no need to insist here upon the serious 
evils connected with this system, for every fraternity man 
admits its badness; and the abolition of the practice only 
awaits a little more co-operation l)etwecn the fraternities 
and a little more firmness of mind on the part of boys who 
may be approached. In the meantime this step on the part 
of Trinity may accomplish something indirectly, by making 
it easier for such boys to insist upon reserving their de- 
cision until they can choose with their eyes open, even in 
the face of very considerable pressure. If so, it will have 
been a step in the right direction. 


mh lap' NntPB. 

Murray Oossaofo and Norman Gill are snrveyin<z' in the 
]\ra('kon:ie Kiver District. 

D. W. Harper is on the staif of the Dominion Bank, 
St. Catharines. 

On April 10th., at Queen's University the degree of 
L.L.D. was eonferj'ed upon Major General Sir Archibald 

F. R. L. Lazier graduated from McGill this spring, re- 
ceiving the degree of Bachelor of Commerce. 

Rev. A. N. jMcEvoy, a former member of the staff, has 
resigned as Rector of St. Peter's Church, Ililledale, and 
Grace Church, Jonesville, Mich., to become Rector of the 
Church of the Ascension in Detroit. 

Names of Old Boys were prominent in the list of awards 
at Trinity College last term: 

Third year Divinity — General proficiency, J. F. Davidson. 

Third and Fourth years — New Testament, J. F. Davidson. 

Essay Prize — J. D. Ketchum. 

Reading Prizes — Osier 3rd., J. F. Davidson. 

Third Year — Honours, J. D. Davidson. 

Class n.— H. F. Ketchum, C. M. Serson. 

A B. ^Mortimer is a. partner in the law tirm of Britton, 
Brown and ^Mortimer, 6 Jordan St., Toronto. 

R. P. Jellett has ])een appointed Assistant General ]\Ianag- 
er of the Royal Trust Company. 

In Lawn Tennis D. C. Johnston won the Provincial 
Junior Championship. 

Fred Woodrow paid a visit to the School during the 
holidays. He is an adjustor for an insurance company with 
headquarters at Binghamton, New York. 

LaAvrence Lyon ( '85 , a former member of the British 
House of Commons for Hastings, is credited by the British 


Weekly with being the author of the recently published book, 
"Pomp and Power." 

We notice that the crew isdiich won the Bunnell Cup was 
stroked by H. Tuekwell. 

J. F. Davidson is the student in charge of the church at 
Brock, Sask. 

J. D. Ketchum in his final year at 'Varsity again obtained 
first place, First Class Honours, in the English and History 
course . 

Jack Anderson has graduated from Lennoxville, receiv- 
ing the degree of B.A. 

Rev. Dr. Renison has been elected chairman of the 
Library Board in Plamilton. 

At the Church of St. Peter, Hamilton, a memorial tablet 
has been unveiled and dedicated in memory of Lieut. John 
Charles Waller. 

D. A. C. Martin again headed his year in the examina- 
tions in Law at Osgoode Hall. 

D. C. Mackintosh is on the stalf of the Royal Bank, 
Guelph, Ont. 


We regret very much that two omissions were made in 
the "List of Prefects, 1865-1922" which appeared in the last 
number of The Record: 

1881— R. S. Morris. 

1918— H. Petrv. 


Baldwin — At 95 Lyndhurst Avenue, Toronto, on May 
23rd., the wife of Dr. John M. Baldwin, ('90) of. a son. 

Magann — At Toronto, on July 26th., the wife of George 
L. ]Mag;inu, of a son. 

Lumsden — At Brantford, on Thursday, Aug. 3rd., to 
yiv. and .Mrs. Gordon Leith Lumsden, a son. 



Ince--Drynan— At St. I'aur.s C'hureh, Toronto, on May 
13th., l)y tlu' lu'v. Canon Cody, Strachan ('07), son of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Incc, to Aniorel, daughter of :\rr. and Mrs. 
J. W. Drynan. 

Haultain— Plummer— On :\Iay 30th., at Stratford, Francis 
Phyllis Plummer, daughter of the late Thomas mmnmer, Esq., 
and :\[rs. Plummer, to Francis Arnold Norman Haultain, 
second son of Mrs. C. S. Haultain, Port Hope. 

Cameron— Herter— At Cleveland, Ohio, on July 2!)th., 
Don 0. Cameron ('07) to Lily IMary Herter. 

Byers — Leonard— At Napanee, Ont., on April 22nd., 
E. S. Byers ('08) to Hazel Leonard. 

Hay — Wise— At Toronto, on April 26th., William Hendrie 
Hay ('12) to :\largaret Hilda Wise. 

Clarke — At Plai^tersville, South Carolina, on Jan. 31st., 
Arthur Blake Clarke ('85). 

Sutherland — Roberts — At Banff, Alta., on July 20th., 
Charles Grant Sutherland ('13) to Gertrude Roberts. 


Boyd — At Worthing, fJngland, on June 9th., Rev. George 
Kjaiaston Boyd ('73), Vicar of St. Andrew's, Worthing. 

Rogers — At Denver, Colorado, on July 3rd., Dr. Edmund 
J. A. Rogers ('66), youngest son of the late James S. Rogers, 
of Grafton, Ont. 

George Kynaston Boyd. 
"Originally an assistant priest at St. Augustine's, Kil- 
burn, Fr. Boyd was appointed in 1892 to the living of Nut- 
hurst, an entirely agricultural and scattered parish near Hor- 
sham, Sussex. In 1905 he resigned that living on his 
appointment as Vicar of St. Andrew's, Worthing, a church 
built for the purpose of propagating the Catholic Faith in 
Worthing. In such a church Fr. Boyd was at once at home, 


and for seventeen years he taught the Faith in its entirety 
in season and out of season, uncomprisingly and forcibly, but 
without giving offence to those who differed from him. Blunt 
and outspoken on all occasions, his sermons were original to 
a degree and entirely out of the conventional style. Conven- 
tion was a thing abhorred by him, and social functions knew 
him not. ?Iis whole life, day and night, week in and Aveek 
out, was devoted entirely to the service of our Lord, and the 
love of Jesus was the mainspring of his life and his teaching. 
"Fr. Boyd placed St. Andrew's in the undoubted fore- 
front of the religious life of Worthing, and its influence on 
the town can hardly be calculated. A hater of shams, he 
called a spade a spade, and his views were wdiat are generally 
known as 'extreme.' But the w'orld respects extremists who 
have the courage of their opinions, and Fr. Boyd was ever a 
fighter, albeit a clean fighter whose attacks on current • un- 
belief were always made without malice. 

"He leaves behind him a large and united congregation 
to whom he will always be a fragrant memory, and who, with 
the writer say from the bottom of their hearts, 'Eequiescat 
in pace.' " — The Church Times. 

Edmund James Rogers. 

Dr. Rogers came of a Avell-known U.E.L. family, and was 
a grandson of the late David Rogers, member of the second 
Legislature of Upper Canada. He was one of the first four 
l)oys who attended the School at Weston. 

The friendship between Dr. Rogers and Sir William 
Osier, which was formed at the School, was further cemented 
at McGill University where they resided at the same house. 
On Dr. Rogers befell the duty of preparing a paper em- 
bodying college day reminiscences of his distinguished friend, 
which was read before the Historical Branch of the Colorado 
^ledical Association . 

Dr. Rogers was an early practising physician at Denver 
and one of the most prominent surgeons in the State. 

^ 'm 









Suutor i^rhnnl Nntrs. 

Trinity torm lias been so short and crowded that Ave 
Failed to carry out in full the very ambitious progi'amme of 
school work set out at the beginninp: of the year. However, 
much as been accomplished — enough to enable those passing 
to the senior school to maintain the reputation of their 

At the physical training display in Port Hope town and 
at the annual inspection of the cadet corps the Junior 
School detachment was the recipient of well earned compli- 
ments on the smartness of its appearance and the accuracy 
of its movements. At the dedication of the Memorial Cross 
the Junior School supplied all the treble voices to the choir. 
For a detailed description of these events we must refer the 
reader elsewhere. 

We are sorry to lose ^h\ Gilson. In the classroom and 
on the cricket field he threw himself into the work of the 
Junior School with an energy and ability for which we are 
very grateful. His place is hard to fill. 

The Junior School Library has been the recipient of some 
valuable gifts. We should like to acknowledge specially 
fourteen volumes (mostly Ballantyne) from INIr. J. F. David- 
son; an excellent selection from the works of Staples, Baines 
Reed, Ballantyne, Cooper and Kingston, from Mrs. D. 
McLaren; a copy of the "History of Everyday Things in 
England" from Mr. Brittou Osier, and two volumes of Rider 
Haggard from Mrs. Baldwin. H. L. Gray, D. McLaren, 
D. Pugh, B. M. Osier and L Croll must be thanked very 
sincerely for their contributions. The first named has con- 
tributed nine volumes, and the last named two excellent 


"Wonder Books." May we ask anyone who feels moved to 
carry on the good work to present us with some strongly 
hound volumes of the "Book of Knowledge" for the Read- 
ing Room. The old copies are worn out. 


From a technical point of view the Junior School 
Cricket Team of 1922 was as good as any team that ever 
represented the Junior School. Yet we lost all three matches. 
Why? Simply because we attempted the impossible task of 
producing finished cricketers in a five weeks' season. In 
Toronto we received many compliments on the general style 
of our game, but compared with our opponents we lacked 
aggressiveness. The way to the winning of matches is plain. 
It is for us to decide whether we will follow it, or rest con- 
tent with the position of producers of Senior School 
champions of the future. The first alternative does not ex- 
clude the second. 

Having relieved our minds of this grievance we msh to 
congratulate Cartwright on his captaincy. He worked hard, 
maintained good discipline, made few mistakes in changing 
his bowlers or placing the field, and had the worst of luck 
with the bat. 

We had expected great things of Lazier as a batsman, 
but excess of caution ruined his chances. He plays the 
straightest bat we have ever seen in the Junior School, and 
should be a tower of strength next year. 

By far the best innings ])layed this year was King's in- 
nings against U.C.C. Called on unexpectedly to play on a 
matting pitch he adapted himself to conditions in remarkable 
style and never made a mistake till he got out. 

The only innings to compare with King's was that played 
against us by Noriega of S.A.C. He pulled the game out of 
the fire for his side — we ought not to have let him do it. 

Seagram and Wadds did their best to show us how to 
win. Their methods were, to put it mildly, unorthodox, but 
the score book tells its own story. 


Thompson developed very well as a wieket-keeper, and 
should some day keep for T.C.S. 

We eannot close these notes without con<2:ratulating 
Jock Spragge, last year's captain, on his first team colour 
in the Senior School. For four successive years has the 
Junior School captain done it. 

Cricket colours were awarded to CartAvright (Capt.), 
King, Seagram, Lazier, Thompson, Bickford, Owen, Boone, 
Wadds, Martin and Rogers. 


This was held during the last week of the term. We 
wish to thank Mr. Tippet for officiating as judge and for 
the remarks which he made about the excellent quality of 
the work. 

Results, Maximum 45. 

1. King 42 1-2. 

2. Beatty 41 1-2; Taylor 41 1-2. 

4. Lazier 41. 

5. Osier iv. 40 1-4: Savary 40 1-4. 

7. Glassco 40. 

8. Owen 39 3-4. 


Term and Examination Marks of Equal Value. 

Upper First. o. Wadds 3783 

Maximum 6000. 6. Rogers 3669 

1. Cartwright 5242 7. Evans 3614 

2. DuMoulin 4679 8. Lowndes 3481 

3. King 4525 »• P^gh 3147 

4. Seagram 4162 1^. Bickford 3081 

5. Glassco 4057 H- Beatty 3064 

6. Martin 3346 12. Gray 2091 

7. Apedaile 2750 Upper Second. 

Lower First. Maximum 6000. 

Maximum 6000. i_ Archibald 4514 

1. Sugarmau 4961 2. Slater 4463 

2. Wotherspoon 4731 3. Bead 4245 

3. Boone 4546 4. Mussen 4097 

4. Osier III 3954 5. Wurtele 4087 







Campbell 4072 

Wilson 3799 

Thompson 3746 

McLaren 3551 

Eitchie 3496 

Jager 3402 

Dawson not ranked 

Upper Third. 
Maximum 6000. 

Eous 5018 

Pearce 4875 

Osier IV 4780 

Cassels 4773 

Turnbull 4770 

McCulloch 4290 

Massie 3977 

Lower Third. 

Maximum 6000. 

Stanton 4843 

Simon 4683 










Fyshe 4383 

Gander 4050 

Eussel 4032 

Gibson not ranked 

Lower Second. 

Maximum GOOO. 

Dulmage 4520 

Biggar 4315 

Ker 4309 

Ashton 4203 

Hannam 4183 

Taylor 4100 

Croll 4030 

Winnett 3919 

Savary 3847 

Lazier 3628 

Owen 3583 

Gordon 3311 

Gwyn 3234 

Dingwall 2403 

Lieb not ranked 


Upper First. 

First Prize G. S. Cartwright 

Second Prize R. T. DuMoulin 

Lower First. 

First Prize H. Sugarman 

Second Prize G. Wotherspoon 

Upper Second. 

First Prize G. H. Archibald 

Second Prize D. Slater 

Lower Second. 

Michaelmas Term Prize H. Dawson 

Second Prize G. Dulmage 

Upper Third. 

First Prize F- H. Eoua 

Second Prize J- P- Pearce 

Lower Third. 

First Prize J. H. F. W. Stanton 

Second Prize R- Simon 


Martin Memorial Prizes. 


First Prize R. T. DuMoulin 

Seoond Prize G. H. Lowmles 

Third Prize R. Owen 

Fourth Prize J. P. Pearee 

Drawing' L. S. Apedaile 

Xature Study Not awarded 

Manual Training Not awarded 

Music N. Seasrram 

Mr. Larratt Smith's Prize or Drawing (Originality and talent) 

". P. T. Rogers 

The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup (presented by E. S. Read, Esq.) 

V. Mussen 

Mrs. Furnival's Prize for Gardening J. Turnbull 

The Headmaster's Cup for Boxing E. J. Ashton 

Gymnasium Challenge Shield J. G. King 

Cricket Captain 's Bat G. S. Cartwright 

The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup J. G. King 

The Hamilton Bronze Medal presented by Miss Vera Martin 

J . G . King 

The .Junior School Leaving Scholarship G. S. Cartwright 

The F. A. Bethune Scholarship G. S. Cartwright 

Snnttg QlnUpgp irtjool S^rorb 


Eilitor and Business Manager ....Mr. (i. W. Spragge. 
Assistant Editors N. E. Phipps (Sports). 

R. R. A. Baldwin (School Notes). 

B. M. Archibald. 
Assistant Business Manager C. W. Burns. 


Eiditorial Notes 1 

The Chapel 3 

The School Calendar 4 

Football 5 

First Team Games 7 

The School v. Trinity College 7 

The School v. Peterborough C.I 9 

The School v. U.C.C 10 

The School v. Bishop Ridley College 12 

The School v. St. Andrew 's College 14 

Second Team Game 16 

The School Team v. Appleby 16 

Middleside Games 17 

V. Lakefield Preparatory School 17 

V. L.P.S 18 

V. S.AjC. Fifth XIV 18 

V. Seaton 's Junior House (U.C.C.) 19 

V. S.A.C. Fifth XIV 19 

V. Model School 20 

Fifth Team Games 21 

Flat Matches 21 

Personnel of First XIV 24 

Personnel of Second XIV 26 

The Laying of the Foundation Stone 28 

The Christmas Oratorio 31 

School Notes 33 

The Cadet Corps 33 

Sports Day 35 

The McGeV Cup 37 

The Steeplechase 37 

The Oxford Cup Raci- 38 

The Football Supper 39 

The Headmaster 's Cup 39 

Professor Currelly 's Lecture 40 

Lecture by the Dean of Salisbury 41 

Flat Musketry Competition 41 

The Gymnasium Display 41 

Thanksgiving Dav 42 

Old Boys ' Notes ' 45 

The Old Boys ' Association 51 

In Mcmoriam 52 

Edward Douglas Armour 52 

Charles Oldfield Onslow 54 

Christmas Examination Results 55 

Salvete and Valete . . 56 

Junior School Notes 


Srtntly Ctnlbgr ^rI|onl ^^^rnrh 


iEbttnrtal Nnl^a. 

We have come to the end of a very successful term. Oiii' 
numbers have reached the total of 173; we have seen what wo 
have !)een waitinu' for for some years: the laying of the founda- 
tion stone of the Junior School building, and we know that 
the erection of at least the main part of the building will soon 
be accomplished ; in work and in sports we have been more 
successful than for a number of years; and finally, not the 
least of our blessings, we have had practically no illness. 

The installation of the new heating system has effected a 
great improvement, not only in the class-rooms and dormi- 
tories, but more noticeably, perhaps, in the gym. and the 
changing-rooms of the rink. 

The end of the School year brings with it certain changes 
in the staff, and we were sorry to say Good-bye to INIr. Bowers 
and Mr. Gilson. The former is sufficiently near at hand to 
pay us a visit, and we hope he will not fail to do so. 

We welcome j\Ir. Lewis, an Old Malburian and a graduate 
of Cambridge, to the Senior School, and to the Junior School 
Staff' Mr. James, Haileybury School and Leeds L^niversity, 
and Mr. Ketchum, an Old Boy and graduate of Trinity, 
Toronto, with two years' service in France to his credit. 

We also extend a welcome to our new Matron, Miss 
Hughes. She, too, has 'done her bit' in the war, both in Eng- 
land and in France. She has lived up to the standards that 
have been set in providing our meals, and has delighted the 
boys in another way by her performances on the 'cello. 

Finally we welcome the New Boys to the School. They 
have already shown what thev are made of in the class-rooms. 


in sports, and in the gym., and if they continue as they have 
begun, Ave shall be proud of them when the time comes for 
them to leave. 

"We were rather amused by an article in one of our con- 
temporaries on the subject of school magazines, which re- 
solved itself into a comparison of Canadian and English 
humour. The question is one which it is impossible to settle, 
for we are told on very good authority — De gustibus non est 
disputandura; — that is, there is no disputing against Hobby- 
Horses. Wo do not intend to take the advice so freely given 
to us to improve this magazine by inserting "stories, cartoons 
and photographs," which we so sadly lack. To be quite frank 
we do not find our contemporary's cartoons amusing, and, 
while we are quite sure the stories are excellent, we regret 
that we have never read one of them. We do like their photo- 
graphs, but the engraving company to whom we give our busi- 
ness has refused us any more credit. Free advice on how 
to obtain unlimited credit would be really appreciated. 

It is surely very doubtful if one can speak of "Canadian 
humour." And many of us who are not "English" — at least 
not for a few generations — rather resent "Canadian" and 
"American" being used as synomyms. Many of us have been 
brought up on traditions in our families — traditions that are 
now a century and a quarter old and therefore quite respect- 
able — that, however much we admire the country to the 
South, we prefer to preserve our own national identity. 

By all means let our Canadian school magazines be a con- 
trast "from" our English exchanges. But let us also see to 
;t that they are of a different type "to" (sic) the publica- 
tions of our American cousins. 


©If? QIliap^L 

The following- visitors have preaehed in Chapel : 
Sep. 24— The Rev. Canon T. W. Paterson. 
Oct. 28— The Very Rev. the Dean of Salisbury. 
Nov. 19— The Rev. Canon S. Daw. 
Nov. 25— The Rev. C. J. Stuart. 
Dec. 3— Professor S. H. Hooke. 
Dee. 10— The Rev. Canon Rigby. 

The offertories amounted to $230.46, and cheques have 
been sent to : — 

M. S. C. C $10.00 

The Boys' Home (Toronto) 10.00 

The Children's Hospital 10. 00 

The Widows' and Orphans' Fund ... 10.00 


We began the term with the weakest choir in years, and 
for a time the prospect of an.y really good singing appeared 
remote. Neither of last year's treble leaders was available, 
Pugh, to our sincere regret, having left the School, and Sea- 
gram's voice breaking early. None of our old altos and tenors 
were able to carry on, and even in the basses there were bad 
gaps to be filled. 

Under such circumstances the term's work has necessarily 
been devoted to only two ends: the endeavour to secure a 
reasonably good body of voices for the rendering of the ser- 
vices, and the preparation for the Christmas Oratorio, of 
which an account appears elscAvhere. As might be expected, 
the latter end has proved by far the most valuable means for 
attaining the former, and we now look forward to a really 
good vear all round. 

4 ^SinitY college ScKool record 

Beyond a somewhat perfunctory rendering of Hiller's 
"He in tears that soweth" on Harvest Thanksgiving Sunday, 
\vhich served to make apparent certain possibilities in the 
new trebles, the only special service in the term was that 
held for the Dedication of the new Junior School on November 
15th. On this occasion, although rehearsals had been hurried, 
the singing was quite good and we were able to give a fair 
performance of several new numbers; Walford Davies' very 
pastoral 23rd. Psalm, the Russian "Contakion of the Faithful 
Departed," and Parry's splendid setting of William Blake's 
"Jerusalem" stanzas. The latter was repeated in December, 
and, sung as a hymn by School and Choir, has a very fresh 
and beautiful effect in the service. 

lift ^rlf00l ffiabttban 

Sep. 13 — 'Junior School term began. 
14 — Senior School term begall. 
15 — First Eugby turnout. 
18 and 19 — Sports Preliminaries. 
20 — Junior School Sports. 
21 — S. Matthew's. School Sports. 
23 — Steeplechase. 

29— Half holiday (St. Michael and All Angels). 
Oct. 4 — Bigside Flat Match. Won by Lowers 17— L 
7 — School V. Trinity College. Lost 6 — 2. 
11— Third XIV. v. L.P.S. Lost 13—8. 
12 — ^Oxford Cup race. Won by Lowers 35 — 2(1; 

Half holiday. 
13 — Ontario Rifle Association Competitions. 
14— School V. Peterborough €.1. Won 15—10. 

Littleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers C- -0. 
18— Third XIV. v. L.P.S. Lost 13—7. 
19— J. 8. V. L.P.S. Juniors. Won 54 — 0. 
20 — Half holiday (in honour of Mr and Mrs. Morris). 
21- School V. U.C.C. Lost 9—6. 

Fifth Team v. U.C.C. Junior House Team. Lost :'.:!— 0. 

Lecture on "Egypt." 


24-^unior School v. S.A.C. Lower School. Won 26—7. 

26 — Second XIV. v. Applebv. Lost 55—24. 

Third Team v. S.A.C. Fifth Team. Won 33—1. 
Fifth Team v. U.C.C. House Team. Lost 18—3. 
28— School V. B.R.C. Lost 14—3. 

Third Team v. U.C.C. (Seaton's Juniors). Won 32—8. 
J.S. V. Lakefield. Won 23—0. 
31— J. S. V. S.A.C. Lost 7—11. 
Nov. 1— Thirds v. S.A.C. Fifths. Lost 60 (?) —6. 
Junior School v. U.C.C. Prep. Won 20—5. 
3-^chool V. S.A.C. Lost 13—1. 

Boxing Preliminaries for McGee Cup. 
Half holiday (in honour of Mr. and Mrs. Garnett). 
4— Thirds v. Normal Model School. Won 19 — 0. 

Junior School v. Model School "under 14." Won 72—0. 
6 — Thanksgiving Day. Whole holiday. 

School V. Old Boys. Won 16 — 12. 
7 — Second Littleside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 11 — 1. 
8 — Second Bigside Flat Match. Won by Lowers 36 — 2. 
9— Third Littleside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 6—5. 
15 — Foundation stone of the Memorial Junior School laid b> 

Admiral Sims. 
29 — ^Football Supper. 
30— Half holiday (S. Andrew). 
Dec. 12 — 'Half holiday (Archdeacon and Mrs. Renison's). 
13 — Christmas examinations begin. 
16 — Physical Training Display. 
Christmas Oratorio. 

19— Choir half holiday. 

20 — Junior School term ended. 

21 — Senior School term ended. 


The past football season was decidedly a successful one 
from the viewpoint of the great interest and activity that was 
shown throughout the School. Our five teams played a total 
of nineteen games with teams from outside schools.- The aggro- 
gate of victories won is not large, but some teams, such as 
the Thirds and the Junior School team, did extremely well 
and deserve our hearty congratulations. 


The first team lost their three league games. While this 
result is disappointing, it is nevertheless a great satisfaction 
to know that in every match the School Team gave a splendid 
account of itself and won both the admiration of its support- 
ers and the respect of its opponents. The game with Ridley 
College was especially a brilliant exhibition of how rugby 
football should be played, and many were the expressions of 
praise from those who saw it. In no game was defeat admit- 
ted until after the final M^hislte had blown. No doubt our 
halves made mistakes in their catching, and our wing-line 
found that their old weakness in holding for a kick proved 
costly, but one felt that every man on the team was giving 
the best that was in him — and that is always what counts for 
most in football or in any other game. 

The tackling this year was of a high order, and the First 
Team in particular proved that in this respect they had lived 
up to the highest traditions of the School. Every man on the 
line showed his ability to tackle low, clean and hard. 

The halves were good individually, but the team's great- 
est weakness lay in the fact that it did not possess a strong 
offensive half-line that could play the running, passing game 
without fear of fumbling the ball. It is becoming more and 
more apparent that a team which is not afraid to use this fast, 
open style of play in a game, generally wins the match. 
Cameron developed a good spiral punt, but we lacked one im- 
portant person, a good drop kicker. 

A word must be said regarding the excellent way in 
which Osier max. captained his team throughout the season. 
Besides being a tower of strength on the wing-line, where 
his tackling and bucking were an example for all to follow, 
he did much to give to the whole of Bigside the spirit of 
cheerful co-operation which it was such a pleasure to observe. 

• We congratulate him on captaining a splendid team, and 
our hopes run high for next year. 


The coaching of the first two teams this season has been 
entirely in the hands of one of the masters, 'Mr. Hugh 
Ketehum, and the School is deeply indebted to him for the 
splendid work he has done. He has developed a natural gift 
for making the fullest use of his material and also for 
strengthening the essential points of the game. He has laid 
a sound foundation for future success. 

Middleside was somewhat lighter this year, nevertheless 
the 3rd. team gave a good account of themselves, and Mr. 
Spragge is to be congratulated on the success he had with 
them. We are very grateful to him for giving them the ad- 
vantage of his experience, and undoubtedly, under his care, 
they have had just the training which which will make them 
useful members of Bigside next year. 

Owing to Mr. Boulden's inability to take an active part 
in coaching Littleside, the task of training them fell upon 
Spragge, who was unable to play on Bigside, and devoted 
his time to coaching our young material. This he did with 
keenness and good judgment and we congratulate him on the 
way he handled his team. 

The members of the Football Committee were: — Mr. 
Geldard, Osier max., Cameron, Lennard max., Gow. 


The School v. Trinity College. 

On Saturday, October 7th., the School team played its 
tirst match of the season against Trinity College in Toronto. 
After a very close game the Trinity team won by the score 
of 6 — 2. The game was excellently played, and the School 
team deserves great credit for the way in which it kept up 


its attack against considerably heavier opponents, and kept 
going at top speed. In running, bucking, tackling and kicking 
the team showed good form, the only weak point being per- 
haps that our line occasionally failed to hold the Trinity 
stalwarts on "last down." In Cayley and Smith Trinity had 
two halves who repeatedly combined for big gains around the 

Trinity kicked off and soon after Gooch broke away for 
fifteen yards on a pass from Lennard ma. However, Trinity 
got the ball and by heavy bucking forced the School back on 
the defensive. Near our line the School held, but Cayley 
kicked to the deadline. Quarter time score: Trinity 1, 
School 0. 

In the second quarter the School play improved. Smith 
max., taking the place of Doull, who was injured, smashed 
through the Trinity line for fifteen yards. Good running and 
bucking took the ball near the Trinity line and Osier caught 
a Trinity onside kick and ran it back to their ten-yard line. 
But the School was stopped there and was forced back to mid- 
field. Soon after Lennard ma. kicked into touch behind the 
Trinity line. Half-time score: School 1, Trinity 1. 

The School line-up was considerably changed for the 
second half, Gooch playing quarter and Cameron going to 
half-back. In the third period the School had the better of 
the play, but was unable to cross the Trinity line. Finally 
Cameron kicked to the deadline and put the School in the 
lead. Score: School 2, Trinity 1. 

In the last quarter the weight of the Trinity team began 
to tell, but the School worked the ball into Trinity territory, 
then suddenly our defence broke down, and by a series of 
hiicks the ball was worked down to near our line, where 
Trinity successfully worked an onside kick M^hich put them 
within a yard of two of the School line. On the next down 
they bucked over for a try, which was not converted. Final 
score: Trinity 6, School 2. 


On the whole the School team did very well against a 
much heavier team, and put up a stubborn fight all the way. 
For Trinity College, Cayley and Smith were the best, while 
for the Sohool Reyeraft, Lennard max., Osier max., Cameron 
and Gooeh were especially noticeable. 

The School vs. Peterborough C. I. 

On Saturday, October 14, Peterborough Collegiate came 
down to play a practice game against the School, which re- 
sulted in a victory for us by a score of 15 — 10. Our thanks 
are due to the Peterborough team for the excellent practice 
the game afforded our players. Both teams played very well, 
although Peterborough was at a slight disadvantage in playing 
under our rules in spite of the fact that they were allowed to 
snap the ball. 

The School got off to a fine start and scored the first 
point within one minute of the kick-off. A touchdown by 
Dodge, which Hyland converted, together with the two more 
rouges, raised the School total to nine while the visitors were 
held scoreless for the first period. In the second quarter the 
wind favoured Peterborough and due to good kicking by 
MulhoUand, they outscored the School by two to one. Half- 
time score: School 10, Peterborough 2. 

In the last half the School maintained its lead and added 
five more points by means of a touchdown by Gooch, which 
was not converted. Peterborough also scored a try when they 
secured a loose ball behind the School line. This was con- 
verted by ]\Iulholland, and two more rouges made the final 
score: School 15, Peterborough 10. 

The game was very useful to us, as it showed up many 
of the weak points of the team, which, however, acquitted it- 
self very well, with Lennard max., Osier and Gooch as the 
more outstanding players. For Peterborough Mulholland and 
Fanning played very well. 


The School v. U.C.C. 

On October 21st. we played U'.C.C. on our grounds and 
Mere defeated by three points in a very good and most excit- 
ing game. 

It was a perfect day for football, clear and crisp, with a 
very gentle breeze blowing from the south. School won the 
toss and took the wind. It was soon apparent that the game 
would be anything but one-sided, both teams playing very 
fast football from the start. We were penalised three times 
in the first five minutes for offside on the line of scrimmage 
and once for not having eight men on the line of scrimmage, 
but during the first quarter, aided by the wind, we more 
than held our own. Our weak point was in holding the 
line. Upper Canada are to be congratulated on their charg- 
ing when on the defensive — Cameron our centre half, being 
frequently, through no fault of his own, unable to get the 
ball away. School 0, U.C.C. 0. 

In the second quarter U.C.C. had the advantage of what 
wind there was, and gained on kicks. This advantage was 
counteracted by two long runs, both through the centre, by 
Gooch and Gow. The former, on last down with ten yards 
to go, called for a kick formation and took the ball himself; 
he was thirty yards down the field while the spectators were 
still wondering where the ball was. Had we not been often 
penalised in this quarter for "interference" on the line the 
score might have remained unchanged, but U.C.C. were 
given the ball several times and scored a rouge and a safety- 
touch. We replied with a deadline. U.C.C. 3, School 1. 

The third quarter was ours, though the play was not one- 
sided. Upper Canada made one particularly good play when 
they dribbled a loose ball for a big gain into our territory. 
Rut we had most of the play at their end of the field, and 
inally, after we kicked, Reycraft, who was onside, fell on 
:he ball wliich had been allowed to bounce behind their goal 


Vme. This try was not converted. We had a ixood chance 
to dribble the ball on one occasion, ])nt preferred to fall on 
it. School 6, U-C.C. 3. 

Onr hopes were very high at the beginning of the fourth 
quarter. Upper Canada used the wind, but though the ball 
"was kept in our territory they seemed to be unable to score. 
After seven minutes of play, however, School was offside near 
their own lino, and on the third down U.C.C. managed, by 
a centre rush, to score a try. School then began to open up 
the play. Once Gooch very nearly won the game for us. From 
half-way he broke through the centre and kicked while 
running at full speed on their thirty-five yard line. Unfor- 
tunately the kick was a failure and U.C.C. secured the ball. 
Except for a rouge by U.C.C. no more points were scored, the 
final result being U.C.C. 9, School 6. 

It was a heart-breaking game to lose. Our chief fault 
was inability to stay on side, due, probably, to over-keenness. 
The tackling on both sides w^as extremely good, so was the 
catching. Upper Canada was better in line-plunging, but we 
excelled in open play. It seems invidious to mention par- 
ticular players when everyone played so well, but for us two 
players stood out, Hyland and Gooch. For U.C.C. King and 
Meech played ]*emarkably good games. 

The School — Halves, Gow, Cameron, Lennard ma.; flying 
wing, Hyland: quarter, Gooch; outsides, Lennard max., Rey- 
craft; middles, Osier max., Dodge: insides, Smith max., 
Darcy; scrim., Burns max., Scholfield, DouU: spares, Cruick- 
shank, Rogers max., Lyon max., Stevenson, Wotherspoon. 

Upper Canada — Halves, Lamport, King, Adams; flying 
wdng, Anderson ; quarter, Seagram ; outsides, Meech, Brent ; 
middles, McNairn, Lamont; . insides, Muirhead, Conboy; 
scrim., Fraser, Northey, Grant ; spares, Puccini, "Wilson. 
Cooper, Fosdick. 


The School v. Bishop Ridley College. 

The School played its second Little Big Four fixture 
against Ridley College, in Toronto, on the Varsity front 
campus, on Saturday, October 28. Although the Ridley team 
were victorious by the score of 14 — 3, T.C.S. put up a great 
fight, and made the game an exceptional exhibition of fast, 
clean football. Ridley were the better team, but the School 
played very well and the game never appeared one-sided. 
Both teams got their plays out very quickly, but good tack- 
ling seldom let them get very far. The Ridley line was some- 
what heavier than ours and was very strong both on oifense 
and defense, consequently very few gains were made through 
the line. The tackling of both teams was the feature of the 
game, and in this respect the School more than held its own 
against the Ridley team. In tackling Lennard max. was the 
outstanding star for the School, although the tackling of 
the whole team was well above the average. In kicking, 
Cameron and Cliff were about equal, although the Ridley 
line held better and gave the latter more time to get his 
kicks away. The catching of both half lines was good, and 
what fumbles w^ere made were usually quickly recovered. 
Several fine runs were made by both back divisions, Hyland 
for T.C.S. and Cliff for Ridley being the stars. "Walker 
of Ridley did some very good bucking, and on one occasion 
went through our line for forty yards, and on the next down 
went over for the only touchdown of the game. The School 
bucks, as a rule, were not very effective, although sometimes 
a gain was made through the line. Smith max. having the 
most success. 

Ridley won the toss and elected to play with a slight 
wind and against a strong sun shining directly up the field. 
On the School's first down we lost the ball, and Cliff kicked 
over the deadline to open the scoring and another unsuccessful 
Irop went to the deadline making the score 2 — in Ridley's 
j'avour. However, due to good bucking and Ridley being 


twice offside, we soon had the ball within striking distance 
of the Ridley line, and Cameron kicked to the deadline. 
Quarter-time score: Ridley 2, T.C.S. 1. 

Soon after the second period opened Gooch tried a drop, 
which just missed the goal but rolled to the deadline. There 
was some very fast play in midfield, and finally Walker of 
Ridley broke through the T.C.S. line for forty yards and on 
the next down Ridley scored a touchdown, which was not 
converted. T.C.S. now scored their third and last point 
on a rouge. Ridley carried the play to the T.C.S. line. The 
School tried an end run and were pushed back for a safety 
touch. This made the half-time score: Ridley 9, T.C.S. 3. 

In the second half both teams maintained the pace set 
at the beginning of the game. The play was quite close al- 
though the T.C.S. team was held scoreless while Ridley 
added five to their total. In the third period Ridley blocked 
a kick behind our line and a safety touch resulted. In this 
period the play was very even and this was the only score. 
In the final quarter Ridley secured three single points making 
the final score: Ridley 14, T.C.S. 3. 

For the School Hyland, Gooch, Lennard max. and Smith 
max. were the best, while Cliff, Walker and Moritz. starred 
for Ridley. 

Tee teams: — 

T.C.S. — Flying wing, Hyland; halves, Gow, Cameron, 
Lennard ma. ; quarter, Gooch ; scrim.. Burns max., Cruick- 
shank, Scholfield; insides. Smith, Darcy; outsides, Lennard 
max., Reycraft; spares. Dodge, Rogers, Wotherspoon, Mudge, 

Ridley — Flying wing, Dewitt; halves, Inglis, Cliff, Bou- 
gard; quarter, Mather; scrim., Fairbank, Gordon, Stringer; 
insides, Buchanan, Tilley; middles, Moritz, Walker; outsides, 
McCallum, Millaye. 


The School v. St. Andrew's College. 

On Friday, November 3, the School was defeated by St. 
Andrew's Colleoce, on the the latter 's grounds, by the score 
of 13^1. The game was played in a drizzle of rain, but on 
the whole it was a good game, and there was little fumbling. 
The School team played very well, but missed many good 
opportunities when within striking distance of the St. 
Andrew 's goal-line. St . Andrew 's piled up a big lead in the 
first quarter, but after that the play was very even, with the 
School several times missing opportunities to score. The 
individual stars of the game were Cameron of St. Andrew's 
and Cameron of T.C.S. The former was continually out- 
witting our outsides, and running back kicks for large gains, 
while Cameron, of the School, did some very fine running as 
well as kicking. For the first time this season the School's 
bucks were consistent ground-gainers. There seemed to be 
little difficulty in opening large holes in the St. Andrew's 
line and letting the ball-carrier through for large gains. 
Darcy was the most prominent of our line plungers although 
everybody worked very well. The tackling of the team as 
a whole was excellent, but the wings did not always follow 
down at top speed, and occasionally the S.A.C. half was 
allowed to break away for a long gain. Both Lyon for S.A.C. 
and Cameron for T.C.S. kicked very Avell, with the honours 
about even. 

S.A.C. kicked off, and Gogch returned. Then com- 
menced a kicking duel between Cameron and Lyon until Gow 
was forced to rouge for the first point. Cameron of T.C.S. 
made a long run, and S.A.C. were offside, giving the School 
the ball in S.A.C. territory but we lost it for interference. 
S.A.C. gained on kicks and bucks, and Lyon kicked a field 
goal. S.A.C. 4, T.C.S. 0. A fumble by S.A.C. during a 
scrimmage gave the School the ball in St. Andrew's ground, 
but Cameron of S.A.C. made a long run after catching a kick 
and placed the ball within striking distance of our line. 
Jiyon kicked to Gow, who fumbled, and Cortina fell on the 

VN*U\d <^^w><i --PM-^ 


ball for a touchdown which Lyon eonverted. Cameron of \J 
S.A.C. made another long run, and after an exchange of • 
kicks, the period ended with the score: S.A.C. 10, T.C.S. 0. 

St. Andrew's made yards twice and kicked, and T.C.S. 
lost the ball for interference. After several exchanges of 
kicks Gow made a long run, and T.C.S. made yards, and 
kicked, but Cameron of St. Andrew's made another brilliant 
run. Soon after Lyon kicked to Hyland, who was forced to 
ronge. Darcy bucked for yards and S.A.C. were offside, , 
and when a St. Andrew's half fumbled, we obtained the ball / 
in St. Andrew's territory. Cameron kicked and on their first 
down S.A.C. were offside giving the School the ball on their 
■15 yard line. A bad pass was intercepted by St. Andrew's \ 
tind Lyon kicked to midfield. Darcy bucked for yards. 
S.A.C. 11, T.C.S. 0. 

T.C.S. kicked off, and S.A.C. returned to Hyland. The 
latter made yards on a fine run and Cameron kicked into 
touch. T.C.S. made yards on bucks. Cameron kicked a very 
long one and Reycraft made a fine tackle. Good bucking and 
a forward pass by St. Andrew's gave the School an oppor- 
tunity, and Cameron kicked for a rouge. On the scrimmage 
on the 25-yard line S.A.C. fumbled and Lennard ii recovered, 
T.C.S. bucked to S.A.C's. 10-yard line, but Doull 
fumbled and St. Andrew's gained possession. Lyon kicked 
a very long one to Gow, and T.C.S. failed to make yards. 
St. Andrew's kicked to the deadline. S.A.C. 12, T.C.S. 1. 

St. Andrew's kicked to Plyland but recovered the ball 
and Lyon kicked to the deadline for the final point of the 
game. Then followed a kicking duel, and the School bucked 
for yards. After another exchange of punts T.C.S. was 
penalised for failure to give yards, and S.A.C. gained pos- 
session near our line but fumbled, and Cameron kicked out 
of danger. St. Andrew's made two long runs but within ten 
yards of our line the School held the heavy St. Andrew's 
bucks and after Cameron of T.C.S. had made a fine run of 

u,'^ f«^ 


twenty yards, the game ended. Final score: S.A.C. 13, 
T.C.S. 1. 

For St. Andrew's Cameron, Lyon and Cortina were the 
best, and Cameron, Hyland, Darcy and Lennard ma., were 
the stars for the School. 

The teams: — 

St. Andrew's — Flying wing, Ferguson; halves, Cameron, 
Lyon, Stronach; quarter. Beer; outsides, Cortina, Callighan; 
middles, Carrick, Armstrong; insides, Currie, Marshall; 
scrim., Mason, Crosbie, MacTaggart. 

T.C.S. — Flying wing, Lennard ma.; halves, Gow, 
Cameron, Hyland; quarter, Gooch; outsides, Lennard max., 
Reycraft; middles. Osier max., Doull; insides, Smith max., 
Darcy; scrim., Burns max., Scholfield, Cruickshank; spares, ^ 
Wotherspoon, MaqLeod, Rogers, Dodge, Mudge, Phipps. ,-. t cwoi^''^ 


The Second Team vs. Appleby. 

On Wednesday, October 25th., the Second Team played 
its only game of the season against Appleby, on the St. 
Andrew's College grounds. Poor tackling by both teams re- 
sulted in the large score of 56 — 24, in favour of Appleby. The 
main reason for our defeat was our weakness on the defen- 
sive, and poor tackling by the back division after the ball- 
carrier had broken through the line or rounded the end. How- 
ever, our offensive play was very good, and there was little 
difficulty in opening large holes in the Appleby line. At times 
the School completely outplayed our opponents and then 
suddenly weakened and they began to score freely. For 
Appleby Tait played an excellent game, and was the best 
man on the field. Several times he ran over fifty yards, usual- 
ly for a touchdown; of these he scored eight and converted 


six. With the exception of Stevenson, our half-line was weak, 
making many costly fumbles, although the heavy wind was 
probably largely responsible for this. 

T.O.S. started off with an attack that swept the Appleby 
team before it and in two minutes Stevenson went over for 
a touchdown. A minute later Gaisford intercepted a pass and 
scored another touchdown which was converted. Appleby 
scored a deadline making the score 11 — 1, after five minutes 
of play. However, the School weakened, and Appleby scored 
several touchdowns, and at half-time the score was 30 — 12. 
In the beginning of the third quarter the School had much 
the best of the play and soon Rogers went over for a touch- 
dowTi. Again we weakened and again Appleby's score began 
to mount. In the last period Rogers scored another touch- 
down, while Appleby scored two more, making the final score : 
Appleby 56, School 24. 

For T.C.S. Stevenson, Lyon and Wotherspoon were the 
best, while Tait was the outstanding player for Appleby. In 
conclusion, we would like to thank St. Andrew's for their 
hospitality and the excellent refreshments served the teams 
after the game. 

The Second Team lined up as follows:— 

Flying wing, McMullen; halves, Smith ma., Stevenson, 
Strathy; quarter, Macleod; outsides, Wotherspoon, Gaisford; 
middles, Lyon, Rogers ; insides, Phipps, Mudge ; scrim., Massie 
max., Merry, Cassels; spares, Cummings, Bartlett, Fraser 
Perry . 


Played 6; Won 3; Lost 3. 

V. Lakefield Preparatory School. 

Our first game was played at home on Wednesday, Oct. 
nth., with L.P.S. The teams vvcre very evenly matched, 


but Lakefield profited by our mistakes in the first half and 
piled up a score. Our half line was weak in kicking and catch- 
ing, and very slow. The tackling on the whole was good. 
Lakefield relied almost entirely on line-plunging by the 
halves, but got away for two or three long runs and gained 
ground by kicking. 

Half-time score: 10 — 0. Final score: 13 — 8. 

V. L.P.S. 

We Journeyed to (Lakefield to play the retnm game on 
October 18th. It was a very cold, disagreeable day, with a 
high wind, and part of the game was played in a snow storm. 
The play was in consequence not as good as in the previous 
game, the cold and wind making open play very difficult. 
Both sides depended almost entirely on bucks. 

Shortly after the game began we kicked into our own 
scrimmage and Lakefield secured the ball near our goal line 
and scored a try. Very soon a Lakefield half came through 
our line at half way and ran over our line for a second try. 
These were almost the only points which Lakefield got, but 
they were sufficient to Avin the game for them. For the rest 
of the game the play was very even, the School probably 
having a slight advantage, especially in bucking. We lost the 
ball in our opponents' territory many times for interference — 
due principally to inexperience on the part of two or three 
of our players. 

For Lakefield Loosemore played an excellent game; 
Jeffrey was our outstanding player. 

The final score: Lakefield 13, School 7. 

V. S.A.C. Fifth XIV. 

The S.A.C. Fifth XIV. came to play us on the School 
grounds on Oct. 25th. The School won and took the wind, 


and in the first quarter played a kicking; game. Robertson 
kicked very well and the S.A.C. halves fumbled, mth the 
result that our score rose rapidly. At half time the score 
was 30 — in our favour. 

In the second half the School team did not over exert 
themselves, while St. Andrew's played much better than they 
had at first. This resulted in a closer score, the scoring in the 
second half being: School 3, S.A.C. 1. Final score: School 
33, S-A.O. 1. 

V. Seaton's Junior House (U.C.C.) 

We played our fourth match on October 28th., against 
(jpper Canada (Seaton's Junior House), and won fairly 
easily. We had a slight advantage in weight, especially on 
the line, and, after our halves had made three or four costly 
errors, we used only line men in our eiforts to advance the 
ball. This is certainly not the best kind of football, but 
seemed the only thing to be done under the circumstances. 
Our bucking wjis really very good, — all our line men hit 
the line going at top speed; the team played well together 
and made splendid holes for the bucks. 

Upper Canada had a very fast team and played good foot- 
l)all. Their half line work and open tackling were better 
than ours, but we managed to keep the ball for the greater 
part of the game and so gave their backs little chance. 

T.C.S.— 5 11 10 6— Total 32. 
U.C.C— 5 1 1 1— Total 8. 

V. S.A.C. Fifth XIV. 

On November 1st we went to Toronto to play a return 
game with S.A.C. Possibly we had been training too hard for 
the previous two days and were tired out, perhaps it was 


just our off-day — at any rate after the first then minutes we 
played very badly, and the score at the end of the final 
quarter was in the neighbourhood of 60 — 6, against us. St. 
Andrew's had strengthened their team with two good play- 
ers — Munn, especially, was a tower of strength to them, — 
but if the team had not gone to pieces in the first quarter we 
should have had a very good game. 

V. Model School. 

We played our sixth and last match against the Normal 
Model School, Toronto, on Nov. 4th., and upheld Middleside's 
reputation by coming out on top. The Model team was not 
at full strength, but as it was they were a good deal heavier 
than we were. We were faster, however, and played better 
football, and were able to gain ground both by runs and 
bucks. Our weak point was our open tackling. Model being 
allowed several times to run after receiving a kick for big 
gains. The tackling on the line, however, was deadly. Just 
before half-time Boulton was injured in tackling a half and 
was replaced by Seagram max. 

Our first try was made in the second quarter, when 
Jeffrey bucked over their line after a Model half had fumbled. 
In the third quarter we made our second try and our third 
in the last quarter, both by Slater, who bucked very well. 
Suramerhayes, as quarter, used good judgment, and two or 
three times got away for long gains through the centre. Rus- 
.sell kicked well, and Smith mi., Jeffrey and Dudley played 
very well. 

The score: T.C.S. 1—6—6—6. Total 19. Model 0. 

The following were on the team which represented 
.Middleside in the first game against Lakefield : 

Halves, Russell, Young, Boulton; flying wing, Bingham; 
•uarter, Smith mi. ; outsides. White, Seagram max. ; middles. 


Slater, Jeffrey ; insides, Mackenzie, Dalton ; scrimmage, Sum- 
raerhaycs, Bowles, Jones. 

In the second game Dudley replaced Dalton, and Robert- 
son took Young's place. 

For the first S.A.C. game and the U.C.C. game Summer 
hayes went to quarter. Smith to outside, and White to centre 
scrim., while Boulton was replaced by Young. 

In the second S.A.C, game Boulton replaced Robertson; 
and in the Model game White played outside, and Hill centre 


On October 21st. Upper Canada sent their Fifth team to 
play our Fifths. The School was rather badly outweighed, 
and lost 33 — 0. The School team played a very good game, 
Cartwright, the Captain, distinguishing himself by his run- 
ning, tackling and his quickness in falling on a loose ball; 
Gordon and Buck, the outsides, also made a number of good 

On the 25th a return game was played in Toronto. No 
details of this game are available, except that we lost 18 to 3. 

®l|p IFlat Mntt^tB. 


Won by the Lower Flat 2 — 0. 

On Wednesday, October 4th., the football season was 
opened by a Bigside Flat Match, which was won by the Lowers 
by a score of 17 — 1. The features of the game were the run- 


ning of Gow, Cameron's kicking and Dodge's bucking. The 
(Lowers scored the first point when Lennard ma. kicked to the 
deadline, soon after the kick-off. By good bucking the Lowers 
worked the ball up the field and Dodge went over for a try, 
which was not converted. Quarter-time score: Lowers 6, 
Uppers 0. In the second quarter, the play was very even, 
and, OA\dng to Cameron's good kicking the Uppers had the ball 
two yards from the Lowers' line when the whistle blew. Half- 
time score: Lowers 6, Uppers 0. 

Soon after half-time Gooch went through for a try which 
was not converted. A few minutes later Gow made a fine run 
of 30 yards for a touchdown which was converted by Lennard 
ma. Score: Lowers 17, Uppers 0. In the last quarter the 
play was again very even and finally with one minutes to go 
Cameron kicked to Gow, who was forced to rouge. Final 
score: Lowers 17, Uppers 1. 

For the winners Gow, Dodge and Gooch played very well, 
while for the Uppers, Osier and Cameron were the best. 

Lower Flat — Gow, Gooch, Lennard ma., Dodge, Reycraft, 
Stevenson, Hyland, Smith max., Scholfield, Rogers max., 
Wotherspoon, Phipps, Merry, Smith ma. 

Upper Flat — Osier, Cameron, Lennard max., Darcy, 
Cruickshank, Lyon max., Mudge, Burns max., Maeleod, Bibby, 
Bartlett, McMuUen, Cummings, Wright. 

Of the second game, which was played on a wet field on 
November 8th., there is little need to say anything, except to 
record the fact that after the first few minutes it was a run- 
away for the Lowers. The winners had suffered several cas- 
ualties and were minus Hyland, Reycraft and Stevenson, but 
their substitutes filled their places very well, and every man 
on the team played hard. The Uppers, on the other hand, 
seemed to lose heart early in the game, and their tackling 
was not good, with the result that the Lowers gained on 


bucks, by running, and by kicking. Gooch started the scoring 
in the first quarter with two tries; in the second and third 
quarters Doull seemed to get into the habit of running across 
the Uppers' goal line; and in the last quarter Gow ran through 
the Upper Flat team for the final score. All these tries were 
converted by Lennard ma. The Upper Flat obtained a safety- 
touch in the second quarter. 

The score: Lower Flat 11—6—13—6. Total 36. Upper 
Flat 0—2—0—0. Total 2. 

Lower Flat — Gooch, Gow (captain), Lennard ma., Schol- 
field, Phipps, Wotherspoon, Smith mi., Doull, Dodge, Smith 
max., Rogers max., Massie, Merry, Jeffrey. 

Upper Flat — Macleod, Cruickshank, Burns max., Osier 
max. (capt.), Wright, White, Perry, Bartlett, Slater, Mudge. 
Darcy, Cameron, Gaisford, MeI\Iullen. 


Won by the Upper Flat, 2—1. 
First Game. — Played on Saturday, October 14th. The 
teams were handicapped as both captains were unable to 
play, but the game was keenly contested. The kicking on 
both sides was poor. Final score : Lowers 6 ; Uppers 0. 

Second Game. — Tuesday, Nov. 7th, This was a very in- 
teresting game, both teams playing very well. The Upper Flat 
were heavier, but lost ground several times because the out- 
sides allowed themselves to be drawn in. Slater obtained one 
touch for the Uppers, and Burns max. another. The latter 
followed up and got the ball from his own kick, and ran 
across the line. The Lower Flat tackling was particularly 
good. Uppers 11 ; Lowers 1. 

Third Game, — Played on Thursday, Nov. 9th. This, the 
final game, was played in perfect football weather. The (Lower 


Flat on the whole played a better game, though neither side 
used the wind which was blowing down the field, but the 
Upper Flat were heavier, and by bucking kept the ball in 
Lower Flat territory for the first half. Half-time score : 
Uppers 5, Lowers 0. 

In the last half the Lowers seemed to be mneh the better 
team, and made yards time after time, though they lost the 
ball several times for offside and interference. Finally Smith 
mi. bucked over for a try which was not converted. In the 
last quarter Burns max. kicked a deadline, making the final 
score : Uppers 6, Lowers 5 . 

In the three matches the following boys played: 

Upper Flat — Burns max. (capt.), Bickford, Stratton, 
Beatty, Slater, Savary, Anderson, Jaquays, Owen, Buck, 
Lowndes, Gray, Osier ma., Rogers ma., Biggar. 

Lower Flat — Jeffrey (capt.). Smith mi., Gordon, Trow 
ma., Apedaile, Rogers mi., McLaren, Macdonald, King, Sea- 
gram ma., Bonnycastle, Cartwright, Heap, Ker, Martin, Archi- 
bald ma., Glassco. 


OSLER, G. S. Second year as Captain ; 3rd. year on team ; 
R. Middle; weighs 165 lbs. The team was fortunate in having 
an experienced captain. His bucking and buck-tackling were 
even better than last season, and' the whole of Bigside profited 
by his example. Awarded distinction cap. 

CAMERON, M. Y. Third year on team. C. Half; weighs 
'I'il lbs. Started as quarter, but went back to half-line. His 
tackling was excellent and his kicking a great advantage to 
the team. Awarded distinction cap. 

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LENNARD, J. E. 2ik1. year on toam. R. < )ut8ide; weighs 
134 lbs.; worked hard all season. An excelUjit tackier, and 
was always fast at following down on kicks. Awarded dis- 
tinction cap. 

GOW, R. M. 2nd. year on team. R. Half; weighs m 
lbs. A sure catch, a fast, elusive runner, and a fair tackier. 
Awarded distinction cap. 

PHTiAND, J. G. 1st. year on team. L. Half ; weighs 136 
lbs. Started the season at flying wing but was dropped to 
half line. A good tackier and did some splendid catching and 
running in games. Awarded distinction cap. 

RE YCRAFT, J. S. 1st. year on team ; L. Outside ; weighs 
139 lbs. ; a very hard worker. Follows down w^ell on kicks 
and is a sure tackier. Aw'arded distinction cap. 

GOOCH, T. H. 2nd. year on team; Quarter: w^eighs 128 
Igs; filled his position well; was invaluable as a ball-carrier. 
Awarded distinction cap. 

DARCY, T. W. 1st. year on team ; L. Inside ; weighs 135 
lbs. Tackles well and bucks extremely well. Awarded dis- 
tinction cap. 

BURNS, C. W. 1st. year on team; R. Scrim.: weighs 139 
lbs. A very hard worker and w^as a most useful man in tlie 
scrimmage. Will be a good man next year. 

LENNARD, S. B. 1st. year on team: F. Wing; weighs 
144 lbs. Played in the half line for three-quarters of the sea- 
son. Kicked well and was a sure tackier. 

DOULL, A. K. 1st. year on team; L. Middle; weighs 153 
lbs. A fast runner with the ball and stops rushes well. Im- 
proved greatly towards the end of the season. A very hard 

SMITH, B. L. 1st. year on team; R. Inside; weighs 142 
lbs. A very steady player and did some remarkably good 


SCHOLFIELD, G. P. 1st. year on team; C. Scrim.; 
weighs 124 lbs. A good tackier and was always on the ball. 

CRUICKSHANK, D. H. A. 1st. year on team; L. Scrim.: 
weighs 145 lbs. Worked hard all season. A good line- 
plunger. Will be a very useful man with more experience. 


DODGE, F. P. (Captain). 2nd. year on team; weighs 
180 lbs. Left middle. A good tackier and his bucking was 
very effective. Worked hard all season and was used as a 
first team spare. 

STEVENSON, A. W. B. 1st. year on team. Weighs 123 
lbs. Centre half. A hard worker. A good runner and im- 
proved greatly as the season progressed. Was used as a 1st. 
team spare. 

ROGERS, H. H. 2nd. year on team. Weighs 140 lbs. 
Right middle. A very erratic player. Improved toward>s lat- 
ter part of season. Was used as a first team spare. 

MACLEOD, G. 1st. year on team. Weighs 109 lbs. 
Quarter. Worked hard all season. A good tackier and filled 
his position well. Was used as a spare for 1st. team. 

LYON, W. D. 1st. year on team. Weighs 145 lbs. Right 
inside. Used as a 1st. team spare. Was injured in Appleby 
game and unable to finish the season. With more experience 
should make a good line man. 

IVrUDGE, G. M. 1st. year on team. Weighs 140 lbs. 
Left scrim. Bucked and tackled fairly well. Was used as 1st. 
team spare. A hard worker and played his position well. 

PHIPPS, N. E. 1st. year on team. Weighs 136 lbs. Left 
inside. Worked hard all season and was used as a first team 
'.pare . 


WOTIIERSFOON, T. 11. C. 1st. year on team. Weighs 
132 lbs. Left inside. Was used as a 1st. team spare. Should 
follow down faster on kicks. 

GAISFORD, G. 1st. year on team. Weighs 128 lbs. 
Right outside. Played extremely well in Appleby game. 

^lERRY, W. S. 1st. year on team. Weighs 122 lbs 
Centre scrim A fair tackier. Played his po.sition well. 

]\reMU,LLEN, T. 1st. year on team. Weighs 130 lbs 
Plying wing. Worked hard all season, a fair tackier. 

MASSIE, C. 1st. year on team. Weighs 143 lbs Ricrht 
scrmi. Worked hard. Showed up in Appleby game. 

SMITH, W. 1st. year on team. Weighs 122 lbs. Left 
lialf. A fair kick and catch, but rather weak at tackling. 

STRATIir, C. JI. 1st. year on team. Weighs 123 lbs. 
Right half. A fair tackier but must learn to kick and catch. 

BIBBY, K. Extra colour. 1st. year on team. Weighs 
129 lbs. Started the season well but had to stop on account 
of sickness. Was a great loss to the team. 

The following were awarded Third XIV. colours:— Smith 
mi. (Capt.), Jeffrey, Dudley, Slater, Summerhayes, Bingham 
Mackenzie, White, Russell, Boulton, Young, Bowles, Jones, 
Seagram max. 

Average age 15.5; average weight 119.4 lbs. 

The following were awarded Fifth XIV. colours:— Cart- 
wright (Capt.), Seagram ma., Gordon, Buck, Savary, Ander- 
son, Bickford, Apedailc, Beatty, King, Rogers mi., Biggar. 
Bonnycastle, Jaquaj's. 


5Iii^ Slaying nf ®ij? IFnunbattnn Btcm. 

November the fifteenth marked the beginniug of a new 
era in the history of the School, for on that day the corner 
stone of the new Junior School building was "well and truly" 
laid by Rear Admiral Sims. This visible sign of the fulfilment 
of hopes and plans which have, for so long, been occupy- 
ing the minds of the Governing Body and of the many loyal 
Old Boys and friends of the School whose faith and zeal have 
been justified, brings to us all the realization that the work 
we have looked forward to is really begun. 

Admiral Sims' visit to the School will be a cherished aiem- 
ory to those who were there. As one who was born within 
half a mile of the School only a few years before it was found- 
ed 'on the Ilill"'. we welcomed him. As the great command- 
er of the Naval Forces of a great Allied Nation, we honoured 
him. As a staunch supporter of British ideals, we loved him. 
And as a noble example of unselfish sacrifice of personal ag- 
grandizement for the good of the common cause, we revered 

A genial, kindly giant, well over six feet tall, with a 
humorous twinkle in hLs eyes, which, however, one instinct- 
ively felt, could gaze uiifiinchingly on any situation, he at 
once laid one under the charms of his personality. And know- 
ing him to be the man he is, the words of advice which he 
gave to the boys of the School carried with them a force and 
a meaning which have impressed them upon every mind. "Do 
your work yourself. Even if you can't get the problem 
I'ight, don't get your neighbor's help. Depend on your own 
anaided efforts if you want to be dependable as a man. Don't 
let George do it.' " 

The day began appropriately with a short service in 
Jhapel, at which we were glad to see a very large number of 
Jriends of the School. The music was very beautiful. To 





oomplete the service, the School marched to the site of the 
new building and formed up in two long lines facing inwards, 
through which the Choir and Clergy proceeded. 

It was a windy, rather bleak day, but the rain held off 
and the grey clouds and wind-swept field only threw into 
vivid contrast the white surplices and bright colours of cas- 
socks and hoods of the Choir and Clergy. 

The ground around the corner stone was strewed with 
spruce branches which formed a thick and fragrant carpet 
on which the ceremony was performed and which hid the 
ugly bareness generally associated with building construction. 
The Bishop of Toronto dedicated the stone and the Head- 
master read the collects. 

Luncheon was served in the Dining Hall. After lunch the 
Headmaster welcomed Rear Admiral Sims, and presented him 
with a handsome silver trowel as a momento of his visit to the 
School. He then read the following letter, which he had 
just received from Bishop Brent, whose long and close per- 
sonal friendship with the Admiral forms a link between him 
and the School. 

November, 13th, 1922. 

Dear Dr. Orchard: 

I have received your kind invitation to be present at 
the laying of the corner stone of the ^Memorial Junior School 
on November 15th. Though it will be impossible for me to 
be present on this occasion, I do want to send my greeting 
and congratulations to you and to my old School at this 
great moment. I appreciate the new advantages that will 
accrue to the School with the enlargement of its plan. Further 
than that, I rejoice that so worthy a memorial should be 
erected. Anything constructive that comes as a direct con- 
sequence of the War is something of a bond midst all its 
continued horrors and painful consequences. 


Had I been looking for some one to perform the ceremony 
of laying' the Corner-Stone in connection with such an 
occasion, I think my mind would have gone to the man you 
have chosen. It was my happy lot to be thrown with him 
during the War and I learned to respect his personality 
and talents and admire his fearlessness. I was fortunate 
enough to visit the Grand Fleet in Scalpa Flow at his sug- 
gestion and under his auspices. It stands out as one of the 
great moments of my life. I only wish 1 could be by his side 
as he lays the Corner-Stone of this Memorial. 

Yours very faithfully, 


After luncheon there was a display of physical train- 
ing in the Gymnasium by the Junior School, as it was their 
special day. 

In the evening the Senior School attended a public meet- 
ing in the town, held in honour of Admiral Sims. 

The Admiral's visit was more than a formal function. 
We felt drawn to him, and, as his letter below shows, he feels 
a more than transitory interest in the School. 

22 November, 1922. 
My Dear Doctor Orchard: 

Mrs. Sims and I reached Newport only yesterday, after 
our visit to Kingston, Ottawa and Quebec, and I hasten to 
thank you and Mrs. Orchard for all your kindnesses to us 
upon the occasion of our visit to Trinity College School. 

You may be sure that we both highly appreciate the 
honor you did us by inviting me to lay the corner stone of 
the new Memorial Building, and that we also appreciate 
very highly your kindness in presenting me to your stud- 
ents in such very flattering terms. 

The visit to the School ^yill long remain one of our 
pleasantest souvenirs of the trip to Canada, and you may be 


sure that we shall always value very highly the beautiful 
trowel that you were kind enough to present to me on that 



®l}f (Eliratmafi Oratorio. 

The singing of the first two parts of Baeh's "Christmas 
Oratorio" on Dec. 16th., was an event of importance not only 
to the School, but also in the general musical development 
of this country. For many years now a small band of en- 
thusiasts has been working patiently to bring Bach out of 
the obscure and academic atmosphere in which he has s 
long remained, and to set him in his rightful place as the 
very father of all our modern music; and it is no small 
pleasure to us to feel that we are taking our share in making 
known the beauties of some of his masterpieces. 

The "Christmas Oratorio", while well known in Europe, 
has very rarely been attempted in Canada, and then usually 
only as part of the programme of a choral or oratorio Society. 
No concert performance, however, can reproduce anything of 
the devotional atmosphere for which the work was designed, 
and we are pretty safe in claiming that, in spite of its de- 
fects, the service held here on the last Saturday of the term 
would have pleased the composer himself more than would 
a technically perfect rendering in Massey Hall. 

This oratorio was written to be sung in sections as an 
integral part of the church services at the Christmas season; 
and it is this fact that explains its whole character. For the 
ordinary concert-goer neither the Passion music nor the pres- 
ent work can be really satisfactory; the solos seem too long, 
the repetitions too frequent, the orchestration not varied 
enough. It is only when we adopt the attitude of the simple, 


pious folk of Bach's own day, with their childlike wonder 
and delight in the Christmas story, that we catch the note of 
adoration and awe that sounds throughout each number, and 
realize that the composer has left us, not merely a work of 
art, but an expression of true and deep religious feeling. 

Thus it is that the voices of choir and soloists are con- 
stantly broken in upon by those of the whole congregation, 
massed in the melodies of the great chorals, already old when 
Bach wrote: melodies exquisitely harmonized, and set to sim- 
ple words expressive of the thoughts and feelings of the 
common people at the birth of their Saviour. Perhaps the 
most interesting feature of our service was the fact that the 
chorals were once again sung by ' ' all the people ' ', — something 
which is quite impossible at a concert, and equally so in most 

Of the actual performance not much need be said. The 
choruses are extremely difficult, and demanded more hard 
work than anything we have before attempted. That the 
choir could sing them at all was remarkable; that they sang 
them as well as they did is a matter for sincere congrat- 
ulation. The trebles, especially, mastered their part fully, and 
never missed an entry; while their tone was excellent. The 
whole School sang with considerable effect in the Chorals, 
and in the "Adestc, Fideles", one of the most satisfying 
numbers in the service ; another year the tunes should be more 
familiar and the words better pronounced. 

Mr. Schiff, of Holy Trinity, Toronto, sang the Bass sec- 
tions very feelingly, and Miss Burnham gave a really excellent 
rendering of the two beautiful Contralto numbers. The Tenor 
has a great deal of rather ungrateful recitative work, but Mr. 
Maudesley, of Old St. Andrew's, made these parts as enjoy- 
able as they could well be, and sang his charming air, "Haste, 
ye Shepherds" very attractively. Mussen sang the two 
Soprano recitatives, and gave a surprisingly good performance 
ot" what is always very difficult work for a boy. 


The elaborate aecompanijiients deiuaiided more than the 
organ alone, and i\Ir. Ketehuni was greatly assisted by Mr. 
Horace Lapp and Miss Warner of Cobourg, and by a string 
quartette consisting of Messrs. K. Ketehuni, P. Winficld, G. 
iMisener, and ]\Iiss Hughes, who has been a valuable acquisition 
to the musical life of the School. The introduction of the 
stringed in.struinents gave the boys much more confidence in 
their intricate chorus worlv, and added greatly to the effect 
of the whole work. 

The Headmaster prefaced the service with a suggestive 
outline of the Oratorio and its significance, thereby assisting 
the boys and the many visitors to a better appreciation of 
the work; but like all truly great things, the "Christmas 
Oratorio" can not be fully taken in at a first hearing, and 
reserves its greatest beauties for those who, either by actually 
singing it, or through repeated hearings, come really to know 
and to love it. 

§rl}00l Nnt^a. 

G. S. Osier is back with us this year as Head Trefect. 
]\I. Y. Cameron and G. B. L. Smith have also been appointed 
School Prefects. 

The House Captains this year are: Cameron, Smith max., 
Doull, Gow, Lennard max., Lennard ma. 

G. S. Osier has been elected Captain of Football, Hockey 
and Cricket. We think this is the first time we have had a 
triple First Team Captain since 1906-7. 


On October 13th we sent up a team to compete in the 
Ontario Rifle Association Competitions for Cadet Corps held 
at the Long Branch Ranges. 


The showing we made was a splendid one, especially when 
one considers the average age of the team, 15 yrs., 9 mths. ; 
the fact that it was our first experience and the additional 
consideration that the demands of the various football teams 
limited to no inconsiderable extent our choice of marksmen 
and opportunities for practice. 

The day broke clear and cool, without a cloud in the 
sky. We reached the ranges at 9 o'clock, and shortly after- 
wards were in our positions for the first event, the Cadet 
Match, fired from 200 and 300 yds., 7 shots at each range. 
In this match Perry was 28th., Wiser 44th., and Mudge 49th. 
There were 220 entries and 64 prizes were awarded. In the 
same match 15 prizes were given to cadets under 16 who were 
not ranked in the the 1st. 64 places. Williams max. was 
3rd., Dalton 4th., Dudley 9th. and Trow 11th. The 15th. man 
had a score of 37 and having a slight advantage in the longer 
range over Robertson and Mackenzie, each with the same 
total, just kept us from winning another place. 

The Warren Trophy is determined by the scores of this 
match. It is a team event — each team composed of 5 previous- 
ly named cadets. Here our second team (all under 16) led our 
first team at the 200 range by 24 points, but at the 300 the 1st. 
team made excellent scores and finished 9 points up. The first 
team took 10th place and the 2nd. team 13th. out of the 22 
teams competing. 

In the afternoon the Canadian National Exhibition Match 
was fired, 17 teams competing. This was the most difficult 
match of the day. It is divided into three practices, (i) 
5 shots at a small target appearing for 3 sees, and disappear- 
ing for 10 and so on, (200 yds.), (ii) 5 shots at the same 
size target fired in 60 sees, from 400 yds., loading from 
magazine, (iii) 2 shots at 400 in 15 sees., advance to 300 
iind fire 2 shots in 60 sees., and so on to 100 yds., (loading 
.rom magazine not allowed). In this event we made an ex- 
.'cllent showing. U.T.S. were awarded first place and we 


took second, tied with York Rant?ers, who had a slight ad- 
vantage at the long ranges. 

The King's Cnp, competed for by Cadet Teams all over 
Canada, is tired nnder the same conditions anywhere in the 
country up to Oct. 31, and so our standing in the C.N.E. 
gives ns a place high up in the King's Cup. Scores are not 
published until Nov., so we do not know how many points 
we were behind the leaders. 

The team consisted of Perry, Mudge, Massie, Dudley, 
Williams, Wiser, Dalton, Mackenzie, with Trow and Robertson 
as acting N.C.O's. 

Individual prizes amounted to $22 and the team prize 

The Range Officials and all concerned gave us a cordial 
reception and we thank them for their good nature and 

We wish, too, to thank the boys who acted as markers 
on the ranges where we practised, a labour less interesting 
no doubt, than firing, but nevertheless, indispensible ; and one, 
too, which helped to make us as successful as we were. 

We are, of course, anxious to make a still better showing 
next year at Long Branch, and do well in the various matches 
through the year. And we feel that this is not beyond our 
reach with assiduous practice and the Sergt.-Major's excellent 



On September 18 and 19 the preliminaries to the School 
Sports were held. On Thursday when the finals were held, 
we were favoured with exceptionally fine weather. 


We Avere glad to see our friends from the town and wisli 
to remind others that the Sports are now annually held early 
in Mich. Term. 

Thanks to the supervision and management of the Pro- 
gramme by Mr. Tippet and Mr. Geldard, it was carried out 
without a hitch. 

The Long Jump Record of the Middleside was broken 
by Spragge, who jumped 16 ft., SVs in. In several other events 
the records were nearly equalled. 

The results of the events were: 

Mile Open — 1, Beycraft; 2, Stevenson; 3, Osier max. Time: 
5 min., 30 sec. 

Half Mile Open— 1, Eeycraft; 2, Gow; 3, Stevenson. Time 2 min., 
28.6 9ec. 

Quarter Mile Open — 1, Eeycraft; 2, Gow; 3, Stevenson. Time: 
63 sec . 

Quarter Mile Middleside — 1, Hyland; 2, Spragge; 3, Cassels: Time 
66.8 sec. 

Quarter Mile Littleside— 1, Gordon; 2, Slater; 3, Burns max. 
Time 70 sec. 

100 Yards Open— 1, Eeycraft; 2, Gow; 3, Doull. Time 12.4 sec. 

100 Yards Middleside — 1, Hyland; 2, Cummings; 3, Bingham. 
Time: 12 sec. 

100 Yards Littleside— 1, Seagram ma.; 2, Gordon; 3, Slater. 
Time: 12.6 sec. 

220 Yards Open— 1, Eeycraft; 2, Gow; 3, Gooch. Time: 26.8 sec. 
220 Yards Middleside— 1, Hyland; 2, Cassels; 3, Phipps. Time: 
27.4 sec. 

220 Yards Littleside— 1, Slater; 2, Burns max.; 3, Smith mi. 
Time: 29.6 sec. 

120 Yards Hurdles Open— 1, Gow; 2, Doull; 3, Lennard max. 
Time: 20.4 sec. 

120 Yards Hurdles Middleside— 1, Cummings; 2, Qassels; 3, Cruick- 
shank. Time: 20 sec. 

120 — Yards Hurdles Littleside — 1, Gordon; 2, Cartwright; 3, Sea- 
gram ma. Time: 20.4 sec. 

Long Jump Open — 1, Doull, 16 ft., 8 in.; 2, Stevenson; 3, Macleod. 

Long Jump Middleside — 1, Spragge, 16 ft., 3% in.; 2, Cummings; 
3, Hyland. 

Long Jump Littleside^ — 1, Wadds, 14 ft., 1 in.; 2, Burns max.; 
.'', Trow ma. 


High Jump Open— 1. Rogers max., 4 ft., 8V2 in.; 2, Lennard ma.; 
3, Gow. 

High Jump Middleside— 1, Cruicksliank, 4 ft., 6M.> in.; 2, CummingB; 
3, Dal ton. 

High Jump Littleside— 1, Burns max., 4 ft., SVa in.; 2, Gordon; 
3, Wadds. 

Throwing Cricket Ball Open— 1, Rogers max., 89 yds.; 2 Lemiard 
ma. ; 3, Gow. 

Putting Shot (12 lbs.)—!, Dodge, 32 ft., IV2 in.; 2, Rogers max.; 
3, Doull. 

Three-legged Race — 1, Blaikie and Young. 

Relay Race — Cameron, Gaisford, Macleod, Lennard ma., Robertson, 
Wadds, Cruickshank. 

This year the Read Cup was won by the Lower Flat 
who obtained 3085 to the 935 points of the Upper Flat. The 
best scores for the ^Lower Flat were Reycraft 550, Gow 455, 
Doull 305, Hyland 270, Stevenson 200, Gordon. 185 and 
Rogers max. 180. For the Uppers, Cummings 240 and Burns 
max. 180. 


The MeGee Cup was this year won by Savary with 11 
points. Other scores were : Bonnycastle, Beatty and McDonald 
10 each, Gordon and Archibald ma. 7, Buck 6, Cartwright 5, 
Anderson and Lowndes 4, King 3, and Jaquays 1. 


The School Steeplechase was run off on Saturday, the 
23rd. of September. 

This year the course was greatly altered. The new 
course, beginning at the School farm, crosses the fields to 
the road which runs North from the Red Bridge on the 
Cobourg road, down this road for about 200 yards, thence 
back to the Tuck Road (above the C.N.R. tracks), and down 


to the finish at the cross roads. In all the c^ourse covers 
a distance of about 1% miles. 

Reycraft came first over this distance in 12 min., 40 2-5 
sec. Eighty-eight others finished. 

The first ten places in order: 1 Reycraft, 2 Stevenson, 3 
Archibald max., 4 Spragge, 5 Cummings, 6 Osier max., 7 
Strathy, 8 Price, 9 Blaikie, 10 Young. 


The race began at 3 o'clock on Thursday, Oct. 12th., with 
a cold wind blowing from the North West and the ground 
soft from recent rains. The start was at the crossroads, 
thence the course is up the Tuck Road and on as usual. 

This year there was a keen contest for first place, Spragge 
coming in a few yards behind Gow. The cup was retained 
by the Lowers who filled the first four places. An Upper 
Flat runner, Mr. Ketchum's pup, "Babs", came in third, but 
she was disqualified for worrying the Lower Flat team. 

The score : — 

Lower Flat. Upper Flat. 

Gow 1 Archibald i 5 

Spragge 2 Cummings 6 

Stevenson 3 Bartlett 7 

Strathy 4 Cruickshank 8 

Cossels 10 Osier max 9 

20 35 

The Oxford Cup Committees were: Lower Flat, Gow, 
Reycraft, Smith max., Stevenson; Upper Flat, Cameron, Osier 
max., Lennard max. 

The following were awarded Oxford Cup Colours: Gow, 
Spragge, Stevenson, Strathy, Archibald max. 



The Annual Football Supper was held on the evening of 
Wednesday, Nov. 29th. After justice had been done to the 
many good things provided by the Matron, and the health 
of the King had been duly drunk, Osier max. reviewed the 
events of the past year and pointed out that we could plainly 
see many indications that the School is going ahead. The 
credit should be given to the Headmaster. 

Dr. Orchard, in replying, told us how proud he was of 
the School at the present time, and urged us to remember that 
the continued co-operation of the senior boys is necessary to 
maintain the standard that has been set. 

Osier max. then reviewed the football season and attrib- 
uted the remarkable improvement on Bigside to Mr. Ketchum's 
untiring work and excellent coaching. As a mark of ap- 
preciation from the First and Second Teams he presented Mr. 
Ketchum with a silver wrist watch. 

The healths of the Second, Third and Fifth Teams were 
drunk, and replies made by Rogers max.. Smith mi., and 

The singing of the National Anthem brought to a close 
a very enjoyable evening. 


The Kicking and Catching Competition was held at the 
end of the football season. The Upper Flat again won the 
Cup — this time by a very narrow margin: 449 — 440%, while 
the list of individual scores was headed by Gow. 

The first ten were: 


Lower Flat. Upper Flat. 

1 G-ow 47 

2 Lennard ma 45 

3 Hyland 421/^ 

4 Macleod 42 

5 Phipps 411/2 

6 Smith ma 41 

7 Cameron 40*4 

8 Doull 351/^ 

9 Bartlett 85 

10 Osier max 34% 

Cummings 34% 


On the evening of October 21st. Professor Currelly, of 
the Ontario Museum, gave the School a lecture on "Egypt". 
He illustrated his lecture with slides, some of which he had 
taken himself, and all of which were very interesting. 

He started by telling why it was that the mummies were 
in a state of preservation for so long and how they were 
hidden away in tombs, sometimes in pyramids and sometimes 
underground. He explained that owing to the Nile flooding 
its banks every summer it was impossible to cultivate the 
land along the banks for three months in the year. This 
threw the farmers (who composed the whole race) out of 
work, but they were put to build roads and work on the 
tombs for the king. He showed how these pyramids and 
other gigantic structures of ancient Egypt were built. He 
related how the entrances to these tombs were found and 
what they looked like inside. He concluded by showing 
pictures of an extensive temple in which was an image of the 
mother of kings. 

We all enjoyed Professor Currelly 's lecture very much 
and look forward to hearing him again in the near future. 



On the evening of October 27th., the Dean of Salisbury 
Cathedral, England, delivered a most interesting lecture to 
the School, on the subject of the Te Deum and the three 

The lecturer first explained that he had been engaged 
in tracing the history of these creeds, and he showed us 
lantern slides of some of the oldest and most famous European 
libraries, which he visited, and of old manuscripts which he 
found in them. 

He concluded the story of his research on the Te Deum 
by pointing out that it was originally read in three parts 
by the priest, and the congregation sang a chorus to each. 

The lecturer then discussed each of the Creeds in turn, 
and showed how each had been formed, and added to on 
various occasions to settle questions of faith. The whole lec- 
ture was illustrated with slides, and accompanied by historic 
and humorous anecdotes connected with each. 


This competition, held at the last of November, resulted 
in the Lower Flat winning 17.45—16.82, (Possible. 25). These 
scores are the averages of the scores made by the members 
of the flats. Every member of the Cadet Corps must take 
part in the Competition. 


On the afternoon of the last Saturday of term a Gym- 
nasium Dis[)lay was given by the boys of the whole School, 
which was better than anything which had previously been 


The first number was a display of Physical Training by 
the Upper School and the Remove. All the movements were 
very smartly carried out, and we thought that this part of 
the programme could hardly have been improved upon. They 
were followed b,y the Shell who gave a creditable performance 
upon the Swedish beams. The obstacle relay race was one of 
the many new 'stunts' which the Sergt.-Major had introduced, 
and it proved to be very amusing and exciting. 

A picked team from the Upper School gave a very 
showy and excellent exhibition on the parallel bars. 

Then the Junior School took the floor, swung their clubs 
well, and showed in the "Brain stimulating games" that 
they have become very quick (though they failed to outwit 
the Sergt.-Major). 

The Horse Squad did their work in first-class style, and 
the Display ended with four tableaux, Upper School, Middle 
School, Junior School, and one which included everyone. 

The whole display was really very excellent, and the 
Sergt.-Major and boys, who have put in a great deal of hard 
work, are to be heartily congratulated. 

®l|ank0gtiting Sag. 

Wc had the usual whole lioHday ou Thanksgiving Day, 
Nov. 6th. It is always rather a busy day with us, as the Gym. 
Competition, Cross-country Run, and Boxing Competition — 
events in which points arc awarded for the McGee Cup — are 
'.leld in the morning and evening, while the afternoon is 
isually given up to the Old Boys' Game. Unfortunately the 
spell of remarkably fine weather we had been enjoying came 
'o an end on Sunday evening, and we were treated to an 
;;lmost steady fall of rain throughout the day. 


We were very glad to see the large number of Old Boys 
who eamo to visit us on Saturday, Sunday and Monday. 
I\Iost of their names will be found below in the list of the 
Old Boys' team and spares. Not all the latter played, but 
the "spares" encouraged the team from the sidelines. It 
is interesting to note that eight O.Bs. were members of tw^o 
families, four Thompson brothers, and four of the Ketchums. 

The Gymnasium Competition for the McGee Cup — com- 

peted for by the new boys — , held shortly after breakfast, 
was not a particularly good exhibition, serving principally to 
demonstrate that the boys needed rather badly the physical 
training which they afterwards received from the Sergt.- 
Major. The order of merit was: 1 Bonnycastle, 2 Beatty, 3 
Cartwright, 4 King, 5 Savary. It is worthy of note that of 
these, four were in the Junior School last year. 

The annual football game against the Old Boys was pla.yed 
in the afternoon, starting at 2.15. There w^as a break in the 
weather at that time and we hoped that the rain had stopped, 
but it soon commenced to drizzle, making both the ball and 
the field very slippery. 

Under such adverse conditions the play was quite good, 
although both sides, chiefly because of the wet ground, were 
penalized frequently for interference on the line. The 
looseness in passing and catching, another reason that the 
ball changed hands so often, may also be attributed to the 
rain. The tackling on both sides was extremely good. 

In the first quarter the play was very even, neither side 
scoring. Before half-time, however, the School made a try 
when Gooch got across the Old Boys' line. Half time score. 
School 5, Old Boys 0. 

In the third quarter the School got their second try. 
School 10, Old Boys 0. 


The last quarter went against the School. Howard made 
a brilliant run and the Old Boys bucked over. This try was 
converted. Almost immediately the Old Boys made a second 
try when Anderson picked up a ball which had been dropped 
by a half, ran on and passed to Hugh Ketchum, who scored. 
This was also converted, making the score : School 10, Old 
Boys 12. The School soon gained another point by a rouge, 
and kept the Old Boys on the Defensive. With two minutes 
to go the School lost the ball ten yards out for interference, 
but the ball was fumbled by the Old Boys halves and secured 
behind the line by Doull. Final score, School 16, Old Boys 12. 
The following played for the Old Boys: — halves. Grout, H. F. 
Ketchum, E. J. Ketchum, K. G. B. Ketchum, A. S. Howard, J. 

D. Capreol ; flying wing, Anderson ; outsides, C. L. Capreol, 
H. K. Thompson, J. W, Thompson, G. N. Thompson, P. 
Davidson, C. Crosthwait, J. Strathy; middles, D. E. Cumber- 
land, W. A. Jones, G. Cruickshank, G. Phipps ; insides, R. 
Ryrie, A. P. Campbell; scrim., R. L. Thompson, A. B. Robert- 
son, E. Baldwin; quarter, D. C. Johnston; spares. Col. J. 
Syei', ]\Iajor H. Wotherspoon, J. J. Davidson, Bonnycastle, 

E. Southey, A. L. Waymark, A. A. H. Vernon, J. D. Ketchum, 
R. S. Tippett; officials, W. W. Stratton, G. W. Spragge. 

After the football game the Junior School gave a short 
gym. display — physical training, exercises on the Swedish 
beams and wall-bars, and horse-work. On the whole the 
performance was very good. 

The finals in the Boxing Competition for the McGee Cup 
were held at 7 o'clock. 

Final Weltervireight 
Perry won by default. 

Final Featherweight. 
Anderson beat Jaquays. A steady bout. Jaquays began 
veil, but Anderson was the quicker, led in every round, and 
;von on points. 

T ^ 

X > 

^ o 

(/) I 

O o 

> ? 



z ^ 


Final Bantamweight. 
Savary beat Archibald ma. A very even bout especially 
in the first round. Savary was more aggressive, while 
Archibald .several times lowered his head, enabling his 
opponent to get in several uppercuts. 

Final Flyweight. 
Postponed until Nov. 7th. Buck beat Gordon. Both 
boys fought very carefully, and there was little to choose 
between them in the first two rounds. In the final round 
Buck became more aggressive, and got in several blows, win- 
ning on points. 

Final Paperweight. 
Lowndes lieat Ardagh. The latter put up a very plucky 
tight to the end, but Lowndes had the longer reach and showed 
more science, winning on points. 

mh Ioqb' ^oUb. 

The following notes have been sent to us from McGill. 

This year we were given the splendid opportunity of see- 
ing the splendid game between Queen's and Varsity for the 
Intercollegiate Championship — the result of which was such a 
pleasant surprise to some and possibly such a shock to others. 
We were glad to see H. S. Montgomery down for the game, 
and of course Pete Campbell was on hand. We were very 
much surprised to see Stu. Osier, but congratulate him on 
being able to come down. 

With the R.M.C. team we were glad to see Terry Mathews 
playing quarter, and hope that MacCaul will be a regular 
player next year. 

There are a number of Old Boys at McGill. Reggie Ray 
came to us from the R.M.C. and is taking a course in science. 


ITe turned out for football during the first half of the season, 
and would probably have caught a place on the senior squad, 
but he decided that work was more important than play. 

Another R.M.C. boy is McDonald who is also in science. 
His address is 128 McTavish St. 

H. Marpole played very well for the English Rugby 
team and has been elected captain for 1923. He was chosen 
to play for Montreal against Halifax a few weeks ago. 

Ross Wilson was a sub. for the rugby team and played 
against Queen's. 

Fred Price is another newcomer, having graduated from 
the R.N.C. He is in 2nd. year science. 

Charlie Phipps is an honour man in science, and works 
go hard we see little of him. For recreation he pretends that 
he is a mermaid, playing defense on the intermediate water 
polo team. 

R. B. Wilson was a star outside on the intermediate team 
until his knee gave out. He was one of the heads re- 
sponsible for the best Junior dance we have had. 

Tom Godet is taking science again. His address is c|o 
the Y.M.C.A., Drummond St. 

A. Chamberlain had hard luck. He failed in an English 
"sup." and would have had to repeat his second year, so he 
decided that work was the next best thing to college. 

Eddie Kaulbach may frequently be seen^ at dances. He 
is working for the C.P.R. 

We were sorry that no T.C.S. boys came to Old McGill 
this year, but hope to see a number in the near future. Many 
of us will be graduating in the spring, and we hope some 
boys from the School will take our places. 


Dyce W. Saunders has ))een elected a Bencher of the Law 
Society of Tapper Canada. 

Kenneth Ketchum is with the Confederation Life Assoe- 
iation, Toronto. 

Davidson Ketchum is the Chairman of the Students' 
Christian Movement of Canada. 

G. K. Fisken is in a bank at Cochrane, Ont. 

Queen's University, Kingston, Ont. 
All the Old Boys at Queen's and at R.M.C. were more 
than pleased with the showing that Mundell made on the 
Rugby team. He started the season as a sub., but was later 
moved up into the line, where he outplayed every man he 
came upa gains t. Next to Leadley and Thomas, Mundell 
was the high scorer, with two tries to his credit. We also 
hope to see him on the hockey team. 

Nickle was sub. for Queen's and played in the two McGill 
games at the same time that 'Once' Wilson was playing for 

Grant Minnes played a star for the Thirds at Outside 
wing. , 

Cash Mahaffy was again a leading light in the College 

Colin Macpherson played on the Freshman Rugby tean^ 
and we hope to see him on our Junior Hockey team. 

We wish to congratulate Terry Mathews and Eric Jones 
for being on R.M.C. 's championship team. 

Gordon Hill Grahame ('03) is the winner of the $2,500 
prize offered by three publishing firms for the best Canadian 
novel. "The title of the prize-winning novel is' The Bond 


Triumphant'. The setting of the story is in Old Quebec, and 
the plot centres around the first struggles for supremacy 
between the military and ecclesiastical authority". Con- 

An account of the attempt made last year to ascend 
Mount Everest has been published under the title," Mount 
Everest — The Reconnaissance, 1921." In a review of his book 
the Canadian Forum for September says: 

"Canadians will find a special interest in the part played 
by Major E. 0. Wheeler, who, as a boy at Trinity College 
School and the Royal Military College, was accustomed to 
spend his summers with his father surveying in the Rockies. 
Major Wheeler's chapter on the photographic survey of Ever- 
est bears the scars of his years spent as surveyor and soldier. 
Of his work Major Morshead has this to say: 'Major Wheeler 
had probably the hardest time of any member of the expedi- 
tibn, and his success in acieving single-handed the mapping of 
600 square miles of some of the most mountainous country in 
the world is sufficient proof of his determination and grit . ' 
The fact that Major Wheeler was one of the three members 
in the 'final push' of 1921 will be gratifying to those members 
of the Alpine Club of Canada who have climbed with him in 
the Rockies and Selkirks. " 

There appeared in the same number of the Forum an in- 
teresting article: "The Case for Human IMutatiou" by 
Davidson Ketchum. 

In the October number there appeared an article which 
must have interested many Old Boys, under the caption 
"The Bending of a Twig," an account of the experiences of 
the author, F. J. A. Morris, in connection with his favourite 


Mr. W. G. Hinds on Nov. 11th. was presented by the Bel- 
gian Consul with the insignia of the distinguished decora- 
tion recently awarded him by the King of Belgium. Mr. 
Hinds was the honorary treasurer of the Belgian Relief Fund. 

Gerald Curry passed out 5th. ^rom the R.N.C., Price 8th.., 
Looseraore and Merry 13th. and 14th. 

C. Dalton has entered the Merchant Service. His ad- 
dress is Manchester Liners, Ltd., Manchester Liners House, 
St. Anne's Square, Manchester. 

Phil Ketchum was one of the substitutes for the 'Varsity 
Rugby team this fall. 

H. C. Johnston played centre half for Parkdale Juniors; 
on the same team as middle wing was G. Foster ('18). 

Peter V. Lumsden's address is Box 27, Baghdad, Iraq, 
where he is buying rugs, building a railway, and generally 
running the country. 

J. Stewart Cartwright (1890) is living in Cape Town. 
Pie would like to hear of any other Old Boys residing in 
South Africa. His address is P.O. Box 31, Cape House, Cape 
TowTi, S. Africa. 

"Pack" Harris is living at Gore's Landing, Ontario. He 
is engaged in trapping muskrats. 

Hugh Lumsden is working with the Ontario Roads Com- 
mission and is living in Oakville. 

C. G. Willis (1901) e/o J. L. Willis, Esq., Yeung Kong, 
Kwang Tung Province, S. China, wrote to the Editor of The 
Old Boys Directory sending a list of valuable corrections. The 
Editor of the Directory would appreciate it if other Old Boys 
who live nearer at hand would follow Mr. Willis' example 
and send in any corrections which they might be able to make. 

Capt. Seton H. Brpughall, M.C., is with 70 Squadron, 
Royal Air Force, Baghdad, Iraq. 


H. L. Robson and Somerville Doupe are taking an Arts 
course at the University of Manitoba. 

Fred Maxwell is going to coach the Manitoba 'Varsity 
Senior Hockey team this winter. He was the coach of the 
Falcons when they won the World's Amateur Championship 
in 1920. 

Harry Tuckwell was a valuable member of the Victoria 
Senior Rugby team (Winnipeg). Herbert Crispo and Stan 
Pepler played for the Victoria Intermediates which won the 
championship. The latter was captain. 

Woodman is again playing hockey with the Falcon 

G. P. Fuller is at St. John's College, Winnipeg. 

Bob Wilson is at Wesley College, Winnipeg. 

Reginald V. Harris, Halifax, has been appointed King's 
Counsel and Chancellor of the Diocese of Nova Scotia. 

The Archbishop of Nova Scotia is not severing his con- 
nection with the Church in Canada, having declined the 
Bishopric of Bermuda offered him some time ago. 

Howard Fetry is with the Wilkinson Paper Co., Toronto. 

The Annual Old Boys' Dinner in Toronto will be held on 
the evening of January 25th. at Hart House. 

An error was made in printing F, J. JACKMAN'S adver- 
tisement in our last issue. The address should have read 
727 St. Catherine St., West, 

near GUY Street, 



2IV ®I6 IntfH* AfiHunattntt. 

Tho of members of the Old Boys' Association in 
]9JJ was: 

Life Members 29 

Annual Members, 1022 

Winnipeg Branch 9 

Kingston Branch 9 

Toronto and elsewhere 205 

The Life Members are:— 

J. M. Baldwin, M.D., .... Toronto w a -vr^^. ^ 

Walter Biton Toronto SobtV^ , ' " ' ' P«t"borougk 

C. A. Booert, Toronto F G of] ' "^ ^''^ ^^P" 

C. F. BuUen Chicago p" p" w Po xr" " ' ^oro^t* 

G. Campbell Toronto e T i'.flK*^^ ' ' " " ^^^^^^rk, N.J. 

TO<-4.-ii rt rr L,-!. KathbOHe .... Tnrnnf* 

J. S. Cartwrioht Cape Town n M p;„u j r;,''' ^'^^onf 

R. C. H. Cas'-sels Toronto Joh^^J-EyHt ^''^"' " " '^'''''7' ^"*- 

Frank Darling Toronto t W «!<.„ ^r -loront* 

A. S. Daw .. Carlisle, Ont. Rev y ^T^™' Waterloo, Ont. 

<;. E. Daw, Elrose, Sask, g W 'Jnr!^""*^'"' ^*^^"°' '^^P^» 

Eraser Daw Hamilton G ' B " SFrli^^^ ^'"^ ^^^^ 

R- T. Fulford Toronto G^n. W. F Sweny ' D V O '^''"''^* 

Frederic Hague, K.C., . . Montreal ^weny, D &.O., 

William Ince Toronto j j Turnpr London, Eng. 

Newbold C. Jones, M.D., Toronto Bt. ' Lieut Col' ' "t ' w^^^t^?*'''^"^^ 

I. ^ui. X. i±. Flumnier, 

DS.O., Toronto 


The engagement is announced of Miss Nona Gwyu to 
Rev. Cecil Stuart ('97). 


AUen-Hall-On Oct. 21st., in Toronto, Mary Audrey 
Kerstmau Hall to Norman Burke Allen ( '09) . 


Cochran — Cronyn — On Oct. 7th., iu Toronto, Honor Hume 
Cronyn to Hugh Eric Cochran ( '10) . 

Gramett — Barclay — On Oct. 7th., in Philadelphia, Caroline 
Stoeker Barclay to Muscoe Russell Hunter Garnett ('09), 

Morris — Taylor — On June 25th., at Frederickton, Kath- 
leen Mathers Taylor to Andrew C. Morris. 

Wilson— Wynn- Johnson — On Sept. 2nd., at Vancouver, 
Elizabeth Wynn -Johnson to Capt. Alfred Laurence Wilson 


Armour — At Toronto, on Oct. 3rd., Edward Douglas 
Armour, K.C., D.C.L., ('67), Member of the Governing Body, 
President of the Old Boys' Association, 1921. 

Jukes — At Vancouver, Andrew Jukes ( '68) . 

Jones — ^In England, on Sept. 11th., Edward Coursolles 
Jones ('67). 

Onslow — At Niagara-on-the-Lake, on Sept. 9th., Charles 
Oldfield Onslow ( '13) . 

Pepler— At Toronto, on Jan. 6th., Grant Herbert Pepler 


In Mtmovxam. 

Edward Douglas Armour. 

In the death of Edward Douglas Armour, K.C., on the 
{rd. of October last, the School suffered the loss of one of her 
most distinguished Old Boys, a wise counsellor, and an old 
and true friend. 



Mr. Armour was bom in Port Hope in the year 1851 and 
attended the School in its early days at Weston. He had a 
long and distinguished career at the Bar and was for many 
years a Bencher of the Law Society of Upper Canada. 

His keenly analytical mind found no difficulty in dealing 
with and solving that most difficult branch of English Law, 
viz., that relating to real property. On this and on other 
kindred subjects he was the author of numerous works, being 
recognised throughout Canada as the leading authority. 

The diversity of his powers of mind and intellect is per- 
liaps best show^n, however, when one turns from the abstruse 
doctrines set out in a "A Treatise on the Law of Real Prop- 
erty" to his efforts in a lighter vein, and notably his delighV 
ful little book "Echoes from Horace in English Verse" re- 
cently published and dedicated to the Head Master "as a 
slight recognition of w'hat I owe the School." 

He no doubt owed the School much, as all her Old Boys 
do, but the School was also indebted to him, not only for his 
wise counsel as one of her Governors for twenty years, but 
also for his kindly interest in and friendship for the boys of 
each succeeding generation at the School. 

He was also chiefly responsible during recent years for 
the entire reorganization of the School library, which had 
previously been of little value from an educational and literary 
standpoint . 

Perhaps, however, the greatest service he did the School 
as one of her Old Boys was the example he set in his lifft 
which was based on ideals which cannot be better expressed 
than in his own words contained in a memorandum which he 
left behind for his family. 

"In conclusion let me say to those who work — work as 
serving God and not as serving men. Work done as God 
would have it done must be work well done. Work done 
merely to get a reward or the praise of men is work badly 


done, and the motive is debasing. Do not seek honours or 
wealth for their own sake. If work is well done its reward 
is sure, and the worker becomes a more creditable recipient 
of honours and wealth, if honours and wealth are attained, 
than he who seeks the honours and wealth only. There is 
more satisfaction in the contemplation of work well done than 
in the wearing of adventitious honours." 

"In all respects so bear yourselves that no aspersion can 
be justly cast upon you. There is only one model for our im- 
itation^ and that one is our Lord and Saviour, who was a man 
like unto ourselves, who was subjectftrl to temptation like as 
we are, but was without sin, and who once for all expiated 
the sins of the world by his final and complete sacrifice on 
the Cross." 

"Quintilius sleeps. Where shall we find 

Among those who remain. 
One with his faith, his modest mind, 

His honour without stain?" 

Charles Oldfield Onslow. 

Charles Onslow came to the School in January, 1913, and 
left in June, 1920 ; thus having spent over seven years of his 
&hort life with us here at T.C.S., where he took a keen part 
in many activities and made many warm friends. 

Onslow was a boy of singular sweetness of dispostion 
which was shown not only in his relations with the masters 
and boys, but also in the wonderful cheerfulness and forti- 
tude with which he bore his long illness of more than a year 
and a half's duration. 

He was a good all-round athlete; having made the first 
team in hockey, the first eleven in. cricket, and the second 
team in football. It was said of him by one who knew him 


well, "He was a friend who never disappointed me," which 
is indeed high praise. 

To his parents and family we offer the deep sympathy 
of the School. 

The School desires to extend its sympathy to Dr. and 
Mrs. Petry in their recent bereavement. 

Qlllrifitmafi iExamtnatinn S^fiulte. 

Upper School. 


Max. Pa- 
1000 pers 

1. Archibald max 814 10 

2. Stevenson 679 8 

3. Smith max 531 9 

4. Ray 530 12 

5. Chapman 529 8 

6. Mudge 525 10 

7. Worsley 514 7 

8. Doull 490 8 

9. Bonnycastle 468 12 

10. Seholfield 446 12 

V. A. 
Maximum 1300. 

1. Phipps 1103 

2. Strathy 1023 

3. Gaisford 950 

4. Cruickshank 

Smith ma 

Gooch 882 

7. Massie max 

Wotherspoon 887 

9. Nichols 863 

10. Mackenzie 809 

11. Cassels max 804 

12. Macleod 803 

13. Baldwin max 797 

14. Lennard max 764 

15. Cameron 730 

16. Osier max i 712 

Maximum 1250. 

1. Cartwright 880 

2. Summerhayes 767 

3. McMullen 743 

4. Evans max 735 

5. Jaquays 729 

6. Elliston 728 

7. Reycraft 724 

8. Dalton 711 

9. Bartlett . ! . . 697 

10. Darcy 574 

11. Merry qqj 

12. Trow max qq^ 

13. Burns max 533 

14. Lyon max q^q 

15. Rogers max 629 

16. Blaikie 590 

17. Lennard ma 553 

18. Bibby [ . 534 

19. Boulton .... 5j() 

20. Hill ....... 497 

21. Hyland [] 405 

22. Dodge 404 

23. Gow Qgy 

24. Holloway 3ig 

25. Young '.'.'.; 'absent 

^6. Ritchie absent 



Middle School. 













' 6. 
■ 7. 



Maximum 1500. 

King 1036 

Price 989 

I>uclley 984 

Cummings 973 

Bowles 974 

Russell 969 

Glassco 945 

Seagram ma 942 


Bingham ! 935 

Miller ma 913 

Jones 872 

Smith mi 764 

MaxLtmim 1500. 
Robertson 1132 

Maximum 1300. 

Heap 866 

Wurtele 836 

Lowndes 835 

Bickford 809 

Trow ma 803 

Slater 801 

Malins 770 

Wiser 628 

Miller max 502 

Seagram max 445 

Maximum 1050. 

Stratton 821 

Savary 791 

Lyon ma 754 


McLaren max. 


Williams ma. 

. 979 
. 964 

Jeffrey 925 

Anderson 849 

Perry 841 

Williams max 

Rogers mi 796 

Rogers ma 750 

MaeLaurin 739 

Wadds 710 

Eraser 671 

Gordon 656 

Spragge 654 

Southam .623 

Martin max 618 

Apedaile 603 

Burns ma 410 

4. Beatty 750 

5. Ardagh 746 

6. Archibald ma 710 

7. Gray 

Ker 707 

9. Osier ma 664 

10. Wright 655 

11. Macdonald 643 

12. Biggar ... . 629 

13. Buck 578 

14. Campbell 

15. Owen 568 

16. Fischer 540 

17. McLean 538 

18. Boyle 522 

19. vanStraubenzee 4 483 

20. Allen 367 

Upper School. 

Parent or Guardiaji. 
VI. *L. C. Bonnycastle . . .Judge A. L. Bonuyeastle, 

Dauphin, Man. 
Lower V. H. M. .Taquays H. M. Jaquays, Esq., Montreal. 

I From the Junior School. 

, .,•. G. S. Cartwright 


Middle School. 
From the Junior School 

J. G. K. King K. 1). Owen A. R. Ker 

**H. A. R. Martin *N. O. Seagram "C. S. Glassco 

G. M. Wadds L. S. Apedaile P. T. Rogers 

*W. L. Beattv G. H. Lowndes *E. D. Bickford 

N. D. Slater" H. L. Gray G. H. Arehiba d 

H. T. Biggar R. K. Wurtele J. M- Campbell 

A. W. Savary 

Lower Remove H. L. Gordon Lt.-Col. H. D. L. Gordon, Toronto. 

A. L. Maclaurin Mrs. U. L. Maclaurin, Ottawa. 

A. G. Miller Dr. J. Miller, Kingston. 

*A. M. Robertson H. B. Robertson, Esq., Victoria, B.C. 

W. W. Southam W. J. Southam, Esq., Hamilton. 

R.M.Williams R. Williams, Esq., New Westminster, 


E. B. Rogers Dr. J. T. Rogers, Hamilton. 

R. E. Anderson E. Anderson, Esq., Kmgston, Ont. 

Upper Shell M.O. Heap F. Heap, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. 

Lower Shell 'H. W. Allen A. Allen, Esq., Trenton. Ont. 

A. P. Ardagh Dr. A. P. Ardagh, Orillia. Ont. 

F. J. Bovle Hon. J. R. Boyle, Edmonton, Alta. 

W. M. Buck W. M. Buck, Esq., Port Dover, Ont. 

*R. P. Lvon R. A. Lyon, Esq., Toronto. 

*G. W. K. Macdonald . . .Mrs. D. W. Macdonald, Edmonton, Alta. 

A. J. Maclean A. Maclean, Esq., Kingston. 

W. M. Malins A. Malins, Esq., Vancouver, B.C. 

•W. E. Osier H. F. Osier, Esq., Winnipeg. 

*J. W. Stratton A. H. Stratton, Esq., Peterborough. 

*A. M. Trow Mrs. G. Trow, Esq., Stratford, Ont. 

C. B. VanStraubenzecMrs. Walker Bell, Esq., Toronto. 

.T. S. Wright Mrs. J. A. Wright, Westmount, P.Q. 

•Signifies son or brother of an Old Boy. 


YI. Form Montgomery, H. G. — Head Prefect ; Head Boy : 

Bronze Medallist; 1st. XIV. 1920, 1921; Uni- 

versitv Coll., Toronto. 
Doupe, C. S.— 1st. VII. 1921, 1922; 1st. XI. 1921, 

1922 ; 2nd. XIV. 1920 ; House Captain. 
Lazier, J. E.— 2nd. XIV. 1921; Capt. 2nd. VI?. 

1922; 1st. XI. 1922; Gym. Eight. 


V. McLaren, H. D.— 2nd. XIV. 1921; Record Staff 

Glassco, A. E.— 1st. XIV. 1921; Record Staff; 

School Choir ; R.M.C. 
Strath V, J. G. K.— 3rd. XIV. 1921 ; 2nd. XI. 1922 : 

Penhorwood, H. L.— 1st. XIV. 1921; House Cap- 
tain; Sub-Librarian. 

Wpper Remove Mulholland, R. D.— Prefect; 1st. XIV. 1921; 1st. 

VII. 1920, 1921; Captain 1922; 1st. XI. 1920, 

1921; Captain 1922; Oxford Cup 1921. 
Cowan, 0. D.— 3rd. XIV. 1921; 3rd. VIL 1922; 

3rd. XI. 1922; R.M.C. 
Robson, H. L.— 2nd. XIV. 1921 ; 3rd. VII. 1922 ; 1st. 

XI. 1922; Record Staff; University of Manitoba. 
Thompson, R. ;L.— 2nd. XIV. 1921 ; Gym. Eight. 
Merry, R. L.— 2nd. XIV. 1920; Record Staff. 

Middle Remove Phipps. G. E.— 2nd. XIV. 1921 . 

Delahey, F. C— 3rd. XIV. 1921; 2nd. VIL 1922; 

3rd. XL 1922. 
Davidson, J. J.— 2nd. XIV. 1921; 3rd. VIL 1922; 

3rd. XL 1922. 
Williams, G. B.— 2nd. XIV. 1920, 1921. 
Woollatt, W. T.— 2nd. XIV. 1921. 
Johnston, H. C— 1st. XIV. 1921; 2nd. VII. 1921, 

1922; 1st. XL 1922. 
Cruickshank, R. K.— Prefect; 1st. XIV. 1920, 1921; 

1st. VII. 1922; Oxford Cup 1922. 

Osier, W. R. .^ ' 

Dillane, E. L. 

Lower R^raov* Burns, H. L.— 1st. XIV. 1921; 3rd. XL 1921. 
McGregor, D. C— 3rd. XIV. 1921. 
Wolfenden, J. E.— 2nd. XIV. 1921 ; 1st. XL 1922. 
Johnston, D. C— 1st. XIV. 1921; 1st. VII. 1922; 

1st. XL 1922. 
Moore, A. W.— 2nd. XIV. 1921; 1st. XL 1921, 1922. 
Hunter, H. B. 
Fuller, G. P. 

SheU A Jones, A.W.— 5th. XIV. 1921 ; Capt. 5th. XL 1922. 

Wilson, R. E.— 1st. XIV. 1921. 


Shell B Mockridgc, J. B. 0. 

INIunro, C. A.— 3rd. XI. 1922; Gym. Eight. 
Richardson, K. P. L.— 3rd. XIV. 1921 ; 3rd. XI. 1922 
Grant, G. 
DiUane, E.J. 

Shell C Howe, A. R. W.— 5th. XI. 1922. 

Miller, F. A. 


Sluttinr S^rl^nnl Nnt^H. 

There are sixty names on the Junior School eall-over list. 
This is the absolute limit of our numbers until we get more 

The health of the School has been extraordinarly good 
this term. 

The standard of work in the Upper First Form is at 
present higher than anything which has previously been at- 
tained in the Junior School. The lower forms are about up 
to the usual i?tandard. 

We welcome Mr. II. J. James and Mr. H. Ketchum. 
We hope that Mr. Morse will soon be fully restored to health . 

The Junior School Hallowe'en party was held this term 
in the g\Tnnasium and was a greater success that ever. 

After the laying of the comer stone of the new building, 
and also at the end of the term the Junior School, under the 
direction of Sgt. Major Batt, gave displays of physical drill 
and club swinging. It is no exaggeration to say that the dis- 
play could not be surpassed in any school in Canada or else- 

The treble voices in the choir come from the Junior 
School. For an adequate appreciation of their performances, 
we must refer our readers elsewhere. 

The Junior School library has received some valuable 
contributions this term. Our very sincere thanks are due to 
Mrs. Gordon Osier for the complete set of the "Book of 
Knowledge," and to Mrs. Baldwin for the supplementary 
"Wonder Book" and five books of Cecil Alden's "Happy 
Family." These have been placed in the reading room. Mrs. 
Lieb has sent a contribution which will be available next 
terra. Mr. Cameron still sends us the Geographical Maga- 


zine. We have still plenty of room for good l)oys' books. 
When wo get them we shall destroy a lot of dilapidated 

The suct'oss of the J.S. Rugby team has overshadowed 
all our other athletic activities, but there has never before 
been so much Association Football played in the School. We 
have now two excellent association grounds and the result of 
forbidding Rugby football outside the first game has been to 
improve the standard of Association, and has certainly had 
no bad effect on the Rugby. The usual 'soccer sevens' were 
played with great keenness and Taylor's team won. In the 
splendid autumn Aveather there was not much soccer in the 


We began the season with three old colours — ^Lazier, the 
straightest and fastest runner in the Junior School; Thomp- 
son, the deadliest of tacklers, and Jager, who was able to 
break any line composed of boys of his own age. On this 
foundation was built the best team which ever represented the 
Junior School, and one which has at last succeeded in intro- 
ducing a style of play, which is worth copying by its succes- 
sors. We won five matches out of six and amassed the enor- 
mous total of 200 points against 23 scored by our opponents. 

The main cause of our success was that not a single boy 
on the team played for his own glorification, but for the good 
of the side. We were a team — not just fourteen boys. 

iluch credit must be given to Lazier, who, after much 
hesitation, was appointed captain. He worked hard in prac- 
tices, and, except in the second Lakefield game, captained his 
team with good judgment in the field. At the same time it 
must not be forgotten that it was a timely suggestion from 
the vice-captain Thompson, which was largely responsible for 
our vietorv over U.C.C. 


The games which were played at the opening of the sea- 
son between the First and the Second Forms produced great 
keenness, and were largely responsible for the speed at which 
the team worked in the School matches. 

It is especially worthy of record that, though the games 
were fast and the tackling hard and fearless, no match was 
ever halted for an injury to a J.S. boy, and that even the two 
hard games on successive days in Toronto were played to a 
finish by the same team without any use of spares. 

The first match was played at Lakefield on Oct. 19th. 
The Lakefield boys were heavily outweighted, and, being 
short of experience were completely outplayed. The game 
began with a succession of fumbles on both sides, but after 
five minutes play Boone followed up a fine kick by Lazier 
and scored a try. Shortly afterwards Lazier went through 
with a fine individual dash, and from then on took command 
of the situation. He received invaluable assistance from 
Thompson and Hees — the former being always in position to 
get the onside kicks, and Hees playing a splendid game at out- 
side. The match was played in rain and the ball was so 
greasy that accurate work was difficult, but the team played 
well and gained confidence which served them well in the 
next match. Result: J.S. 54; Lakefield 0. 

The second match was at home against St. Andrew's Col- 
lege Lower School on Oct. 24. There was no score in the 
first period, though T.C.S. shaped well from the start. In 
the second period the S.A.C. line broke at a critical moment, 
and, in the ensuing scramble Ashton fell on the ball behind 
the line. Shortly afterwards Thompson got over from a beau- 
tifully placed onside kick by (Lazier. In the third period 
Jager bucked to within a yard of the S.A.C. line and then 
handed the ball to Hees who took it over. The fourth period 
was marked by two really brilliant pieces of work by Lazier. 
In one case he started a fast short-passing run which ended 
in Boone scoring a try, and in the other he made an individual 


effort from his own twenty-five over the S.A.C. line. The 
only time St. Andrews succeeded in scoring a try was in the 
third period when, during a temporary weakening of our 
efforts, they succeeded in bucking one of their heavy men over 
the line. In this match the Junior School team was seen at 
its best. They opened up the game with confidence, and 
therefore with success. The onside kicks nearly always took 
our opponents by surprise, the criss-cross opening was effect- 
ive, and the short snappy passing, in which the whole team 
took part, some of them hadling the ball two or three times 
in the same run, was worthy of the best traditions of a game 
which is now alas! seldom seen. Hees was awarded special 
colours for his work in this match. Our place-kicking was 
very bad, five tries being scored between the posts and not 
one converted. Result: J.S. 26; S.A.C. 7. 

The return Lakefield match was played on October 28th. 
Although we won easily, the game, after the brilliant display 
against S.A.C, was disappointing. Only two good pieces of 
play were worked — one when Lazier received a pretty pass 
from Taylor and w^ent over, making it 16 — 1 at half time, and 
one when Wilson made a beautiful run to within a yard of 
the Lakefield line, enabling Jager to complete the good work 
on the first down. The team did not act as a unit. The ball 
was kept too much in the centre, and our speedy wings seldom 
had a chance. The forwards generally played well, going 
through the Lakefield line with ease. Result: J.S. 21; 
Lakefield 0. 

The St. Andrews match in Toronto on Oct. 31 was not a 
success. The team played nervously, and the first try was 
scored for S.A.C. by Heggie who ran the whole length of 
the ground. He ought to have been tackled. Shortly after 
Taylor picked up a loose ball and ran in for us. A good punt 
to the deadline put us one point ahead at half time. The 
third period was fatal. Six times in as many minutes we 
were penalised for offside. The boys lost their heads and Sf. 


Andrews scored. In the last quarter Thompson just missed 
tying the score by a splendid follow-up and tackle behind the 
S.A.C. line. In both the S.A.C. matches StoUmeyer of 
S.A.C. was in a class by himself. Result: J.S. 7; S.A.C. 11. 

On the following day we played U.C.C. Prep. U.C.C. 
were the first to score, and for a while things looked bad, but 
the team pulled itself together in great style. Boone was 
taken out of the line to take the place at half of Wilson who 
was fumbling badly, and when once the halves got going there 
was no stopping them. Lazier played finel}^, scoring three 
tries and a pretty dropped goal. Thompson's tackling was 
deadly, and Carhartt bucked with great power and determin- 
ation. The chief feature of our play was the speed with which 
the ball was got away from the scrimmage, the halves being 
frequently in full action before the opposing forwards were 
aware of the fact. This could not have been done had not 
the line held perfectly. The game was watched by a large 
and enthusiastic crowd of T.C.S. parents, by no means all 
of whom had sons on the team. For their support and for 
their hospitality to the non-Toronto boys we are very grate- 
ful. Result: J.S. 20; U.C.C. 5. 

The last game was played on our ground against the 
Normal Model School from Toronto. The Model School had 
not previously organized a team sti-ictly on the under fourteen 
basis, and were very light indeed. The J.S. scored almost at 
will, running up the huge score of 72 points to nothing. Some 
of our pa.ssing was good, but most of our points were scored 
by onside kicks and forward dribbles. The best feature of 
the g^rae was the play of Walker of the Model School who 
lought against overwhelming odds with great courage and 
no little skill. Result: J.S. 72; Model 0. 

The arrangement of our team was frequently altered ap 
the season progressed, but the final and probably the best 
arrangement was as follows: 

. .H 

C 1- 

O V 

— oc 

_c (0 




1 . s 




. -J 





_- '~> 

.S Cd 







< s- 





P — 




_n - 

n. « 




Flying wing, Thompson; halvos, Boone, Lazier, Taylor; 
quarter, Duluiage; outsidcs, Hees, Asliton; middles, Jager, 
Oarhartt ; insides, McLaren, Campbell ; serim., Wotherspoon, 
^Fartin, Wilson. 


The annual athletic sports were held on Wednesday, Sept. 
20th. Everything went off very well, and some of the times 
were excellent. 

Results : — 

Half Mile — 1 Wilson, 2 Jager. Time 3 min. 

Quarter Mile — 1 Wilson, 2 Cassels. Time 1 min. 15 sees. 

Quarter Mile Handicap — 1 Cassels (25 yds.), 2 Read 
(5 yds.) 

220 Yds. — 1 Boone, 2 'Lazier. Tinu^ 82 sec. 

120 Yds. Hurdles — 1 Boone, 2 Thompson. Time 22 sees. 

100 Yds. Open— 1 Stone, 2 Boone. Time 12 1-2 sees. 

High Jump — 1 Hees, 4 ft. 1-2 in. ; 2 Boone and Campbell. 

Long Jump — 1 Boone, 12 ft. 8 1-2 in.; 2 Lazier. 

Throwing the Cricket Ball — Lazier, 65 yds. 

100 Yds. Under 13 — 1 McLaren, 2 Perram, 3 Lazier. 

High Jump Under 13 — 1 Hees, 2 McLaren and Lazier. 

100 Yds. Under 12—1 Cassels, 2 Cameron. Time 14 see. 

Sack Race — 1 Massie, 2 Lazier. 

Potato Race — 1 Boone, 2 Perram. 

Three Legged Race — Wilson and Mussen. 

The Esmonde Clarke Cup and Mr. J. W. King's prize 
were won by Lazier with 25 points, Boone being second 
with 18. 



St. C. Balfour, son of St. C. Balfour, Esq., Hamilton. 
*W. K. W. Baldwin, son of L. Baldwin, Esq., Toronto. 
*R. D. Cameron, son of W. G. Cameron, Esq., Kenora. 
*J. D. C. Campbell, son of Mrs. L. R. Campbell, Hamilton. 

W. W. Carhartt, son of W. W. Carhartt, Esq., Detroit. 

J. N. Carbartt, son of AV. W. Carhartt, Esq., Detroit. 

R. J. 0. Collyer, son of A. Collyer, Esq., Montreal. 

J. D. Eaton, son of Lady Eaton, Toronto. 

E. A. Eaton, son of Lady Eaton, Toronto. 
R. L. Evans, son of Mrs. L. Evans, Toronto. 

T. G. Fyshe, son of Mrs. J. C. Fyshc, Montreal. 

G. H. Hees, son of H. L. Hees, Esq., Toronto. 

C. X. K. Kirk, son of C. A. Kirk, Esq., Aurora. 

C. B. K. Kirk, son of C. A. Kirk, Esq., Aurora. 

C. K. Leslie, son of Mrs. O. K. Leslie, "Winnipeg. 

G. T. London, son of T. W. B. London, Esq., Vancouver. 
*S. L. B. jMartin, son of K. Martin, Esq., Hamilton. 
*J. K. Osier, son of B. Osier, Esq., Toronto. 

C. H. Pentland, son of C. F. Pentland, Es(|., Winnipeg. 
*W. G. Price, son of H. H Price, Esq., Quebec. 
W. P. Ralston, son of Bi'i,a.-Gen. G. H. Ralston, Port Ho])e. 

F. H. T. Roper, son of W. H. Roper, Esq., Port Hope. 
R. A. Rowlatt, son of F. A. RoAvlatt, Esq., Toronto. 
F. R. S>tone, son of J. E. Stone, Esq., Cobourg. 

*II. A. Syer, son of Col. .J. M. Syer, Midland. 
J. D. E. Wallbridge, son of J. E. Walll)ridge, Esq., Edmonton 
**II. N. Perram, son of II. C. Perram, Esq., Rougeniont, P.Q. 

•Signifies son (»• l)roth«'r of an Old Boy. 
••Signifies grandson of an Old Boy. 




G. S. Cartwricrht, J. G. K. King. N. 0. Seagram, C. S. 
Glassco, H. A. R. Martin, L. S. Apedaile, P. T. Rogers, G. M. 
Wadds, G. II. Lowndes, E. D. Bickford, W. L. Beatty, 
H. L. Gray, G. H. Archibald, N. D. Slater, R. K. Wurtele, 
J. M. Campbell, H. T. Biggar, A. R. Ker, A. W. Savary, 
R. D. Owen. 



TJpper First. 


Wotherspoou 808 772 1580 

Du Moulin 783 779 1.562 

Sujrarmau 7-15 807 1552 

Boone 725 737 1462 

Evans ii 646 635 1281 

Baldwin 584 622 1206 

Osier iii 546 590 1136 

TJpper Second. 


Dulmage 845 766 1611 

Ashton 749 813 1562 

Croll 728 757 1485 

Hees 716 769 1485 

Dawson 720 750 1470 

Hannam 753 701 1454 

Winnet 704 712 1416 

Lazier 702 689 1391 

Taylor 738 552 1290 

Stone 637 642 1279 

Gwyn 656 609 1265 

Carhartt i 645 477 1122 

Martin 411 463 874 

Lower First. 

A B 

Fyshe 777 702 

Balfour 671 646 

Mussen 658 605 

Campbell 650 597 

Ritchie 605 639 

Read 658 585 

Wilson 654 585 

Thompson 666 572 

Jager 575 510 

McLaren 591 425 

London 561 441 

Peutland 441 556 

Eaton i 506 456 

Lower Second. 

A B 

Perram 762 763 

Evans iii 667 663 

Rous 655 625 

Turnbull 585 631 

Dingwall 668 540 

Wallbridge 627 550 

Casscls 568 576 

Ralslon 526 572 

Osier iv 528 494 

Dearce 501 416 

Osier V 391 418 

Collyer 435 332 

.>Ias3ic 366 345 

















Upper Third. 

Lower Third. 

A B C 

Price 703 706 1409 

Eaton ii 695 612 1307 

Carhartt ii 674 624 1298 

Leslie 547 453 1000 

B C 

RopeT 816 824 1640 

Stanton 813 815 1.628 

Kirk ii 781 807 1588 

-Simon 762 807 1569 

Cameron 765 788 1553 

Syer 778 766 1544 

Kirk i 765 744 1509 

Rowlatt 742 742 1484 

Gibson 698 686 1384 

Russel 653 675 13^8 

A, Term 1,000; B, Exam. 1,000; C, Total 2,000. 

(Trtnttg OlnlUg? irliool i^ttavh 


Editor and Business Manager .... Mr. G. W. Spragf^e. 
Assistant Kditors N. E. Pliipps (Sports). 

R. R. A. Baldwin (School Notes). 

B. M. Archibald. 
Assistant Business Manager C. W. F. Burns. 


Editorial Notes '. 1 

Ohapel 2 

•Choir Notes 3 

The Memorial School ,5 

The School Calendar 6 

Hockey q 

First Team Games 7 

School V. S.A.C 7 

School V. U.C.C 9 

School V. Port Hope Intermediates 12 

School V. Alpha Delta Fraternity '. . . . 1.3 

School V. Port Hope Juniors 14 

School V. The Old Boys 14 

School V. Trinity College 15 

Third Team Games . . 1.5 

Flat Matches .......[.. 1.5 

Inter-Form Hockey Leajjue 16 

Personnel 1 g 

Mr. Seagram 's Cricket XI 18 

School Notes 23 

Boxing ; ] 23 

Inter-Flat Debate 27 

The Cadet Corps 29 

The Library 3] 

Some of Next Term 's Events 39 

Athletic Sports of 18fi6 33 

Annual Meeting of the Ladies' Guild 34 

The Old B'oys ' Association 37 

Financial Statement 41 

Dinner and Reunion of T.CS.O.B.A 43 

Old Boys Living in Montreal 44 

Old Boys ' Notesi .\ | _ 45 

In Memoriam 4g 

Salvcte and Valete 4g 

Junior School Notes 49 

Scout News 49 

Hockey 50 

Boxing ; ......' 53 

First VI. 
Fifth VI. 
Norman Seagram. Esq. 


Establisbed 30 Years 



Insurance and Financial Agents 

18 Toronto Street, 

Elmes Henderson. Percy E. Henderson. R. S. Northcote. 








Send for our booklet "Club and Class Pins' 

Srtnttg 0InU?5? ^riinnl ^J^ttath 


lEJittnrtal Nnt^s. 

In common with many other schools we were visited dur- 
ing the last term w^ith an apparently very infectious form of 
influenza. A very, large percentage of the boys and members 
of the Staff w^ere ill at one time or another; fortunately there 
were no really serious cases. When we seemed to be settling 
down after the 'flu, a case of measles appeared, and it, of 
course, Avas followed by several others. The total number of 
cases of the latter disease was 13, however, and, since 'tis an 
ill wind that blows nobody good, the measles were responsible 
for a not unwelcome addition to our holidays of a period of 
two days. The class-work Avas to a certain extent disorganised 
by illness, and a serious effort will have to be made next term 
to recover lost ground. 

On the walls of the Gymnasium tAvelve boards have been 
placed on which appear in gold letters the names of: 

(l") The winners of the various weights in the Boxing 
Competitions (eight boards). 

(2) The Best All Round Cadet. 

(3) The Winner of the Grand Challenge Cup. 

(4) The Best Gymnast. 

These boards add greatly to the appearance of the Gym., 
and make the competition for the above events noticeably 


SJj0 QIljap^L 

There have been several visitors who have preached in 
chapel this term. 

January 21— The Rev. Father King, C.R. 

February 18 — The Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, Trinity College, 
Toronto . 

February 25 — The Rev. Canon Moore, O.B. 

March 18— The Rev. C. E. Sharp, St. Thomas', Toronto. 

Mr. Sharp also addressed the confirmation candidates on 
March 19th., and the communicants on March 20th. We are 
deeply indebted to him for this splendid help not only to the 
boys but to the staff in this the most important work they 
have to do. 

On Saturday, March 24th., the Bishop of Toronto con- 
firmed the following- boys: 

J. E. Ashton, W. K. W. Baldwin, G. L. Boone, J. D. Camp- 
bell, W. W. Carhartt, H. S. Dawson, D. C. Dingwall, G. R(. 
Dulmage, R. T. Dumoulin, J. D. Eaton, C. F. Gwyn, H. E. L. 
Read, G. D. Wotherspoon, W. L. Beatty, W. M. Buck, F. A. 
Fischer, H. L. Gordon, H. L. Gray, G. H. ,LoM^ndes, R. K. Wur- 
tele, R. P. Lyon, G. W. K. Macdonald, J. B. P. MacLaughlin, 
W. M. Malins, W. W. Southam, J. W. Stratton, A.M. Trow, 
C. B. van Straubenzee, J. S. Wright. 

The Bishop took as his text Hebrews XII. 7 "God dealeth 
with you as with sons." The next morning, Palm Sunday, at 
8 a.m. the Bishop celebrated the Holy Communion to 90 
communicants including the newly confirmed. 

The offertories this term ;ini»iiiii1(Ml to $158.f)9 and cheques 
have been sent to : 

The St. Alban's Cathedral Fund $18.94 

M. S. C. C $20.00 

Widows and Orphans Fund $20.00 


Owing to sickness and other causes we have had to be 
satisfied this term with tlie moderate ambition of preventing 
the services being too much afiFected by the large number of 
boys away. Mussen and Evans ma. have been appointed 
leaders; antiphonal chanting has been re-introduced; and the 
confirmation service was really quite well rendered in spite 
of all handicaps. 

The following report of the Christmas Oratorio from the 
Toronto Saturday Night will be of interest : 

The domestication of Sebastian Bach goes on steadily, 
thanks to a growing band of enthusiasts ; and most people now 
realize that to picture him as the grim composer of vast and 
unsingable masterpieces is one of the worst travesties of which 
an ungrateful posterity can well be guilty. If ever a man 
wrote music that is utterly and entirely human, that man was 
Bach ; and any move is to be welcomed which makes it clearer 
that his true place is less in the rarefied atmosphere of the 
concert hall than among the simple and natural pleasures of 
club and school and home. 

A striking step in this direction was the singing, this 
Christmas, of parts one and two of the "Christams Oratorio" 
at Trinity College School, Port Hope ; striking, not because 
of the actual merits of the performance, considerable though 
they were, but because of the spontaneous, unaffected manner 
in which the whole thing was done. 

The small Chapel, a fine piece of Gothic, was occupied, 
save for a gallery, entirely by boys, — two hundred of them, of 
all ages from 8 to 18. On every face was a look of expecta- 
tion and subdued excitement ; for these boys were not mere 
spectators, the were, every one, performers. That was the 
secret of the charm that hung over the whole evening: it was 
a performance without an audience. Prom the ^rrA noie the 


few score parents in the gallery were forgotten, and we thus 
enjoyed the rare and delightful experience of feeling our- 
selves almost unseen witnesses of something that was done, 
not for our sake, but for its own. 

In the chancel was the choir, beautifully vested in purple. 
Out of this group of thirty odd boys, none of them more 
than eighteen, the school music master has somehow developed 
a four-part chorus that tackles successfully the most intricate 
part writing. The quality of the youthful tenors and basses is, 
of course, too light ; but the trebles sing with remarkably pure 
tone, and, even on Bach's continued high A's, showed no trace 
of flatness. The organ was supplemented by a piano and a 
string quartet, and, with this support, these boys gave a 
fresh, incisive rendering of the choruses which it was a gen- 
uine pleasure to hear. 

The solo parts were taken by Toronto singers, and they 
too seemed to respond to the intimate atmosphere, and sang 
with a zest and freedom which unfolded to their boy hearers 
all the beauty of the great arias. 

But it was in the exquisitely harmonized Chorales that 
the unique nature of the performance was most apparent; for 
here, while the ("hoir sustained the parts, the whole School 
arose, and, backed by full organ and instruments, sang the 
undying melodies in a rhythmic unison that filled the Chapel 
to the very roof. I have heard the "Passion" and the 
"Christmas Oratorio" done many times, but this was the first 
occasion on which the Chorales were sung as the}" were really 
meant to be, — by a whole congregation that really knew them. 

In spite of its defects, — and these, when one considers the 
circumstances, were extraordinarily few, — it Avas a perfom- 
ance that Bach himself must have thoroughly appreciated; 
the devotional character of the whole setting, the lack of any 
attempt to impress an audience, the obvious enjoyment with 
which every boy in the School entered into his part in the 
music, — all these made one I'egret that such things are ever 
sung ill any other manner. 


She UU^ntDrtal Suuinr ^rhnnL 

All friends of the School will be delighted to hear that 
the contracts for the new Junior School have been let. The 
plans have been prepared by Messrs. Sproatt & Rolph of 
Toronto and will be carried out by the Gladman Construction 
Company of Toronto. Work will begin at once on the first 
section, one of the houses, where 76 boys will live and feed 
and work under a Housemaster and staff. They will also have 
their own playing fields, east of the new building which is 
being erected on the site of the nursery of trees north of the 
School playing-fields. The Juniors will come to all chapel ser- 
vices and will use the present Gymnasium and covered Rink. 
This section of the new building will cost, when fully furn- 
ished, slightly under $240,000. It will be of stone, with steel 
sashes. ]\Iuch of the money has yet to be raised, but we have 
no doubt that this will come in now that the work is started. 
The success of the scheme for raising the money is due to the 
enthusiasm and interest of the special committee appointed 15 
months ago by the Governing Body and we thank them most 
heartily for bringing us to the present posifion, when we can 
begin work with every hope of having the new building in a 
vear's time. 

The School has received a very valuable document con- 
taining a plan of all the land now in our possession, consider- 
ably over 100 acres. This plan has been prepared by the Rev. 
T. F. Summerhayes and presented as a gift from hira. 

It is drawn to scale, giving accurate measurements and 
details of dced.s under which we hold the several properties. 
Great labour and skill were reqiiired for this task and Ave are 
deeply grateful to ^Mr. Summerhayes for so complete and con- 
cise a record of the landed property of the School. 


2IIj^ ^rljonl QlaUnbar. 

Jan. 10 — Junior School term began. 
11 Senior School term began. 

24 — 'School V. Port Hope Intermeiliates; Lost 13 — 10. 
25 — Half holiday (Conversion of S. Paul). 
27— First Bigside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 4—1. 
31— 'School V. Alpha Delta Fraternity. Won 9—7. 
Feb. 2— Half holiday (Purification B.V.M.) 

5— Third Team v. The Grove, Lakefield. Lost. 

7 — ^Secoud Bigside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 4—2. 

8— Junior School v. Lakefield P.S. Won 10—2. 
10-JSchool V. Old Boys. Won 17—6. 
13— Half holidav (Shrove Tuesday). 
17-^School V. S.^A.C. Lost 8—6. 
21— School V. Trinity College. Lost 6—5. 
24— School V. U.C.C. Lost 5—2. 
2S— School V. S.A.'C. Lost 8—1. 

Junior School v. Lakefield P.S. 6 — 6. 
Mar. 3— School v. U.C.C. 4—4. 

7— Third Team v, Th« Grove, Lakefield. Lost 3—0. 
Boxing Competition began. 

8 — Junior School v. S.A.C. Lower School. Won 11—0 
15 — Half holiday (Mrs. Orchard's birthday). 
17 — Finals of the Boxing Competition. 

24 — 'Confirmation Service by the Lord Bishop of Toronto. 
26 — Interflat Debate. Won by Lower Flat. 
27 — ^Junior and Senior School term ends. 


The hockey season was blessed with perfect ice and would 
have been ideal but for two things, namely the disablement of 
our captain just before the important games and the abnormal 
number of boys on the sick list. As acting captain Cameron 
did splendidly, helping the rest of Bigside both by his coach- 
ing and by his play. 

At times during the term some of our teams were non- 
existent owing to sickness; this prevented many practice 
games to which we had been looking forward and was largely 
responsible for a lower standard of play than usual. We 


watched, however, the development of several promising i)lay- 
ers in Littleside and one or two in the Jnnior School, and feel 
confident that there is good material coming on for our teams 
of the future. Credit must be given to Hyland and Bingham 
for the way in which tliey managed their respective games, 
and we should also like to thank all those responsible for the 
maintenance of the rinks in such splendid condition. 

Osier and Cameron would have been a credit to any team 
and always inspired the rest with such confidence that when 
members of our 2nd. team were representing the School on 
the 1st., they surprised everj'body with the manner in which 
they did their utmost to fill their temporary places; we can 
therefore look back and say that the team did very well under 
the circumstances. 

We will end by wishing Osier better luck in health and in 
everv wav for himself and team next term. 

School V. S.A.C. 
First Game. 

On Feb. 17th. we played our first league game at home 
against St. Andrew's College. We Avere somewhat handi- 
capped by the loss of two of our forwards owing to the 'flu, 
and our regular substitutes were also on the sick-list. Never- 
theless the School played exceedingly well and the game was 
very exciting. At the start the School used a lot of combina- 
tion and obtained a lead of 3 — 0. Time after time the S.A.C. 
forwards broke through only to ])e foiled by Gooch's spectac- 
ular work in the net. 

1st. Period. 

The game started off with many individual rushes but 
S.A.C. lacked combination. After six minutes of play Cam- 
eron opened the scoring on a pass from Gow ; a few minutes 
later he repeated and it looked as if our forwards outclassed 
the visitors. Two minutes before the end of the period Osier 
scored on a pass from Cameron and the period ended 3 — in 
our favour. 


2nd. Period. 
The St. Andrew's forwards played with much more de- 
termination and Lyon scored twice in the first three minutes. 
Carriek shortl}^ tied the score on a pass from Calligrhen. Both 
teams worked hard to take the lead and Cameron scored on a 
good shot from outside the defence. The next minute Cam- 
eron repeated on an individual rush. Our defence was very 
light and at the close of the period began to weaken, and 
Paul broke through for two goals. Before the end of the 
period Carriek broke the tie and the period ended S.A.C. 6; 
School 5. 

3rd. Period. 

In this period both teams played fast hockey and the 
combination was excellent. S.A.C. started with a burst of 
speed and Carriek scored after one minute of play on a pass 
from Paul, and the latter scored a few minutes later. Cameron 
made the last goal of the game on a pretty individual riish. 
For the rest of the game both teams fought hard, but there 
was no more scoring. Final score — S.A.C. 8; School 6. 

For the School Osier and Cameron played very well and 
but for their back-checking and Gooch's good work in goal 
we should have been beaten badly. The S.A.C. defence was 
excellent, while Callighen and Lyon were the best of their 

S.A.C: — Centre, Callighen; wings, Lyon and Miller; de- 
fence, Paul and Carriek; goal, Cameron ii: spares. Palmer 
and Whillan. 

School — Centre, Cameron; wings, Osier i and Gow; de- 
fence, Spragge and Bonnycastle ; goal, Gooch ; spares, Young, 
Dodge, Stevenson. 

Referee: F. Hills. 

Second Grame. 
Our return game with S.A.C. was played in the Arena on 
Feb. 28th. Osier was still on the sick list, and his absence 
was a great loss in our three last games. 


O • n 
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The play was even for the first few minutes, but S.A.C. 
soon scored, and in a couple of minutes Paul made it 2 — 0. 
Smith mi then scored the School's only goal on a pass from 
the corner. By the end of the period Paul and Whillans had 
counted 2 more against us. During this period Spragge was 
injured and was oft' for the rest of the game. 

The second and third periods were a repetition of the 
fiirst : S.A.C. had the better team and continued to increase 
their lead. For us Cameron played a very good game, but the 
rest of our players were outclassed by those of S.A.C. The 
final score was : S.A.C. 9, School 1 . 

S.A.C. — Goal, Reid; defence, Paul, Carrick: centre, Cal- 
lighen; wings, (Lyon, Miller; subs., Hambly, Whillans. 

School — Goal, Gooch; defence, Spragge, DouU; subs., 
Stevenson. Uarcy, Worsley. 

The School vs. Upper Canada College. 
First Game. 
On Saturday, Feb. 24th., the School was defeated by Up- 
per Canada College on our own ice by the .score of 5 — 2. The 
play was not so one-sided as the score would indicate, but the 
shooting of the School team Avas very erratic and many good 
chances were thus missed. Our defence was greatly weakened 
by the loss of Osier, and did not always give Gooch very good 
support, but he played a remarkably good game, and with 
many seemingly impossible saves kept the score down, having 
little chance on the shots that beat him. The School forward 
line seemed superior to the visitors, but Lamport and Logic, 
on the U.C.C. defence were very hard to pass, and Armstrong 
did not have as much to do as did Gooeh. However, he played 
very well and turned aside many hard shots. Cameron at 
centre for the School played a very good game, scoring both 
the School's goals on hard corner shots that Armstrong never 
saw. DouU on the School defence did some very good work 
both defensively and offensively. He showed great speed on 
the attack, but his rushes were usually broken up on the Up- 


per Canada defence. Lennard and Smith mi. on the wings 
worked very hard, and their back-checking and rushing were 
very good, and with better combination and more accurate 
shooting should have scored several goals. Logie on the Upper 
Canada defence was the best of the visitors : his speed and 
stiekhandling made his rushes always dangerous, but Gooch's 
good work kept him from scoring. Lamport also played very 
well scoring two goals, and with Logie formed an almost im- 
passable defence. 

The first period was rather slow, and in it Upper Canada 
had a distinct advantage. The School forwards were checked 
very closely, and Gooch was called upon to make many good 
saves. Four minutes after play opened Lamport went through 
our defence for the opening goal. Shortly after he broke 
through again, but Gooch saved what seemed a sure goal. 
However, our defence was rather weak and Lamport raised 
Upper Canada's total to two, twelve minutes later. Cameron 
stick-handled through the whole Upper Canada team only to 
have Armstrong make a good save. The period ended with 
the score: U.C.C. 2, T.C.S. 0. 

After the first few minutes of the second period the 
School had the better of the play, but one minute after the 
face-otf King scored for Upper Canada on a combination at- 
tack, and a minute later added another from a scramble in 
front of the ne^. From then on the School had the upper hand, 
but were only twice successful in scoring, although several 
times the goal was just missed by inches. Cameron scored the 
School's first goal on a high shot from the wing which just 
found the comer of the net, and shortly after scored again 
with a hard corner shot. Both these goals were on individual 
rushes, and better shooting and more passing should have re- 
sulted in several more goals, many good opportunities being 
missed. The period ended witli the score 4 — 2 in favour of 
Upper Canada. , 

In the last period the i)lay was about even, although 
Upper Canada scored the only goal when Lamport passed to 


Seagram who scored from close in. After that Gooch stopped 
every shot, several times saving by diving on the puck and 
knocking it away from the goal month. Near the end of the 
period he was hit on the head by a hard drive from Lamport, 
but continued playing. The School team worked very hard 
to score, but weak shooting, and Upper Canada's three-man 
defensive game held us scoreless, although at times U.C.C. was 
completely blocked up in their own end of the rink. The final 
score was : U.C.C. 5, T.C.S. 2. 

Upper Canada College — Goal, Armstrong; defence, Lam- 
port, Logic: centre, King; wings, Seagram, Smith; subs., 
^Macintosh, Decks. 

School — Goal, Gooch; defence, Spragge, Doull; centre, 
Cameron ; wings, Smith mi., Lennard ; subs., Worsley, Davey. 

Second Game. 

The final First Team game was played against U.C.C. in 
Toronto, at the Arena, on the morning of March 3rd. The 
result Avas a tie, the score bing 4 all. Encouraged by finding 
that Spraggt' would be allawed to play, the School team de- 
termined to make a supreme effort, and the score, compared 
with the former ones, shows that they did so. It would be 
unfair to say that any member of the School team Avorked 
harder than another, but Cameron's play was outstanding — he 
scored all our goals — and he deserves much credit for the way 
in which, as acting captain, he handled his team. 

The School started off well and displayed some very fast 
hocke.v. Our opponents did not play very whole-heartedly at 
first, probably because they were a little over-confident. Nev- 
ertheless they displayed a certain amount of combination, 
wherea.s the School began with a series of individual rushes 
which the opposing defence men in most cases easily checked. 
At the end of the period Worsley succeeded in eluding them, 
but Armstrong came out from the goal and checked him, and 
the period ended with the score — 0. 


Logie began the second period by rnshing the puck down 
the ice throngh our defence, and in a mix-np in front of our 
goal he succeeded in scoring. Cameron immediately retaliat- 
ed by a clever rush and scored, without passing the defence, 
with a beautiful long shot. Logie again soon scored with a 
long shot. Lamport rushed and was checked, but regained 
the puck and scored. 

The play in the second period was decidedly better and 
faster than in the first. The School used a good deal of com- 
bination and improved continually. LTpper Canada also work- 
ed well together, and only the excellent defencework on both 
sides prevented the scoring from being much more frequent. 
At the end of the second period the score was : U.C.G. 3, 
T.C.S. 1. 

Cameron began the third period by scoring in the first 
half minute. The School team displayed some very good fast 
combination and supported each other splendidly. Cameron 
scored two goals in rapid succession, putting us ahead 4 — 3. 
Logie, however, made the score a tie by a desperate rush and 
a nice shot. The final score was 4 all. 

The School vs. Port Hope Intermediates. 

On Wednesday, Jan. 24, the School played its first game 
of the season against the Port Hope Intermediate Team, and 
after a hard-fought game were defeated by a much more ex- 
perienced team by the score of 12 — 10. In the first period the 
School outplayed the town team and Cameron scored .two 
goals, but Port Hope soon tied the score, only to have Osier 
and Cameron put the School in the lead by 4 — 2 at the inter- 

In the second period the visitors had much the better of 
the play .scoring seven goals to the School's four and the 
period ended with the score 9 — 8 in favour of Port Hope. 

In the last period the School were outscored 3 — 2, leaving 
the final score: Port Hope 12, School 10. 


Cameron was the oiitstancliiigr star of the ^ame, scorinj? 
nine goals. Osier and Gooeh played well for the School, while 
Hill was the best man on the Port Hope Team. 

The School Team: Goal, Gooch; defence, Osier mux., 
Sprao;ge centre, Cameron: wings. Smith iii., Lennard ; snbs., 
Stevenson, Donll, Dodge. 

The School vs. Alpha Delta Phi. 

On Saturday, Jan. 31st., the School played a strong team 
representing Alpha Delta Phi and after a hard game finished 
in the lead 9 — 7. The Alpha Delt team was stronger on the 
attack, but Gooch 's spectacular playing in goal kept their score 
down, while Luke in goal for the visitors let some rather easy 
ones past him. Cameron and Osier were the best for the 
School on the attack, the former scoring six goals and Osier 
two. The visitors showed a strong forward line in Smith, 
Lazier and Sommerville. and the School defence had to play 
their best to keep them down to seven goals. 

Osier and Cameron combined for the School's first two 
goals, Cameron scoring both. Ross scored for Alpha Delts and 
the tlrst period ended 2 — ^1 in favour of the School. The 
School had much the best of the play in the second period 
which was productive of some very good hockey. Sommer- 
ville scored the first goal of the period for Alpha Delts, but the 
School came back with four more, Cameron scoring two and 
Lennard and Osier once. Li the last period Alpha Delts had 
much the better of the play, but Gooch 's work in the net for the 
School held them to five goals while the School scored three, 
Cameron getting two and Osier one. Sommerville scored 
four goals for Alpha Delts. Final score: School 9, Alpha 
Delta Phi 7. 

Alpha Delts — Goal, Luke; defence, Cayley, Ross; centre, 
Sommerville ; Avings, Lazier. Smith . 

T.C.S. — Goal Gooch ; defence. Osier, Spragge ; centre, 
Cameron ; wings, Smith mi., Lennard ; subs.. Dodge, Doull. 


The School vs. Port Hope Juniors. 

On Monday, Jan. 24, the School won a close and well- 
played game from the Port Hope Junior team by the score 
of 5 — 4. The game opened rather slowly, and the School did 
not play its best game in the first period, in which we were 
outscored 4 — 2. Less tha,n a minute after the game started 
Osier scored the opening goal for the School, and Cameron 
soon added another. At this stage, however, the School weak- 
ened badly and Port Hope scored four in succession before 
the period closed. The second period was very fast, but only 
one goal was scored, chiefly owing to excellent playing by 
both goalkeepers. Gooch, in the nets for the School, was 
playing a sensational game, stopping many shots that seemed 
certain goals. Half way through the period Cameron scored 
on an individual effort. In the final period the game grew 
even faster and more exciting. Smith mi. broke through the 
Port Hope defence, his shot hit the goal post and Cameron 
drove in the rebound, tying the score. Soon after Cameron 
scored the winning goal for the School. With less than a 
minute to play a Port Hope man stickhandled through our de- 
fence only to have Gooch make a great save. Cameron, Gooch 
and Osier were the best for the School, Cameron scoring four 
goals and Osier one, while Gooch 's game in goal Avas remark- 

The team — Goal, Gooch ; defence. Osier max., Spragge ; 
centre, Cameron; wings, Smith mi. and Lennard; subs., Doull, 

School v. The Old Boys. 

The annual Old Boys match was played on the afternoon 
of Saturday, Feb. IQth. Considering that the Old Boys had 
not played together and therefore lacked combination, the 
game was very good, and gave the School team a very good 
practice. The play in the first period was very even, the score 
at the intermission being 4 — 2 in favour of the School. 


In the second period tne School scored several times, 
Cameron and Oslei' combining very well. School 11, Old 
Boys 8. 

The School's lead wa.s further increased in the last period, 
Cameron and Osier again playing very well, and Lennard 
showing good foi'ui. The final score was School 17, Old 
Boys 6. 

For the Old Boys Stratton, Ryrie and Seagram were 
especially noticeable . 

Old Boys— N. Seagram, W. W. Stratton, G. C. Campbell, 
R. Ryrie, H. Cayley, H. Johnston, D. C. Johnston, H. Ketchum, 
C. W. Burns. 

School — Osier max.. Cameron, Smith mi., Spragge, Len- 
nard, Stevenson. Subs., Bonnycastle, Gow. 

School V. Trinity College. 
On Feb. 21st. we played at the Arena in Toronto a team 
representing Trinity College. As one or two of their players 
were ill they used some of last year's team who have since 
graduated, so that our team did very well to be defeated by 
only one goal. The play was not as good as usual, little com- 
bination being used by either team. The score was : Trinity 6, 
School 5. 

Third Team Games. 
The Third Team played two games this year: home and 
home games with the Grove, Lakefield. In both games they 
lost to the stronger team. 


The usual Flat Matches were played. The Bigside Cup 
was won by the Upper Flat, both games being won by them. 
The scores were 4 — 1 and 4 — 2. 

Only one Littleside Flat Match was played. The Lower 
Flat, whose team included Smith mi. and Bonnycastle, won 
the cup, though the Uppers put up a stout defence. 



This league was won by the Upper Fifth, but the vjctors 
had no easy victory, as the score in the finals will show. In 
the finals two games had to be played to decide the winner, 
as the first game was a tie. In the second game there was an 
overtime of ten minutes, and then the score was only 3 — 2. 
On the whole all the games were good and the teams played 
well. The following played for the winning team : Cameron 
(Capt.), Maeleod, Cruickshank, Gooch, Mackenzie, Phipps, 
Smith ma., Wotherspoon. 

The draw was as follows: — 

V. b winner 

V. b 

V. b 

Lower Remove 

V a 
Y. a 

V. a 
Upper Remove 

V. a 

Upper Shell 
Upper Remove 
Lower Shell 

OSTLER, G. S. Defence. Quite the most reliable defence 
player the School has had for some time. "When playing for- 
ward combined excellently wiht Cameron. A very good cap- 
tain whom we were unfortunate to lose in mid-season. 

CAMERON, M. Y. Centre. Excellent in both attack 
and defence. A clever stick-handler and first-class shot, who 
worked well with the rest of the team and was largely respon- 
sible for the combination of the team all through the season- 
When acting as captain he inspired the rest both by advice 
and example. 

r i 






LKNNARD, S. B. Right wing. Came up from last 
year's Seconds. A steady player on the offensive, but would 
be more effective if her were to put more effort in his back- 
checking. A good shot. 

GOOCH, T. PI. Goal. On last year's Seconds. Worked 
hard and played well throughout the season. 

SPRAGGE, J. G. Right Defence. On last year's Thirds. 
Although he is inclined to wander from his position he worked 
hard at all times. A very good stick-handler and checked 
back well. Tried long shots too frequently. 

S:\IITH, A. L. Left Wing. Came from last year's 
Thirds. A good stick-handler and hard worker but must learn 
to shoot. 

DOULL, A. K. Left Defence. On last year's Fourth 
Team. Played as substitute at the beginning of the season 
but took Osier's place for the remaining part. Is very fast 
and with more experience will make an excellent player. 


WORSLEY, P. Left Defence. Used as Team sub- 
stitute. Showed great improvement towards the last part of 
the season. Played well in the Upper Canada game. 

GOW, R. M. Right Wing. Used as First Team substi- 
tute. Was very keen all season, and with more weight would 
be quite good. A good shot. 

BONNYCASTLE, L. C. Centre. A very clever player. 
Stick-handles well and is also very effective in back-checking. 
With more speed will prove to be an excellent forward. Was 
very useful to the First Team as sub.stitute. 

STEVENSON, A. W. B. Goal. Was used as a substi- 
tute for the First Team. Rather erratic at times but often 
proved to be very effective. 

DARCY, T. W. Left Wing. I-sed as First Team sub- 
stitute. Should check back more and learn to play his posi- 
tion. Worked hard all season. 


DODGE, F. Right Defence. Second year on team. A 
very hard worker. Should use his weight more. 
Extra Colour: 

TROW, D. A good .skater and stick-handler, but was 
too light to be very effective. 

The following were awarded Third Team Hockey Col- 
ours: Kingsmill, Bibby, Young, Dudley, Hyland, Burns max. 
Extra ColouT: Nichols. 

The following were awarded Fifth Team Hockey Colours: 
Bingham, Trow ma., Owen, Heap, Glassco, Apedaile, Bickford. 
Extra Colour: MacLaurin. 

Mr. ^^agram (Eruk^t lEbu^n. 

The tour of Norman Seagram 's Cricket Eleven in England 
last summer has been reported pretty fully in the press, and 
in different periodicals, so that an account in detail of the fix- 
tures and scores might be wearisome. However, as a rather 
special interest to readers of "The Record" lies in the fact 
that no fewer than seven of the players who went to England 
were old boys of Trinity College School, a few sidelights 
on the experiences of IMr. Seagram's party may not be out 
of place, even at this somewhat latt^ date. 

Norman Seagram was one of the Canadian XI. who played 
in England during the summer of 1910, there being three 
other Old Boys: Stuart Saunders, Marvin Rathbun and Percy 
Henderson on that team, and it was the educational exper- 
ience in the game, gained on that trip, and the opportunity of 
seeing a very pleasant phase of English life, that prompted 
Mr. Seagram to organize the 1922 Tour and to so generously 
look after the comfort and pleasure of the party he took with 
him. Besides Mr. Seagram, who was at School from 1890 to 


1893, and wlio captained the Eleven in most of their matches 
in England, the old boys were: — 

Dyce Saunders, Captain School XI. of 1878. 
Percy Henderson, School XI. of 1894 and 1805. 
Stuart Saunders. School XI. of 1897-1899. 
Marvin Rathbun, School XI. of 1898-1900. 
Tom Seag-ram, School XI. of 1904-1905. 
Selwyn Harper, School XI. of 1916-1918. 

John luce, who was at School from 1883 to 1889, also 
accompanied the party, and Avhile his duties were purely un- 
official, he jiroved a great success as "guide, philosopher and 
friend." The wives of some of the players, and several other 
friends completed a party of thirty altogether, so it was a 
pretty Avell assorted and cheery family that Mr. Seagram 
found assembled at the North Toronto Station on the evening 
of 15th. July. 

The cruise down the St. Lawrence and the voyage across, 
could have hardly failed to be present, under the conditions, 
and none of us Avill forget that glorious sunny morning that 
the good ship "Melita" sailed along the South Coast and 
past the Isle of Wight into Southampton, especially as, , for 
some of us, it was the first sight of England. If we had felt 
any uncertainty as to our welcome, that doubt had been dis- 
pelled by the receipt of a wireless message from Sir Roland 
Blades, M.P., asking us to be his guests at dinner at the House 
of Commons on an evening in the following week. This was 
only the first of many delightful invitations, and the boat had 
no sooner docked than IMajor Wynyard and Dr. Bencraft, 
both famous cricketers, came on board to welcome us on be- 
half of Lord Chelmsford, the President of the M.C.C. Lord 
Chelmsford sent his apologies for not coming in person, but 
when we recollected that he had lately been, among other 
things. Viceroy of India, we did not consider ourselves slight- 
ed bv his not turniue un at the bo^^^ on o^r ?."r:'T;l. 


After a day in London, to make the acquaintance of the 
Hotel Cecil, where onr headquarters were to be, we set off for 
Devon to play the first match. Uplyme, a typically picturesque 
village on the coast, was all agog at the arrival of the Can- 
adians, and we found house parties assembled at several of 
the country houses in the district where we were put up. Din- 
ner at our respective "billets", and a most delightful dance 
at the home of Mr. Cox, who was to "skipper" the side 
against us next day, was perhaps not the best preparation 
for serious cricket in the morning, but the charming hospital- 
ity of our Devon hosts and the delights of the old world 
house, set in its picturesque grounds, all aglow with the soft 
light of tiny lanterns made a scene that we all wanted to pro- 
long, but we finally straggled home through the winding 
lanes for a few hours sleep. The side against us next day was 
quite a strong one, containing several names well known in 
the cricket world, and although rain threatened all day, and 
we had our first (but not last) experience of a well soaked 
wicket, we got in a delightful day's cricket, Mr. Cox' XI. 
winning by some fifty runs. 

Our list of playing fixtures had been arranged by Mr. 
Findley, the Assistant Secretary at "Lord's". As Secretary 
at the "Oval" he had been kindness itself to the Canadians 
during their tonr in 1910, so we looked on him as an old 
friend, and were not disappointed. We were "put up" at 
Lords' and the "Oval" during our stay in England, a privilege 
by no means extended promiscuously to visitors, and we thor- 
oughly appreciated having the use of the practice grounds. 
The Club house at Lords' is a fascinating place with its state- 
ly rooms, a most interesting and valuable collection of pic- 
tures, its squash and indoor tennis courts, and, as we saw it 
several times during our stay, when a big County or School 
match was being played, an altogether pleasant spot to spend 
a summer afternoon. 

Going down to play at Chilham Castle, near Canterbury, 
we enjoyed our first long drive in a "Charabanc", the whole 




team embarkiiio: at the "Cecil" with bags, baggage and camp 
followers, and bowled along winding roads through the 
towns and villagi'S of boautifnl Kent to our destination. Lord 
Harris, still going strong at 71, captained the English side in 
a well fought game played in the grounds of Chilham Castle. 
The Castle, part of which dates back to Roman days, was 
very impressive, with its moat and sweeping views of hill and 
dale, and we again were delightfully entertained by Mr. and 
Mrs. Davis, the present owners. The famous Canterbury 
Cricket Week was on, so we were able to spend the day 
folloAving our ]\Iatch, as guests of Lord Harris, seeing the 
first day's play in the County Match between Kent and 
Hampshire, and in between times to absorb some of the 
beauties of Canterbury and its Cathedral. 

The evening at the Houses of Parliament was one that 
none of us will ever forget. Both Houses were in Session, 
and under the guidance of Sir Roland Blades and Lord 
Gainsford, two hours were spent before dinner in going over 
the buildings from the Crypt up, one of the Canadians being 
allowed to see how it felt to sit on the "Woolsack" and an- 
other to handle the Avarrant of Charles the first's death, sign- 
ed by Cromwell's own hand! As we assembled on the terrace 
before dinner, and saw the plan of the tables, we were amazed 
and not a little awed to find that practically all the Cabinet 
Ministers were to be present. We were soon put to our 
ease, however, by the real cordiality of our welcome, and by 
the time the Rt. Hon. Austen Chamberlain rose to propose 
our healths, which he did in a most inimitable and humorous 
speech, we felt that we Avould all come again as often as we 
were asked. A party of nearly one hundred sat down to 
dinner, and it was a most interesting experience to see and 
talk to famous men whose names and faces had been familiar 
to many of us from our childhood. After dinner we listened 
to the debates, saw and heard the (Lord Chancellor, Lloyd 
George and Winston Churchill "in action", so to speak, and 
were much amused when Sir Hamar Greenwood, who was 


chatting" to a group of Canadians in one of the lobbies, in- 
sisted on stopping any of the celebrities, whom he saw pass- 
ing to and fro, and introducing them to the Canadians. Stroll- 
ing back to the "Cecil" along the embankment we all felt 
that it had been one of the most pleasant, as well as one of 
the most interesting, evenings we had ever spent. 

Time and space will not permit of enlarging on the even- 
ings we spent as guests of the M.C.C. at Lords', when Lord 
Chelmsford was in the chair and we listened to the beautifully 
rounded phrases of his speech after dinner — of the dinner at 
Prince's as guests of the Surrey County Club with Lord 
Middleton in the chair, and a gathering of famous cricketers — 
of the two days spent at Woolwich, playing against the Royal 
Artillery to the accompaniment of their wonderful Band, 
Avliieh played on the terrace in the afternoon, followed by a 
Guest night in the Mess — of the matches at Chatham against 
the Royal Navy, and later against the engineers, where, on 
each occasion, we were billeted over night and most royally 
entertained — but in looking back in perspective, one cannot 
help feeling that these were days well spent not only in the 
pleasure they brought, but in the friendships that were made. 
If the visit of Norman Seagram's Team accomplished no 
greater result than to kindle in the minds of the fifteen Can- 
adians, who were privileged to take the trip, a better under- 
standing, and a greater admiration of the Englishman, then 
Mr. Seagram may feel well repaid. It is not rash to make the 
statement that every Canadian returned Avith a more abiding 
respect and admiration for the Englishman as he saw him, the 
feeling that all was well with the Motherland while she con- 
tinued to produce the type of man we met everywhere on the 
cricket field, and the knowledge that Canadians may well feel 
proud to share the responsibilities of their heritage. 

From a cricketing standpoint, the record of the team, 
seven games drawn and four lost, is perhaps not very impres- 
sive in black and white, but it must be remembered that the 
eleven did not pretend to be one representative of all Canada. 


One of Mr. Sea«:ram's main ideas was to develop Canadian 
cricket, and every member (except one) was Canadian born, 
and had learned his cricket in Canada. Then, too, the Enjjlish- 
men paid us the compliment of putting very strong elevens 
in the field, and in practically every match we fonnd a goodly 
sprinkling of County players against us; we often wondered, 
on reading the names, how we were ever going to get rid of 
such a succession of batsmen, and that none of our opponents 
piled up a really big score reflects a good deal of credit on 
the Canadian bowling and fielding. Our batsmen found great 
difYiculty in accommodating themselves to the wet wickets, 
and the changing light, and it was that weakness that proved 
our undoing on many occasions. 

The tour has already produced tangible results in the now 
assured visit to Canada, next September, of a representative 
eleven under the captaincy of Major Wynyard. This eleven 
will play several matches in Toronto, one of which will be 
against sixteen or eighteen of our Canadian Juniors, may of 
whom Avill no doubt be chosen from the School elevens, so 
there Avill be every inducement to the boy« of Trinity College 
School, and the other schools, to develop their cricket this 
summer, and try to qualify for the match aguinst the English- 

Toronto, March 16th., 1923. 

§>rh00l Nnt^B. 

Hyland has been appointed a House Captain. 


There was a very large number of entries this year in 
the Boxing Competition: 98 from the three Schools. The 
Competition began on j\Iarch 7th., and bouts were held on 


nearly every afternoon until the 17th. of the month. There 
were some very good bouts in the preliminaries, but we have 
space to give only a list of the competitors, together with an 
account of the bouts fought on the last day. 
A summary of the results follows : 

Lennard beat Perry. 

Slater beat Wright. 

Hyland beat MacLaughlin. 
Hyland beat Smith max. 

Russell beat Cummings; Gooch beat Jeffrey. 
Robertson beat Ray; Gooch beat Russell. 
Gooch beat Robertson. 


Biekford beat Gray; Smith mi. beat BoAvles; Chapman 
beat Rogers mi. ; Gaisford beat Williams. 

Smith mi. beat Biekford; Gaisford beat Chapman; 
Strathy beat Osier ma. ; Stevenson beat Jaquays. 

Gaisford beat Smith mi. ; Stevenson beat Strathy. 

Stevenson beat Gaisford. 


Trow ma. beat Rogers ma. ; Savary beat Hewitt ; Ander- 
son beat Ker. 

Bonnycastle beat Lyon ma.; White beat Evans max.; 
Burns ma. beat Trow ma. ; Savary beat Anderson. 

Bonnycastle beat White; Bums ma. beat Savary. 
Burns ma. beat Bonnycastle. 

Buck beat Beatty. 

Cartwright beat Heap; Owen beat Lowndes; Gordon beat 
Archibald ma.; Apedaile beat Buck. 


Cartwright beat Owen : Gordon beat Apedaile. 

Cartwright beat Gordon. 


Kingsmill beat Glasseo ; Macdonald beat Ardagh ; Wurtelo 
beat Malins. 

Allen beat Archibald max. ; Bingham beat Boyle ; Kings- 
mill beat Biggar: Macdonald beat Wurtele. 

Bingham beat Allen ; Kingsmill beat Macdonald. 
Bingham beat Kingsmill. 

The folio-wing final bouts were fought on March 17th. 

Bingham v. Kingsmill. Both boys fought in the finals last 
year, and this j-ear closely contested the bout. After hard 
hitting by both in the first round Kingsmill was leading on 
points. The second was a gruelling battle in which Bingham 
had the advantage. In the third Bingham, using good judge- 
ment combined with speedy footwork, gained the verdict on 

Cartwright v. Gordon. Gordon went on the attack with 
straight lefts and rights to the face which gave him the lead in 
the first round. Cartwright, using good judgement, was able 
to lead and retire before his opponent' retaliated and gained 
the advantage in the second. In the third ^nth constant 
straight lefts Cartwright won on points. 

Bonnycastle v. Burns, W. E. (ma.) This was a fast and 
furious bout from the beginning. In the first round both were 
very strong and were about equal. The second round was a 
very strenuous battle at the end of which both were very 
groggy. They came back gamely in the next round, in which 
Bonnycastle fought himself to a standstill and Burns won a 
liard-earned victory. 



Gaisford v. Stevenson. This was also a very hard-fought 
bout. Stevenson, being very quick on his feet, was able to get 
in some very hard blows. Gaisford, however, tried to mix 
things and played for Stevenson's face which gave him a slight 
advantage in the first round. In the second both fought hard 
and fast, and Stevenson gained a slight lead. In the third 
they both fought till exhausted and Steven.son won on points. 


Gooch v. Robertson. Gooch led in the first round with 
right swings to the head. In the second they were about 
even. In the third Gooch, trying his utmost for a knockout, 
gained a well-earned victory from his plucky opponent. 


Smith, G. B. L. (max.) v. Hyland. This was by far the 
best and most popular bout of the tournament. Both using 
rights and lefts to the face and body, Hyland obtained a slight 
lead in the first round. In the second, which was a gruelling 
affair, both used rights and lefts to the body and head, at the 
end of which Smith was a little weak. In the third Smith, 
last year's cup winner, was outpointed by his better opponent. 

]\Iiddle weight. 

Slater v. Wright. This was a very evenly contested bout. 
Both using good judgement were equal at the end of the first 
round. Slater, using lefts and rights to the face, gained the 
lead in the second. The third was a terrific and tiring battle, 
at the end of which Slater was declared the winner. 


Lennard v. Perry. Lennard tried to put his opponent 
down for the count with swinging rights to the jaw and made 
the bout appear a little one-sided. Perry, though able to 
stand the strain for the three rounds, lost on points. 


The Bradbuni Cup, given to the best boxer in the Senior 
School, was won by Hyland. 

For an account of the Junior School Boxing the reader is 
referred to the .Junioi* School Notes. 


The Literary and Debating Society brought a very success- 
ful season to a close with the debate for the Inter-Flat Cup, 
on Monday, I\Iarch 26. Under the guidance of the Headmaster 
the speaking of the members improved greatly during the 
season, and the speeches, both of the teams and of the volun- 
tary speakers were of a very high standard. 

Wo were very fortunate indeed to have as judges two old 
friends of the School, Mr. Clarke and Mr. Chisholm, and we 
would like to express the School's thanks to them for their 
trouble, and the excellent advice given by Mr. Chisholm 
after the debate. 

The subject chosen was, "Resolved that the Allies were 
justified in ending the Great War as they did." The affirma- 
tive was supported by Gaisford and ]\Iudge, representing the 
Upper Flat. They were opposed by Worsley and Chapman of 
the Lower Flat. The provision that points for their Flats 
would be awarded to voluntary speakers who made a contri- 
bution to the debate, was taken advantage of by nine boys, 
some of whose speeches were very good. 

The Headmaster opened the meeting by welcoming the 
judges and then called upon Gaisford to open the debate for 
the affirmative. Gaisford spoke rapidly but clearly and 
brought out several good points for his side. He began by 
giving a brief summary of the peace treaty and went on to 
show the effects of the war on Germany if it were continued, 
and how these would be detrimental to the world. 

Worsley then replied for the negative. He appeared 
rather nervous, and his speech was very halting, but he 
brought in a few wod points for hi«; ride. He slov. eJ the 


crippled state of Germany at the cessation of hostilities, and 
compared this with the strength of the allied armies reinforc- 
ed by the Americans. 

The next speaker was Mudge, supporting the affirmative. 
His speech was mainly a summary of the peace treaty, on 
which he then enlarged, bringing up several good arguments. 
His speech was quite good, but it was somewhat spoiled as 
most of it Avas read. 

Chapman then replied for the negative. He spoke clearly, 
used no notes, and his arguments were most convincing. He 
not only brought in many new points, but he defeated the 
arguments that his opponents had used, and anticipated and 
and defeated others that they might use in the course of the 

The floor was now opened to the House, and nine speakers 
took the opportunity to gain points for their flats, eight of 
whom were Lowers. The first speaker was Stevenson, who 
had a very good speech and presented several new arguments. 
Massie, the next speaker spoke well for a few minutes but 
most of his points had come up previously iin the debate. 
MacLeod, the only Upper Flat speaker, spoke concerning the 
Germans in the L^nited States, but his arguments were not 
very strong. Phipps then spoke, advocating the continuation 
of the war into Germany. The next speaker was Scholfield, 
who spoke very briefly on the continuation of the war from 
the American point of view. Baldwin then spoke for a few 
minutes, and though he did not speak very distinctly, he ad- 
ded several new points to the debate. The next speaker was 
Strathy, whose points had mostly been brought in previously. 
Holloway then rose, and his speech was a really good contri- 
bution to the discussion. He brought in a large number of 
entirely new arguments, and his speech was clear and well- 
spoken. The last of the voluntary speakers was Cartwright, 
who, though apparently nervous, gave a good speech. 

Gaisford then replied for the affirmative, and was success- 
ful in defeating many of his opponents' arguments. He spoke 


iiHich more slowly and distinctly, and this spooch was a great 
iinj)i-()veinent on his first. 

The judges then withdrew for some time to consider their 
verdict, and on their return ]\rr. Chisholm rose to speak. He 
first announced that the negative were winners hy a consider- 
able margin. He then spoke highly of all the speakers, and 
expressed surprise at their ability. He then mentioned Chap- 
man as the best speaker of the evening, and highly praised 
his points and st.vle, drawing attention to the fact that he used 
no notes, and predicting a brilliant legal career for him. He 
mentioned Holloway as the best of the voluntary speakers, and 
remarked on the improvement of Gaisford's second speech 
over his first. Mr. Chisholm concluded by giving some very 
useful advice for future debaters, advocating "team-Avork" 
above all as the key-note of successful debating. 

The Headmaster, on behalf of the School thanked the 
judges, and then declared the meeting closed. 


This term marked the completion of the Annual Musket- 
ry Course, and we are glad to record most gratifying progress 
in the quality of the shooting throughout the whole of the 
Senior School. 

Out of a total firing strength of 110 boys, 01 were return- 
ed as first class shots, 19 as second class shots and there were 
no failures. This is a remarkable record, but high as is the 
standard of this year's shooting, we feel that the enthusiasm 
of the boys combined with the Sergeant-Majors excellent in- 
struction and supervision will produce equally noteworthy 
results in the future. 

The maximum points obtainable were 150. Dudley took 
first place Avith a splendid 142, closely folloAved by Lennard 
and Dalton 141 each, and Mackenzie 140. 

We are particularly pleased to observe that the younger 
boys, who in the ordinary course will be in the Corps for two 
or three years more, are well up in the list of marksmen. 


This year for the 1st time we entered four teams, 2 senior 
and 2 junior, in the Indoor .22 Miniature Competitions con- 
ducted by the Canadian Rifle League. This competition con- 
sists of a series of four matches — one match per mouth — fired 
between December 1st., 1922 and April 30th., 1923. 

Three of these matches were fired during the tenn, one 
remains to be fired the first of Trinity Term. 

In the January shoot our results were as follows: (maxi- 
mum 100 points). 

Senior Series — 1st. team average 78.45; 2nd. team 
average 63.8. 

Junior Series — 1st. team average 79.6; 2nd. team average 

The result of this first effort convinces us that we were 
not getting our best shooting, and we obtained a new issue 
of rifles. 

The succeeding matches proved that we were not mis- 
taken. In Ferbruary we made the following improvement : 

Senior Series — 1st. team average 91.25; 2nd. team aver- 
age 84.45. 

Junior Series — 1st. team average 84; 2nd. team average 

Some remarkably good scores were made. Of those who 
fired in 3 matches Cameron has an average of 89 and Gooch 

In the Junior Series the follo-\ving were the best averages: 

Bonnycastle 88.8, Jaquays 85.3, Rogers maj. 83.6, Arda^ 
83.3, Heap, Wurtele 82.6, Buck 81. 

Of those who fired in two matches the best averages were 
as follows: 

Senior Series: — McLaren max. 95.5, Cummings 92.5, 
^lerry 92, Gaisford 92, Young 90, Wotherspoon 90. 

Junior Series: — Rogers mi. 90.5, Osier maj. 90. 

We are hopeful that the excellent standard of shooting 


will be maintained in the fourth and final match of the Series. 
Mr. R. S. Hancock, Adjutant of the 46th. (Durham) 
Regiment, kindly acted as Range Officer, and we take this 
opportunity of thanking him for his valued assistance. 


Since the opening of Michaelmas Term we have added to 
our shelves, through the generosity of many, a goodly number 
of new books. 

P. C. H. Papps, Esq., has added four volumes of the Na- 
tional Geographic Magazine. 

Mrs. R. F. ]\Iassie has given us The Book of History 
in 18 volumes. The Rev. O. H. Boulden presented us with 
23 books, including a series of 7 by C. G. D. Roberts. 

From the Librarian we received four books, and the same 
number from Dalton ; six books were presented us by Spragge, 
and three from the Library Fund ; 

Two volumes each from ]\Irs. L. H. Baldwin, R. A. 
Baldwin, Wright, Darcy, Gaisford, White and Bowles. 

One each from H. S. McDonald, T. du B. Godet, G. Mac- 
donald, Ker, R. P. Lyon, A. L. Smith, Fischer, Strathy, 
Bickford, H. H. Rogers, T. H. Evans, Cassels, Cruickshank, 
Phipps, Stratton, Hill, Williams, Cartwright and Stevenson. 

To all who have given us books we Avish to tender our 
best thanks, but we still feel that the generosity of individuals 
should be but supplementary to a regular replacement fund 
on the part of all boys in the School, and not the chief means 
(as at present) of filling our shelves. 

We are anxious to secure a nucleus for this fund, through 
a single Reading Fee of $1.00 payable by each boy on enter- 
ing the Senior School for the first time. We hope that those 
who have overlooked this small fee, (which is of great value 
to us, however, in keeping the books in good shape), will 
make a point of rectifying the oversight before the end of 
another term. 


^omt of 5Jpxl Qlf rm'a lEnetttfl. 

May 1 

Gymnasium Competition. 


Rosedale C.C. 


Toronto C.C. 


trinity Sunday. Memorial Service. 

June 1 

Cadet Corps Inspection. 

Interflat Drill Competition. 

Physical Training Display. 


Old Boys Match. 


S.A.C. (home). 


U.C.C. (away). 


Middle School Examinations. 


Honour Matriculation Examinations. 


B.R.C. (away). 


Pass Matriculation Exams. 


Speech Day. 


End of Term. 

In May, 1866, the second Athletic Sports Day of this 
School was held. A copy of the programme of the events of 
that meeting has lately come into the possession of the Head- 
master, and the names of the winners are of such interest that 
we reproduce the programme below. The names of the Aviu- 
ner of the first race and of the boy who came second are those 
of the late Sir William Osier and Arthur Jukes Johnson, and 
our readers will doubtless recognize others as those of men 
who are closely connected with the history of the School. 


(Triuitii QloUcgc l^rhool, ITOrstDtt. 


Second Meeting. Trinity Monday, May 28th., 1866 

Committee — Johnson, Max., Osier, Helliwell Max., Dar- 
ling, Holland. 

Starter — Edward Miles, Esq. Timer — J. Peake, Esq. 
Judge — The Rev. W. A. Johnson. 

Hurdle Race (14 and over) — ^Ist. Osier, 2nd. .Johnson max. Time 30. 

Throwing the Cricket Ball (open)— 1st. Osier, 2nd. HeLliwell max. 2.66. 

Flat Race (umkr 14) 100 yards— 1st. Fraser, 2nd. Jukes. Time 17. 

Hop, Step and Jump (14 and over)— 1st. Johnson max., 2nd. Helliwell 
max. Dis. 35-6. 

High Jump (under 14)— 1st. Fraser max., 2nd. Jukes. Height 4-2. 

Flat Race (14 and over) 200 yards— 1st. Osier, 2nd. Helliwell max. 
Time 28. 

Jump with Pole (open)— 1st. Fraser, 2nd. Jukes. 5-11. 

Flat Race (under 14) 4 yds. per year — 1st. Fraser max., 2ud. Jukes. 39. 

Long Jump (open) — 1st. Fraser max., 2ud. Jukes. 14-7 1-2. 

Hop Race (14 and over) 100 yards— 1st. Osller, 2nd 27 . 

Thro\\4ng up at the Wicket (from "0 yards)— 1st. Eglestoue, 2nd. 

Hop Race (under 12) 50 yards — 1st. Johnson mi., 2nd. Merritt. 15. 

Throwing the Hammer (open) — 1st. Helliwell max., 2nd. Johnson max. 

Flat Race (under 14) 200 yards— 1st. Fraser max., 2nd. Jukes and 
Groves. 35. 

High Jump (14 and over) — 1st. Helliwell max., 2nd. Osier. 4-2. 

Flat Race (14 and over) 400 yards — >lst. Osier, 2nd. Jones. 65. 

Steeplechase (open) 1 mile; 30 yds. per year — 1st. Osier, 2nd. John- 
son max., 3rd. Anderson max. 12-30. 

Consolation — Isft. Holland Darling. 
Egl«3ton Darling. 
Fraser Groves. 

High Jump — Darling. 


Annual iH^ritng nf ttj^ Q^M.^. ICabt^B* 


The 19th. Annual Meeting of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild 
was held at the residence of Mrs. Harry Paterson on Tuesday 
afternoon, the 16th. January. There Avere forty-six members 
present. Dr. Orchard opened the meeting with Prayer. The 
Minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The 
Secretary then read her report showing the membership of 
the Guild to have increased from two hundred and five to two 
hundred and twenty-eight, fourteen members having fallen off 
during the past year or tAvo ; and one hundred and fifty-three 
having paid the annual fee of one dollar. 

The Secretary also gave an account of the beautiful ser- 
vice in the Chapel and about the Memorial Cross on Trinity 
Sunday, when it was dedicated by the Revd. Dr. Bethune and 
unveiled by Major General Sir Archibald Macdonnell, the Com- 
mandant of the Royal Military College. Sir Archibald Mac- 
donnell and the Cadets from the Royal Military College who 
formed the Guard of Honour about the Cross, were all Old 
Boys of Trinity College School. 

The financial report then followed with receipts for the 
year, $2,481.15, expenditure $1,847.65, leaving a balance on 
hand of $633.50. 

The President then drew the attention of the meeting to 
a picture of the Memorial Cross photographed by a member of 
the Guild on Trinity Sunday, and said that at the request of 
any member one of these pictures could be obtained. 

The Headmaster was then called upon to address the 

Ill his opening remarks, Dr. Orchard told those present 
that the Ladies' Guild had meant a very great deal to himself 
and to the School, and that lie wa.s most happy to be present 


at the Annual ^lootinj;: during the past year, he said, the 
Guild had seen the fultilment of its great aim — the Cross 
stands there, the Cross of Christ, the emblem of all true ser- 
vice: as that for which avc work, by which we can succeed. At 
the dedication of the Memorial Cross there were nu>re friends 
present than at any past gathering, and the Headmaster was 
glad to feel that in future years Trinity Sunday would be the 
time, and the School Chapel and Wayside Cross the meeting 
place, for all those who gather to take part in the Memorial 
Service. Dr. Orchard then spoke of a very beautiful picture, 
"The Place of Meeting" by an inspired artist, a picture of the 
great Service of Holy Communion, being celebrated in a noble 
Church, about the reredos being figures which take shape as 
one looks intently : at that Service, he said, we do indeed meet 
those who have passed beyond the Veil. 

The Parable of the Marriage at Cana Avas then referred 
to, and Dr. Orchard pointed out that, at the very beginning of 
His ministry, our Lord sanctified Home Life: that ever 
about us are the ordinary things of life, and it is these, not the 
luxuries, that He blesses and that His touch enriches: things 
provided first by human hands, given into His hands, gain rich 
blessings, and so honour is done to our work. 

Mention was then made of an additional gift by Mrs. 
Harry Paterson of a snnroom to be built on the south side of 
the School Hospital overlooking the lake, and grateful appre- 
ciation was expressed for her constant interest and generosity. 

The Headmaster expressed the hope that next year the 
first unit of the Junior School would be ready, capable of 
accomodating seventy-six boys, and said that, though the 
building would cost more than Avas at first expected, they 
would go on in faith, confident that the means would be forth- 
coming as required. 

The Junior School is being erected in memory of those 
Old Boys now at rest, who gave their strength, youth and life 
in a great cause. 


In closing the Headmaster wished the Guild God-speed 
and richest blessing in any work undertaken. 

After thanking Dr. Orchard for his interesting address, 
the President expressed regret that she was unable to report 
the completion of the garden surrounding the Crosfe. 

The grading had taken much more time than was at first 
aiiticipated, and so prevented the necessary work from being 
done in the autumn, but she hoped that it would be finished 
this year. 

The President asked if it was the pleas,ure of the meeting 
that the committee, consisting of Mrs. William Inee, Mrs. 
Gordon Osier and herself, who had been appointed to take 
charge of the construction of the Cro^s, should continue in 
office until the garden was Cjopiplete. The committee was 

The meeting was then asked for an expression of opinion 
as to the Guild work for the ensuing year. After some dis- 
cussion the following resolution was brought forward : — 

Moved by Mrs. Cayley, seconded by Mrs. Fisken that the 
Master's stalls and the panelling behind them at the West end 
of the Chapel be carried on as far as possible. 


The President then announced that to her great regret 
Miss Margaret Cayley had resigned the office of Secretary. 

The following resolutions were then carried: — ^ 

That Mrs. Telfer Arnoldi be appointed Secretary- 

That i\Ii's. Baldwin he re-elected President. 

That Mrs. Britton Osier be elected to fill the vacancy on 
the Executive Committee. 

That the Executive Committee be re-elected. 

After the President liad expressed the grateful thanks of 
the meeting to Mrs. Paterson for her kind hospitality the 



the Headmaster pronounced the Benediction and the meeting 

Trinity College School Ladies' Guild. 

President — Mrs. Lawrence Baldwin. 

Vice-President — Mrs. Gerard Strathy. 

Secretary-Treasurer — ]\Irs. Telfer Arnoldi. 

Executive Committee — Mrs. George Blaikie. Mrs. jljionel 
Clarke, Mrs. Robert Cassels, Mrs. J. L. Capreol, Mrs. Fisken, 
]Mrs. Wm. Ince, ^Irs. A. J. Johnson, ]Mrs. Orchard, ]\Irs. 
Gordon Osier, ^Mrs. Britton Osier, ^liss Playter, Mrs. Dyce 
Saunders . 

a;t|f (§ih iJ^o^B^ A000natt0u. 

Through the courtesy of the Warden and Stewards of 
Hart House about eighty Old Boys were able to gather to- 
gether for their Annual Dinner in Great Hall, Hart House, 
Toronto, on Thursday, January 25th., 1923. 

Besides the Headmaster and Dr. Rigby and the three 
prefects. Osier, Cameron and Smith max.. the following were 
present : — 

W. O. Morris 1903 G. 

Dunham A. Jones 1878 J. 

H. A. Heaton 1905 D. 

Cvril Capreol 1915 J. 

W, A. M. Howard 1912 E. 

K. A. Ross 1916 Xe 

R. F. Cassels 1916 H. 

Jack Rvrie 1915 C. 

Eric Clarke 1911 J. 

E. Baldwin 1914 R. 

H. C. Johnston 1917 R. 

W. R. Houston 1880 W. 

S. B. Saunders 1916 G. 

F. J. Grout 1913 D. 

P. A. C. Ketchum 1912 L. 

R. C. H. Cassels 1889 L. 

Ken. Ketchum 1912 H. 

T. Somers 1919 

M. Jellett 1889 

W. Saunders 1877 

W. B. Walsh 1879 

C. Mackenzie 1868 

wbold Jones 1888 

O. Tremavne 1878 

D. Parfitt' 1887 

H. Ince 1883 

T. Fulford 1917 

L. Merry 1919 

M. Whitehead 1882 

H. P. Grout 1883 

G. Harf-artv 1891 

H. Baldwin" 1872 

L. McMurrav 1881 

K. Dancy .' 1911 



E. J. Ketchum 1909 

G. M. Gossage 3913 

H. Hellmuth 1895 

G. W. Morley 1893 

Jos. M. Syer 1890 

G. L. Lumsden 1907 

Walter Biton 1917 

F. H. Stone 1909 

C. D. Boyce 1905 

Martin Baldwin 1904 

Norman Seagram 1890 

H. L. Plummer 1897 

C. A. Bogert 1878 

A. S. Inee 1907 

Ponton Armour 1906 

H. F. Ketchum 1911 

Jack Mavnard 1905 

H. E. Cochran 1910 

C. L. Ingles 1870 

R. E. White. 1907 

Ross Ryrie 1914 

J. F. Davidson 1914 

J. D. Ketchum 1907 

J. W. Thompson 1910 

G. N. Bethune 1895 

L. Lambe 1889 

S. S. DuMoulin 1889 

Tim Vernon 1909 

Gordon Inee 1912 

E. W. Dixon 1920 

A. W. Langmuir 1903 

D. C. Johnston 1917 

E. A. Hethrington 1902 

Argue Martin 1914 

Angus Dunbar 1913 

W. ' W. Stratton 1910 

H. L. Burns 1919 

N. B. Allen 1909 

H. G. Montgomery 1918 

Keith Fisken . . ." 1904 

R. G. Armour 1899 

James Inee 1878 

G. S. O 'Brian 1907 

H. J. Bethune 1874 

P. E. Henderson 1892 

G. W. Spragge 1906 

An excellent dinner was served at the north end of Great 
Hall where the long tables were arranged round the big fire- 
place. Everyone appeared to enjoy themselves, from those 
seated round the President's table to the cheery group in the 
north-east corner. 

After dinner the President proposed the King's health 
Avhieh was folloAved by the National Anthem. There was the 
usual amount of hesitation at first but, when everyone had 
joined in, the singing sounded very fine in Great Hall. 

Professor ]\Iackenzie proposed tlie toast to the School in 
a very neat impromptu speech. 

In proposing the toast to absent friends the Headmaster 
referred to the great loss which the School had suffered in the 
death of Mr. E. Douglas Armour. He also laid special 
emphasis on the wonderful way in which the Old Boys re- 
tained their deep personal interest in the School. 

The gathering then retired upstairs to the Llusic Room 
where the Annual Meeting of the Old Boys Association was 
called to order by the President, Mr. Norman Seagram. 


Tn presontiiifr liis Annual Report the Prosidoiit stated that 
the Constitution of the Association had been found to be un- 
satisfactory and the Executive Body had spent some time and 
trouble in revising it so tliat it mij^ht be presented at the 
Annual fleeting. 

He was pleased to announce a substantial increase in the 
membership as follows: — 

1921 W22 

Life :Mcmbers 8 29 

Annual Members ......... 147 223 

Total 155 252 

This increase wa.s partly due to the fact that over 700 
copies of a directory of Old Boys had been distributed. 

The usual notices of school matches and other activities 
during the year were sent to the members periodically. 

The subscriptions to the ]\Iemorial Fund had been well 
paid up and only a small proportion was still due. 

The Association had been able to give the Special Com- 
mittee on the Bond Issue very valuable help early in the year. 

In conclusion he regretted to record the death of the fol- 
lowing members during the year 1922: — 

Edwai'd Courcelles Jones, EdAvard Douglas Armour, 
Charles Onslow. 

Copies of the financial statement were handed round the 
meeting and the Secretary-Treasurer discussed the details as 
concisely as possible. 

The President's report and the financial statement were 
both adopted. 

Letters of regret from Dr. Bethune and Mr. William Ince 
were read. 

The revised Constitution and a motion introducing it were 
read by ^Ir. D. W. Saunders, K.C., the motion was seconded 
bv ]\Ir R. C. H. Cassels and carried with little or no discussion. 


Mr. G. S. O'Brien moved that, owing to the expense in- 
volved and the lack of material, there be no directory pub- 
lished in 1923, and that the amount of the expenditure for 
the purpose of collecting material for any future directory be 
left to the discretion of the incoming Executive. 

A letter was read from the Secretary of the Special Com- 
mittee on the Bond Issue urging the importance of the mem- 
bers giving their financial support by lending their money 
at 6 per cent. 

Mr. Seagram made a very strong appeal to every member 
present to do their duty towards this project by participating. 

Mr. Bogert presented a report giving some interesting 
figures in connection with the Memorial Fund and the Bond 

The Headmaster spoke at some length on the future of 
the School and the necessity of further accommodation and 
emphasized the character of the new building as a Memorial. 

Sixteen Old Boys promptly applied for an aggregate of 
$6,000.00 in bonds. 

Mr. Bogert moved a vote of thanks to Dr. Maynard and 
Messrs. Incc and Montgomery for the capable manner in 
which they carried out all the arrangements for the dinner 
and meeting. 

Mr. L. H. Baldwin moved a vote of thanks to the Warden 
and Stewards of ITart House for their courtesy in alloA\'ing 
the Association to hold their Annual Meeting there and for 
the excellent dinner which was served. 

The following officers were nominated and elected by 
acclamation : — 

Hon. President — The Headmaster. 

President — Norman Seagram. 

Vice-President — Dr. Rigby. 

Archdeacon Ingles. 

D'Arcy Martin, K.C. 


Seventeen members were nominated as candidates for the 
Committee and the following were elected by ballot, their 
names appearinjr in order of precedence according to the 
voting : 

To serve for three years — J. C. Maynard, U.D., Godfrey 
Spragge, P. A. C. Ketchum, John H. Ince. 

To serve for two years — H. E. Cochran, Newbold C. Jones, 
M.D., P. E. Henderson, G. S. 'Brian. 

To serve for one year — R. G. Armour, M.D., G. C. Camp- 
bell, L. L. McMiirray, Eric S. Clarke. 

The following representatives of the Old Boys on the 
Governing Body and Corporation of the School were re-elected 
by acclamation : — 

D. W. Saunders, Esq., K.C., D'Arcy Martin, Esq., K.C. 
R. C. H. Cassels, Esq. 

The meeting then adjourned. 

Financial Statement, 1922. 



Dr. Cr. Balance 

By Balance from 1921: 

Cash 67 71 

Dominion of Cauada Bonds 198 50 

A ,c'iaed Interest on Bonds 3 44 

269 65 

By 23 Life Membership Fees 550 00 

Bank. Int. ou Capital Acct. 1922 4 28 

Exchange 10 

Protit on Investments (Dominion): 

Purchased 1/9/21 198 50 

14/2/22 105 45 

6/3/22 100 10 

18/4/22 105 05 

509 10 
Sold 6/10/22 518 47 9 37 

$833 40 



To General Aect. — Accumulated Bank Int. 24 03 

To Balance to 1923: 

T. C. S. Bonds 750 00 

Cash 59 37 

■ 809 37 

By Balance from 1921 14 79 



Annual Fees 1 for 1921 3 GO 

198 for 1922 594 00 

5 for 1923 15 OO 

Kingston Branch — ^Subs. to ' ' Record "... 

Winnipeg Branch do 

Special Contributions 

Capital Acct. Accumulated Bank Int. 
Bank Interest on General Acct. 1922 .... 

Premium & Exchange 

Bond Interest 

To T. C. S. ' ' Record ' ' : 

Advertisement 12 00 

Subscriptions, Kingston Branch 6 00 

Subscriptions, Winnipeg Branch 9 00 

Subscriptions, Toronto, etc 231 00 

To First Membership Circular 

Second Membership Circular 

Directory (Printing and Mailing) 

Hockey, Boxing, Cricket & Rugby Notices 





Flowers (E. D. Armour's Funeral) 

Preparing Lists for Bond Issue 

Dinner 240 59 

Less amount received 198 00 

Balance to 1923 

$833 40 

















$693 94 



























$693 94 



Notes of a Dinner and Reunion Held at R.M.C., 24, 3, 23. 

The second Dinner and Reunion of the T.C.S.O.B.A. 
(Kingston Branch) was held Saturday evening the 24th. 
March, 1923, at which some 25 Old Boys were present. 

By courtesy of the Commandant we were again fortunate 
in having the Dinner in the Officers' of the Royal Mili- 
tary College. 

The Dinner began by the singing of the National Anthem. 
Mr. Du^Ionlin. President of the Kingston Branch, presided, 
and the Guest of Honour, INIr. Geldard, and the Commandant, 
Sir Archibald Macdonnell, sat at either side of him. 

The enjoyment of the Dinner was enhanced by the 
Orchestra, comiiosed of Old Boys now Gentlemen Cadets at 
the R.]M.C., songs by Mr. "Terry" Mathews, and choruses by 

The Toast to the "Old Boys" was proposed by Professor 
Bridger, and replied to by Sir Archibald. The one to "The 
School" was proposed by the youngest Old Boy Recruit, Mr. 
Jim. Strathy, and replied to by the Guest of Honour, who gave 
us a most interesting account of the doings, progress and 
achievements of the School during the past year. 

Adjournment "^vas made to the ante-room for the meet- 
ing of the T.C.S.O.B.A. (Kingston Branch). 

The "Notes & Minutes" of the last Dinner & Reunion 
were received and approved. The only business arising from 
these was the question of an Inter-Scholastic Gymnasium 
Competition, and it was decided that the question be taken 
up with the Toronto Branch with the object of getting the 
Competition started. Certain suggestions were to be forward- 
ed in regard to same. 

The election of officers resulted in the same ones being re- 
ap])ointed. namely: — Hon. Pres., The R >v. The Headmaster; 


Hon. Vice-Pres., Sir Archibald Macdonell; Pres., Mr. P. Du- 
Moulin; Vice-Pres., Mr. C. D. T. Mundell; Secy-Treas.— Mr. 
H. C. Wotherspoon. 


Life Members of the O.B.A.: 

Frederic Hague, K.C. ('77) 43 Place d'Armes Hill 

R. P. Jellett ( '92) Royal Trust Company 

Annual Members of the O.B.A. for 1923: 

A. E. Abbott ( '78) 511 St. Catherine St. W. 

Col. Kenneth Cameron, C.M.G. ('75) 400 Mackav St. 

W. W. R. Creighton (19C«0) Bank of Montreal 

H. J. Emery ( '10) 297 Prince Arthur St. W. 

Major N. H. Macaulay, D.S.O. ('04), c/o Hanson Bros., 160 St. James St. 

H. B. Mackenzie ( '82) Royal Trust Company 

T. C. McConkey ('95) B. C. Coughlin Co., 2050 Ontario St., E. 

H. M. Taylor ( '06) The Robert Mitchell Co. Ltd., 64 Belair Ave. 

Other Old Boys in Residence: 

A. r. M. Bedford-Jones ('80) Canada Cement Co., Herald BTdg. 

Hugh Burnett ( '96) Burnett& Porteus 

T. O. B. Charles ( '18) 926 Tupp<^r St . 

W. S. Clouston ( '77) Bank of Montreal 

Randall Davidson ('77) .. Nortliern British & Mercantile Insurance Co. 

H. W. Dawson ( '09) 8 Amesbury Ave. 

Richard Dawson ('89) Darling Bros. Ltd., 120 Prince St. 

G. R. Goldstein ( '19j 267 Bishop St. 

E. G. Hampson St. John St. 

W. G. Hanson ( '04) Hanson Bros., 160 St. James St. 

C. L. Hervey ( '82) 310 ShaughnessT Bldg. 

H. Marpole' ( '19) 128 McTavish St. 

C. F. W. Paterson ( '93) 627 Wilson Ave. 

C. F. Phipps ( '19) 195 Park Ave. 

W. R. G. Ray ( '16) 797 University Ave. 

S. R. Saunders Union Bank 

T. G. Wells ( '82) 638 Craig St. E. 

R. B. Wilson ( '18) 811 University Ave. 

Ross Wilson ( '18) University Ave. 

R. C. Young ( '85) 18 Windsor St. 

An active branch of tlio Association might easily l)e or- 
ganised in Montreal which would bring together Old Boys 
who are nndcrgradnates at McGill as well as those older Old 
Boys who have kept in close personal touch with the School 
for nianv vears. 


Tlu' iianu's aiul addresses of any Old Boys who are living 
in Montreal and who do not appear on the above list, should 
be sent to the Secretary-Treasurer of the O.B.A.. 67 Douglas 
Drive, Toronto. 

Wlh lags' NntP0. 

Lieut. -General Sir Cxeorge Kirkpatrick has been appointed 
G.O.C. the Western Command in India. 

H. ]\r. Taylor ('06) is manager of the Floor Coverings 
Department of The Robert Mitchell Co. Ltd., Montreal. 

Kid. Williams ('11) is with the Great Lakes Fur Trading 
Co. at Dinorwic, Ontario. 

Norman Gill ('11) is working at Shawinigan Falls, Quebec. 

A. S. McLorg ('16) is a law student with the firm of 
Durie, Wakeling & Pearson, Saskatoon. 

H. L. Burns ('19) is with R. A. Daly & Co., bond deal- 
ers, Toronto. 

F. E. Rathbun ('95) is with Electroplax Limited, 

H. A. Raney ('19) is with the Royal Bank of Canada, Col- 
lege and Bathurst Branch. Toronto. 

W. H. B. Bevan ('96) is Assistant District Engineer of 
the Canadian National Railways in Toronto. 

At a recent annual meeting of the Society for the Preven- 
tion of Cruelty to Animals H. E. McLaren ('84) was elected 
1st. Vice-President. 

E. N. Fetherstonhaugh ('19) has moved to Toronto where 
his addres-s is now 24 King St. W. 

Rev. C. R. Spencer, M.A , (^9^1) is the Rector at Shanty 
Bay, Ontario. 


Col. A. T. Ogilvie ('82) has retired from the Mounted 
Police and is living in Victoria, B.C. 

F. B. Barrow ( '20) who has become a Life Member of the 
Old Boys Association this year is in the office of the Royal 
Trust Company in Quebec. 


Armour— In Toronto, on Saturday, March 3rd., to Mr. 
and MvH. Ponton Armour ('06), a son. 

Morris— In Port Hope, on March 29th., to Mr. and 
Mrs. A. C. Morris, a son. 

Stuart— Gwyn — In Dundas, on January 24th., Emma 
Henrietta Nona Gwyn, to Rev. Cecil James Scott Stuart ('97). 


Allan — In Egypt, on January 30th., Hugh Travers Allan 

Campbell— At Campbellcroft. on Mareh 6th., William 
Campbell ('74). 

Jn ii^monam. 


Grant H. Pepler, whose early death last January brought 
a promising career to a premature close, belonged to two 
families closely connected with the School — the Peplers and 
the Broughalls. He entered the School in September, 1904, 
with his brother, Stanley (Duke), who was afterwards killed 
in the war. During his three years here he was a general 
favourite, being very keen in all athletic sports. After he 
left he was for a short time in business and then in 1-911 he 


joined the Royal North West ^NFonnted Police with which 
famous force he served till the outbreak of the war. He at 
once enlisted in the 1st. Canadian Mounted Rifles at Brandon 
and was with that unit in England and France until he was 
wounded and invalided back to Canada in 1916. On his re- 
covery he was given his commission in the Royal Canadian 
Dragoons and served with that Regiment until early in 1920. 

He married a daughter of Mr. H. D. Warren of 'Red 
Gables,' Toronto. To her and to all the members of his 
family the 'Record' expresses its sympathy in their sorrow 
and loss. 


There passed away at Campbelleroft, on ^March 16th., in 
the person of William B. Campbell, the last surviving son of 
the late Thomas Campbell, one of the pioneer residents of the 
Township of Hope. He was educated at Trinity College 
School, Port Hope, but on his father's death he took up his 
work on the homestead, developing his father's schemes — 
farm, fish preserve, mills and electric lighting plant, and 
general store. — Mail and Empire. 


Hugh Travers Allan was educated at Trinity College 
School. In 1892 he entered the service of the Bank of Mont- 
real, and was appointed manager of the Peet St. branch 
in 1908, holding the position until he resigned from the bank's 
service in 1913. After his resignation he devoted his time to 
travel. He left Montreal last September and travelled by 
easy stages to Italy and on to Egypt, and after staying some 
time in Cairo, he hired a yacht, intending to proceed leisurely 
up the Nile. While visiting the Valley of Kings he fell a 
victim to a band of thieves from Cairo or Alexandria, and was 
murdered and robbed just outside Luxor. The impression 


is that he was on his way alone to Karnac to see the famous 
ruins by moonlight. — The Montreal Star. 

We have learnt with deep regret of the death of Miss 
Marian Bethune, whose ties with the School and several 
generations of its members were very close. We extend our 
heartiest sympathy to the members of her family. 


Shell B J. W. Hewitt, son of H. S. Hewitt, Esq., Brantford. 

J. E. Uuwin, son of J. W. Unwin, Esq., Grimsby, Ont. 
P. B. MaeLaughlin, son of J. B. MacLaughliu, Esq., 


V. A. Lennard, J.C. First XIV., 1921, 1922; Capt. Third VII., 

1922; First XI., 1922. 
Revcraft, G. S. First XIV., 1922. Oxford Cup Colours 
Remove B Williams, H. V. 


iluutnr S>d)inil Not^fi. 

The measles and flu at the end of the term detracted 
larf?ely from the value of the Easter examinations, and we 
have decided not to publish the usual table of rcsidts. The 
general standard of work remains satisfactory, though, in 
some forms, our very ambitious programme had to be cur- 
tailed . 

Mr. J. D. Ketchum has once more increased our debt 
of gratitude. His work when some of the Junior School Staff 
were hors de combat was invaluable. 

The J.S. library has been fairly well patronized this term. 
We have to thank Stone for a gift of Nature Study books. 

New boy in the Junior School, Raymond Henry Finn, son 
of Mrs. V. Finn, Toronto. 

We are sorry to have to record the departure of R. S. 
Hannam, and hope that he will eventually return to the 


Among the many activities of the Junior School, the 
formation of a Troop of Boy Scouts during the past term 
has been an event of great interest to those most intimately 
concerned . 

Scouting at T.C.S. began in a small way at the close of 
the football season, chietly among those who had been Scouts 
before coming to the School, and who did not wish to give it 
iip. It was not long, however, before others saw how much 
fun and good comradeship this game will give to all its play- 
ers, (for Scouting is first, last, and always a game, and not a 
system), and so they, too, set about to tackle the very 
"knotty" problem of the Tenderfoot Tests. Having passed 
these, thev made their Srout Promise and were dulv inves^tcd 


as members of this world-wide brotherhood. But every 
Scout's ambition is to leave behind the Tenderfoot stage 
and to press on through the Second Class period to 
the goal of being a First Class or even a "King's 
Scout." The T.O.S. Troop, therefore, was chiefly occupied 
during the winter months in mastering the difficulties of First 
Aid, Tracking, Signalling and other Second Class tests. 

The Troop at present comprises four Patrols of eight boys 
each, with a fifth Patrol well under way. There are the 
"Beavers," the "Owls," the "Whip-poor-wills" and the 
"Wolves," each of which has its own Patrol Leader, who is 
entirely responsible for its well being. 

On March the eighth the Troop was honoured with a visit 
from a noted Saskatchewan Scout, the Rev. W. D. Hassell, 
who gave a splendid talk on the Scout |Law. His appeal was 
for ever}'' boy to remember that in breaking a law he lets 
down not only those in his own Patrol and Troop, but also 
Scouts all over the world. 

At the end of his address, Mr. Hassell presented the Troop 
with its Official Charter, handing it to the youngest member, 
Evans ma. 

The presence of the Chief Scout, Sir Robert Baden- 
Powell, in Toronto during the Easter holidays was the oc- 
casion for a Rally of Scouts from the Toronto District, and 
T.C.S. was represented by a contingent of twelve, who took 
part both in the inspection at the Armouries and in the 
parade to Queen's Park. 

The Chief Scout's message to all Canadian Scouts is 
this: — "I have been hearing good accounts of you. Carry on 
as you are doing; remember your Good Turns; keep your 
Promise; live up to the Scout Law." 


The doings of tlic Junior School Hockey Team make a 
bright spot in an otherwise unsatisfactory term. Few of our 


readers have realised that from its foundation to the l)egin- 
ninj; of 1923 the Junior School never won a hockey match 
against an outside team. In 1923 we have played 
three matches of which two were won and one drawn. This 
happy state of things is due to tw^o causes — 1st. We had sev- 
eral boys who were not only gifted by nature with special 
ability, but were also willing to work hard and sacrifice in- 
dividual prowess to the good of the team. 2nd. We had in 
Air. H. Ketchum a master who was able to give the boys 
more consistent and regular coaching than they have ever had 
before. To him and to Lazier, who was an excellent captain, 
we can, without detracting from the work of the others, at- 
tribute a large share of the honour due. 

We played our first match at Lakefield on February 8th.. 
and won 10 — 2. The game was, however, anything but one- 
sided and our opponents fought well to the end. Our chief 
superiority was in goal-keeping, Ashton being in the best of 
form, while the Lakefield keeper seemed nervous. Our for- 
wards "played their positions" almost faultlessly, Wilson, 
Taylor and Lazier combining for many good rushes, while 
Lazier 's back-checking was most effective. Thompson and 
Campbell on the defence were excellent, but, on the whole, 
Wilson was the most etit'ective player on the side. 

For the first seven minutes there was no score, and the 
sides looked evenly matched. Then a Lakefield player went 
around behind and slipped one in. Combination between Wil- 
son and Lazier soon made the scores equal, and shortly after 
Wilson by a fine individual ett'ort put us ahead. At the end 
of the first period the score was 4 — 1 in our favour. In the 
second period some beautiful (•oml)ined work by our forwards 
doubled our score and Lakefield scored their second goal from 
a splendid shot by Young. 

In the last period (Lakefield made determined etforts to 
stem the tide, and play was very fast, until a three-man com- 
bination resulted in a goal for us by Taylor. The home team 


pressed hard, and more than once got clear through, but they 
could not beat Ashton. From a pass out from behind the 
Lakefield goal Wilson scored again and the final score was: 
T.C.S. 10, Lakefield 2. 

The team wishes to thank Mr. Marling and the Lakefield 
boys for the great hospitality that was shown them. 

On account of the flu epidemic the return match could 
not be played until Feb.ruary 28, when the cold spell had 
broken. The heavy ice seemed to hamper our boys more than 
their opponents, and we were, in the first two periods, far be- 
low our best form. Lakefield had asked permission to play 
two boys who were slightly over the age limit, and this, to- 
gether with a new goal-keeper, produced a much stronger 
team than the one we beat at Lakefield. At the end of the 
second period the score was 6 — 3 in favour of the visitors, 
but in the last period the J.S. pulled themselves together and 
played more steadily. Lakefield were showing signs of 
fatigue, and Ashton, by some excellent work, kept them from 
scoring again, while, in a very exciting finish, we made three 
goals and tied the score — a very lucky outcome under the cir- 
cumstances. Lazier, Campbell and Ashton distinguished them- 
selves for the School, while Rainnie and Christmas did most 
of the visitors' work. 

On Thursday, March 8, St. Andrew's College Lower 
School sent down a team Avhieh we defeated, rather to our 
surprise hy the large score of 11 — 1. The ice was good, and 
the whole J.S. team played a fast, hard game which was 
quite too much for their opponents. Ija/ier and Wilson in 
particular seemed to find tlie S.A.C. defence no obstacle, and 
each scored five goals, Avhile there was also much good com- 
bination, especially a pass from Thompson to Lazier that re- 
sulted in a perfect goal. Flaying as they did, the School would 
have won under any circumstances, but, in view of the heavy 
score it should be pointed out that our visitors had had no ice 
for a week, and that StoUmeier had more pluck than ex- 
perience in goal. We are very grateful to St. Andrew's for 


making the trip so late in the season, and rejrret that wo could 
not give them a return game. 

We owe an explanation to our readers of the absence 
from this number of a photograph of the team. When the 
photograph should have been taken Thompson was in hospital 
with measles, and La/.ier with- appendicitis. 

The following gained hockey colours: — 

Lazier, Ashton, Campbell, Wilson, Taylor. Dulmage, 


The entries in the Junior School Boxing tournament 
were numerous, and the boxing on the whole was good. The 
Headmaster's Cup was awarded to Rous. 

Over 115 lbs. 
Jager beat Carhartt max. 

115 lbs. 
London beat Eaton max. 

Osier mi. beat London ; Campbell beat DaAvson. 
Campbell beat Osier mi. 

100 lbs. 
Martin beat Wallbridge ; Ashton beat Dulmage. 
Taylor beat Syer; Ashton beat Martin. 
Ashton beat Taylor. 

90 lbs. 

Read beat Balfour ; Cassels beat Pentland : Hees beat 
Wotherspoon; Boone beat Perram. 

Wilson beat Dijigwall ; Read beat Cassels : Boone beat 

Wilson beat Evans ma.: Boone beat Read. 
Wilson beat Boone. 

80 lbs. 
Roper beat Price; Russel beat Evans mi.; Croll beat Turn- 


bull ; Pearee beat Collyer. 

Roper beat Russel; Croll beat Pearee. 
Croll beat Roper. 

70 lbs. 
Rous beat Rowlatt; Cameron beat Sugarman. 
Rous beat Cameron. 

60 lbs. 
Kirk ma. beat Finn. 
The following final bouts were fought on March 17th. : — 

70 lb. Competition. 
Rous V. Cameron. This was a verj^ evenly contested bout. 
Rous gained the lead in the first two rounds with lefts and 
rights to the body and face, but Cameron in the third made 
things rather lively and evened up the bout. After an extra 
round the verdict went to Rous on points. 

80 lb. Competition. 
Croll V. Roper. Croll, having the advantage in reach, 
made Roper a little cautious, the first round being rather tame. 
A few straight lefts to the face from Roper caused Croll to go 
on the attack and the latter obtained a slight lead. Although 
Roper used some good blows to the body and head he lost on 
points . 

90 lb. Competition. 
Wilson V. Boone. Wilson did the leading in the first two 
rounds and was leading on points. In the third Boone came 
back strongly with good straight lefts and right hooks to the 
body and face. He was unable, however, to gain the lead and 
lost on points. 

100 lb. Competition. 
Taylor v. Ashton. Although Ashton was last year's cup 
winner, and had the advantage in reach, he allowed Taylor to 
make use of very effective lefts and rights to the body in the 
first and second rounds. At the end of the third round Ash- 
ton had proved the better and won on points. 

©nuttij CuUpg? ^rltonl Sprnri 


Editor and Biisiiioss Manafier ....Mr. (i W. Spiagf^e. 
Assistant Editors N. E. Plii])ps (Sports). 

R. R. A. Baldwin (School Notes). 

B. M. Archibald. 
Assistant Business Manager C W. F. Burns. 


Editorial Notes 1 

The Chapel 2 

The School CaliMidnr 3 

Cricket 3 

Little Big Four Cricket 5 

The Sehovd v. Mr. Geldard 's XI 5 

The School v. Toronto Cricket ( lub 6 

The School v. St. Andrew 's College 7 

The Seho'ol v. Upper Canada College 8 

The School v. Bishop Ridley College 11 

Second Team Game 12 

Bigside Flat Matclies 13 

Middleside Cricket 15 

Littleside 16 

Littleside v. Lakefield 17 

Littleside v. S.A.C 19 

Littleside v. U.C.C 20 

Littleside Flat Matches 20 

Personnel of First Eleven 22 

Personnel of Second Eleven 33 

School Notes 25 

The Gymnasium Competition 25 

The Cadet Corps 25 

The Chess and Checker Tournament 27 

The Library 27 

Tennis 27 

Rules Governing Flat Oomipetitions 29 

Speech Day 30 

Prize List 32 

Old Boys ' Notes 35 

In Memoriam 37 

Midsummer Examination Order 38 

The Gymnasium Display 40 

Junior School Notes 41 

©nuttif Olnllrgp ^rltnol S^rorb 


iE^ttonal Nnt^B. 

Tn spite of the fact lluit the last three months seemed to 
he composed ehietiy of i-aiiiy days, the tei-m has been a very 
pleasant one. Trinity is always the l)est term, (iymnasium 
work and shooting; kept everyone busy for the first few weeks; 
then eanie the warm weather, with cricket, tennis and swim- 
luiiiiT. Ti'inity term is '-also the time for saying "Good-bye" 
to many of the older boys: we are sorry to have to do that, 
hut it mnst be so, and Ave can only tell them that they have 
onr best wishes for their fntnre. and that we hope they will 
not fail to eome back and see us again soon. 

\Ve are all extremely sorry to hear that ]\Ir. Stanton is 
leaving- lis. He has not been at all well for some months and 
the doctor advises a complete change. He has been a member 
of the Staff for thirteen years and has proved himself a very 
experienced, efficient and snccessful teacher. In many other 
ways he has done great service to the School. For several 
years he edited the Record and had a large share in compil 
iug the Service List and Honour Roll. One and all are very 
.sorry to say "Good-bye" and we wish him a e(»mplete recovery 
and every success. 

Work in connection with the ^lemorial -Iiinior School was 
begun shoi-tly after Kaster. and l\v the end of the tei'iu the 
foundations of the new l)uilding Avere completed. The Avails 
will l)e erected during the summer, and it is expected that the 
roof will be on befoi'e the suoav Hies. 

Mrs. Paterson has made an(»ther very generous gift to the 
School: a sun-room in the Hospital. This is a large and com- 
fortable room to the south of the Paterson Aving. Avith a beau- 
tiful vieAv over the lake. The School is indeed fortunate in 
having this further evidence of ]\Irs. Patei-son's great gen- 
erosit.A- . 


Very little is said in the "Record" about the excellent 
work done with the Cadet Corps, both in drill and shooting, 
and in the gymnasium, by the Sergeant-Major. The work 
done is beyond anything which has previously been accom- 
plished, but it is difficult to describe, and we hope our friends 
will make a point of coming to one of the gymnasium displays 
to see for themselves the excellence of the physical training 
at the School. 

Slir GIIjaprL 

The following visitors have preached this term: — 

May 13— The Rev. Dr. Rigby. 

June 10— The Rev. F. H. Brewin, S. Simon's, Toronto. 

June 21— (Speech Day) The Rev. Dr. Cody, S. Paul's, 
Toronto . 

The Rev. Dr. Renison. O.B., was to have preached on 
June 3, but was unable to come: we offer Mrs. Renison our 
sympathy in the death of her mother at this time. 

The offertory amounts to $217.02 and cheques have been 
sent to : — 

M. S. C. C $20 00 

Widows' and Orphans' Fund $20 00 

The Port Hope Hospital .". $20 00 

The Ladies' Guild have very generously undertaken to 
complete the oak-panelling and stalls at the west end of the 
Chapel, from designs by ^Ir. Clarence Thetford of the firm of 
.Messrs. Darling & Pearson. The work is to be done during 
the summer by The Valley Seating Co. of Dundas. 



Apr. i;^ Junior and Senior School term began. 

L'4 Choir Half. 

2»> Halt' Iroliday (Major and Mrs. Wheeler). 

May 1 The School's .^8th. Birthday. 

(TVinnasiiim Competition. Won by Lower Flat. 

22 Littleside v. Lakefield. Won 86—41. 

23 Half holiday (William David Morris). 

24 Whole holiday. 

School V. Mr." Geldard's XI. Lost 59 — 98. 

26 School V. Toronto CjC. Won 89 for 5—59. 

27 Trinity Sunday. Memorial Service. 

28 Gymnasium Display in town. 

29 Littleside v. S.A.C. Thirds. Won 108 — 44. 

Junior Sclrool v. S.A.C. Lower School. Won 75 — 9. 
June 1 Cadet Corps Inspection. 

luterflat Platoon Drill. Won by Lower Flat. 
2 First Bigside Flat Match. Won by Upper Flat. 

7 .lunior School v. U.iC.€. Prep. Wv>n S5 — 28. 

8 School V. S.A.C. Won 110 for 8—104. 

Junior School v. S.A.C. Lower Sch-ool. Won 39 and 80 — 
17 and 31. 

9 School v. U.C.C. Lost 48—88. 

11 —Half holiday (S. Barnabas). 
Fpper School Choir wbole holiday. 

First Littleside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 35 — 32. 

12 Second Bigside Flat Match. Won by Lowers. 

14 Second Littleside Flat Match. Won bv Lowers 46 — ^32. 
16 Scho-ol V. Ridley. Lost 83 — 246 for 9. 

Littleside v. U.C.C. Under 16 Team. Won 60 and 33 for 

4—43 and 40. 
Final Middleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers. 
19 Final Littleside Flat Match. Won bv Lowers 92 for 7 — 73 
* 21 Speech Day. 
22 Term ended. 


When we begin to consider the results of our Cricket 
season, wo have to take into account the uncertain weather 
conditions which prevailed throughout. It was too wet to 
play on the grass for about half the term, and, as the term 
was only some nine weeks long, the time left for cricket was 
very short. 


On tlio wliole the First and Second teams did quite well. 
First, let us consider the hatting. Most of the First team 
were able to put a straight bat in fi-ont of their wicket : but 
only one or two learned to hit the ball hard ahnig the uronnd. 
Thidoubtedly Caniei-on improved more than anyone else in this 
resj)ect : Ins ability to do this practically won the St. Andrew's 
^ame for us. The main object of the batsman is to make runs: 
and to do this he must attack the boAvlino-. T^nless the bowl- 
ing is very "short," the only way to attack it is to step out 
and meet the ball. When a batsman plays back to a well 
pitehed-up ball, he not only throws away possible runs, but 
also, for all practical purposes, he asks to be got out. Even 
when playing back to a "short" ball, the bat should be brought 
down hai'd on top of the ball and not merely held for the 
ball to hit it. ^Nlany runs were lost through inability to hit 
leg-balls: most leg-balls should be sent to the l)oundary. 

The bowling was not up to the required standard for 
nuiiiy reasons: lack of practice, of natural ability, and of ex- 
perience. It should not be forgotten that the batsman can 
be got out by being caught or stumped: a wicket got in either 
way counts to the credit of the ])owler. In order to get a man 
out i>y one of these methods the ball must usually be bowled 
otf the Avicket and on the "off" side. The bowler must think 
he must act as a scout, as a general, and as an artillery officer, 
all within the space of one or two ovei'S. Fii'st. he has to find 
the weak spot in the (Miemy's defence; then he has to decide 
upon the mode of attack and see that his men are in their 
pi'oper positions for that attack: lastly, he has to <iirect tlie 
actual attack. Sjjragge kept the best length ami vai-ied his 
pace and direction well : he was a|)t to bowl too much on the 

The fielding was mostly good. .\ bad mistake was made 
in the second innings of the Upper Canada game. To bowl 
>ix balls in live minutes and get a wicket is a better way than 
1o bowl two or thice overs and get no wicdvet. When in a 


hurry to >:<'t a sMe out. bowl more carefully than usual, if 

The ruuuiu«r between the wiekets improved a ji:r('at deal, 
but it nii^dit be a K(»od deal more lively, without runniu«r any 

For next year the material seems to be f^ood, and Mr. 
Lewis, who did so much for Bi^side ericket, will be able to 
continue his good work and see the fruits of this year's 
practice and experience. 

Besides Osier max., the following' boys were members of 
the Cricket Committee: Cameron, Lennard and Spragge. 

Little Big Four Cricket. 
June 2 St. Andrew's 11>2; ri)i)er Canada l-SO. 

8 Trinity 111 for 8: St. Andrew's 104. 

9 Upper Canada 88 : Trinity 48. 
St. Andrew's 162; Ridley 71. 

13 Ridley 109; Upper Canada 71. 

16 Ridley 246 for 9; Trinity 8:3. 

Won Lost 

B. R. C 2 1 

S. A. C 2 1 

T. C. S 1 -' 

U. C. C 1 '-^ 

The School vs. Mr. Geldard's XI. 

On Thursday, May 24th., the School played its first match 
of the season against a team of masters and boys, captained 
by .Mr. (ieldard. Due largely to IMr. Lewis' splendid innings 
of 58. :Mr. (reldard's team won by the score of 98 — 59. The 
School's batting was rather disappointing, Wotherspoon 14 
and Spragge 10 l»eing the only double figures. In the second 
innings the School made 75, (Hyland 18, Lennard 16, Cam- 
eron 15), and .Mr. (Jeldard's team had lost two wickets for 
13 runs when stumi)s were drawn. 


The School. 

Cameron, b. Mr. Golilard 6 

Wotherspoon, e. Smith, b. Lyon 14 

Spragge, b. Smith 10' 

Leniiard, b. Grace 1 

Hylaud, b. Mr. Lewis 7 

BouVtou, f. Mr. James, b. Mr. 

Lewis 'O 

Osier, e. Mr. Lewis, b. Lyon . . 
Russell, c. Mr. James, b. Lyon . 1 
Maeleod c. Mr. Lewis, b. Mr. 

Geldarrl 5 

Summerhayes, not out 1 

( ruickshank, c. Dudley, b. Kings- 
mill 5 

Extras 8 

Total 59 

Mr. Geldard's XI. 

Mr. Lewis, b. Cameron 58 

Grace, run out 5 

Dudley, b, Cruickshank 6 

Kingsmill, c. Lennard, b. 

Spragge 4 

Mr. .Tames, ht. wkt., b. Lennard 2 

Mr. Spragge. b. Bussell 2 

Mudge, b. Lennard 1 

Lyon, b. Russell 3 

Mr. Ketchum, b. (Cameron 8 

Smith, not out 5 

Mr. Geldard, c. Cameron, b. 

Spragge 1 

Extras 4 

Total 98 


The School vs. Toronto Cricket Club 
The School's second match was played on Saturday, May 
2nth.. ajraiast a team from the Toronto Cricket Club, and won 
by 89 for 5 to 59. Owing to the fact that Toronto had only 
(Mtjht men. Smith max., Kingsmill and Summerhayes played 
for them. Toronto hatted first, and made 59 (A. E. C. Good- 


man 12, H. Dean 12. C. H. Leifrhton 12). The School licldin};. 
particularly that of Burns and Ilyland was very good. Spraji^e 
bowled very eft'eetively for the School, taking 5 wickets for 
26 runs. The School's innin»rs. although the whole team did 
not hat, was produetive of some very good hatting. i)arti('U- 
larly that of Cameron and Spragge who made 28 and 27 re- 

Toronto Cricket Club. 
A. E. C. G'oodman, c. Eussell. 

b. Cameron 12 

F. C. Veiiables, l.b.w., b. Spragge 8 

H. H. Loosemore. run out 

H. Dean. c. Burns, b. Spragge . .12 
C. H. Leighton, l.b.w., b. 

Spragge 12 

H. P. Searle. run out 1 

C. P. Worsley, c. Burns, b. 

Spragge 1 

H. V. Hall. b. Macleod 

Kingsmill. b. Spragge 4 

Smith max., c. Macleod, b. Hv- 

land ". . 1 

5?ummerhayes. not out 

Extras 8 

Total .59 

The School. 

Cameron, c. Smith, b. Goodman 28 
Wothers'poon, c. Venables, b. 

Goodman 4 

Spragge. ht. wkt., b. Leightwn 27 
Lennard, e. Tjoosemore, b. Ven- 
ables 9 

Boulton. b. Leighton 8 

Osier, not out 6 

Hyland, not out 1 

Extras 6 

Total (f-or 5 wickets) ... 89 
< ruickshank, Maeleod, Russell, 
Burns, did not bat. 

The School vs. St. Andrew's College. 
The first Little Big Four game whicli was postponed from 
June 6, on account of rain, was played on St. Andrew's 
grounds, in Toronto, on Friday, ^May 9, and resulted in a vic- 
tory for the School by 2 wickets and 6 runs. St. Andrew's 
hatted first on a wet wicket, and very slowly compiled 104, 
(Reid 27. McConnell 20), the good bowling of the 
School, and particularl.v of Macleod, who took 5 wickets for 
22 runs. The School's fielding is also worthy of special men- 
tion, in which respect Ilyland, Lennard and r^ameron were the 
best. After losing the first ticket for no runs, the School be- 
gan to score rapidly off the very fast bowling of Lyon of 
S.A.C. He, however, took five wickets for 48 runs. The field- 
ing of St. Andrew's was also very good, particularly the 
smart wicket-keeping of Cameron. For the School. Cameron 



WHS the best hatsmau, with a splendid 45, Lennard 18, and 
ITvlaiid \Ci not out, l)eing the next best. The St. Andrew's 
total was passed with eight wiekets down, and stamps were 
drawii when the School had made 111. 




A. Cameron, b. <'riiickshank 3 

Lyon, b. Spragge 4 

Reid c*. Cameron, b. Spragge 27 

MciConnell, b. Macleod 20 

Palmer, b. Cameron 7 

J. Cameron, b. Macleod .... 6 

Carrick, b. Mat-leod 

Mac-Lean, b. Lennard 10 

M. MaeTaggart, b. Macleod. . 1 

Home, b. Macleod 3 

Bukett, not out 8 

Extras l.'^ 

Total 104 

The School. 

Cameron, b. Lyon 45 

Summerhayes, run out 

Lennard, c. Reid, b. Home ....IS 

Spragge, b. Lyon 5 

Osier, b. Lyon 

Hyland, not out 16 

Boulton, b. Lyon 

Burns max., b. Lyon 12 

Lyon max., b. MacLean 13 

MacLe-od, not out 

(ruickshank, did not bat ..... 
Extra,«! 2 

Total (for 8 wickets) 111 

The School vs. Upper Canada College. 

On Satnrday. June 9, the School played Tpiiei' Canad'a 
rolleo'c on their grounds in Toronto, and lost on the first in- 
nings by the score of 88 — 48. Onr defeat may be attributed 
to tlie fact that the six wiekets fell for the addition of only 
one run to our score, four of our best batsmen going out for 
"ducks." T'pper Canada batted h'rst, and lost their fii-st 
wicket for no runs. Their second aiul third fell for 9, but Sea- 
graui and Woods made a stand and the foui-th wicket fell for 
42. Their sc\cnth fell for 47, and their eightli for 57. Logic 
and ('ounell added thii-ty more, however, and the side was 
retired for 8S. The high scores for Uii])ci- Canada were Sea- 
gram '2'-i, Conn 'll ■_'(). including one six and two foui-s. and 
Logic IS. Cruickshaiik was the best bowler for tlie School, 
t'akint:- -i for 12. The School fielding was very good, foui" men 
goinu' out on catches, and two being run out. Osier played 
very well a1 wickets, allowing only oiu- bye, and stumping 
one man. 

The School innings opened vei-y well, the first wicket fall- 
ing tor 27; the second, third, foni-fh, fifth and sixth wickets. 



2 s»"^ 

i.i im 







]iowevei\ all fell for 28, leaving the School 60 niiis to make 

for the last four wickets. This we were nnable to do, the last 

man jroingr out for 48. Hyland made top score Avith 16 runs. 

U.C.C. went in again and knocked up 112, of which Con- 

nell made 32, and Armstrong; and Logic each 18. IMacleod 

bowled exceedingly well for the School, his analysis showing 

six overs, five maidens, 1 run and 1 wicket. Cameron took 

3 wickets for 30 runs, and Leunard 2 for 13. Upper Canada 

went out leaving the School twenty minutes in which to make 

152. This, of course, we were unable to do, but thanks to 

some very good hitting by Cameron and Lennard, who made 

19 and 13 not out respectively, we made 48 for 2 wickets. 

They each made a tremendous drive for 6, putting the ball 

well out of the tield in the air. 

The score: — 

Upper Canada College. 

1st. Innings. 2nd. Innings. 

Woods, b. Cameron 10 Matthews, b. Cameron 1 

Armstrong, run out Armstrong, c. Lennard, b. Mac- 
Barton, l.b.w., b. Cruickshank 9 leod 18 

Smith, c. Hyland, b. Cruick- Barton, st. Osier, b. Spragge . . 2 

shank ... ." Woods, c. Osier, b. Cruiek- 

Seagram, run out 23 shank It 

Kemble, st. Osier, b. Spragge . . Seagram, b. Cameron O 

Rogers, b. Spragge 2 Comnell, e. Osier, b. Lennard ..32 

Baker, c. Lyon, b. Spragge ... 2 Kemble, run out ^ 

Connell, <>. Cruickshank, b. Mac- Rogers, run out 10 

leod 20 Baker, c. Hyland, b. Lennard .. 

Logie, c. Macleod, b. Cruick- Logie, not out 18 

shank 18 Smith, c. and b. Cameron 8 

Matthews, not out Extras 6 

Extras 4 

_ Total Ill 

Total 88 

Trinity College School. 

1st. Innings. 2nd. Innings. 

Cameron, «■. Smith, b. Woods ..9 c. Smith, b. Seagram 19 

Hyland, b. Matthews 16 i-. Barton, b. Seagram 5 

Lennard, <■. Connell, b. Seagram not out 13 

Spragge, ht. wkt., b. Seagram . . not out 1 

Osier, b. Matthews 

Boulton, c. Seagram, b. Mat- 
thews 4 

Burns, c. Matthews, b. Seagram 
Lyon, c. and b. Matthews -i 


Summorliayes, b. Matthews .... 4 

Maclooil. l.b.w., b. Seagram ... 2 

Cruicksliank, uot out 

Extras 9 Extras H 

Total 4S Total (for 2 wickets) 48 

The School vs. Bishop Ridley College. 

On Saturday. June 16. on tho Upper Canada College 
grounds, the School met a rather di.sasti'ons defeat at the 
hands of Ridley, the score being: 246 for 9 to 83. 

Winuiuir the ros.s. the School elected to bat first, Cameron 
and llylaud being the tirst men in. Cameron at once began 
hitting tlic Ridley howling hard, having two fours and a three 
before being bowled by Millidge, the first wicket falling for 
12. The second went for 14, but Spragge and Hyland took the 
score to 30 before the former was bowled by Millidge. Hyland 
and Boulton added 18 more before Hyland was bowled after 
making a careful 14. When one more run had been added 
Boulton was bowled by Arnott for 11. Osier had been playing 
carefully at first, but now began to hit more freely, but wath 
57 runs on the board Burns went out. Kingsmill joined Osier, 
and was dismissed for 6 after 69 runs had been scored. Osier 
was next to go out, having made 20, including 2 fours and 4 
twos. The last two wickets went for 3 runs, the School being 
finally dismissed for 83. ^lillidge bowled unchanged from the 
south end, taking o wickets for 40 runs. Arnott proved much 
more etfective taking 5 for 17. The Ridley fielding was very 
good throughout the innings. 

Ridley sent Soanes and Dodge in to bat first, and in the 
forty-five minutes remaining before luncheon the.v scored 17 
runs for no wickets. Dodge went out first, being smartly taken 
behind the wicket by Osier when the score reached 22. Soanes 
went out next with 19 runs to his credit. Cliff and Lennox 
made a fine stand taking the score to 72 before Cliff was bowl- 
ed by Cameron for 25. Lennox and ^lillidge began to score 
very quickly, the fourth wicket falling for 175. when Cruick- 
shank playing on the square leg boundary made a fine catch 



of Lennox' lonw hit. Lennox had made 74 inclndin^- 8 fours. 
The sixth wicket fell for 201, when Millidge was bowled by 
Macleod after makinii- 54. Osier, with 88 was the other high 
score of the innings which closed for 246 for 9 wickets. Rid- 
ley's high score may be attributed to the poor quality of the 
School's bowling, and the free hitting of the Ridley batsmen. 
Macleod was our best bowler taking 4 for 41. while Spragge 
took 4 for 75. Cameron played very well in the field, his bril- 
liant stops saving marly runs. Lennard made a fine catch of 
Osier's hard drive, which was some distance above his head. 
Osier kept wicket verj' well, allowing only one bye during 
the whole innings. 

The SchooL 

Cameron, b. Millidge 11 

Hylaiid, b. Arnott 14 

Lennard <•. Snvder, b. Millidge 2 


H. B. Soanes, e. Cameron, b. 

Spragge 19 

A. A. Dodge, c. Osier, b. Spragge 7 

Hpragge, b. Millidge 9 G. T. Cliff, b. Cameron 

Bonll'on, b. Arnott 11 

Osier, b. Millidge 20 

Bnrns, b. Arnott 2 

Kingsmill, b. Arnott 6 

Smith, not out 3 

Maolend. c. Millidge, b. Arnott 
Cruickshank, b. Millidge 1 

Extras 4 

Total 8.S 

H. S. Lennox, e. Cruickshank, 

b. Spragge 74 

J. A. Millidge, b. Macleod . . . .54 
G. F. Osier, c. Lennard, b. 

Spragge 38 

M. H. Snyder, b. Macleod 3 

S. B. MacCarniach. b. Macleod 5 

X. K. Gordon, not out 14 

E. Arnott, c. and b. Macleod . . 

R. H. Tnnes, not 'ont 5 

Extras 2 

Total (for 9 wickets) 246 

Second Team Game. 

The only mati-li which was able to be arranged for the 
Second XI. was played in Toi-onto on June 0th., against the 
I'pper Canada Second XL, and i-csulted in a victory for the 
S'hool. T.C.S. went to bat first and made a total of 61 
(Kingsmill 10, Stratliy 11, Gooch 17). Mackijito-sh for Upper 
O.inada took 2 wickets foj- '^ runs. In their innings T^p])er 
f ' inada made only :i.S, Smith taking 6 wickets and Seagram 
4 for IS runs. The School began a second innings in which 
ihcv had iriade 4'A for 7 (Russell 24 not out) when stumps were 



The School 
Hiissi'll iiiiix.. li. How 

Siiiitli, 1). Woss 

Dud ley, b-. Ross 

Kiiifrsinill. run out . . 

Upper Canada. 

No<*k, I). Smitli 8 

Bruce, 1). Smith H 

Deeks, h. Smith 7 

Mackintosh, h. So.i^irani ~> 

Ross, b. Soafjram o Scajiram max., b. How- 
Thompson, b. Smith 6 

Darling, c. Russell b. Smitli . . I 

How, c. Ray, b. Seagram 

Jone«, l.b.w.. Smith 

Mason, b. Seajiram 

iKthorty, not out 1 

Extras 2 

. ...10 

Strathy, l.b.w. Mackintosli ....11 

Gooch, b. Rass 17 

Ray, b. Mackinto^♦ll 6 

Mndjje, b. Koss 2 

McMulleu, b. Ros.s 1 

Seholfield, not out 

Extras 9 

Total 38 

Total ♦'I 

Bigside Flat Matches. 

The Bigside Flat Matches this year, as last year, ended 
ill a draw, each side winning one game. The first game, which 
was to be played to a finish, was very exciting, and after 
three days' play resulted in a win for the Upper Flat by one 
wicket. The Lowers batted first on May 19th., and compiled 
76. Spragge 33 and Hyland 16. Cameron took 7 wickets for 
13 runs. In the Uppers' innings they made 67, of which JNIac- 
leod made 21. The game was resumed on May 22nd., the 
Lowers batting and again making 76, Boulton 13, Spragge 12. 
On June 2, the Uppers went in and made 88 for 9 wickets, of 
which Cameron made 28 and Osier 27 not out. giving the 
Uppers the victory by 3 runs and 1 wicket. 

Xiower Flat. 

1st. Innings. 

Ray, b. Cameron 1 

Wotherspoon, b. Macleod ..... 1 

Lennard, b. Lyon 8 

Spragge, run out -33 

Boulton, c. Kingsmill, b. Cam- 
eron 1 

Seagram max., c. Burns, b. Lyon 12 

Hyland, c. (ruickshank, b. Cam- 
eron. 16 

Gow, b. Cameron 2 

Go-och, c. Osier, b. K .anieron ... 

Smith, not out 2 

Blaikie, e. and b. Cameron . . . . O 
Extras 4 

2nd. Innings. 

c. Osier, b. ('anieron 1 

b. Cameron 7 

c. Mudge, b. Cameron 6 

b. Cruickshank 12 

run out 13 

c. Osier, b. Cruickshank 7 

b. Cameron 1 


b. Cruiekshank 



Suminerhayes, not out 7 

b. Russell 3 

Extras 15 

Total 76 

Total 76 



1st. Innings. 
(Tiiickshank, l.b.w. Spragge ... 3 

Lyon, run out 9 

Cameron, b. Spragge 

Kingsniill, b. Lennard 3 

Osier, run out 4 

Macleod. b. Smith 21 

Russell, c. Wotherspoon, b. Len- 

Mudge, b. Lennard 11 

Gaisf'ord, e. and b. Wotherspoon 6 

Burns, b. Ray 2 

MicMullen, not out 4 

Extras 6 


2nd. Innings. 

Cameron, c. Summerhayes, b. 

Spragge 28 

Russell, b. Lennard 3 

Lyon, b. Spragge 10 

Kingsmill, b. Hyland 1 

Maeleod, c. and b. Lennard ... 5 

Osier, not out 27 

Cruiekshank, c. Gow, b. Spragge 

Burns, l.b.w., b. Lennard 8 

Gaisford, c. Spragge, b. Lennard 

White, run out 2 

MciMaillen, not out 2 

Extras 2 

Total 67 Total (for 9 wickets) 88 

In the second game conditions were quite reversed, the 
Lowers scoring an easy victory by the score of 73 — 20. Len- 
nard played a fine innings of 30 for the Lowers, while Cam- 
eron's 6 was top score for the Uppers. For the Lowers Smith 
took 4 wickets for 4 runs. 

Lower Flat. 

Hyland, c. Lyon, b. Cruiekshank 5 

Wotherspoon, b. Cameron 4 

Lennard, run oUt 30 

Spragge, b. Cruiekshank 12 

Summerhayes, l.b.w., b. Cruiek- 
shank 2 

Woulton, l.b.w., b. Maeleod .... 

Dudley, b. White 

Seagram, run out 6 

Smith, c and b., Maeleod .... 2 

Gow, b. Maeleod 2 

Strathy, not out 5 

Extras 6 

Total 73 

Upper Flat. 

Cameron, b. Smith 6 

Russell, c. Dudley, b. Seagram . 

Burns, b. Smith 2 

Osier, c. Spragge, b. Smith .... 

Lyon, b. Smith 1 

Maeleod. c. Summerhayes, b. 


Cruiekshank, l.b.w., b. Seagram. 

Kingsmill, not out 5 

Gaistonl, b. Seagram 

White, b. Lennard 2 

MeMullen, run out 

Extras 4 

Total 20 

Batting Averages, 1923. 

Innings Not Out Runs Averages 

.M. V. Caiueron 8 1 140 20 

,1. (;. Hyland 7 2 77 15.4 

(}. S. Osier 6 3 34 11.3 

S. B. [..■niiMivl 8 1 7;') 10.71 


W. Smith ..4 3 10 10 

J. G. Sprag^'e 8 2 54 U 

C. W. Burns 3 1 U 7 

D. H. Cruirkshank 4 1 20 6.6 

W. D. Lyon 3 20 6.6 

N. Kingsmill 3 14 4.6 

W. Boulton 6 25 4.16 

G. Maclood 5 1 7 1.75 

Bowling Averages, 1923. 

Overs ^laidens Kuns Wickets Averages 

Maeleod (i-^ 22 109 12 9.08 

Lennard 18 4 51 5 10.2 

Spragge 87 16 218 19 11.47 

Cameron 68 17 125 9 13.9 

Cruiekshank 51 17 88 6 14.6 

Hvland 15 3 42 1 42 


There has been a marked improvement in the standard 
of ^iliddleside cricket. The competition for the Ford Strathy 
Cup was much keener and closer than usual. As we hoped 
when this cup was given two years ago, material which would 
otherwise be lost has been worked into shape and will be 
available at least for next year's second team. The two Flat 
teams were ably led by Doull and Young. 

The Middleside Cup was won this year by the Lower Flat, 
who won two matches out of three. The first game resulted 
in a victory for the Lowers, but the Uppers in the second won 
by 11 rjins. In the deciding game the |Lowers, after leading 
by 7 runs on the first innings, piled up 73 runs against the 
Upper's 41 in the second, thus winning the cup. 

The following represented the Upper Flat: Young (Capt.), 
Gaisford, White, Fraser, Perry, Darcy, Archibald max., Bart- 


lott, Uinvin, Nichols. Bihby, Mndge, Wright. 

The following i-epresented the Lower Flat: Doull (Capt.), 
Stevenson, ^lerry. Dodge, Hill, Price, Mackenzie, Phipps, 
Cassels. Chajinuin, Hlaikie, SoholtieUl, IMassie, Trow max. 


Littlesid*' this yeai' was made iij) of all hoys undei- IH who 
were not playing on Bigsidc. As there was a very large side — 
ovei- 50 — it was divided into Littleside A and B, the former 
being those bo\s who had played cricket i)revionsly. Both 
sets got in a good deal of cricket, though we were hampered 
vt^ry much by the abnormally wet season. The Littleside 
team practised nearly every day when it was possible to play 
cricket, most of them had l)een taught to play in the Junior 
Sdiool, and everyone on the team was very keen. The result 
was that we won our three matches fairly easily. At the be- 
ginning of the season we played -t games with the Junior 
School XL, winning two; we then l)ecame ambitious and tried 
to defeat the 2nd. XT. ; having been badly beaten by them we 
])la\'ed the Tliirds and w(M'e beatt'n again, but this time by 
only 2 runs in 2 innings. 

We found it impossible to get as much i)ra(*ti'*e at "nets" 
as we should luive liked, luit we received some valuable coach- 
ing tVoni .Mr. licwis ami (xrace. Lnfoi-t niuUely it often seemed 
that the best batsnu-n made the fewest runs, Init tliose lioys 
who ti'ied to imftrove their style may rest assured that the 
runs will ( ome in time. 

'i'hr fielding of the team at first f-ft much to be desired, 
but had improved vei'v much l)y tlu' end of the season. 

WistM' was tin' l)csf bowler wc had. having good length 
and direction, lie should try to change his ])ace occasionally. 
Seagram ma. was also good, but must be very careful not 
to sacrifii (' length and accuj-ac\' to speed. Rogers max. ajid 
Cartwi-ight wei-e very ustd'ul change bowlers, the formei- hav- 
iny- the best avei-aire on the side. 


Cartwri^rht was ju-ohahly \\w best batsmen, thoug:h he had 
bad hick in sonu' of the ^aiuos. Robertson should be very 
useful with a j^rood deal of coaching. Seagram ma. also has 
seoriug ability, but also needs to jtrreater judgment. 

Cart Wright made a very efl'icient ca])taiu, and is to be 
congratulated on the wa\ he ran his team. 

We arc most grateful to Mr. Spragge for the efficient 
way in which the upper section of Littleside cricket ha.s been 
nujnageil this term: their success is mainly due to his untiring 

The Lower .section of Littleside, some 30 boys, many of 
whom had not played the game before, was in charge of Mr. 
Gill, who, by his constant presence and helpful advice, has 
l)roduced some useful material and made all bo.vs very keen. 
The uiost improved of all in this section are, perhaps, Heap, 
Bonuvcastle and .Maclaurin. 

Littleside v. Lakefield. 

The first Littleside .Match was played against The Grove, 
Lakefield, on our grounds on Tuesday, May 22nd. The School 
went to bat first on a soft wicket and were all out for 73. 
Lakefield were then dismissed for 41. In the second innings 
we made S6 for 7 and declared. Lakefield had only 20 min- 
utes left in which to make 118, so that although the.v scored 
quickl,v — 33 for 2 — we won comfortably on the first innings. 
Considering that the teams had very little practice for a 
fortnight on account of the continuous rans, the batting and 
fielding were good. In Lakefield 's first innings Rogers max. 
took wickets with three successive balls, and four wickets tor 
tUree runs. 

The School. 
1st. Innings. 2nd. Innings, 

Martiu. V». Massie 1 did not bat 

Wadds. b. Fawcette b. Fawpette 4 

C>wen, V). Fawcette 7 o. James, b. Fawcette 10 

(artwright, b. Fawcette 9 b. Fawcette 15 

King, b. Massie 22 run out 19 

Wiser, b. Fawcette 3 b. Massie 3 



Seagram ma., b. Gray max. ... 1 

Bingham, b. Gray max 9 

Biekf'ord, b. Massie 15 

Burns ma., not out 1 

Rogers max., b. Gray max. ... 
Extras (wides 3, byes 2) . . 5 

l.b.w. Massie 14 

not out 6 

not out 5 

c. Barnard, b. Massie 3 

did not bat 

(byes 3, wides .')) 8 

Total 7v5 

Total (for 7 wickets) ... 86 


1st. Innings. 

Barnard, b. Cartwright 13 

Howe, «'. Owen, b. Wiser 

Fawcette, b. Seagram ma «0 

Massie, b. Seagram ma 11 

Gray i., e. Rogers i., b. Sea- 
gram ma 

James, b. Seagram ma 5 

Shearwood, not out 7 

Gray ma., b. Rogers i 

PuUen, b. Rogers i 

2nd. Innings. 

run out ... 
did not bat 
did not bat 
not out . . . , 
did not bat 


not out 2 

b. Seagram ma 2 

did not bat 

did not bat 

Pedlar, o. Wadds, b. Rogers i. did not bat 

Young, b. Rogers i (byes 3) 3 

Extras (byes 3, leg byes 1, 

wides 1) 5 

Total 41 

Total (for 2 wickets) . . 


On June 8th., a day which we hoped would become fine, 
we set out by motor for Laketield to ])lay a veturn game. 
"When we had nearly reached Peterboro we ran into rain, and 
it poured cotitiTiuously until we ^ot back to the School. 
^Ir. J. I). KetcliuMi very kindly took a large number of boys 
plus baggage in his car and brought a little variety into the 
trip by getting lost between Peterboro and Lakefield. In 
spite of the rain we eujoyed our day. After staying at Lake- 
field imtil we saw there was no i)()ssil)i]ity of a game we motor- 
ed to Peterboro. inspected the lift locks and the "Paris 
Cafe", and so honu\ We wei-e sorry it was impossible to ar- 
range another game. 



Littleside v. S.A.C. Under 16 Team. 

W'*' had an «Mi.i()yahlc and 
in Toronto on .luno 2!)th. T 
vanta^ie in l):tttintr and bowlin 

Maitin, e. Dennis, li. Dnvips ..IT) 

Waiias, l.b.w. Barber 2 

Owen, rim out 6 

rartwrijrht, h. R-olph 26 

King, h. Lumbers 21 

Wiser, b. Barber 7 

Seagram b. Barber 2 

Bingham, e. Davies, b. Rolpli . . 5 
Biekford, ht. wck.. b. Davies . . 1 

Robertson, not out Ifi 

Rogers max.. b. Rolph 3 

Extras 3 

. Total 108 

successful day ])laying S.A.C. 
'he School liad a distinct ad- 

St. Andrew's. 

Bail)er, run out 

Duiilop, b. Cartwright 7 

Lumbers, b. Seagram ma 

Rolph, b. Seagram 12 

Brown c Seagram, b. Cart- 

Stewart, b. Rogers max 

Davies, st. Biekford. b. Rogers 2 
Careless, e. Robertson, b. Rogers 12 

Reid, b. Seagram 

Dennis, b. Cartwright 10 

MacLennan, not out 1 




THE FIFTH XI.. 1 923. 

Glassco. (Score ) G. W. Spragge, Esq. 

Bingham. Owen. Caitwright, (Capt ) Biekford, Wiser. Wadds 

King. Martin. N. Seagram. P. Rogers. Robertson. 


111 the seeo»d iiiniiigrs the School made 158 for 9 wickets 
(Robertson 34, Seagram 54 not out, Wiser 16, Martin 11 not 
out). S.a\.C. had made 21 for 3 when stumps were drawn 
(Dennis 11 not out). 

Littleside v. U.C.C. Under 16 Team. 

The Upper Canada Under 16 Team came down to play 

ns on June 16th. Both sides were off colour in tielding but we 

nevertheless had a good game. U.C.C. batted first and made 

43. Our first 4 wickets fell for 8 runs, but Wiser and Seagram 

then made a stand and brought our score up to 44 for the 

6th. wicket, while the 10th. wicket fell for 60. U.C.C. in their 

2nd. innings made 40 (Kinnear 12), the School 33 for 4 

(Robertson 10 not out) . 

Upper Canada. The School. 

Darke, b. Seagram ma 2 Owen, l.b.w. Casser 

Craig, b. Seagram Martin, c. Huckvale 1 

Kinnear, c. Rogers, b. Seagram 7 Cartwright, b. Casser 

Bagshaw, c. King, b. Cart- King, b. Bagshaw 1 

Wright 11 Seagram, b. Casser 17 

Mathies'on, e. Owen, b. Cart- Robertson, e. Little, b. Kinnear 1 

Wright 7 Wiser, b. Casser 17 

M3c'Donald, b. Sogers Biickford. b. Barr ma 13 

Huekvale, e. Robertson, b. Rog- Bingham, run out 1 

ers Wadds, c. Kinnear, b. Barr ma. 

Barr ma., not out 6 Rogers, not out 

Little, b. Rogers 

Cai?ser, run out 

XfeMurriek, b. Owen 2 

Extras 8 Extras 9 

Total 43 Total 60 


Won by the Lower Flat 2—1. 

Wf attempted to play these games early in the season, 
liiit the weather forced us to postpone them until the end of 
t<t m. The teams were fairly evenly matched except in bowl- 
ing, in which the T^nwer Flat wns very much superior. The 


games were keenly contested, and proved that there were 
many more tjood players on Ijittleside than Ave were able to 
use on the Littleside team. 

The first game was played on June 11th. and won by the 
Upper Flat. In the first Innings the Ijower Flat made 32 and 
the Upper Flat 3;") (Kogci-s max. 6 wiekets for 5 i-iins) ; in 
the seeond the Jjowers declared after making 45 for 8 (Sea- 
gram ma. 24 not out), while the Uppers had made 38 for 4 
when stumps were drawn. 

The second game, played on June 14th., was won by the 
Lower Flat 46 — 32. Robertson and Bickford were the only- 
players who made double figures: 13 and 10. Cartwright 
took 7 wickets for 7 runs. 

The final game was played on June 18th. and 19th. The 
Upper Flat went to bat first and made 73 (Burns max. 16, 
Owen 12, Slater 8 not out). After the Lowers had lost 3 
wickets for less than 10 runs it looked as if they had little 
chance to win, but the Tapper Flat bowling and fielding went 
to pieces and the rest of the Lowers batted very well. Their 
final score was 92 for 6 wickets and the Cup next year will 
therefore adorn the Lower Flat. 

The following boys played for their flats: 

Lower Flat — Cartwright (Capt.), Heap, Bonnycastle, Mar- 
tin max., King, Robertson. Seagram ma., Jeffrey, Glasseo, 
Trow ma., Archibald ma., Smith ma. 

Upper Flat — Burns max. (Capt.), Wadd.s, Bickford, 
Owen, Savary, Biggar. Rogers max., Slater, Beatty, Anderson, 
'^'ampbell, MacLaurin. 

Littleside Batting Averages. 

Times Higliest Total 

Innings Not Out S( ore Runs Average 

Robertson 13 3 34 130 13 

Seagram ma 17 3 r)4 149 10.6 

Bickford 16 4 1' 86 - 7.2 

Wiser 13 1 17 85 7.1 


King 15 22 113 6.9 

Wadds 15 1 33 89 6.4 

Cartwrioht 18 26 106 5.9 

Owen 17 2 12 87 5.8 

Bingham 12 1 18 60 5.5 

Martin max 14 1 16 58 4.5 

Rogers max 14 3 6 19 1.7 

Bowling- Averages. 

Overs ]Maidens Runs Wickets Average 

Rogers max 121 33 3.7 

Wiser 102 24 4.3 

Seagram ma 228 49 4.7 

Cartwright 182 34 5.4 

We have received a copy of the report of the game played 
shortly after the end of term between an eleven from T.C.S. — 
eight Hamilton and three Toronto boys — and Hillcrest. The 
School eleven won 110 — 53 (Owen 16, J. Campbell 25, X. Sea- 
gram 10). The T.C.S. team was:— W. Seagram, King, Owen, 
Kingsmill. E. ^McLaren, C. Olassco, J. Campbell, N. Seagram, 
H. .Martin. E. Roger.s, C. Balfour. 


OSLER, (i. S. (Captain). 2ud. year on team. Captained 
his team very wt'U. He improved very much, was a very good 
wicket-keeper and a good bat. 

CAMKROX, .M. V. 3i-<i. year on team. An excellent 
fielder. He was the best bat on th(^ tt^am and develoi)ed .some 
very good strokes. His bowling was vciy useful. 

LEXXARD, S. B. 2nd. year on team. A very etl'ective 
bowler, a steady and reliable bat, and a very useful fielder in 
the slips. 

SI*RA<;(;E, J. <;. 2nd. year on team. A very effective 
l»o\vler, a steady and reliable bat. and a vei-y useful fielder 
ill tlie slips. 


HYLAND, J. G. 1st. year on team. An ex( ellent tielder 
and a sure eateh. A very steady and reliable bat. Will be 
vei-y useful next year. 

ROrLTOX. W. 1st. year on team. Improved K'eatly 
over last year. Was one of the best fielders on the team, but 
rather weak as a bat. Should be useful next year. 

BT'RXS, C. W. F. 1st. year on team. Worked hard 
all term and developed into a very good fielder, but is rather 
weak at batting. Should be u.seful next year. 

('RUK'KSHAXK, D. IT. 1st. year on team. He bowled 
extremely well at times but was a poor fielder and laeked 
eonfidenee in his batting. 

^FAC'LEOD, G. 1st. year on team. A fair bat and a 
very good fielder. In bowling his length was not good, but 
he took a large number of wickets throughout the season. 

KIXGS^lIILL, X. 1st. year on team. A very good bat 
and a fair fielder. Should be useful next year. 

SMITH, W. 1st. year on team. A very good bowler 
and at times fielded well. 

LYOX, W. D. (Extra ColoiuO. 1st. year on team. 
Played a valuable innings against St. Andrew's. A fair 


SUMMERHAYHS, D. P. A steady bat, and at times 
fielded well. 

WOTHERSPOOX, I. H. C. With more practice would 
make a very good cricketer. A fair fielder, but lacks en- 

RCSSELL, F. A good all-round player. Should de- 
velop into a very useful bowler. 

DUDLEY, E. J. S. Was rather disappointing as a bat, 
but in the field he was quite good. 

SEAGRAM, W. An excellent fielder with a good throw. 

His bowling is too short to be effective. A fair bat. 



McMULTjEN. T. a very (luick wicket-keeper. His bat- 
ting is fair hut he must learn the forward drive. 

STRATHY, C. M. A. A very good fielder, a fair bat, and 
a useful bowler. 

GOW, R. M. A splendid fielder, but from lack of ex- 
perience his batting was rather poor. 

GOOCH. T. H. Worked hard all season and proved to 
be a fair bat and fielder. Played a valuable innings against 

RAY, R. Quite a good bowler and bat, but very poor 
in the field. 

The following boys have been awarded colours: — ■ 

Third Team— DouU, Mudge. Scholfield, Blaikie, Young, 
White, Massie, Gaistord, Phipps, Merry, Bibby, Dodge, Price, 

Fifth Team — Cartwright, Seagram ma.. Wiser. Bickford, 
King, Owen, Robertson, Bingham, Wadds, Martin max., 
Rogers max. 



S>d)onl Notes. 


On Tiu'sday afternoon, May 1st., the Gym Competition 
was held. This year the exercises set were more difficult, but 
despite this fact the Sehool's high standard was maintained, 
and in the horizontal-bar exercises improvement on last year 
was noticed. The Lower Flat again won the cup — 740.75 to 

Lower Flat. Upper Flat. 

Maximum 135. Maximum 135. 

1. Hvland 121 1. Cameron max 108.5 

2. Stevenson 114.875 2. Maeleod 96.5 

3. Lennar.l 111.75 3. Evans max 86.625 

4. Blaikie 92.75 4. Kingsmill 86.25 

5. Summerhayes 78.75 5. Savarv 73.25 

6. Smith max 78.375 6. Young 64.75 

7. Doull 72.25 7. Beatty 59 

8. Bingham 71 8. Osier max 51.75 

Total 740.75 Total 626.625 

The following were awarded "Gym. Eight" colours: — 
Hyland. Stevenson, Lennard, Cameron, Maeleod, Blaikie, 
f^vans, Kingsniill. 


The annual inspection of the School Cadet Corps was held 
on June 1st. This year Capt. Heron was the Inspecting Oft'i- 
cer. Sergeant-Major Batt spent a great deal of time in pre- 
paration for the event, so that it was more complete than 
last year. 

The programme began with the Ceremonial Drill, under 
the command of Osier, who performed his duties extremely 
well. Then the School gave an exhibition of the various other 
movements. This took the form of an interflat competition, 
each flat drilling by it.self. The Upper Flat drilled first and 
displayed the result of long and careful preparation. Tlien 


the (Lower Flat took the field and showed that they had been 
well trained and had worked hard in preparation for the 
competition. To the average observer the two Flats were even. 
Afterwards the Inspecting Officer addressed the Corps, 
and announced the results which were as follows : — 

Upper Flat Lower Flat 

Rifle Exercises 50 48 

S(iuad Drill 40 40 

Platoon Drill 50 50 

Extended-order Drill 40 45 

180 183 

Thus the Lowers won by three points. The Lowers ob- 
tained 91.5 per cent., and the Uppers 90 per cent. 

In his speech Capt. Heron warmly commended Cameron 
and Hyland, who commanded their respective platoons like 
veterans. He finally expressed himself as exceedingly grati- 
fied with the whole corps and reminded it that its efficiency 
was in a great measure due to Sergeant-Major Batt. 

Also the Bugle Band is worthy of mention. It laboured 
under the difficulty of being few in number, because not many 
could be spared from the company proper. However, it was 
of great assistance on the marches down to the town, and in 
Ceremonial Drill, (tow was in charge of the Band this year. 

In the afternoon the School gave a Physical Training dis- 
play in the gymnasium, which showed Captain Heron that the 
Sergeant-Major's instruction was by no means confined to 
military training. The afternoon programme was as follows: 

1. Physical Training — Upper and ^liddle Schools. 

2. Demonstration Class — Junior School. 

3. Parallel Bar S(|nad— Tapper and :Middle Schools. 

4. Club Swinging — Junior School. 

5. Horse Squad — Upper and Middle Schools. 

6. Tableaux— All. 

On his departure (^apt. Heron said, "I came for a day of 
work, and spent a day of entertainment." 



This \i'ar. a?* usual, tlu'i-e wa.s a lar^c entry list iji the 
toui'iiaiiioiits. IIUI won the l.'pper School f'he.s.s and with it 
the Harris Cuj). whilo Burns max. was riinner-up. lu the 
finals of tlu' TppiT St-hool Chrokei"s Strathy dofeated Burns 
max. In Middle School Tournaments the Chess resulted in 
Jones winning from Miller max., and in the Checkers Burns 
ma. ilefeati'd Rogers ma. 


We wish to thank ]\Iiss Saunders, H. L. Hill, M. Heap, 
.). G. Spragge, C. S. Glassco, H. M. Jaquays, A. W. B. Steven- 
son, W. Southam, S. C. Young, A. L. Smith, B, Archibald, 
and A. Robertson for books presented to us since Easter. 

!)]•. Bethune has also given us a copy of "The Conserva- 
tion of Wild Life in Canada" by C. Gordon Hewitt for which 
we wish to thank him. 


There was comparatively little tennis played this year on 
account of the very heavy rains. The new court seemed to 
be under water about half the time and neither court could 
l)e used until the last few days of term. However. !>rr. Geld- 
ard managed in the end to have the tournament.s finished. 
The results of these were: 

Bigside Sing-les. 

Burns max. beat Jelt'rey ; Fhipps beat ]\Iudge : Boulton 
l)eat Spragge: Blaikie beat Nichols; Price beat ]\Ic^Iullen; 
Ca.ssels max. beat Summerhayes; White beat Clarke; Maeleod 
l)eat Archibald; Trow max. beat DouU; Darcy l)eat Lyon max.; 
Stevenson beat Cruickshank ; Seagram max. beat Ray ; ^Mac- 
kenzie beat HoUoway : Hyland beat Wright : Wotherspoon 
beat McLaren; Dalton beat Gaisford; Chapman beat Perry; 
Kingsmill beat Dodge; Strathy beat Russell; Robertson beat 
iLennard ; Bingham beat ^lassie ; Evans beat Dudlev. 



GoAv l)eat Merry; Gooch beat ..Miller max.; Burns max. 
beat Burns ma.: Boulton beat Phipps; Blaikie beat Price; 
White beat Cassels max. ; INfaeleod beat Trow ; Stevenson beat 
Darev; Seagram max. beat Mackenzie; Hyland beat Wother- 
spoon ; Dalton beat Chapman ; Strathy beat Kingsmill ; Rob- 
ertson beat Bingham; Cameron beat Evans; Young beat Jones; 
Seholfield beat Wiser. 

Gooch beat Gow ; Boulton beat Burns max. ; White beat 
Blaikie ; JNIaeleod beat Stevenson ; Hyland beat Seagram max. ; 
Ualton beat Strathy; Robertson beat Cameron; Young beat 

Boulton beat Gooch; Macleod beat White; Hyland beat 
Dalton; Robertson beat Young. 

Macleod beat Boulton ; Hyland beat Robertson. 

Macleod beat Hvland. 


Littleside Singles. 

Wadd.s l)eat Ardagli : (-artwright beat Gordon. 

Jaccjuays beat Rogers max.: Hewitt beat Trow ma.; Sea- 
gram ma. beat Bickford; Smith ma. beat Wadds: Cartwright 
beat Rogers ma.: King beat (Jbissco; Bonnycastle beat Sav- 
ary; Heap beat .Macdonald. 


Jacqiiays boat Ih'witt; Seagram ma. lioat Smitli ma.; 
King beat Cartwright. 

Jacquays beat Seagram ma.; Boiinyeastlc beat King. 
Bonnyeastb^ beat Jaeqnays. 


The following is a summary of the rules governing Flat 
Competitions, approved by the Colour Committee. A copy of 
the rules will be posted at the School next term. 


1. Cup to be awarded to Flat winning 2 out of 3 games. 

2. Dates to be fixed by Committee of the game and pub- 
lished not less than 4 days beforehand. 

3. One game must be played before the first School 
mat( h . 


1. Boys under 15 on Sept. 15th. shall be called Little- 
side (unless they are allowed to play on Middleside). 

2. Xo Littleside boy .shall play on Bigside at Football or 

3. Xo Bigside or ]Middlesidt' boy may play in any Little- 
side matches. 

4. The Littleside Committee shall consist of the master 
in charge of Littleside, the Captain, and the other Flat Cap- 


1. Middleside in all games Avill ])e comi)osed of such 
])oys who are not on Bigside and who are too old for Little- 
side with the additioii of those Littleside boys wlu) ai'C con- 
sidered strong enough to play on ^Middleside. 

2. ^liddleside Flat teams will consist only of l)oys on 
the Middleside list. 

3. Xo Middleside boy who plays for his Flat on Bigside 
Riay afterwaids i)lay on a Middleside Flat team (unless he is 
subsequently dropped from his Flat Bigside team). 



4. The MiJdleside Couunittee shall consist of the master 
in chai-ije of ^liddleside, the Captain, and the other Flat 


^ptnif iag. 

On Thursday, June 21st., the annual Speech Day began 
with a celebration of the Holy Communion at 8 a.m. At choral 
matins the sermon was preached by the Rev. Dr. Cody of 
St. Paul's, Toronto. From the text 1 Samuel XVI. :11, Dr. 
Cody drew a wonderful picture of the w^ay in which God 
chose David. "God wanted a boy. Avhom it seemed nobody 
else wanted, to make him a king;" and he described the quali- 
ties necessary for kingship, the reasons for hard work, the 
readiness to do it. and to liv<' a life of service. 

The musical part of the service was quite up to the high 
standard we expect from both choir and School under Mr. 
Davidson Ketchum's direction: the enunciation of the words 
ill the 28r(l I'salm (Walford Davies), the steadiness of all the 


parts in "The Hallelujah Chorus" (Handel i, and the fine < on- 
greirational sinjrin^' in "Ten Thousand Tinies Ten Thousand" 
(Shaw), and in Blake's "Jerusalem" (Parry), were particu- 
larly good. 

After luncheon, at whieh were nearl\' l")!) giie.sts. the 
gymnasium was tilled with hoys and visitoj-s. Dr. Worrell, 
Chancellor of Trinity, and one of our oldest Old Boys took 
the chair and asked the Headmaster to speak. 

His first duty was the plea^iure of welcoming Dr. Cody 
and Dr. Bnice Taylor, two outstanding men in the education- 
al world: their presence .showed their sympathy and co-opera- 
tion in the difficult work of a school like ours. He then paid 
a worthy tribute to the whole-hearted support of his splendid 
staff. The ideal school has a triple part to play in moulding 
young lives V)y spiritual, moral and intellectual influences, 
which must work together and interact upon one another. We 
take as our model, the best type of English Public School. 

Our work here strikes deeper and aims higher than the 
mere preparation for ephenun-al examinations and certainly 
stretches far wider than success in games. Each of these has 
its place and value : but when either is allowed to become the 
aim and object of all effort it is mere selfishness. They only 
attain their fullest value and highest grace when they are 
achieved as the result of co-ordinated interest and effort." 
He expressed dissatisfaction with the present arrangements 
for matriculation, which should be a complete whole and is 
only of real value when the various subjects are related to 
each other and worked together in proper proportion. 

In referring to the year now past, he mentioned the lay- 
ing of the Junior School foundation stone by Admiral Sims 
and hoped to have the building ready next June. He paid a 
high tribute to the work of Mr. Boulden, who has organized 
and remodelled the Middle School: also to ]\Ir. Ketehum for 
his valuable work in school music : and also to Sergeant-I\Iajor 
Batt for the wonderful standard to which he has j-aised the 
Physical Training of the School. 


Dr. Bruce Taylor, Principal of Queen's University, then 
spoke and captivated the whole audience of visitors and boys 
in a very humorous yet most sound and helpful address. As 
an old Sherbourne boy he was glad to be back in English 
Public School life once more: the service in chapel, the sur- 
roundings and atmosphere of the School carried him back to 
his early days. He shewed the value of temperament in a 
man's public and private life. 

After the pri;:es were presented the afternoon ended with 
the National Anthem. 

The guests, numbering at least 250, were entertained to 
tea on the front lawn of the School. 

Old Boy Donors of Prizes are marked with an asterisk. 
Greneral Proficiency, Christmas 1922. 

Form VI. Presented by *Wni. luee. Esq B. M. Archibald 

Upper V. Presented by *Eric Clarke, Esq N. E. Phipps 

Lower V. Pre.-iented by *T. J. R. MaeCauley, Esq.. .G. S. Cartwright 
Upper Remove Presented by *A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. . . J. G. K. King 
Lower Remove Presented by the Old Boys' Association 

A. MoG. Robertson 

Upper Shell M. O. Heap 

Lower Shell J. W. Stratton 

General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1923. 

Form VI. The Chancellor's Prize B. M. Archibald 

Upper V. Presented by His Honor Judge Ward N. E. Phipps 

Lower V. Presented by *C. B'O^ert, Esq. 

ir. M. Jaquays, E. T. McMullen, equal 

Upper Remove Presented by Harold B. Robertson, Esq. . .H. A. W. Perry 
Lower Remove Presented by *Gord^on Crowther, Esq. . . . H. A. W. Perry 

Upper Shell ." R. K. Wurtele 

Lower Shell A. R. Ker 

Form VI. Presented by the Bislioj) of Toronto.. A. W. B. Stevenson 

Extra Prize A. K. Doull 

Upper V. Presented by the *Archbishop of Nova Scotia 

. ". N. E. Phipps 

Lower V. Presented by the *Bishop of Chicago P. Elliston 

U|i[ter Remove F'resented by the *Bi»hop of Western New York 

N. O. Seagram 

Lv)wer Remove Presented by the Old Boys' Association .. J. G. Spragge 

Upper Shell G. H. Lowndes 

Lower Shell Not awarded 




Form Vr. Tlio Governor Genoral's Modal B. M. Arfhibal.l 

Upper V. Till' Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize G. Gaisford 

Lower V. Tlie Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize E. T. McMullen 

Upper Remove Presented hy *La\vrence Baldwin, Esq. ...J. G. K. King 

Lower Remove H. A. W. Perry 

Upper Shell W. M. Malin's 

Lower Shell H. T. Biggar 

Form VI. Presented l)y *Major G. B. Strathy ... B. M. Archibald 

Upper V. Presented by *K'liancellor Worrell N. E. Phipps 

Lower V. Presented by *F. G. B. Allan, Esq H. M. Jaquays 

Upj>er Remove Presented bv the Old Bovs' Association 

/. .* R. McD. Williams 

Lower Remove A. L. MacLaurin 

Upper Shell M. 0. Heap 

Lower Shell H. L. Gray 

Form VI. Presented by *E. C. Cattanach, Esq. . . . B. M. Archibald 

Upper V. Presented 'by the Old Boysi' Asisociation ... N. E. Phipps 

Extra Prize G. S. Cart^^Tight 

Lower V. Not awarded 

Upper Remove Presented by the Old Boys' Association ... A. G. Miller 

Lower Remove A. L. MacLaurin 

Upper Shell R. K. Wurtele 

Lower Shell W. E. Osier 


Form VI. Not awarded 

I'pper V. Presented by the Rev. Dr. Bethune 

D. H. A. Cruickshank 

Lower V. Not awarded 

Remove Presented by the Headmaster F. H. Russell 


Upper V. Presented by the Old B'oys' Association .. N. E. Phipps 

Lower V. . ". ." J. A. Bartlett 

Upper Remove W. F. A. Cummings 

Lower Remove P. T. Rogers 

History and Litexatureu 

FormYI, Presented l)y the Rev. Canon Rigby . . . B. M. Archibald 

Extra Prize A. W. B. Stevenson 

I'pper V. Presented by *D'Arey Martin, Esq G. Gaisford 

Lower V. Presented by Major *G. D. Rhodes N. E. Phipps 

Upper Remove D. W. McLaren and H. F. Jeffrey, equal 

Lower Remove H. A. W. Perr^ 

History and English. 

Upper Shell N. D. Slater 

Lower Shell J. W. Hewitt 


The George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics in Form VI., Not awarded 
The Jubilee Mathematical Exhibition B. M. Archibald 



FormV. The V. A. Betluine Scholarship N. E. Phipps 

Remove The F. A. Bethune Scholarship J. G. K. King 

Head Bov and lOhaiicellor 's Prizeman B. M. Archibald 




Captain's Cup^Presented by *Rev. J. Scott Howard G. S. Osier 

Best Batsman — E. C. Curry Challenge Cup, and Bat presented by *Nor- 

man Seagram, Esq. M. Y. Cameron 

Best Bowler— Bat presented by J. G. Spragge 

Best Fielder — Old Boys' Challenge 'Cup, and Cricket Ball presented by 

*D'Arcy Martin. Esq M. Y. Cameron 

Professional's Bat for General Improvement F. H. Russell 

Best Batsman (Littleside) Challenge Cup. presented by an Old Boy .... 


Bigside — ^Prize presented by *H. E. Price, Esq J. G. Hyland 

Littleside — The *Gwyn L. Francis Challenge Cup A. W. Sava.r\' 

Lawn Tennis. 

Open Singles — The *Wothersipoon Challenge Cup G. Macleod 

Littleside Singles C H. B'onnycastle 

Racket presented by *R. P. Jellett, Esq.. for eneouragemen of Tennis 

C. H. Bonnyeastle 


The .Jamie Eaton C^ip— Held by Captain of 3rd. XIV A. L. Smith 

Chess and Checker Totirnament. 

The Harris Cup for Chess Championship H. L. Hill 

Upper School (Chess) H. L. Hill 

Middle School (iChess) W. F. .Tones 

Upner School (Checkers) C. M. A. Strathy 

Middle School (Checkers") W. E. Burns 

Athletic Sports. 
The *Ewart Osborne Challenge Cup, half mile open .... G. S. R^eycraft 
The *R. S. Cassels Challenge Hup 100 and 220 yards open 

G. S. Reycraft 

The .7. L. MoMurray Challenge Cup— (Hurdles open R. M. Gow 

The Montreal ^up — ^Quarter Mile (Littleside) H. L. Gordon 

The *W. W. .Jones Challenge Cup (220 Littleside) N. D. Slater 

The Grand Challenge ('u(> G. S. R<>ycraft 

The *F. Gordon Osier Littleside Challenge <^ip C. W. Burns 

The Long Distance f'hani] ionship Shield G. S. Reycraft 

The *F. Gordon Osier Littleside Challenge <^up C. W. Burns 

The Long Distance Champion.ship Shield G. S. R^^Traft 

The *.McGee ^up A. W. Savary 

The Rergt. -Major's Cup for Best Cadet S. B. Lennard 

Inter-Flat Challenge Cups. 
Oxf'inl Clip for Cross Country Rinc. g'iven by Old Boys 

Won by Lower Flat 

Bigside Pootb.-ill Cup. given by 'Morgan Jellett, Esq 

Won by Lower Flat 


Liittleside Football Otij). given by *A. L. Demjrater, Esq 

"Won by Upper Flat 

Bigside Hoekev Cup, given by P. Campbell, Esq. .. W-on by Upper Flat 
Littleside Hockey Cup, given by *F. H. Matheson. Esq 

Won by Lower Flat 

Bigside Cricket Cup, given by *Seagrani Bros Unfinished 

The *Ford Strathy Cricket Cup (Middleside) Won by Lower Flat 

Littleside Cricket Cup, *F. Teviotdale, Esq Won by Lower Flat 

Gyumasium Cup Won by Lower Flat 

Debating Cup Won by Lower Flat 

The Headmaster's Cup for Kicking and Catching . . Won by Lower Flat 

Betliune Cup for Best Platoon Won by Lower Flat 

Inter-Flat Shooting I'ompetition Won by Lower Flat 


Paper Weight C. S. K. Bingham 

Fly Weight G. S. CartwTight 

Bantam Weight W. E. Burns 

Feather Weight A. W. B. Stevenson 

Light Weight T. H. Gooch 

Welter Weight J. G. Hyland 

MidiUe Weight X. D. Slater 

Heavy Weight S. B. Lennard 

Bradinirn Cup for Best Boxer J. G. Hyland 

Junior School Boy Scout Troop. 
Shield awarded to tlie Best Patrol 

The Whi] poor-Will Patrol — G. Wotherspoon, Leader 

mh ffiooa' NotM. 

Argue Martin, who took fh\st place in both his first and 
second year examinations at Osgoode Hall, shares with another 
student the honour of winning the Chancellor VanKoughnet 
scholarship of $400. (\>ngratulations. He intends to take up 
the practice of law shortly in Hamilton. 

Norman Robinson, late manager of the Dominion Bank, 
Fort William, is now with the Delvin Coal (^o. of that city. 

Major Worsley ('77), who has been for some time at 
Regina, has been appointed Assistant Commi.ssioner of the 
Royal Canadian Northwest Mounted Police and has moved to 
Ottawa . 

We were glad to receive a card from V. C. Spencer ( '99) 
the other day. He wrote in part : 


"The Lent issue of the T.C.S. Record has just come to 

hand and I enjoyed reading about my old School I left 

Nagano just over a year ago for this place (Niigata). Ex- 
cept for two Roman Catholic priests, German, I am the only 
missionary in this large city of 100,000 population. There is 
an Englishman, an Oxford grad., teaching English in the 
Higher School, and there has recently been an addition to the 
number of foreigners here in the arrival of a young Gorman 
doctor to teach in the Medical University. Best wishes to 
the School." 

Lieut.-Col. Kenneth Ramsay, D.S.O., O.B.E., ('94), is Gen- 
eral Superintendent for Messrs. Stewart and McDonnell at 
Sekondi, Gold Coast, British West Africa, where the firm is 
engaged in extensive harbour, dock and road work. 

S. K. Pearce is with the Alberta Flour Mills, Calgary. 

Old Boys will be glad to learn that the final editing of the 
Service List is in the capable hands of Major H. C. Wother- 
spoon . 

The engagement is announced of Miss Frances McCarthy 
to Brookes Gossage ('07). 

J. Davidson Ketchum has l)een adjudged the successful 
contestant in the literary competition of the Women's Can- 
adian Club for 1922-;}. His poem, entitled "Hallowe'en at 
Trinity College School", was considered to be deserving of 
fii-st place among the sixty entries submitted by amateur 
Canadian writers. Among the names of those who received 
honourable mention appeared that of J. F. Davidson. 


Armour -In Toronto, on May 15th., the wife of Dr. 
Robert G. Armour ('09), of a daughter. 

Haultain On June 5th., at Stratford, to Mr. and Mrs. 

Xormaii II;iult;iiii ('^'2) of St. Catharines, a daughter. 



Prewer — Caverly — At Sudbury, on April f)th.. Hector A. 
M. I'rtnver Tlo) to Alborta Caverly. 


Darling— In Toronto, on May 9th., Frank Darling, L.L.D. 
{'65) Members of the Governing Body, Life Member of the 
Old Boys' Association and President 1919-20. 

3n Mtmotmm. 


The folloAving account is taken from the Mail and 

An illness that had lasted during the past nine months 
ended fatally on Saturday morning for Mr. Frank Darling. 
L.L.D.. R.C.A., F.R.I.B.A. As the senior member of the firm 
of Darling and Pearson, he was one of the best known archi- 
tects in the country, and had superintended the erection of 
buildings in almost every important city from the Atlantic 
to the Pacific. He was unmarried and in his 73rd. year. 

The late Mr. Darling was born in Scarborough Township 
and educated at Upper Cauada College and Trinity College 
School, Port Hope. He chose the field of architecture for his 
life work and commenced it in an apprenticeship which laid 
the foundations for his later eminence. He first engaged with 
the late Henry Langley, of Toronto, and later went to Eng- 
land, where he continued under such celebrated designers as 
George Edmund Street and Sir Henry Bloomfield. Returning 
to Canada he then entered practice for himself and in 1895 
the partnership of Darling and Pearson was formed. 


Many important public and commercial buildings in 
Canada remain as testimony to the late Mr. Darling's art. 
Perhaps the most notable structure which his firm planned 
was the new Parliament Building at Ottawa. ^Locally the 
Grange Art Gallery, the Toronto General Hospital, the Royal 
Ontario Museum, the C.P.R. building, many of the University 
of Toronto buildings, and several of the city's fine residences, 
have been built from plans which he in association with Mr. 
Pearson, designed. He was active in his profession up to the 
time of his illness, and was the architect engaged by Trinity 
University for its new buildings on Hoskin Avenue. 

During his life-time many honours came to the late Mr. 
Darling as a result of the distinction which he attained in his 
work. He Avas one of the original directors of the Guild of 
('ivie Art, formed in Toronto in 1907. In 1915 he was given 
the honorary degree of L.L.D. by the University of Toronto, 
and, also in 1915, he was made a fellow of the Royal Institute 
of British Architects. This latter honour was particularly 
flattering, inasmuch as the late Mr. Darling was the only per- 
son outside of the Britsh Isles upon whom it had ever been 

Mr. Darling entered the School in 1865 and all his life 
maintained very close personal touch with the School. As 
President of the Old Boys' Association, as member of the 
Governing Body, and as architect, he gave us most valuable 
help and counsel. He was one of our oldest Old Boys and 
we shall miss him greatly. 

iEtiiBummrr lExamtnatinu (§thn. 1923. 


Sixth Form. 

1. Archibald max. .. 79 p.c. 12 '). Doull 47p.c. 8 

2. Stevenson 62 p.«. 7 fi. Bonnveastle 46 p.c. 12 

3. Ray 51 p.c. 11 7. Seholfield 44 p.c. 12 

4. Chapman 49 p.c. 7 8. Mudge 43 p.c. 10 



Upper Fifth. 

Maxiinuni li?00. 

1. Phipps 1033 

2. Gaisford 910 

3. Strathv 897 

4. Gooeh 826 

5. Baldwin- max 805 

6. Cruickshank 789 

Smith max 789 

8. Cartwrifiht 764 

9. Wotherspoon max 74,'> 

10. Summerhayes 744 

11. Cassels max 696 

12. Macleod 692 

13. Nichols 678 

14. Mackenzie 677 

15. Massie max 664 

16. Cameron max 639 

17. Osier max 609 

Lower rifth. 

Maximum 1200. 

1. .Taqnays 657 

2. Mc'Mullen 654 

3. Dalton «18 

4. Rlliston 607 

5. Bvans max 594 

6. Bartlett 591 

7. Darcy ^70 

8. Trow max 556 

9. Merry 523 

10. Blaikie 519 

11. Burns max 509 

S2. Lyon max 492 

IS. Lennard 435 

14. Bibby 398 

15. Boulton 369 

16. Hill 337 

17. Hyland ,'^32 

18. Dodge 312 

19. Young 309 

20. Gow 285 

21. Holl'owav 230 

22. Clarke '. aT)s. 




Upper Bemove. 

Maximum 1300. 

King 1039 

Williams 990 

Robertson 987 

McLaren max 922 

Miller ma 914 

Jeif rev 891 

Cummings 877 

Seagram ma 870 

Russell max 8(47 

White 839 

Bowles 837 

Glassco 820 

Dudley 816 

Bingham .. 814 

Price 806 

Anderson 791 

Jones 760 

Kingsmill 748 

f=5mith ma 691 

Lower Bemove. 

Maximum 1150. 

Perry R29 

MacLaurin 726 

R'Ogers max 686 

Rogers ma 679 

Oordon 638 

6. Martin max 632 

7. Wadds 609 

8. Southam 606 

9. Apedaile 555 

10. Spragge 523 

11. Fraser 439 

12. Burns ma 425 

Upper Shell. 
Maximum 1200. 

. Wiirtele 933 

2. Slater 924 

•^. Malins 7g9 

4. Lowndes 861 

5. Heap 844 

6. Trow ma 834 

7. Stratton 820 

Ardagh 820 

9. Lycin ma 820 

10. Savary 7*7 

11. Bickford 770 

12. Beatty 708 

13. Miller max 4H9 

14. Wiser 460 

15. Seagram max 373 

Lower Shell. 
Maximum lOOO. 

1. Ker 748 

2. Archibald ma 71.'i 


3. Macdonald 691 11. Buck 544 

4. Gray 690 12. Fischer 468 

5. Osier ma 676 13. Maclean 444 

6. Biggar 673 14. Owen 414 

7. Hewitt 666 15. van Strauhenzee 403 

8. Unwin 634 16. Camp'bell 402 

9. Wright 608 17. Allen 3®8 

10. Boyle 595 18. MacLaughlin 398 

VB. Clarke, I) Mrs. Lionel Clarke, Toronto. 


VI. Smith, G. B. L.: Prefect, House Captain, l»t. XIV., 1922. 

Worsley, C. P.: 2nd. XI., 1922; 2nd. VII., 1923. School Choir. 


On Monday evening, May 28th., the boys of the Sehool, 
under the direction of the Sergeant-SIajor, gave an excellent 
gymnastic exhibition in the Port Hope Armouries, in aid of 
the local branch of the G.W.V.A. The Sergeant-Major and 
the boys had devoted a great deal of time to practices for the 
event, but the result justitied the trouble which had been 

The exhibition included a variety of work on the "horse," 
parallel bars, and Swedish beams, and the programme went 
forward with splendid precision and snap. The individual 
work on the bars was very good, and the drill by the Senior 
Forms was excellent. The Junior School drill M'as also good, 
and their club- swinging was a feature of the evening. The 
musical programme carried out l)y Mr. Ketchum and the 
School orchestra was an additional attraction. 

The S('rgeant-]\Ia.ior and the l)oys arc to l)e congratulated 
on tile excellence of the display. 



ilmttnr S^rljnnl Notea. 

Oui- luiiiihers roiuiiin at the inaxiinum, and the standard of 
our class work is higher than it has ever been before. The 
boys from the T"'pper First who pass into the Senior School 
have sot a very hijrh standard — but it must be maintaiiied. 

Tht' Jjinior School ij-ardens have this term been much bet- 
ter than they were in previous year. We have abandoned the 
attempt to srrow annuals which blossom in July, and last 


autumn planted bulbs whicli made a very beautiful show in 
^lay. Rooms 73 and 54 were declared the winner.s. Init there 
was very little to choose between several rooms. Russel was 


the keenest gardener in the Sehool. We cannot praise too 
highly this braneh of the Junior Sehool activities. It supplies 
an influence which is too often lacking in boarding-school life, 
and deserves the supi)ort of the whole School. 

Once more we postponed the twenty fourth of May. The 
postponement was fully justified by the success of the annual 
picnic. Our hearty thanks are due to those who provided an 
excellent lunch and exerted themselves to make the day a 

There was some really good work in the annual exhibi- 
tion of drawings and paintings by the boys of the Junior 
School. The paper-cutting work was evidence of infinite 
patience on the part of both teacher and pupils. There will 
have to be a lot of hard work next year as nearly all the 
successful artists are passing into the Senior School. 

We have to thank Mr. 0. E. Jager for a gift of books to 
the Junior School lil)rary and hope that others will follow his 
example. Wallbridge, Baldwin. R. L. Evans, and Croll have 
also presented books. As our good books grow in numbers 
we throw away our rubbish. 

Xew Boy — J. P. Roberts, son of J. P. Roberts. Esq., of 
Vancouver, B.T?. 

AVe pass our oldest boys on to the Senior School with very 
few misgivings. They have deserved well of the Junior School. 
Our wo7'd to them is — "Don't be in such a hurry to grow 
lip. By the time you have passed out of the R.]\r.r. you will 
wish that vou were back in the J.S. " 


The JiMiior School cricket team won its thi'ce school 
matches by large margins and it is very easy to apportion the 
praise which is due for these victories. In neither batting nor 
bowling did fja/ier live up to the expectations which had been 
formed of him. but his management of the fielding in both 
practices ;ind mate lies was quite sufficient to justify his selec- 




y c 
^ z 




< s. 




ft ; 

m - 
•f (D 

3 a> 

V. 3 




tion as captain. The only old colour who fulfilled the promise 
of last year was Thompson, whose wicket-keeping was much 
above the standard usually reached in Junior School cricket. 
Two others who should be specially mentioned are Taylor 
and Wilson, who were the best fielders in a team which won 
its matches by fielding and by fielding alone. The work of 
Thompson and Wilson started the rot which ended in our 
overwhelming victory over S.A.C. on our own ground, and 
Taylor's work at point against U.C.C. was almost uncanny, 
and would have demoralised any opposing team not composed 
of experienced cricketers. Our team as a whole, too, seemed 
to have grasped the important truth that "a run saved is a 
run gained," and an experience of many years fails to recall 
another Junior team which dropped so few catches or gave 
away so few run>s in the field. Our bowling was not good, and 
our batting not much better than that of our opponents. 

If frequent disappointments had not made us disinclined 
to prophesy we would predict a bright future for Turnbull as 
a bowler — but we must peg away steadily and try no "stunts." 

T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. 

Played at Port Hope, May 29th. 

Martin, b. Ellsworth 4 

Winnett, l.b.w., b. Taylor b 

Boone, c. and b. Ellsworth ... 4 
Dulmage, e. Taylor, b. Ells- 

Thompson, e. Hannam, b. Ells- 
worth 5 

Lazier, c. Marshall, b. Taylor 3 

Wilson, b. Ellsworth 1 

Taylor, b. Taylor 28 

Turnbull, c. Edmonds, b. Tay- 
lor 10 

Wotherspoon, c. Carrick, b. 

Grant 6 

Jager, not out 2 

Extras 4 

Total 7.5 




1st. Innings. 

James, o. Boone, b. Lazier ... 1 

Gordon, b. TurnbuU 1 

Strathy, b. Turnbull 2 

Edmonds, st. Thompson, b. Laz- 
ier 1 

Taylor, b. Lazier 

Carric'k. c. Martin, b. Turnbull 1 

Ellsworth, c. Dulmage, b. Lazier 2 

Lumbers, b. TurnibuU 1 

Grant iii., l.b.w. Lazier 

Marshall, e. Martin, b. Turnbull 

Hannam, not out 

Extras ^ 

Total 10 

2zid. Innings. 

not out 

c. and b. Lazier 1 

c. Taylor, b. Wilson 8 

c. Taylor, b. Wilson 

c. Lazier, b. Wilson 2 

c. Winnett, b. Taylor 

c. and b. Wilson 5 

f. and b. Lazier 

c Dulmage, b. Lazier 10 

run out 6 

c. Boone, b. Lazier 

Extras 11 

Total 4.3 

T.C.S. vs. 

Played at Toronto, June 7th 

Martin, c. Seagram, b. Ho-oper 

Winnett, c. Pearce, b. Hooper 9 

Boone, b. Hooper 7 

La7ier, l.b.w.. b. Hooper . 

Thompson, b. Wilson 1 

Taylor, c. Ely, n. Wilson 1 

Wilson, b. Wils >"i J 

Campbell, b. Sibbald II 

Turnbull. l.b.w.. b. Wilson ... 1 

Dulmage, l.b.w., b. Hooper ... 5 

Wotherspoon, not out 


Total 3.5 



Thompson, c. and b. Turnbul! 

Ely, c. Taylor, b. Lazier 

Sibbald. c.^ Taylor, b. Wilson.. 9 
Hooj^er, c. and b. Turnbull . . 
Matthews, c. Tayl'or, b. Turn- 

Wilson, b. Winnett 

Alexander, b. Turnbull 2 

Pearee, c. Taylor, b. Lazier ... 

Seagram, c. Taylor, b. Lazier. . 2 

Ker, not out 4 

Henderson, e. Taylor, b. Lazier 6 

Extras 5 

Total 28 

T.C.S. vs. S.A C. 

Played at Toronto, June Stii. 

1st. Innings. 2nd. Innings. 

Martin, b. Ellsworth 3 run out 2 

Winnett. b. Ellsworth l.b.w., b. Taylor 4 

B'oone, c. Lumbers, b. Taylor.. 9 b. Taylor 27 

Dulmage, b. Taylor not out It 

Lazier, c. Edmonds, b. Taylor. . 17 b. Taylor 10 

Taylor, ht. wkt., b. Ellsworth . . 1 b. Taylor 4 

Campbell, b. Ellsworth 1 b. Taylor 16 



Thompaou, b. Taylor 2 

TunibuU, l.b.w., b. Taylor 3 

Wils'on. b. Ellsworth 1 

Wotherspoon, not out 

Extras 2 

b. Grant iii 3 

b. Lumbers 

b. Taylor 8 

c. Hannam, b. Ellsworth 2 

Extras 2 

Total 39 

1st. Innings. 

Grant iii., run out 4 

Carrick, c. Wilson, b. Turnbull 
•Tames, c. Thompson, b. Turn- 
bull 4 

Ellsworth, St. Thompson, b. 


Lumbers, c. Wilson, b. Lazier 

Strathy, b. Wilson 

T.iylor, c. Wotherspoon^ b. Wil- 

SHin 5 

Gorflon, c. Taylor, b. Wilson . . lO 

Macdonald, run out 1 

Hannam, not out 2 

Kilmonds, b. Wilson 4 

Extras 1 





2nd. Innings, 

b. Luzier 

0. Campbell, b. Turnbull 5 

o. Martin 2 

b. Taylor 2 

b. Winnett . 4 

b. 'I'aylor 13 

i'. Winnett, b. Lazier 1 

not out 

run out 1 

e. Taylor, b. Wilson 

not out 

Extras 3 

Total 31 


Ovcvs ^laideiis Runs Wickets Averag:e 


Lazier 20 





. 23 





. 20 





. 11 





















Of the three tei-uis in the School year, Trinity is the one 
in which to ^ret the "'out" out of scouting, and the T.C.S. 
troop made full use of its o])i)ortunitifs in this direction dnr- 
incr the ei«rht weeks. 

.Many were the trails laid over the fields down l>y the 
lake, and if following them was harder than in the snow, it 
was also moi'c inttresting. Early moi'ning tracking expedi- 



tions \vore not unknown, but they grenerally ended with a 
hurried scramble back to the School as the "call-over train" 
came into view. 

A "Scout's Pace" course was laid around the School field, 
and some boys showed marvellous accuracy in doing the mile 
in exactly the twelve minutes allotted for the test. First Aid, 

signalling and cooking also came in for their share of atten- 
tion, with the result that by the end of the term the Troop 
could boast of something like twenty-five boys who had com- 
pleted their Second Class tests. 

-About a dozen Scouts worked up their Morse code to the 
point where they could send and receive at the rate of fifteen 
letters a minute and thus pass their First Class Signalling. 
J. Evans and Dulmage put a great deal of work into their 
sketch maps of the country round the School, and they were 
successful in having them passed by the examiner. Dawson 
had the distinction of getting his Electrician's Badge. He 
was also the only Scout to pass the Accidents Test. With the 
coming of the warm weather first class cooking and swimming 
became the main attraction. Four Scouts also gained the 
Swimmer's Badge. 


The term's activities included the formation of a new 
Patrol, the "Hawks," under the leadership of J. P. Roberts. 
This Patrol has already made such oood progress that it 
pi'omises to rank very high next year. R. L. Evans is the first 
member to have gained his Second Class Badge. 

A Signalling Competition was held in May, each Patrol 
entering a team of four. The "Owls" were victorious, and 
Patrol leader Avas i)resented with a pair of flags. One June 
1st., after the inspection, the Scouts took a message from the 
Inspecting Officer and relayed it through four stations by 
Morse code. It was a difficult piece of work, and, though the 
result was not perfect, the boys were highly congratulated on 
their accuracy. 

About mid-term the Scout master decided to discontinue 
his attempts to chronicle the many and varied doings of the 
Ti-oop. and called on the Patrols to take over this department. 
The result was a weekly "Scout News" which Avas edited 
in turn by each of the five Patrols. The "Owl's" numl)er was 
judged to be the best, and the editors were given a "banquet" 
as a rt'ward i'ov their labours. 

Of outstaiuling interest was tlu^ competition for the 
Scout master's shield awarded to the patrol which gained 
the greatest number of points for attendance at meetings, 
tests passed, and general scout-like conduct out of class. The 
Competition extended for seven weeks and the shield was pre- 
sented at the last meeting to the "Whip-poor-will" Patrol, 

\K tfir< 














whose leader, Gordon Wotherspoon, was rushed in true style 
by the rest of the Troop. 

Many of our best Seouts are goino: up to the Middle School 
next year and we who are left must try to keep up the high 
standard which they set. To those who are going up our ad- 
vice is to keep going up, in Scouting as in everything else that 
you do. and you Avill help us in thrit way more than in any 

In conclusion the Scoutmaster Avishes to thank !Mr. 
James for giving up so much of his time to the Scouts, and 
also all other members of the Staff who helped in one way 
or another to make Scouting at T.C.S. a recognized part of 
the life of the School. 


This took place on Thursday, June 14th. The Avork 
showed a distinct advance on anything previously accomplish- 
ed in the Junior School. 

Results, Maximum 65. 

1. Taylor 58. 

2. Pearce 56 1-2. 

3. Stone 55 1-2. 

4. Wallbridge 53. 

5. A.shton 52 1-2. 

6. Perram 52. 

7. Fyske 51 . 

8. Evans ii. 40 1-2. 
f). r.M/.icr 4S 1-L'. 

10. Read 48. 

11. :^rcLa ren 47 1-2. 
12. ll.cs 47. 

Wilson 47. 
The first eight were awarded .'olom-s 




Upper First. 

First I'lize R. T. DuMoulin 

Seeoml Prize H. Sugarman 

Lower First. 

First Prize T. G. Fyshe 

Second Prize St. C. Balfour 

Upper Second. 

I'irst Prize , , 0. R. Dulmage 

Second Prize A. E. Asliton 

Lower Se€ond. 

First Prize H. X. Perram 

Second Prize ; F. H. Rous 

Third Form. 

First Prize T. F. H. Ewper 

Second Prize C. B. K. Kirk 

Martin Memorial Prizes. 

Divinity — First Prize G. L. Boone 

Second Prize St. C. Balfour 

Third Prize G. R. Dulmage 

Fourth Prize T. A. Simon 

Drawing G. L. Boone 

Xature Study C. N. K. Kirk 

Music J. L. Evans 

Mr. Larratt Smith's Prize for Drawing ('orijiiuality and talent) 

; G. De S. D. Wotherspoon 

The Reading Prize and ( hallenge Cup (presented by E. S. Read, Esq.) 

V. Mussen 

The Choirmaster '9 Prize for Singing V. Mussen 

The Headmaster's Cup for Boxing F. H. Rous 

Cricket Captain 's Bat S. D. Lazier 

The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cuj* S. D. Lazier 

Mrs. Orchard 's Prize for Chess S. D. Lazier 

Tlie Hamilt'ou Bronze Medal (presented by Mis.>* Vera Martin) 

G . L . Boone 

The Entrance Scholarship to Senior School R. T. DuMoulin 

The Bethune Scholarship R. T. DuMoulin 

Mathematical Exhibition G. De S. D. W'otherspoon 




Upper First. 
Maximum 4000. 

1. Du M-ouliii 3222 

2. Suoarman 3146 

Wotherspoon 3073 

Boone 2079 

Evans ii 2617 

Baldwin 2420 

Osier iii 2289 

•Roberts not ranT^ed 







. . 2323 


Carhartt i 

. . 2129 



Lower Second. 

Maximum 4000. 

. . 1503 

Lower First. 

Maxinuini 4000. 

Fvshe 2679 

Balfour 2636 

Campbell 2594 

Wilson 2583 

Mussen -.514 

Read 2:474 

Ritchie 2468 

Thompson 2351 

jajrer 3200 

Pentland 2069 

London 2064 

McLaren ■202« 

Eaton i 1888 

Upper Second. 
Maximum 4(«00. 

l)ulmat,'e 3225 

Ashton 3000 

Croll 3031 

Dawson 2923 

Hees 2841 

Lazier 2734 

Stone 2711 

Winnett 2675 

Tavlor 2553 

1. Perram 3265 

2. Rous 2643 

3. Evans iii 2606 

'4. Turnbull 2581 

5. Cassels 2491 

6. Dintfwall 2448 

7. Wallbridfje 2236 

8. Osier iv 1895 

9. Pearce 1742 

10. Osier V 1741 

11. Collyer 1.513 

12. Mas'sie 1387 

Upper Third. 

Maximum 40O0. 

1. Roper ... 33'92 

2. Kirk ii 3234 

3. Cameron 3222 

4. Kirk i 3179 

5. Sver 3142 

6. Simon 3118 

7. Rowlatt 2940 

8. Price 2769 

9. Gibson 2692 

10. Russell 2642 

11. Eaton ii 2.5-50 

Lower Third. 

Maximum 4000. 

1. (Carhartt ii 270^ 

2. Einn 2520 

3. Leslie 2099 

Srimtg Ololbg? ^xipai UnoYh 


Editor ami Business Manager ....Mr. (i. W. Spragge. 

Assistant Editors W. Boiilton (Sports). 

P. EUiston (kSehool Notes). 
Assistant Business Manager S. Cartwright. 


Editorial Xotes 1 

The Chapel 4 

Music in Chapel 4 

The Christmas Oratorio 6 

Memorials and Gifts in Chapel 8 

The School Calendar 9 

Football 10 

First Team Games 12 

The School v. Peterborough C.I 12 

The School v. Zeta Psi Fraternity 14 

The School v. Bishop Ridley College 16 

The School v. S. A.C 18 

The School v. U.C.C 20 

Second Team Game 21 

Middleside Games 22 

Third XIV. v. S.A.C. Thirds 22 

Third XIV. v. U.C.C. Fourth XIV 22 

Third XIV. v. Model School 24 

Fourth XIV. V. S.A.C. Fourth XIV 25 

Fifth Team Games 26 

Flat Matches 27 

Personnel of First XIV 29 

Personnel of Second XIV 31 

School Notes 34 

Sports Day 34 

The School Steeplechase 36 

The Oxford Cup Race 37 

The Cadet Corps 38 

The Rugby Supper 39 

Gymnastic Display 40 

Headmaster '9 Cup 41 

Golf ....: 42 

Our Russian Protege 42 

Thanksgiving Day 43 

The Old Boys ' Game 44 

Old Boys ' Notes '. 46 

Old Boys at Trinity 48 

Salvete and Valete 50 

Junior School Record 52 


©rtntty Olfllbg? ^riiool 

f 0rt i|0p^ 


Head Master: 
REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A.. Emmanuel Col- 
lego, Cambridge ; D.D., Trinity University, Toronto ; 
Chaplain King Edward's School, Bromsgrove, 
England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. 
Alban's, Brockville, 1906-1913. 

House Master: 
S. CELDARD, Esq., H.A., Trinity College, Cambridge; 

Master in Charge of the Middle School: 
The REV. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College, 
Windsor, N.S. 

Assistant Masters: 

H. J. II. RETRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop's College, 


F. J. STANTON, Esq., University of Lausanne. 

The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, 


G. W. SPRAGGE, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

A. G. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 

P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Caml)ridge. 

N. GILL, Esq., London University. 

W. M. OGLE, Esq., M.A., Ghisgow University. 

Master in Charge of Junior School. 
A. St. J. FURNIVAL, Es(i., B.A., of Oxford University. 

W. H. .MORSE, Esq. 

H. F. KETCHU.M, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

II. G. JA:\IES, E.s(|., Leeds University. 

Organist ; 
J. L). KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

Physical Instructor: 
SKHGT. .AL\.l(tH P,ATT, laic of K..M.C., King.ston. 


iEititnnal NnlrB- 

Favoured by cxooptionally fine weather and a long 
Autuinn the construction of the ^Memorial Junior School 
building has steadily progressed, and we expect that the build- 
ing will be comi)leted by next September. We give below an 
illustration of the site as it appeared in September. The work 
was held up in SeiitiMulx'i' owing to delays in the shipment of 
stone, but this was soon rectified, and by the first week in 
December the walls of tAvo stories had been completed. On 
page three we have a "snap" of the building as it 
appeared at the end of the term. 

Last term the Headmaster received from a friend of the 
School a very generous offer to furnish one of the rooms of 
the new Junior Svhool, and since then two otlier friends have 
followed tliis splendid lead. So now we have 3 rooms already 



provided for. si sic omnes ! We cannot adcqnately express 
our gratitude for these gifts, which will make the new ])uild- 
ing a very woi'lhy and a very general memorial. 

Tlie ^lati'ieulatioii results, especially those of the Pass 
^latriculation were quite satisfactory. It may he of interest 
to note that the average age of the boys ti'ying the Pa'^'s 
]Matriculation from the School was 16.7 years. The Matricu- 
lation results follow : 

Ontario Matriculation. 

Archibald max-., 8 Firsts, 2 Seconds; Baldwin 
max., 1 Credit; Partlett, 1 Credit; Bonnycastle. 5 Credits; 
:Mudge, 5 Credits; Ray, 2 Thii'ds, 4 Credits; Scholfield, -t 
Credits; Stevenson, 4 Credits; Summerhayes, 1 Credit. 


12 Papers tried. 
Cartwright, 5 Firsts, 1 Second, 1 Third, 3 Credits; Cassels, 
2 Firsts, 3 Seconds, 3 Thirds, 4 Credits; Darcy, 1 Third, 5 
Credits; Elliston, 1 First, 3 Seconds, 2 Thirds. 1 Credit; 
Evans, 2 Firsts, 2 Seconds, 3 Credits; Gaisford, 7 Firsts, 2 
Seconds, 1 Third, 2 Credits ; ^Mackenzie, 1 First, 1 Second, 4 
Thirds, 5 Credits; McMullen, 1 First, 3 Seconds, 5 Credits; 
Massie max., 3 Firsts, 2 Seconds, 3 Thirds, 2 Credits ; Nichols. 

1 First, 4 Seconds, 3 Thirds, 3 Credits; Phipps, 10 Fir.sts, 2 
Seconds; Strathy, 6 Firsts. 3 Seconds, 2 Thirdsi, 1 Credit; 
Wothcrspooii, 2 Firsts, 1 Thii-d, (5 (Credits. 

11 Pai)ers tried. 

Cruickshank, 5 P^'ii-sts, 4 Seconds, 2 Credits; Summer- 
hayes, 4 Sev^onds, 7 Credits. 
10 Papers tried. 

Baldwin max., (J Secouds. 3 Credits. 
9 Papers tried. 

Bartlett, 1 First, 1 Second, 3 Thirds; Trow max., 1 Second, 

2 Thirds, 3 Credits. 


8 Papers ti'it'd. 

Blaikir. '2 ("i-cdits: Lyon max.. 1 First, 2 Seconds. 1 Third, 
3 Credits. 

6 Papers tried. 

Dodge, 1 Credit: Ciooeh, 'A Firsts. 1 Seeoiid. 2 Tliirds: 
Hill, 3 Credits; Smith max.. 2 Firsts, 1 Seeond. 1 Third, 2 

5 Papers tried. 

Gow, 1 Second, 1 Third: Young, 2 Credits. 

4 Papt-rs tried. 

Bil)hy, 1 First, 1 Second, 1 Third, 1 Credit. 

3 Papers tried. 

Aivhibald max.. 1 First, 2 Seconds. 

2 Papers tried. 

Mndge, 1 Thii-d, 1 Credit. 

1 Paper tried. 

Ray, 1 Third. 

McGill Matriculation. 
Cameron max., Maeleod. 

Entrance to the R.M.C. 

Archibald max., Cassels, Darcy, Gaisford, IMassie, Osier 
max.. Stratliy, Wotherspoon. 

DECEMBER, 1923. 


Mr. Ogle, who is n graduate of Glasgow University, and 
comes to ns from the University Military Svhool, Victoria, is 
the only new membei' on the Staif. He has already won onr 
hearts l\v his keen interest in all our activities, l)ut we wish 
here to oftieially extend a welcome to him. 

We wish also to welcome our new House-keeper, Mrs. 
Fox, who has already proved her capabilities in providing 
for our "imier man." 

We regret the unavoidal)le delay in the issuing of this 
numbi'r of the Recoi'd. 

®I|^ QIltai^trL 

We ai*e very grateful to the Rev. C. Ensor Sluirp for com- 
ing to speak to the School in Chapel on O'ctoher 21st at the 
beginning of his mission held at St. Mark's during the fol- 
lowing week. He made us all realize our own ]nis«ion in life. 

The offertories amount to $250.49 and cheques have been 
sent to : 

The Port Hope Hospital $10.00 

Tiie :\r.s.(\(' 10.00 

The Widows' aiul Orphans' Fund . . . 10.00 

The Hospital for Si( k Cliildi-eu 10.00 

A s];;'ei;il offertoi'y w;is nuule on September l."»th. foi- the 
surt'efers in tin -Ijipan disiislei' ;ind a (•be(pu' i'or\vai'(k'd to 
the S'M-retai-y. ^Irs. IMuniplre, I'oi' $45.4:5. 

On Saturday- evening, I)eeend)er l.")th., the Choir sang 
the tii'st two pai-ts of iiach's Chi'istnms Oratorio as a prepara- 
tion t'o)' the Kestiv;il (if ( 'h rist ni;is. 


The title "Choii- .\ote.s" is no h)ngi'i' jippi-opriate to this 
sertion of the Ri-'.-ord, for we have been ;ilih' this term to 


ciiihai-k (til wliat should he the liiial st;m<' in 1lir dcvcloii- 
iiuMit of tlie iniisic in C'liaiiel, when evrry lioy lias his shai-c 
in Avhatover is (lone, and tho choir is no loniicr r('<i-ni'dt'd as 
the "voice of the School". All hoys of ihc School now have 
siniiing in-acticc, and alread\- ihc effect is apparent in lone 
and cninv:-iation. Of conrse the coni>rey'ation always has 
sunu'. and lust'l\" loo. hut the hoys there have never jiot the 
best out of Ihcir voices. A heavy uia^s of sound breakinj*- in 
sporadically and irresponsihly upon fout-| arl harmony only 
destroys its i)urily and balanc.' without addinii' an\thiim' in 
impressiveness ; but oiu e the two si'ctions can l)e ti'eated as a 
unit, witli music which brini>s out the essential beauty in 
each — then effev-ts in tone-blendinij' and contrast an- possible 
which will be a real delight to all who lu-ar them. We are 
only just beginning: systematically to explore the possibili- 
ties of such treatment, and are having to feel our way and 
make variou-s experiments, but we are on the right ti'ack aiul. 
given the sanu' keenness evinced by all this term, should 
soon be getting surprising results. 

The chief factor in this impi-ovement has been the adoj). 
tion of the new "Public S':'hool Ilymnal." which has heen 
speciall.v jirepared for schools such as ours, which possess a 
number of treble voices with a fairly higli range and also a 
large body of "broken'' voices whose range is nincli moi-e 
limited. The tunes, ac';-ordingly, are not set too high, but 
provision for the trebles is made in many of them in the form 
of "descants" (a free treble part above the nnison tune) and 
"faux bourdons" (four— part arrangements with the air in 
the tenor or l)ass). These novelties i'c(piire a great deal of 
practice, and we have so far been more suecessfnl with con- 
trasts than with combinations, ihc effect of the Avhole Svhool's 
entering after verses by the trebles alone being extremely 
good . 

The introduction of the new hymnal has entailed the 
of certain "old favourites" which were not of sufficient merit 


to lie includt'd in so carefully chosen a 'collection, hut the 
vitioni- and beauty of many of the new tunes, and their great 
harmonic and rhytlimie interest have turned the loss (if it 
was a loss!) into an unquestionable gain, and many new "old 
favourites" have already emerged. The words of the new 
hymns are also much more vivid and fresh than those to 
which we had grown over-a'ecnstomed, and there are many 
more essentially "school" hymns than could be included in 
an ordinary church hymnal. On the whole it is impossible 
to speak too highly of the collection, which should he more 
widely known. 

Partly owing to the intrinsi'? ditficulties, which are 
many, partly owing to a shortage of books, whicli had to come 
from England, and partly because of our preoccupation with 
the new hymns, the chanting this term has been quite the 
worst heard at the School in years. We are hopefully await- 
ing the publication of a new psalter which will do for the 
chants and canticles what has now been done for the hymns, 
but in the meantime we must .set to work to regain at least 
our old standard. With this exception the singing this term 
has been I'cally good, and the increasing number of visitors 
who come to worship with us on Sundays shows that others 
find our services hel])ful and ins{)iring. 


On the evening of Dec. l^lli. the Choir and School, with 
ihc aid 111" soloists and insti'umentalists from Toronto, sang 
]);ii'ts one and Iwo of P>ach 's "( "lirisi mas Oratorio" in Chapel, 
in the prcstiicc of a lai'ge inmiber of parents and other 
i'ri<ii<ls ol' the School. P^'or weeks previously the •.•oi-i'idoi-s 
had rcsoundeij to Ihc tnncs of llic clioi-als, and cnllnisiastic 
choristers had held extempore ])i'ac1ices of the more catchy 
':'horus sections in dormitoi'ies and baths, so that the night of 
the p('i'['onii;in( (' found evrryoiic well l-icvcd uj). 


A inai'kt'd iiiipvovciiiciit over last ynar Avas evident 
tliroujilioiit, l)(»11i Choir and School heiiijx obviously much 
ni()i\^ eoiiHdeiil and at ease. The iiiiaeooni])anie(l verses of" 
"Adeste. lideles" were not ([uite so vdear and f'l'esh as pre- 
viously, iierliaps owing to the larger (and hence less selected) 
ehoiT- used on this occasion -. hnt v.dien all voices and instrn- 
inents entered ;>t " iM'go (|ui natus" tliei'e was a thrill in the 
atmosphere which made ever\ imlsc beat a little (luicker. 
"Christians, he joyful." wliich liad to be '^-nt last year, was 
this time given entire, and the elioir acquitted themselves 
Avell in what is undoubtedly the most sustained piece of diffi- 
cult singing whi-di we have attfm{)ted. The chorals, sung 
by the whole School, showed ':dearly the results of the reg- 
ular practices this term; the tone and enunciation were bet- 
ter, and, save for a certain hesitation in starting, (due chiefly 
to unfamiliar conducting) they sounded as if the boys really 
knew and enjoyed them. A word should be said for the sing- 
ing of the trebles in "For us to earth He cometh poor", 
whi':'h was really beautifully done, the long-snstained soft 
notes being especially good. But it was in "Glory to God" 
that the choir achieved its trumph, and this number stands 
out ae one of the finest things of the evening. In it Bach has 
employed every technical resource at his disposal to suggest 
the effect of thousands of voices ':'ombined in the heavenly 
choir, interA\'eaving the vocal parts in what seems at first 
sight inextricable confusion, and supplying an accom])animent 
which is an oivhestral numl)cr in itself. The choi'us was 
taken at an almost reckless speed, but the boys showed that 
they had made themselves thoroughly masters of it, and the 
tlorid eoiuitei'point of the lii-st section, the strange, melting 
harmonies of "And peace on earth", and the stirring fugal 
treatment of "Unto men in whom He is well pleased" were 
all done in a way that showed a real appreciation of their 
musical structure and value. 

^lessrs. INIaudsley and Schiff, the tenor and bass soloists, 
sang even more a'cceptably than last year, while ]\Iiss Joeelyn 


Clark, who was kind enough to take the contralto solos, disi- 
played her beautiful voice and artistic feeling in a rendering 
of the famous slumber song which will long be remembered 
by all who were lucky enough to hear it. Evans took the 
high notes of the treble recitatives clearly and well in tune, 
but was a little husky from a cold. The string quartet, in 
which ]\Ir. Kenneth Ket'chum kindly played first violin, made 
an adequate rendering of Bach's accompaniments possible, 
and played the pastoral symphony smoothly and feelingly. 
]\Ir. Horace Lapp, who rose from a sick bed to assist Mr. 
Ketchum in conducting and at the organ, gave indispensable 
help, for whi';'h we cannot be too grateful. 

In the words of ]\Ir. Reginald Stewart, who was good 
enough to write a report for the papers, "the whole perform- 
ance w^as strikijigly beautiful, and done strictly for the sake 
of the music, as could easily be perceived.' Visitors and boys 
enjoyed it etpially, and the latter had the added enjoyment 
of active participation in it. One's oidy wish is that 
this participation may be extended in future until we are 
able to do the whole thing, solos, or':'hestra and all, without 
any outside help whatever. 


We are (U'cply gratcl'nl foi' nian\- vjiluahlc juid lieantifnl 
gifts rc'cei\C(l dni-ing Ihc past term. The west wall is entirely 
finished and the nofth and soiitli walls are linll' finished with 
panelling and stalls in oak, from designs by the firm of 
^Messrs. Dai-ling v.^ Pearson, lai-ried ont by the Valley City 
Seating ('o. of Dundas. It is now pos-^ible to ( oneeive the 
schenu' of (h-i-oralion in .Mr. Darling's mind — a wonderful 

piece of (iolllie Work. 

Tile masters' sta.Us and desks ai'e given by the Ladies' 
(liiild: til.' Pi-eli'-ts' stalls liy .Miss Mooi'e in memory ol' her 
bi-other lli'i-l»ei1 .Moore, a itreiV'.-t in lin."): and the panelling 
on the south is given l)y .Mr. 11. T. Kennedy in m,Min)i'y of 


his son ^laxwcll. Two stalls have been added lo the choir, 
one on the north also in nieinoi-y oi" ]\IaxwelI Kennedy and one 
on the south in nieniory of Fred Daw. 

We are exti-enu'ly pi-oiid of tliese memorials whi( h, 
beautiful in themselves, have this i)ee\diai' value in the names 
they perpetuate. 

We also wish to thank ]\liss Tuer for the handsome oak 
cabinet to hold the two ehaliees and communion vessels which 
can now be kept in the t-lergy vestry. 

®I)0 §>rli00l (Eabubar. 

Sep. 12 Junior School began. 
13 Senior School began. 

17 Sports Preliiiiiuaries; hnlf holiday. 

21 Half holiday (S. Matthew). 

22 .Sports Day 

2-i Junior Scliool Sports; half holiday; 

Senior School Steeplechase. 
29 First B'igside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 6—3. 
Oct. 3 First Middleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers 8 — 0. 
6 School V Peterboro' C.I. Won 12—5. 
9 Half holiday (Joy Tippet). 
10 School V. P.C.I. Won 9—8. 

First Littleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers 28—0. 
13 School V Zeta Psi Fraternity. Won 8—5. 

18 Half holiday (S. Luke). 

r») School V. B.R.C. Lost 2—75. 

23 Third XIV. v. S.A.C. Third XIV. Lost 14—1 

24 Fifth XIV. V. S.A.C. Fifth XIV. Lost 14—7 
Junior School v. S.A.C. Lower School. Won 21 — 0. 

25 Shooting for the King's Cup 
27 School V. S.A.C. Lost 50—0. 

29 Second Middleside Flat Match. Won ])y Uppers 7 — 4 

30 Junior School v. S.A.C Lower School. Won. 

31 Junior School v U.C.C. Prep. Lost. 

Second Littleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers 10 — 5 
Nov. 2 Half holidav (for All Saints' Dav). 
3 School V. U.C.C. Lost 30—12. 

Third XIV v. U.C.C. Fourth XIV. Won 13-3. 
5 Second XIV. v. Applebv. Lost 29—0. 

Fifth XIV. V. S.AC. Fifth XIV. Won 8—7. 
7 Second Bigside Flat Match. Won by Uppers 12 — 0. 
10 Third XIV. v. Model School Won 16—8. 

Junior School v. Model School Juniors. Won 7 — 2. 


12 Thanksgi\'iiig' Day. 
MeC^co Cup 
School V. 01(1 Bovs. 

Mr. Ketchuiii 's Sing-song. 

13 Final Micldleside Flat Match. Won by Fppers 13—0. 

15 Half holiday Oxford Cup Riaeo. Won by Lowers 21 — 34. 
30 Half holiday. (S. Andrew). 
Dee. -i Half holiday (Mr. and Mrs. Turner's). 
Shooting for Laura Seeord Cup. 
11 Christmas Examinations began 
15 Physical Training and Gymnastic Disjtlay. 
The Christmas Oratorio. 

19 Junior School term ended. 

20 Senior School term ended. 


The football siea.son of 1923 can hardly be called a suc- 
cess, if by that term one thinks only of the School Team's 
matches iti the "Little Big Four." We lost all three games, 
and by some rather .startling scores, at that. 

To the distant Old Boy who remembers tlie memorable 
years when it was the Red and Black whi'-h sw('i)t evei->thing 
before it, it must seem as though the School had now <|uite 
lost the art of jilaying f()()t1)all. Not a bit of it! We, too, 
remember cheei-ing until we were as the tiiud whistle 
gave us the Championshii), and we tlo not feel at all down- 
hearted as to the prospei ts of history (it is almost that) 
repeating itself befoi-e long. 

To one who has been out with the teams all season it 
is unquestionable that the wliole School is playing just as 
good football as it evei- did: the sti'ict ti-aining for condition 
and the hard going wheu on the Held are just as much in 
evidence, and in pra':^'tice games against teams of equal size 
splendid tackling is shown. 

But there i.s this difference — that the majoi-ity of players 
on the First and Second teams this year would in those days 
have been considered much too young for Bigside. 


Ot* tlir tlii-cc "Old ("aloiirs" with wiioiii wr stai'tcd the 
season, two wore sixteen and (Uic only liflcen yeai's old. At 
sneh an atie we would possibly liave lieeii playing on the 
Thii'ds, and would have eounted on at least a yeai- iiioi-e even 
to get a jilaee on the First Team, let alone to he its sole 
iiiK'lens. xVnd every year's growtli inal\es a treinpndons 
differenee in a hoy t'oothaller. 

The trouble seems to ho that boys of the present genera- 
tion pass their exanis and leave at a much earlier age than 
in the past, and until more parents come to consider an extra 
year's honour Avork at School of value to their sons, we 
cannot reasonably expect to turn out very powerful football 

We have absolutely no reason to feel discouraged over 
the past season. It began with home-and-home games with 
Peterborough Collegiate, who were runners-up for the Inter- 
scholasti*:- ehampionshij^. and the School Avon lioth games 
after hard liattles. 

Ridli\v fielded a team containing nine of last year's 
champions, and we had the audacity to thiidv that we could 
beat them. After losing to them by the ap]ialling score of 
75 — 2 in Toronto, the School team came back vowing to 
"beat S.A.r. as l)adly as Ridley beat us.'' Had they known 
that St. Andrews were vapable of defeating Ridley, their 
hopes might have been expressed more moderately. At is 
was, we went down to a 50-0 defeat on our own grounds. It 
was quit? enough to discourage the best of teams, yet some- 
how the Sihool did not lose heai-t, but Avorked all the harder 
to prepare for the final game against U.C.C. This time the 
team held their opponents Avell for three periods and Avere 
leading in the third. T'pjier Canada then pressed an attack 
which the School could not hold, Avith the result that we Avere 
defeated by the score of 30 — 12. 

Although Ave have been disappointed again this year by 
losing our three league games, yet there is a certain "never- 


say-die" spirit, wliieli it is good to see alive and flourishing 
on all S'C'hool teams, and it is on this spirit that we rely to 
carr}' us through to success in the future. 

Hjdand 'captained his team most ably throughout the 
season and his playing was exceptionally fine in the face of 
great odds. 

Our thanks are due to ]Mr. Ogle for the amount of time 
he gave in coaching the halves. 

The members of the football committee were: Mr. 
Geldard, Ilyland, Scholfield and Burns max. 

Little Big Four, 1923. 

Opt. 20 B..R.C. 73. T.C.S. 2. 

S.A.iC. 13. u.c.c. n. 

Oct. 27 iS.A.C. .50. T.C.S. 0. 

B.R.C. 44. U.C.C. r,. 

Nov. 2 6.A.C. 19. B.R.C. 12. 

3 U.iC.-C." 30. T.C.S. 12. 

The School v. Peterborough C.I. 

In a friendly match played on our grounds on O'.-t. 6th. 
we won a closely contested ganu' from the Peterliorough Ool- 
legiate Institute. 

Both teams seemed to be in good condition, tlie play was 
fast and there were no delays. Our interference on the line 
was very good, while Pet( i-borough's open passing game was 
much better than ours. Ilyland played an excellent game for 
the School. 

In 1hc lii-st (|iiaflci- llic ball travelled fi-om end to end 
without cither team being ;ible to score. The Svhool had the 
better of the play, though Young, the Pctci-borough quarter, 
several times broki through the centre foi- large gains. 


When wo ('liaiiji<Ml (Muls our team slartcd woi-kiiiti' llicir 
way up the Held by a sci'ics of pluu^cs. On a Ii'iliIi piint IVoiii 
R()l)ertsou the I't'tci'horough hat'k rumbled beliiud tlu' line, 
and I'erry secured for a try which was not converted. A few 
minutes later Robertson l<i(dved for a ru<>-e. Half time score: 
S',-h(.ol f). P.(M. 0. 

Aftei' the interval the Peterl)orouf;li hacks were kept 
busy running back long' pinits, Bookhout being especially 
good. Young broke through the centre for twenty yards. 

After Bui-ns max. had carried the ball to the Peterbor- 
ough 10 yard line, Hyland plunged for a touch, Avhich he con- 
verted. Bookhout for Peterborough ran forty yards for a 
touch which was not converted. Final score : School 12, 
P.C.I. 5. 

We i)layed the return match with Peterborough on Oct. 
10th., and won by the score of 9 — 8. 

The features of the game were long runs by the halves 
of both sides, Hyland for the School and Young for Peter- 
borough carrying the ball half the length of the field, and 
also the splendid bucking of the School wings. 

From a shaky start the School went on the offensive, and 
drew first blood when Peterboro' were for^'cd to rouge on 
Hyland 's kick. Our opponents' plays were held and Hyland 
ran back their kick thirty yards. Next down Bui-iis sent 
him over on a trick play for a try, whic h was not converted. 
School 6, Peterboro' 0. 

In the second quarter P.C.I, forced the play and tried 
for a drop. The kick was wide, but resulted in a rouge. Half 
time score: School G, P.C.I. 1. 

After the interval our halves and line made good gains, 
but we could not scoi'e. A Peterboro' end run broke clear 


for nO yard-!, fjiviiiu' them possession one yard out. Our wing 
line hold them tor two downs, and they then kicked a beauti- 
ful onside kick, but were still held one yard out. They were 
given iirst down, and were again held, but on the next down 
Young went through for a touch which was converted. 
P.r.I. 7, School 6. The School came back strongly, and 
Hyland punted twi'i'e for 7-ouges. School 8, P.C.I. 7. 

Young opened the last quarter by running for 40 yards 
through a broken field. School recovered, made yards, and 
Hyland kicked for a point. Play was then taken to our end 
of the field, and Peterlioro' scored a rouge. School 9, P.C.I. 8. 

For the School Hyland, Lyon and Slater were best, while 
Young and Bookhout starred for Peterboro'. 

Our cordial thanks are due to the Peterboro' team and 
all who helped to look after us so kindly after the game. And 
Ave very much ai^preciated the send-off Ave re'v-eived at the 
station. The taam looks forAvard to next year's trip. 

The School v. Zeta Psi Fraternity. 

On Oct. 13th. the Zeta Psi brought doAvn a team captained 
by Jack Ryrie. The Zeta Psi Avere much heavier than the 
School, Avho Avei-e weakened by the loss of Scholfield at out- 
side and Slater at middle Aving. Play opened in our oppon- 
ents' territory, but by bu':'ks and end runs the ball Avas 
brought into School territory. The line Avas noAV holding 
much better than I)efore and Zetas Avere forced to kick. 
Hyland ran the kick out fi-om l)ehind the line. Tavo School 
plays resulted in no gain, and on an attempted kick one of 
111! ir men hloi-ked and fell on the ball for a try Avhich Thomp- 
son faik'd to '..onvert. Zeta i'si 5, School 0. 

Shortly after (piarter time Thompson \va.s hurt in a 
tackle and retii-ed. For the next few minutes the game Avas 
very close, n 'itlici- side keeping the ball long. On a forAvard 
pas-5 the School got the ball on Zeta Psi ten yard line. On 
first doAvn Hyland broke through the centre for a try Avhieh 


he converted. After this the School began to play splendidly. 
Burns max. shortly afterwards made a nice run, gaining 35 
yards. At half time the sc'ore was S'chool 6, Zeta Psi 5. 

At the beginning of the third quarter, helped hy a 30 

yard run by Hyland, the School took the ball to the Zeta's 
one yard line, but they were unable to get across. The Zetas 
bucked up the field, and after a 30 yard run by P. Ketehum 
they were in a position to score, but failed to do so. School 
got possession again and took the ball to Zeta's twenty-five 
yard line, where Hyland kicked for 1 point. There was no 
further scoring in this period. S'i-hool 7, Zeta Psi 5. 

J. G. Hyland played splendidly in the last ])eriod, mak- 
ing several big gains. There was only one point scored, when 
H. F. Ketehum was tackled behind the line. Shortly before 
full time J. G. Hyland made Wiv best run of the day, carry- 
ing the ball for 50 yards before being brought down. Final 
score : School 8, Zeta Psi 5. 

For the School Hyland, Burns max. and Phipps were the 
best, while McMullen did some good ta'ckling at outside wing. 
For the Zeta Psi H. Ketehum and P. Ketehum played very 
Well, ]tuil-:ing long runs. 

The Zeta Pr>i team: Flying wing, H- Ketehum; quarter, 
(■rundy; halves, P. Ketchiun, J. Ryrie, Thompson; outsides, 
R. Hyland, Smith: middles, H. L. Burns, Rykert : insides, 
Ariiistroim', Xauton : sci-immage, Hnwke, Oslioi'iie, (irieg. 

The School v. Bishop Ridley CoUeg-e. 

The School opened lis iLitllc I>ig Four schedule on Ovt . 
21st. j)laying against Ridk'y. ['j)per v'anada Colk'ge kindly 
lent us their grounds foi' ihe game. 

The result unfortunately was an ovcrwheliiiing defeat 
for the School liy 1he huge score of 75 — 2. The Ridley leam 
was exceptionally well-l)alaneed. Their half line was both 
heavy and fast and theii- double and ti'iple passing eiul runs 
were a filature of the t;anie. Theii- outsi(h'S were the best 


seen for sonu' years in tlii' Little Big Foiii-. Tlie School 
played its best in the tliird period. 

Fi-oin tlie first it was apparent that the grame would !)(» 
one-sided. Ridley scored two tries in the first five minutes 
of the game, one of which they vonverted. Before the period 
ended they added another converted try, while the School 
was able to retaliate only with a rouge, when Foster was 
tackled behind the line. Ridley 17, School 1. 

In the second (luarter. with the wind favouring Ridley, 
they ran up twenty-four points, consisting of four tries, two 
of which were converted, and a deadline, while the S'ehool 
was held scoreless. Ridley 41, School 1. 

The third (piarter was the best of the game. Robertson 
opened the period by kicking almost to the street for a dead- 
line. Twice Ridley had the ball one yard out from our line, 
but both times we held. With l)ut five minutes of this period 
left, Bongard made two good runs for tries, one of which he 
converted. Ridley 52, School 2. 

The Svhool were again held scoreless in the fourth 
quarter, while Ridley scored twenty-three points, made up of 
four touches and three deadlines. In this period Ridley didn't 
bother to attempt to convert their tries. The final whistle 
went with the ball at midfield. Final score: Ridley 75, 
School 2. , 

While the School was very badly beaten, we were up 
against a splendid team who played extremely good rugby. 
There was a strong south-west wind blowing, which gave the 
backs plenty' of trouble during the game, yet the catvhing 
on both sides was good. 

The kicking of ^[cKay, the running of DeWitt and the 
deadly tackling of ]\lcCallum were excellent; for the School 
the tackling of Burns max., Ilyland's running and Robert- 
son's ki'.-king were the best. 

Ridley: Flying wing, DeAVitt ; halves, Foster, Bongard 
(Capt.), ]McKay; s( riminage, Pei'ie, Smallman, Chaplin; in- 


sides, Stringer. Buchanan ; middles, Tilley, Moritz ; oiitsides, 
MeCallura, Snyder; qnart>er, INIillidge. 

School : Quarter, Burns max. ; halves, Robertson, Hyland, 
Bibby; flying wing, Cummings max.; outsides, McMullen, 
Smith ma.; middles, Lyon max.. Slater; insides, Jeffrey, 
Phipps ; scrimmage. Perry, White, Unwin. Spares, Russell, 
Scott, Webster, Ray, Fraser. 

School V. S.A.C. 

The S'.'liool playod its setoiid Little Big Four ^lateh 
against St. Andrew's College on Oct. 27tli. The result was 
a somewhat easy win To;' them by the score of 50 — 0, due 
principally to their heaviei- wing line and fastei' halves. The 
School tackling at times seemed very weak. Scholfield, 
llylaiid and Phipps were the best, Scholfield doing some ex- 
cellent tackling. The broken-field running of Paul and 
Ilambly of St. Andrew's was hi-illiaiit, the i'oniu'r scoring 
five touchdowns. 

The School had the better of the play for the first few 
miTiutes. We had St. Atuh'ew's on their fifteen yard line, but 
a blocked kick gave them Ihe ball. Two forty yard end runs 


brought the ball to the Scliool lino. From twenty yards out 
]\Iiller wont round the end for a try which was not converted. 
For the rest of the period our opponents had the better of the 
play, and shortly Ix'fore ({uarter time Paul went over for 
another unconvei'ted touchdown. S.A.C. 10, Sv-hool 0. 

The second (juarter was a rei)itition of the tiiist, St. 
Aiulrew's brilliant end runs ^ivinir them two more tries, one 
of whicli was converted. Paul made both of these by beau- 
tiful broken-tield running. 

In the third quarter the School were again held scoreless, 
■while St. Andrew's rolled up seventeen points. We were 
able to stop their line plunges, but their halves succeeded in 
getting away for long gains. S.A.C. 38, S-diool 0. 

St. Andrew's kicked to the deadline for the fii'st point in 
the last period, and following that Paul broke through for 
two tries, one of which was converted. There was no further 
scoring for the renuiinder of the game, and the final score 
was S.A.C. 50. School 0. 

The School put up a very plucky fight against a muvh 
heavier and older team, but the result of the game Avas never 
in doubt. Robertson had difficulty in getting his kicks away, 
several of them being blocked. Hambly was given excellent 
protection and got his kicks away in fine style. 

St. Andrew's: Flying wing, Ault : halves, Ilambly, Miller, 
Paul; outsides, McTaggart, Hall: middles, Carriv^k (Capt-), 
^r<-Lonnan; in.sides, AVhitc, Crosby: scrim.. Russell, ^Ic^Murty, 
Kirkland ; rpiarter. Beer. 

School: Flying wing, Cummings max.; halves, Robertson, 
Hyland, Bihby; outsides, Scholfield, Webster: middles. Slater, 
Lyon max.; insides, Phipps, Jeffrey; scrim., Unwin, White, 
Perry; quarter. Burns max. Spares, Russell max.. Smith ma., 
Ray, Bowles, Bingham, 


The School v. U.C.C. 

The School played against Upper Canada College on 
Xov. 3rd., U.C.C. winning- by 30 — 12. Both sides used their 
halves a great deal, making the game more open than usual. 
The ITpper Canada halves were very good; they always went 
at top speed and never hesitated. Our opponents used inter- 
feren'^'e to a much greater extent that the School. The game 
was won in the last quarter when Upper Canada scored 15 
points, and prevented us from obtaining any. Our chief 
weakness lay in the line, and Bagulay, Anderson and Clark- 
son repeatedly bucked for yards. Hyland was our outstand- 
ing player; his brilliant open runs and plunging through the 
line were splendid. Jeffrey at flying wing and Unwin in the 
scrimmage also played very well. 

Upper Canada started with a rush, and within the first 
five minutes Bagulay had gone over for a touch which was 
not converted. The School retaliated very shortly when 
Hyland ran 60 yards for an unconverted touyh. U.C.C. 5, 
School 5. 

I'.C.C., by end runs and line plunges, took the ball to 
within a few yards of our line, and Armstrong went over for 
an unconverted try. A few minutes latei- Hyland made the 
most spectacular play of the game: taking Anderson's long 
punt on his own deadline he i-an it oul 15 yards, shaking off 
five or .six tacklers. Tlic i)lay for the remainder of the 
quarter was not very good, bolli sides dropping the ball 
fr.'cpiently. U.C.C. 10, School 3. 

The third period was the best one of the game. T'.C.C. 
almost scored within the first few minutes, but Hyland broke 
away for a l)eantiful .")0 yard run. A momeiil later Hyland 
went through the centre I'or a tou'.-h wliicli lie converted, 
putting the School in the lend foi- the (irst tinu'. The School 
shoi'tly affei- added another point on Koljertson's kick to the 
deadline. Up])er Canada then redoubled their efforts, and 
bv a series of bucks and end-i'uns the ball was ( an-ied to our 


end of tlie field Aiulei-.son linally runiiin^ twenty yai-ds for 
a try. Tliis was not ronvfi-tcd. !'.('.('. 15, School 1-. 

Tppt'i- Canada had niucli the hcttei' of the play in the 
last period. They sc'cred two eonvertrd tries and a di-oi» by 
Anderson. Baiiiday showed his ability as a broken field 
runner Avhcn he went through our whole team for one of 
these. Burns max. twice saved points for the School by 
running the ball out from behind the line. Final score: 
U.r.C. SO, School V2. 

Upper Canada: Flying wing. Adams; (luai-ter, Armstrong; 
halves, Humphrey, Bagiilay, Anderson (Capt.) ; scrim.. Grey, 
E. L. Smith, Hodkins; inside.s, Farwell, Nock: middles, Bald- 
win, Clarkson; outsides, Wilson, Mathieson. 

The School. Flying wing, Jeffrey; quarter. Burns max.; 
halves, Cummings max., Robertson, Hyland ; scrim., Unwin, 
White, Perry; insides, Ray, Phipps; middles. Slater, Lyon; 
outsides, Scholfield, Webster; spares, Russell, Smith ma-, 
Bowles, :\rv:\Iullen, Scott. 


The Second XIV. played Appleby Sehool on ^Monday, 
November 5tli Upper Canada College kindly lent us their 
grounds for the game. 

Our opponents were the l)est team tliat Appletiy hem 
turned out for years and they had little difficulty in winning 
the match by the score of 29 — 0. 

Appleby's greatest advantage la\' in tlieir lialf-line, which 
was fast and used good combination. Giving to an injury we 
were without Russell, our centre half, and when one of our 
players was forced to retii'e Appleby kindly allowed us to 
])lay Burns max. in his position. 

The Svhool Aving-line played hard, but were not able to 
stop their heavier opponents gaining their yards almost at 
will. The good tackling of ^Mackenzie and Burns saved us 
from a worse defeat, and Seott did useful work. 

]\Iambert and Nichol scoi'ed most of Api)lel)y"s points. 



Third Team: Played 3; Won 2; Lost 1. 

Fourth Team: Played 1; Lost 1. 

Third XIV. v. S.A.C. Thirds. 

The Third XIV. opened the season with a defeat when 
we played the St. Andrew's College Third XIV. on our 
grounds on Oct. 23rd. We were rather badly outweighed, 
and our team was weakened by one outside wing, Buck, being 
unable to plaj', and the other, Gordon, being injured in the 
second quarter. Nevertheless the School team played very 
well, the s'vi'ore shortly before three-quarter time being 2 — 1 
against us. 

Our passing was slow and inaccurate, so that after an 
attempted end-run we usually found ourselves thrown l)ack. 
The bucking was fair, and the tackling, catching and kicking, 

Play in the first two quarters was fairly even. In the 
third we had the ball in St. Andrew's territory a good deal, 
but were unable to score. Shortly before three-quarter time 
an S.A.C. half went round the right end for a long run, and 
a s(';ond run gave them a try. A second try was obtained 
wlien a half again went round the right end in the last quarter. 

The final score was S.xV.C. 14, School 1. 

Third XIV. v. U.C.C. Fourth XIV. 

On the iiiofuing of Nov. -Ivd. the Third team played the 
Fpper Canada Fourtli team and won 13- — .3. We should have 
won, for onr team liad been phiying together all season, while 
Uj)per Canada, Icai'iiing tliat oui- Thii-ds were a good deal 
lightei' than theirs, very kindlx- ai-ranged at the last moment 
to play us with a team ol' owv own weiglit. Except that we 
had more practice in |)biyinu toiictlier tlie tcam.s were very 
evenly matched, and the rrsiilt was doubt I'lil until towards 
the end of the last (puii'tei-. 

In the first half botli teams ])l;iy:Ml well and tliere was 
little to choose between them. Seagram ma. kick'cd and ran 


very well for us, however, and shortly before half-time Owen 
fell on a loose l)all behind the Upper Canada line. 

In the second half UjC.C. pressed us, and it looked as 
if they Avould at least make the s^^ore even, but Seagram 
again came to the rescue, and shortly before full time he 
ran from half way for our second try. This ended the game, 
the final score being School 13, U.C.C. 3. 

Cartwright was injured in the third quarter, and Kings- 
mill took his place. The latter is to be congratulated on his 
success in playing quarter])av'k at such short notice. 

Third XIV. v. Model School. 

On Nov. 10th. we went to Toronto to play Model School. 
We received great hospitality from our hosts which we 
greatly appreciated. The game was a good one, the School 
winning 16 — 8. As Ave usually play under different rules in 
the first half we played fourteen men a side, and in the second 
half twelve men a side. 

We ki'cked off, but were offside, and ^Model was given the 
ball on our 40 yard line. We gained the ball but were forced 
to kick, and Model ran the ball some distance back. Model 
then kicked to Seagram, who was forced to rouge. The School 
bucked up the field, and Bui-ns ma. went over for a try, which 
was 'Converted by King. Before quarter time we .seored a 
rouge. School 7, ^Model 1. 

In the second period Model scored a deadline and a rouge, 
while for the School Burns i)u1 over a very good dro]) kick, 
which was one of the features of the game. School 10, 
Model 3. 

The third (juarter .started vcr\' evenly, both sides l)ucking 
for al)out tliirty yards when tlu'\ had ])o.sses.sion of tlie ball. 
P"'inally the Scliool bu'/ked up tlie field and Savary crossed 
the line for our second ti-y. which was not converted. School 
15, Model 3. 


Soon after tliree-ciuartcr time Seag:ram ma. kicki'd a 
deadline. Kingsmill, who was playing; ([uarter, was injured, 
and his place was taken by Beattie. Towards the end of the 
period ^lodel scored a try, which was not t-onverted. Final 
score. School 16, Model 8. 

For the School the whole team played well. Beatty 
tackled very well and broke np several kicks. Burns and 
Savary bucked very well, while Seagram made some good 
runs . 

The School Team: Halves, Seagram ma., Hewitt, King; 
quarter, Kingsmill ; flying wing, Williams ; outsides, Pri-ce, 
Buck; middles, Rogers raa., Wiser: insides. Burns ma., Savary; 
scrimmage, Owen, Beatty, Bonnycastle. Spares, Stratton, 


Fourth XIV. V. S.A.C. Fourth XIV. 

The only game which was able to be arranged for the 
Fourth team was played with St. Andrew's College Fourth 
team in Toronto on the 31st. of October. 

S.A.C. kicked off against the wind, and from the return 
their left half broke through for a try, whieh was converted. 
Continuing the attack, although their plunging was unsuvcess- 
ful, they made ground through their nun-e powerful halves, 
relying on their decided weight advantage in the loose scrim. 
Towards the end of the first quarter the home team went over 
for a .second try, which they failed to convert. S.A.C. 11, 
School 0. 

With the wind S.A.C. sustained their pressure and from 
close i-ange scored from a drop-ki'^-k. Our halves tried hard, 
])ut alwa>'s theii' heavier opponents managed to hold them. 
The play swayed round again and S.A.C. augmented their 
total with another try, which wa.s unconverted, while a rouge 
l)rought theii- total to 20 points. 

Snow began to fall heavily and play thereafter became 
desultory, with neither side claiming any advantage. Bad 


fumbling by our boys eventually let S.A.C. over for another 
try, which was unconverted, and at the end of the quarter 
they followed up a long kick for a rouge. S.A.C. 26, School 0. 

Still pressing, the home team kept our men in their own 
half and ultimately brought the score to 32 — with a con- 
verted try. Although badly beaten on points our boys played 
hard, and showed that, had they not been badly outweighed, 
the score Avould have been very different. 

The School team: Halves, King (Gapt.), Nicol, Nichols; 
quarter, Stratton; flying wing, Defries; outsides, Biggar, Wil- 
liams ; middles. Wiser, Jager ; insides, Lyon, Gray ; scrim . , 
Archibald, Ker, Croft. 

V. S.A.C. 

The Fifth Team went to Toronto on O'ct. 24th. to play 
the St. Andrew's College Fifth Team. The game was a good 
one, in spite of the fact that rain fell heavily all the time : 
and though we were beaten by 14 to 7 the score was very 
close until the last few minutes. Under difficult weather 
conditions the halves of both teams played a very steady 
game, and few catches were missed. At the same time it 
must be admitted that our halves have hardly been a.s good 
as they promised to be when playing for the Junior School 
last year, Cummings ma, was, perhaps, the most useful mem- 
ber on the day's play: with more experience he should do 

We are grateful to St. Andrew's for the hospitality shown 
to us before and after the game: and many of the team have 
also to thank Mr. Thompson for his kindness in entertaining 
them while in Toronto. 

Our return game with St. Andrew's took plaice on Nov, 
5th. in first class football weather: and this time we managed 
to defeat our opponents, in a very enjoyable and close game. 
Trow, who made one particularly good run of some sixty 


yards for onr touch-down, pla3'ed the best game for us. But 
the whole team played well and each did his share towards 
winning the game. The final score of 8 to 7 shows how well- 
matched the teams were, and we shall look forward to 
similar well-fought matches with St. Andrew 'st in future 

Jlat fHatrl)ra. 


Won by the Upper Flat 2—0. 

The first Bigside Flat Match was played on Sept. 29th. 
under ideal v?onditions. For a game played so early in the 
season the play Avas exceedingly good. The sides were very 
even, and the game was consequently very interesting, the 
result being in doubt until the final whistle. 

The first quarter ended with no score; in the second, 
Avhen the Upper Flat had the ball near their oaaii line a pass 
to the centre half was missed, and the ball wa.s held by Burns 
max. behind the line. Lowers 2, Upp-ers 0. 

In the third (juarter the Lowers scored a point, when 
Bibby was forced to rouge by a nice tackle by Hyland. 

Up to the middle of the last quarter the Lowers seemed 
to have all the "breaks," but at that time the ball went into 
tou'^h off Hyland near the Lower Flat goal line. Slater bucked 
Avell; then the Uppers were forced back: but on the third 
doA\Ti Burns max. went through the centre for a try. This 
was converted by Bibby. The Lowers secured the ball from 
their own kick-off near their opponents goal, but an attempted 
drop Avent wide, and the Upper Flat kicked out of danger. 
The final score was Uppers 6, Lowers 3. 

The second and final Bigside Flat Mat^-h Avas played at 
the end of the season, Nov. 7th., on a bitterly cold day, Avith 
a fairly strong Avind l)lowing doAvn the field from the north. 


The Upper Flat had the heavier line, and, as the ground was 
very slippery, this gave them a great advantage, the Lower 
Flat having great difficult}' in making holes for their bucks, 
and several of their kicks being broken up. From the start 
the Upper Flat had the better of the play, though the Lowers 
played hard and it was by no means a one-sided game. The 
Upper Flat caught well, Bibby doing particularly well in this 
respect. The tackling on both sides was good, though the 
Uppers had an advantage owing to their weight, and the 
Upper Flat also gave more protev'tion to their kicks. 

Bibby, Burns max., and Unwin played very well for the 
winning team, while Hyland, Scholtield, Jeffre^^ and Phipps 
played Avell for the Lowers. 

The final score was: Uppers 12, Lowers 0. 

The following played in the Flat Matches for their re- 
spective flats : 

Uppers: Burns max. (Capt.), Bibby, Slater, White, Cum- 
mings max., Lyon max., Russell max., Unwin, Perry, Ander- 
son, McMullen, Maclean, Fraser, Jacpiays, MacLaurin, Wadds, 
Wright . 

Lowers: Hyland (Capt.), Scholfield, Jeffrey, Robertson, 
Ray, Phipps, Webster, Smith ma., Bowles, Mackeii;;ie, Sea- 
gram max., Bingham, Jones, Hill, S>eott. 

Won by Upper Flat 2—1. 

For the first time we have luid enough boys on ]\Iiddleside 
to enal)le us to play tint matches, and we were very fortunate 
iu receiving as a flat trophy a silvei- cup, i)rcsented by Mrs. 
Cayley in memory of her husband, the late Dr. E. C. Cayley, 
who was a nu'mber of the Sv-hool First Team in 1882. 

The Lower Flat had the .stronger team at the beginning 
of the season, but both teams were unfortunate in suffering 
a number of casualities (for the last game 25 per cent, of 
Middleside were hors de combat), and in tlie end the Uppers 


were vivtorious. All the <i:;ini('s were keenly eonti'sted. The 
dates and scores of the games follow: 

Oct. 6. Won by Lowers 8—0. 

Oct. 2!). Won by Uppers 7—4. 

Nov. 13. Won by Uppers 13 — 0. 

The following boys played for their Flats: 

Uppers: Kingsmill (Capt.), Savary, Heatty, Hewitt, 
Osier max.. Burns ma., Buck, Owen, Nichols, Stratton, Lyon 
ma., Cassard. Wiser, Defries, Biggar, Gray, Rogers max., 
Allen, Maelanghlin. 

Lowers: CartAvright (Capt.), Seagram ma.. King, Bonny- 
castle, Gordon max., Pri-c-e, Williams, Rogers ma., Jager, Iver, 
Archibald, Elliston, McLaren, Martin, Nicol, McFarlane. 

Won by Lower Flat 2—0. 

The Lower Flat had the better team and Avon the Cup 
Avith little difficulty. Tavo games Avere played, the dates and 
scores of Avhi'ch are giveu beloAA-: 

Oct. 10. Won by LoAA'ers 28—0. 

Oct. 31. Won by LoAvers 10—5. 

The folloAA^ing played for their Flats: 

LoAvers: TroAv (Capt.), Taylor, Wilson, Carhartt max., 
Ashton, Eaton max., Fyshe, Thompson, Lazier, Roberts, 
Wotherspoon, Read. DuMoulin, GAA\vn, ^Lissen. 

Uppers: Dulmage (Capt.), Campbell ma., Cummings, 
Boone, Burns mi., Turner, Usborne, Johnston, Stone. Gordon 
ma., LoAATides, Campbell max., Walll)]'idge, London. 


J. G. IIYLAND— (Captain). Centre Half. Second year 
on team— Aveight 141 lbs. Captained his team Avith the same 
indomitable spirit Avitli Avhich he i)layed. A sure cat\.^h. A 
speedy ball-carrier and an excellent tackle. Played a bril- 
liant game against U.C.C. AAvarded distinction cap. 


G. P. SCHOLFIE^LD— Left Outside. 2nd year on team; 
weight 325 lbs.. An excellent open tackier and was down 
well under the ki'cks. Awarded distinction cap. 

C. W. BURNS— Quarter. 2nd year on team; weig-ht 144 
lbs. Used good judgement in directing his plays and always 
worked hard. A sure catch, good runner and an excellent 
tackier. Awarded distinction cap. 

W. D. LYON— Left Middle. 1st year on team; weight 
14S lbs. An excellent bucker and a good ta'ckle. Awarded 
distinction cap. 

H. F. JEFFREY— Left Inside. 1st. year on team; 
weight 129 lbs. One of the best plungers and tacklers on the 
team. Was also used as flying wing. Awarded distinction 

N. E. PHIPPS — Right Inside. 1st. year on team; weight 
141 lbs. A consist enly good bucker and a reliable tackier. 
Awarded distinction cap. 

A. :\L ROBERTSON— Right Half. 1st. year on team; 
weight 133 lbs. Kicked exceptionally well all season. A 
good catch, fair runner aud tackle. Awarded distin'etion cap. 

N. D. SLATER— Right Middle. 1st. year on team; 
weight 156 lbs. A good buckler and could tackle well. Should 
go far next year. T,.jt_y/ '., <- >j ^ 

C. A. WHITE— Centre Scrim. 1st. year on team: 
weight 118 lbs. A first-rate tackier and was always on the 
ball. Played hard all season and should be valuable next 

K. A. BIBBY— Left Half. 1st. year on team; weight 138 
Ihs. Played his position well. A sure catv-h and good tackle. 

\V. A. ("UALMlXriS— Flying Wing. 1st. year on team; 
weight 138 lbs. Was also used as a half. A fast runner and 
tackled well, espcc ially in the Ridley game. A hard worker. 

A. W. I'KRRY — Right Scrim. 1st. year on team; weight 
151 lbs. A consistently hard workci-; tackled and played his 
position Avell. 


A. K. WEBSTER— Ki-rht Ontsiao. 1st. year on team; 
weight 148 lbs. New to the game l)ut improved greatly, and 
won his place by fast running and hard tackling. Should be 
very good next year. 

J. E. UNWIN — Left Scrim. 1st. year on team; weight 
182 lbs. Learned the game quivkly and showed great im- 
provement towards the end of the season. An aggressive 
player and good tackier. Should l)e very useful next year. 

R. G. RAY— Extra Colour. Played very well at inside 
wing against U.C.C. and was valuable to the team all 
through the season. 

Average weight of First XIV. 142.3 lbs. 


T. :\rcMULLEX— C. Scrim. Captain. 2nd. year on 
team; weight 136 lbs. A very good ta'ckler, but lacks speed. 

F. H. RUSSELL— Left Half. 1st. year on team; weight 
130 lbs. A good catch and kick. Played his position well. 
Was used as First Team spare. 

J. W. SEAGRA:\r— C. Half. 1st. year on team: weight 
126 lbs. A good ball carrier, tackled well, a fair catch. 

W. BOULTON— R. Half. 1st. year on team; weight 124. 
A good catch and improved greatly as a ball varrier. 

C. S. BINGHA^r- Quarter. 1st. year on team: weight 
101 lbs. Led the team well all season and worked hard. A 
very good tackier and a good ball carrier. ITsed as First 
Team spare. 

A. L. SMITH— R. Outside. 1st. year on team; weight 
115. Could tackle well, but lacks the speed for his position. 
Used as First Team spare. 

R. E. ANDERSON— Left Out.side. 1st. year on team; 
weight 115. Played hard all season, but needs experience. 

E. D. SCOTT— F. Wing. 1st. year on team; weight 133. 
Tackled fairly well, worked hard, was used as First Team 
spare . 


J. S. WRTOHT— R. Middle. 1st. year team; weight 153. 
A good buvker who improved greatly during the season. 

G. M. WADDS— L. Middle. 1st. year on team; weight 
133. Could buck well, bat was rather weak in tackling. 

M. H. McKENZIE— R. Inside. 1st. year on team; weight 
148. Improved greatly towards the end of the season, and 
played well against Appleby and the Old Boys. 

W. S. BOWLES — L. Inside. 1st. year on team; weight 

135 lbs. Aggressive and a hard worker. Broke through and 
tackled very well. Was used as tirst team spare. 

I\I. P. ERASER— R. Scrim. 1st. year on team; weight 
152 lbs. A hard worker, but lacked experience. Should im- 
prove greatly. Used as First Team spare. 

A. J. MacLEAN — L. Scrim. 1st. year on team; weight 

136 lbs. Showed mu'ch improvement during the season ; with 
experience should make a good lineman. 

W. SMITH— Played Avell on the half-line at the first of 
the season, but was out of the game owing to an accident. 

The following boys have been awarded Third Team Col- 
ours: Flying wing, Williams; halves, Kingsmill, Seagram 
ma., Hewitt ; outsides, Price max.. Buck ; scrimmage, Beatty, 
Owen, Wiser; middles, Rogers ma.. Osier max.; insides, Sav- 
ary. Burns ma.; ((uai'ter, Cartwright (Capt.) Extra colours, 
Goi'dou max.. King. 

Average weight of Third XIV., 118.4 Ib^. 

Fifth Team Colours have been awarded to the following: 
Flying wing, Trow ; halves, Taylor, Lazier, Thompson ; out- 
sides, Cummings ma.. Ashton: sci-immage, Eaton max., 
Olassco, Heap; middles, Carhartt, (jwyn; insides, Campbell 
ma.. Turner; quarter, Dulmage. 

Average weight of Fifth XIV., 115.6 lbs. 

Although it was not thought advisable to grant Fourth 
Team •."•olours this year we wish to poiut out that a fourth 
team was orgauiscd at the begiuuiug of llic st-asou aud i)layed 






D Q 

~ 0) 

N n 






for the School against the S.A.C. fourth team. The following 
boys were chosen as the Fourth Team at tlie end of the 
season : 

Halves, King (Capt.), Nicol, Rogers max.; outsides, 
Biggar. Nichols; middles, Jager, Apedaile ; insides, Lyon ma., 
Gray; scrimmage, Bonnycastle, Archibald, Ker; quarter, 
Stratton ; flying wing, Defries. 

i^rhcol Nnt^B. 

The following boys have been api^ointed School Prefects: 
G. Sc'holfield, J. G. Hyland, C. W. F. Burns. 

The following have been appointed House Captains: 
Schollleld, Kay, Phipps, Smith max., Hyland, Spragge, Burns 
max., Boulton. 

Hyland has been elected Captain of Rugby ; the Committee 
consists of Burns max. and Scholfield; while Burns max. is 
Captain of the Upper Flat. 

The Hockey Captain is Spragge, with Smith ma. the 
other member of the Committee. 

Spragge was also elected Captain of Cricket; the Com- 
mittee consists of Hyland and Burns max., and the latter 
uKMuher is Captain of the Upper Flat. 


The preliminary heats of the School sports were held on 
September 17th. and l!>11i. 

On Saturday the 22nd. the finals took plave ; we were 
favoured with an exceptionally fine day, and quite a large 
number of townspeople and other spectators were present. 

Our thanks are due to ^Ir. Geldai-d and ^Ir. Tippet, as 
]\r.C.'s., the Sergt.-]\Iajor and other members of the staff', who 
assisted in seeing the programme through. The results were 
as follows : 



Mile Open — 1, Cassard; 2, Burns niaj.; '^, Hyland. Time — ■" min , 
40,2 sec. 

Half Mile Open — 1, Cassard; 2, Hyland; S, P.iirns ina.j. Time — 
2 min., 28 4 see. 

Quarter Mile Ojien — 1, Hylainl; 2, CniHiiiiu<Ts max.; 3^ Bibby. 
Time — 63 sec. 

Quarter Mile Middleside — 1, Wadds; 2, Gordon max.; 3, Smith 
maj. Time — G6 2 sec. 

Quarter Mile Littleside — 1, Cassard; 2, Taylor. Time — 67.2 sec. 

lOO Yarde Open — 1, Hyland; 2, Bingham; 3, Cummings max. 
Time — 12 sec. 


TOO Yards Middl-eside — 1, Seayrani n)aj.; 2, Burns max.; 3, Ellis- 
Ion. Time — 12 sec. 

100 Yards Littleside— 1, Trow; 2, Stone; 3, Taylor. Time— 13 sec. 

220 Y'ards Open — 1, Hyland; 2 Cummings max.; 3, Bibby Time — 
27 sec. 

220 Yards Middleside — 1, Webster; 2, Burns max.; 3, Roliert- 
son. Time — 28.2 sec. 

220 Yards Littleside— 1, Trow; 2, Cassard; 3, Buck. Time— 
29 3 sec. 

120 Yards Hurdles Open — 1, Bibby; 2, Kingsmill; 3. Jeffrey. 
Time— 20 sec. 

120 Y'ards Hurdles Middleside— 1, Cartwright; 2, >Vadds; 3, Sea- 
gram. Time— 19.4 sec. 

120 Yards Hurdles Littleside — 1, Cassard; 2, Stone; 3. Lowndes. 
Time — -21 sec. 


Long Jump Open— 1, Hyland; 2, iSpragge; 3, Bingham. 16 ft., 
4^/1) inches. 

Long Jump Middloside— 1, Wadds; 2, Burns max ; 3, Ker. 16 ft., 
6 inches. 

Long Jump Littleside — ^1, Cununings maj.; 2, Lazier; 3j Trow. 
15 feet, 10 inches. 

High Jump Open — 1, Bibby; 2, Kingsmill, Blaikie (tied). 4 ft., 
7^2 inches. 

Higli Jump Middleside — 1 Bonnyeasitle, Gordon (tied) ; 3, Wadds, 
Burns max. (tied). 4 ft., 6l^ inches 

High Jump Littleside — 1, <Cummings maj.; 2, Heap, Cassard (tied). 

Throwing Cricket Ball— 1, Hyland, 861/2 yds.; 2, Lyon; 3, White 

Putting Shot— 1, Hyland. 

Three Legged Rare — Bingham and Trow; Hyland and Eyshe (tied). 

Relay Race — 

The Read Cnp was this year won by the Upper Flat with 
2,215 points against the Lower Flat's 2,085. The best in- 
dividual scorer for the Lower Flat was Hyland, and for the 
Upper Flat Cassard. 

Hyland thus wins the individual prize j?iven by A. A. 
Harcourt Vernon, Esq., O.B., for the best individual score. 

Two records were broken this year: the Broad Jump 
record for Middleside was broken by Wadds, who jumped 
16 ft., 6 in., beating the record of 16 ft., 3V^ in. established 
last year by Spragge ; while Cummings ma. broke the Little- 
side Broad Jump record, beating the yirevious record of 
15 ft., 8 in., established by Cassels in 1921, by 2 inches. 


On SeptemlxT 24th. the S'chool Steeplechase was run. 

The weather was fine, and the numlier of competitors 
was large. 

Burn.s maj. came in first, making the good time of 
14 1-2 mins. ; this incident is especially noteworthy, as he did 
so well in the morning in the half-mile. 

The next nine, in order, were: Price, Russell, Spragge, 
Fraser, White. Buck, .J(>ff'rey. Blaikie, Webster. 



Won by the Lower Flat. 

Rigorous and .strict training was started for t]i(> Oxford 
Cup several days prior to the race, atid the heads of tlie re- 
spective coniniittees for the two Flats, Spragge and Burns 
maj., took much trouble in the testing and selecting of their 

The race, which had been awaited with so much interest, 
took pla'oe on Nov. 15th. with the weather condition.s dull and 
no wind. Spragge came in first, with the good time of 26 mins., 
24 4-5 sees., closely followed by Burns maj. and the other 
runners, who seemed settled in their positions back along 
the course. 

The teams selected and positions taken were : 

Lower Flat. 

Upper F 




Burns maj. 















Rogers max. 

Total 21 


Total 34. 

The committee wi.shes to tliank the pacers, water carriers 
and other helpers, more particularly the transportation ser- 
vice rendered to the runners by Mr. Ketchum and 'Maggie.' 
The usual half Avas given for the occasion. 

The following have been awarded Oxford Cup Colours: 
Spragge, Burns ma., Price, Webster, Price. 



Excellent progress iu shooting has niai-ked the year 1923, 
and our teams have taken very 'ereditable standing in the 
various competitions in which we entered. 

In the Indoor Matches conducted by the Canadian Rifle 
League and fired during the months of January, Febrnary, 
"March and April we were considerably handicapped by being 
obliged to use old rities for the first competition ; however, we 
made splendid .s'cores after our new issue of rifles and, despite 
the low average for the January matches, made a very good 

In the Senior Series we secured 17th. place and a first 
class corps certificate, Cameron winning a Silver Markman- 
ship Badge. 

In the Junior Series we won first place and the Challenge 
Shield and a first class vorps certificate with an average of 
88 . 28 per cent . 

L. Bonnycastle secured a Silver Markmanship Badge and 
Jaquays and Rogers max. P.T., Second Class Badges. 

The Inter Flat Competition of ^Michaelmas Term develop- 
ed into a v('i"y close race. Out of a maximum of 25 the Lower 
Flat made an average of 22.07 and the Upper Flat 21.43. 
(xlassco, ]\f'.'Doimld, Wothei'S])0()n, Thompson, Seagram max., 
Jones, Ai'chibald, Scott, ^Iiict'arlane, Xicol and ^lussen scored 
possibles for tlie Lowers, and ^lillcr. White. Stone, Cura- 
mings max., Anderson, ]\IcMulleii, Fiyoii maj. and London for 
tho r])p('rs. The average score of* 2L7r) compares i"av()ural)ly 
wilh thai (if liist ycai": 17.135. 

In tilt* Laui'a Sccoi'd Competition we emerged in 7th. 
place .svoring 886 to the winners 072. 

The Kings Cu|) ( '(iiii|;ctiti(in was fii'cd on the CJovern- 
mcnt Ranges in Octolx-r and some very good .scores were 
made. Winnipeg ( Ji-cnadicrs Cadet l^attalion Xo. 526 were 
the winnci's with tlic splendid score of 675 out of a possible 


720; we stood in L'lid. pljico witli a .scoi-c of 5G8. Twenty- 
seven teams coiiipctcd in this match. 

The sucvess to whieh we have attained thus far is due to 
tlie splendid coaehinjjr of Sergt. ]\Iaj. liatt and the keen 
enthusiasm of the boys to all of whom we extend our 
heartiest eonyratulations. 

The lmi)erial riiallcnge Shield Competitions were fired in 
June and aroused ^rcat interest. We entered six senior 
teams and one junior team representing' 78 per eent. of our 
total firing strength and making- an average seore of 78.8 
per cent. 

Team A. with a strength of 18 lioys averaged 86.3 per 
eent. and stood in (i8th. place; the i-eiiuiining teams were 
163rd., 214th., 262nd., 326th. and 510th. 

In this (the Senior series) 1331 teams '>-om})eteil of which 
91 were from Canada. Thirteen of these teams were ranked 
ahead of us and we congratulate particulai-ly the 14th. Cal- 
gary Troop Boy Scouts, Peterborough Collegiate and Commer- 
cial Academy, Quebec, who stood one, two, three. 

In the Junior Series our team stood 58th. in the whole 
competition and 9th. of the 41 teams competing in Canada. 

As a result of our all round showing we won the trophy 
presented by His Excellency, the Governor-G-eneral for the 
Canadian Cadet (^'orps displaying the highest all-round effi- 
ciency. As mentioned above our average was 78.8; the 14th. 
Calgary Troop Boy Scouts averaged 45.5, Peterborough Col- 
legiate 44.8 and Lower Canada College 34.8. 


On Xovend)er 28th. the Animal Rugby Supper was held 
and was, as usual, a great su-ecess. 

After the Headmaster had proposed "the King", Sehol- 
field, after a short speech, proposed "the School". The Head- 
master replied, highly commending tlie School spirit which 
had existed throughout the season despite defeat. He said 


that our team was very young, and held out hopes for a 
championship team in a few years. 

Hyland replied to the toast to the First Team, and 
thanked Mr. Ketchum for the pains he had taken in coav^hing 
the team. Keplies to the toasts to the Second, Third and 
Fifth teams were made by McMullen, Cartwright and Trow. 
The latter proposed a toast to Mrs. Fox, who wasi responsible 
for a most enjoyable supper. 

After replies had been made by Mr. Bouldcn and Mr. 
Geldard to the toast to the IMasters, proposed by Burns max., 
the evening was brought to a close by the singing of the 
National Anthem. 

The supper was enlivened l)y the singing of "The March 
of the Ancient Britons" by Mr. H. Ketchum, Burns max., 
Lvon max. and Robertson. 


On Saturday afternoon, 15th. Dec, the School held its 
annual Gymnastic Display in the gymnasium before a goodly 
assemldy of parents and friends. 

The first item on the afternoon's entertainment was a 
team display on the horizontal bar. Hyland distinguished 
himself by his strength, neatness and accuracy in all the 
exer'C'ises, but the others are deserving of congratulation for 
the neatness of their efforts. 

To the strains of our orchestra for the day — J. D. 
Ketchum, "Ken" Ketchum, Feltenstein, Mackenzie aiul 
Rogers ma. — , the Senior Scliool ciirled the gymiuisium 
smartly to take up i)()silions f'oi- a physival drill cxhihilion. 
All performed well, and the aj)plause indicated the merit of 
the execution of tlie various exercises, in which the boys did 
not belie their smart appearance, but showed themselves apt 
pupils of whole-hearted instruction. 

Interest in the proceedings was not by any means allowed 
to flag, but the rather sustained by the Junior School, who 


were equal, if not superior, to tiie Benior School in smartness 
in their exorcises on the wall-hars and beams, while consider- 
able amusement was caused by their obstacle vavv. 

The Senior School next performed on the i)aralU'l bars, 
during whi-ch the orchestra entertained with, popular pieces. 
Besides marvelling at the amaizingly difficult feats presented 
the spectators were further regaled with two striking tableaux 
on the parallels. 

A younger grou]) of the Junior School next held the 
Stage in a novel entertainment, where speed and the laughter 
rousing element rather than ditificulty were the feature of the 
exercises, an infectious laugh among the parents keeping 
things merry. 

The Senior School then provided us with some spectacular 
performan'ces on the "horse", carried out with surprising 
sipeed and cleverness, while the tableaux on the "horse" 
were little short of acrobatic in their composition. As a fit- 
ting conclusion to the display, the whole School marched in 
to the ac'c'ompaniment of music, Avlien beautifully executed 
tableaux were presented by the Upper, IMiddle and Junior 
Schools in turn. 

Dr. Orchard then announced the results of the Canadian 
Rifle League competition, for their efficiency in which Cam- 
eron — now at McGill — , Bonny^astle, Rogers max. and 
Jaquays were awarded prizes. The proceedings then termin- 
ated with the singing of the National Anthem, and to plenti- 
ful applause the gymnasts marched smartly out. 

Sergt.-]\Iaj. Batt deserves every credit for the smartness 
of the physical drill exhibition, and is to be congratulated 
especially on the originality of the tableaux presented. 


The Kicking and Catching Competition, held at the end 
of the Football season, was again Avon ])y the Lower Flat. 
A much stricter system of marking was u.s,ed this y-ear, 


and resulted in Ilyland, Bibby and Kobei'tson tieing for first 
place; of these three, in a final test, Bibby won first place, 
Robertson and Hyland, second and third. 

It is the business of the Football Committee to see that 
this competition be held in Septeml)er, and we hope this will 
be observcnl b\' I'ului'e coinmittees. 


A wave of enthusiasm for golf has swept over the Hill 
from the Lodge, to the School and even to heights of the 
Common Room, during the past term. Nearly every other 
boy seems to possess some sort of a club, and on some days, 
with so many balls flying, one's life is endangered on the 

The results of ^Ir. Geldard's weekly golfing expeditions 
to Cobourg, (when he has taken one of our number), have 
been almost as eagerly awaited as the results of the baseball 
or football games in the l)ig leagues. 


Boys of last year will, no doubt, ri. member the visit of 
Mr. Komlosy, an English gentleman, who is devoting his life 
to the noble work of rescuing and caring for the education 
of children of the Russian gentry rendered homeless by the 
Bolshevists, in order that in time to K-ome there may be some 
fitting leaders ready to take tlu' lead in the building of a 
'new' Russia. 

It was at this time too, that tlie Headmaster otVered to 
lie] p. and tliat we agreed to ])r(>vi(le for the education of one 
of the boys of his school, ])y a .small voluntary contribution 
by each boy of this School once a term. 

During the past term this fact was brouglil vividly before 
us l)y tile Headmaster reading a grateful letter from the boy 


AVo were led to luukTslaiid that he would be g-lad to 
hear from any of the boys who might care to write to him, 
and that hi' will write us a^-ain to tell us of his school life. 
Should anyone c-are to do this, his address is: 
Jku'is Kotliar, 

British School for Rus-sian Boys, 


Qlliauksgtittug Say. 

We had the usual whole holiday on Thanksgiving Day, 
Nov. 12th, and since it fell so near Armistice Day, it was 
really like a dual velebration. A wreath, presented by General 
Ross, was laid on the ^lemorial Cross. 

Despite it being such a busy day for us, so crowded with 
events, so that it seems we cannot get started soon enough, 
breakfast was at half past eight, to the great satisfaction of 
the 'saints who rejoice in their beds.' The morning was 
taken up by the Gym. Comp. and eross-eountry run, in which 
points are aw^arded for the ]\rcGee Cup, while in the after- 
noon there Avas the Old Boys' game, and boxing for the ^MvGee 
Cup competitors. 

The ]\IeGee Cup was this year won l)y Taylor with a total 
of 23 points out of 30. Next in order Avere — Lazier with 16 
points, Wilson 14, Stone, Ashton and Gwyn tied for fourth 
place with 8 points, Campbell maj. 3 points, Wallbridge and 
Wotherspoon sixth, 1 point. 

In the cross-country run Wilson came first, followed by 
Gwyn, Taylor, Campbell maj.. Gill, Defries and many others. 

The boxing results were: — 
Heavy Weight Final. 

Webster l»iat .MacLaughlin. The first and second rounds 
were even, but in the last round Webster proved more agres- 
sive and gained decision on points. 


Welter Weight Final. 

Turner beat London. A dcjisive victory. Turner proved 
a superior boxer, leading in all three rounds. 

Feather Weight Final. 

Gwyn beat Campbell maj. Campbell led in the first 
round, but in the las,t two Gwyn got in more blows and won 
on points'. 

Final Bantam Weight. 

Ashton beat iLazier. Both were good boxers, but Ashton 
was quicker and got in many good blows without retaliation. 
Final Fly Weight. 

Wilson beat Boone. In this fight Wilson led in all three 
rounds, although Boone put up a plucky fight. 
Final Paper Weight. 

Wotherspoon beat Stone. Wotherspoon proved the bet- 
ter boxer and in the first round had hisi opponent on the ropes ; 
however in last two rounds Stone put up a plucky fight. 

The standard and style of the Gym. work and boxing 
was exceptionally good, but since all the competitors eligible 
for the finals Avere noticed to be boys of last year's J.S. and 
have been under the Sergt. jNIajor's excellent training the 
past year or two, it is not to be wondered at. 


We were pleased to see sueli a nniii))er of Old Boys here; 
the number was so large tliat they were able to furnish two 
sK)mplete teams with copious spares for the Old Boys' game. 

The School team was unfortunately weakened l)y the loss 
of Ilyland and Lyon, who had l)een injured in a previous 
game, and we are very sorry that G. Phipps, who played for 
the Old Boy.s, suft'ered a broken collar bone in the first quarter. 

The game resulted in a victory for the Old Boys by 18 
to 1, — the first time for several years that the Old Boys have 
won; though not a very good exhibition of rugby, the game 
furnisJied many amusing situations. 


Kihhy (lid some excellent broken-field running for the 
School, while Seholfield's tackling was never better. Cumber- 
land. D. John.ston and P. Ketehum starred for the Old Boys. 

First Quarter. School s'cored its only point in the first 
five minutes, when Cumberland was forced to rouge ; while at 
the end of the (juarter the Old Boys had scored an unconvert- 
ed try and a rouge. 6 — 1. 

Second Quarter. At the start of this period, the ball was 
only three feet from our line, and after tv,^o attempts the Old 
Boy's second team succeeded in bucking it over for an un- 
converted try: though having the better of the play for the 
remainder of this period, the School w^as unable to score. 

Third Quarter. The School held their heavier opponents 
in two points, and although the halves got away for several 
gains, they were unable to score. 13 — 1. 

Fourth Quarter. There was no scoring in this period un- 
til the last five minutes, when P. Ketehum got away for a 
forty yard run, resulting in a tout-h ; the convert was missed, 
and the final score was 18 — 1 in favour of the Old Boys. 

Old Boys' Teams. 

I._Petry, Smith, Capreol. Johnston, Phipps, Fisken, 
Johnston, Cameron, Lazier, Anderson, Gooch, Capreol, Cum- 
berland, Grout, L'. Burns. Ross Ryrie. 

II.— E. J. Ketehum, G. H. Broughall, S. Saunders, 
M. Gossage, P. A. C. Ketehum, Bit on, Doull, C. Strathy, 
G. Gaisford, P. Davidson, W. Osier, Massie, Wotherspoon, 
R. Cassels, Somers, Howard. 

Others Present— 'Pa-ek' Harris, 'Tick' Turner, J. J. Turn- 
er, J. Capreol, K. Ketehum, Jack Thompson, Kelk, Cruick- 
shank. Trow. R. ^Merry, S. Merry, jNIajor Ingles, Col. Syer, 
Rev. J. Scott Howard, Hindes, Dillane, Dillane, 'Si' Miller 
A. Wilson, ]\Iajor Wotherspoon. 

The 'Sing-Song' in the 'evening proved a great success, 
and a.s well as the entire School being present, thei-e was also 


a large number of towns-people, whom we are always glad 
to see. 

In a clever skit ^\v. Ketehiim expressed his remorse that 
he "conld get no other members of the Staff, with the excep- 
tion of ]\Ir. Gill and H. Ketchnm, to assist him with the pro- 
gramme, and that it would have to be 'mainly Ketchnm' (This 
we did in no way regret, we assure him) . 

Mr. Gill's recitation was well received, as were also the 
songs of Mr. D. and H. Ketchnm, bnt perhaps the most 
popular item of the programme proved to be 'The New Boys' 
Song', words by ]\Ir. Ketchnm, introduced by six news boys, 
the solo parts being sung by Dulmage and Stone. 

Others who sang were: Gentleman Cadet C. Massie, 
Mnssen, Osier. D. Massie. 

Many 'old favourites' were sung, among which were 'The 
Minstrel Boy', 'The Orderly', and the School Song. The 
programme was brought to an end by the singing of 'God 
Save the King'. 

mh InuH* ^otsB. 

The law i)ai-tnership of ^Martin, ^Martin & Coyne( of 
Hamilton) has been dissolved. ]\Ir. Kirwin ^lartin ('78) 
will continue to practise with ^Ir. Coyne, while Mr. Darcy 
Martin ('81) will practise with Mr. Argue Martin ('14) 
under the firm name of Martin & Martin. 

The ^Manufacturers' Life Insurau'ee Company announces 
the appointment of J. II.Lithgow ('05) to the position of 
actuary. lie has been on the staff of the Manufacturers' Life 
since 1908. Since 191!) lu' has held the position of assistant 
actuary. He became an associate of the Institute of Actu- 
aries of Great Britain in 1913, and just re-cently was made a 
Fellow of the Actuarial Society of America. 


Earnie P.-ii-kos lias rotui'iicd to Vancouver for tlie hookey 

Beverley .Mclniics has relurned from England Avhei-e he 
has been living for the i)ast three years. 

Hngh j\Iackenzie has been elected secretary of the newly 
formed Ignited Colleges Club in Toronto, and 

Dave Cumberland was elected T.C.S. representative on 
the Committee. 

Tim Vernon has been promoted to the rank of L. -Sergeant 
in the 48th. Highlanders of Canada. 

Other Old Boys in the same regiment are Sid Saunders, 
Bill Osier, R. and S. Merry, and R. Cassels. 

General Sir A. C. IMacdonnel was the speaker of the 
evening at the Ridley College Old Boys' Annual Dinner. 

Dr. CD. Parfitt was elected President of the Canadian 
Tuberculosis Association at is annual meeting held at Edmon- 
ton in June. 

Hngh Robsou rowed in the bantam four representing the 
Wiimipeg R.C. in the Northwestern International Regatta at 
Fort William last summer. 

G. Reycraft jilayed outside Aviug for the Manitoba 
'Varsity Junior Rugby team this fall. 

A. W. Allan, K.C., spent part of the summer with his 
brother, A. C. Allan in Scotland. He then paid visits in Eng- 
land, France, Belgium and Holland. 

Eddy Wragge has been staying with his father in Toronto 
for the Christmas season. 

Hugh Lumsden's address is Ilighfield Cottage, Hamilton. 

Bruce Robertson Avas the first speaker for the negative 
(Trinity College Literary Institute) in a debate against the 
Trinity College Club on December 14th., 1923. He spoke 
•clearly and with confidence and made a very good impression 
despite the fact that his feelings were more than likely with 
the affirmative. 



J. C. Anderson is iu his last year in Divinity. Be is on 
the Hockey and Rugby Teams. He hopes to graduate this 

S. E. Harper who has been working in Iroquois Falls, is 
reported as likely to be back at the College next year. 

C. M. Serson is now an automobile salesman in Trenton, 

Hugh Cayley, last year's Rugby Captain, is playing 
hockey and rugby for the College this year. He is represent- 
ing Trinity in boxing at the University Assault-at-Arms. 

Art Smith is also on the hockey and rugby teams and has 
been elected Captain of the latter for next year. He is Secre- 
tary of the Trinity Athletic Association. 

H. Beaumont is Trinity Representative on Torontonensis, 
Committeeman on the Athleti'c, Second Vice-President of the 
present Literary Institute Council, and Vice-President of the 
Dramatic Society. 

C. deLom got his War Office Certificate "B" with the 
C.O.T.C. last year. He is an Associate Editor on the 

Bruce Robertson is De])ating Secretary on the present 
Council of the Literary Institute. He was Editor-in-Chief of 
the "Review" at the beginning of the year, but resigned. 

Harold Lazier played on the Trinity Rugby Team again 
this year. He is Secretary of the i)resrnt council of the Liter- 
ary Institute. 

Cameron (^rosthwait is worldng in a ])ank iu the City, and 
is living at I'M Crawford St. 

C. H. I'xiniiycasth' won tlie College Steeplechase this year, 
wimiinu' First Tciiiii ("up, jiiid I)reaking the record he himself 
estal)lished last year. He also won the Individual Champion- 
ship Cup for Field Day events. He was Captain of Tennis, 
and himself won the h.uniaiiient. Also he is Trinity Repre- 


s-entative on the "Varsity" Staff and is Associate Editor on 
the "Review" iJoard. 

J. E. Jjazier played (|uarter for the College Rugby Team 
this year, and is ])layin<; now for tlie Varsity Junior O.II.A. 


Lumsden — At Toronto, on October 2nd., to Mr. and ]\Irs. 
H. B. Lumsden, a daughter. 

Tippett— At Port Hope, on July 4th., to the Rev. :\lr. and 
Mrs. Ti])pctt, a daughter. 

Stone— At Toronto, on Nov. 2, to ^h: and Mrs. F. Neath 
Stone ('09), a son. 

Maynard— At Toronto, on November 17th., to Dr. and 
Mrs. J. ^laynard, a daughter. 


Sprag-ge — Cumpston— At Toronto, on December 26th., 
Joan Marion Cumpston, to Ceorge W. Spragge ('06). 

Sutclifife — Loggie — At Loggieville, N. B., on Septem- 
ber 21)th.. Margaret Gray Loggie to Frederick ]\rervyn Sut- 
eliffe CU). 

Thompson — Hooper — At Peterborough, Ontario. on 
October 27th., Gerakliue Alfreda Hooper to Hedley Ken 
Thomp.son ('08). 


Sorley — At Toronto, on October 14th., Joseph Henry 
Sorley ('70;. 

Walker — At New Westminster, B.C., on August 27th., 
Richard Eden Walker, M.D., CM. ('82). 


Upper School. 

Parent or Guardian. 

VI. M. McFarlane . . . . C. H. MeFarlane, Esq., W. Vancouver, 

V. A. A. K. Webster ... Dr. S. Webster, Whitbv. 

V.B. L. N. Gill N. Gill, Esq., Port Hope. 

V. C. E. Nichol Mrs. W. S. Ashley, Saskatoon, Sask. 

From the Junior School. 

R. T. Du Moulin 

Middle School. 
From, the Junior School. 

S. E. Ashton T. G. Fyshe Y. P. Roberts 

G. L. Boone C. P. Gwyn D. H. Taylor 

G. D. Campbell maj. E. J. Sager S. S. D. Thompson 

W. Carhartt max. G. T. London F. R. Stone 

D. C. Dingwall S. D. Lazier S. D. E. Wallbridge 

G. R. Dulmage P. V. Mussen G. Wotherspoon 

J. D. Eaton max. H. E. Read E. C. S. Wilson 

Remove B. R. T. F. Brain . . . Rev. Canon Brain, Toronto. 
S. H. Burns mi. ...H. D. Burns, Esq., Toronto. 
J. G. Defries R. L. Defries, Esq., Toronto. 

E. H. Scott Mrs. Hoskin, Toronto. 

Shell B. J. Arnold Mrs. Arnold, Winnipeg. 

J. Cassard V. Cassard, Esq.^ Chicago, 111. 

F. O. Cook .F. A. Cook, Esq., Elmhurst, N.Y. 

H. S. Croft W. H. Croft, Esq., Ne^gritos, Peru. 

Shell B. J. Cummings maj. C. V. Cummings_. Esq., VaRicouver. 
S. Feltenstein J. King, Esq., Whitby, Ont . 

G. Gordon maj. ..Dr. D. Gord'on, Detroit, Mich. 

E. E. Johnston ...E. E. Johnston, Esq., Lansdowne, Ont. 

S. Turner W. S. M. Turner, Esq., Hastings. 

S. E. Usborne max. Mrs. M. G. Usborne, Hamilton, Ont. 


VI. Form Archibald, B. M.— Head Boy, 1922 Oxford Cup, Sub- 

Ulir.-niaii. lu'cord Staff. 
Chapman, P. — Sub-Librarian. 
Doull, A. K.— XIV. '22, VII. '23, 3rd. XI. '23, House 

< 'a plain . 
Mudge, G. M.— 2nd. XIV. '22, 2nd. XT. '23, Choir. 
Stevenson, A. W. B.— 2nd. XIV, '22, 2nd. VII. '23, 

:;rd. XI. '2:'.. 


ITppcr V. Cassels, G. — ord. XIV. '21. 

Cameron, M. Y.— XIV. '20, VII. '22, XI. '21, School 

I'rc'tVrt. tlviii. VIII. '22, '23, Choir. 
Cruickshank, D. H. A.— XIV. '22, 2ncl. VII. '23, XI. 

'-'■'i, ('lioir. 
Gaisford, G.— 2ii(l. XIV. '22, 3rd. XI. '23, Choir. 
Gooch, T. H.— XIV. '21, VII. '23, 2nd. XI. 
Macleod, G.— 2nd. XIV. '22, XI. '23. 
Massie, G. H. C— 2nd. XIV. '22, 3rd. XI. '23, Choir. 
Osier, G. S.— Head Prefect, Bronze Medalist, XIV. '20, 

Capt. '21, '22, VII. '21, Captain '23, XI. '21, 

Captain '23. 
Strathy, C.M.A.— 2iid. XIV. '22, 2nd. XI. '23, Choir. 
Wotherspoon, I. H. C— 2nd. XiV. '22, 2nd. XI.' 23. 
Lower V. Bartlett, S. A. — Choir. 

Darcy, T.— XIV. '22, 2nd. VII. '23, 3rd. XI. '23, Choir. 

Ealton, V. S.— Choir. 

Dodge, C. F.— 2nd. XIV. '21, '22, 2nd. ^^I. '33, 3rd. 

XI. '2.;. 

Evans, H.— Gym. VIII. '23. 

Gcw, R. M.— XIV. '21, 2nd. VII. '23, 2ud. XI. '23, 
Oxford Clip V. '21, '22, House Captain. 

Holloway, H. R. H. — Sub-Librarion. 

Lennard, S. B.— XIV. '22, VII. '23, XI '22 '23 Gvm 
VIII. '23. ' * ■ 

Merry, W. S.— 2nd. XIV. '22, 3rd. XI. '23. 

Sinnmerhayes, D. — 3rd. XIV. '22, 2nd. XI '23 

Trow, G. D.— 2nd. VII. '23. 

Young, S. C— 3rd. XIV. '22, 3rd. VII. '23, 3rd. XL '23. 
Upptr Remove Dudley, J. S.— .Ird. XIV. '22, 3rd. VII. '23 2nd. XI. 

'■'2 ''^?> ' 

►Shell A. Bickford— 5th XIV., 5th. XI. 

Miller, T. V. 
Shell B. Fischer, K. 

Boyle, F. 


iluutnr ^rlinnl iAttavh. 

There is universal sympathy with Mr. Furnival whom 
the doetors have ordered a v^omplete rest from work till 
Christmas: and onr sympathy too with Mrs. Furnival who 
is in England with him. His heart has not been strong since 
he had influenza in the spring. We hope to have them both 
back after Christmas. 

During Mr. Furnival 's absence, the Headmaster has been 
in complete and constant toucli with all the details of the 
Junior School, and with the same staff as last year, this im- 
portant part of the School has maintained its usual effi'ciency. 
Miss Symonds has very kindly stepped into the breach made 
by Mrs. Furnival 's absence, and to her and the staff, the 
Headmaster is deeply grateful for all their ready, cheerful 
and inspiring efforts to make the first term of the School year 
a happy and useful one. 


In perfect weather the Junior School sports were held on 
file afternoon of Monday, September 24th. 

The Edmonde Clarke Cup and the Mr. J. W. King's 
prize were both won by M-eLaren who came first in the 
hurdle race, the 100 yards (open) and the 22 yards (open). 

Among the specially interesting events were the 1-2 mile 
open won iti splendid style hy P'iini and the high and long 
jumps. IMassie won the under ^'^ high jump "at a canter" 
so to speak and not content with that drfVated all competitors 
in llie open high jump. The long jump was keenly contested 
and won by one of our new arrivals, Corrigal max., who 
sliowed excellent form, beating many with longer legs than 
his. Last but not was the 1-4 mile handicap in which 
over thirty took part and AVily and Chisholm vame fii'st and 
second though all had a chance to win. We append a 
complete list of events and winners. 


1. 100 Yard'? under Thirteen — Rojier, Cassels. 14 2-5 sec. 

2. lOOi Yards under Twelve — Kirk ii., Chisholni. Ifi see. 

3. Higb Jump under Thirteen — Massie, Hussel. 4 ft. 

4. Half Mile Oi)en — Finn. Cassids. 3 niin. 54 see. 

5. Hurdles — McLaren, !~»illane. 23 see. 

6. High Jump Open — Massie, MeLaren and Hees. 4 ft. 2 in 

7. 100 Yards Open — MeLaren, Dillane. 14 sec. 

8. Sack Race— Ingles, Rowhitt. 

9. 2'20 Yards Open— MeLaren, ('roll. 34 sec. 

10. Potato IRjice — ^Perram. Hees. 

11. Quarter Mile Open — Ritchie, Finn. 1 min. 22 sec. 

12. Three Legged Race — Croll and Perram, Hees and Price. 

13. Long Jump— Corrigall, Balfour. 12 ft. oVo ins. 

14. Quarter Mile Handicap — Wily, Chisholni. 


Having lost all but tliri'e of last year's team, — inchidinp: 
its entire backfield, — Ave started the season with but slight 
hopes of repeating the successes of 1922. Yet the team whi\3h 
represented the Junior School this year won three games out 
of four, and won them by playing the game as it should be 
played . 

Possessing no players of outstanding ])rilliancy, it was 
nevertheless, a fourteen that knew the meaning and value of 
team-play. Hees, who was appointed captain, deserves great 
credit for his part in building up this spirit. Himself a 
natural outside wing of proven ability, he saw our need of 
half-backs and, with Winnett and ]\rcLaren, set to work from 
the start to learn the new position. The result was excellent. 
P'or their first season those three made a remarkably fine 
showing; they played well together, seldom fumbled, and by 
their strong game gave vonfidence to the rest of the .side. 

Croll took over the key position of (juarter, and jilayed 
it like a veteran. His quick, snappy signals put life into the 
team when it was needed, and his handling of the ball was 
clean. If he can conquer a desire to run back when getting 
out an end-run, he should stick to his new-foiuul position and 
make it his own. Chown was undoubtedly oui- best lineman. 
Strong and of generous proportions for his age, he took to 
the game with gi-eat enthusiasm, learned to buck low, scored 


six of our touchdowtis, ami was also a g:ood tavkler. If he 
keeps on irrowinj; aiul improviuir at this pi-esent rate, he 
sliould laud a i)lac(' on th;- Fii'sts hei'ort.' many years. 

We were greatly helped in oni- ti-ainin^' I)y practice- 
games with the Fifth Scrubs. Jo( k Spragge has our th:inks 
for his help in an-anging them. The -I.S. Seconds put up a 
useful opposition all season, due greatly to Cauiei'on's work 
in playing (puirter for them. On the defence he was every- 
where and under everything, and his cheery smile worked 
wonders in keeping the side together. We vontratulate him 
on his extra colour, given as much for his season's work as 
for his good game against ^Models. 

Our first game was with St. Andrew's Lower School on 
our grounds, which we won by the score of 20 — 0. It was 
played in a driving rain and both teams had difficulty in 
handling the slippery ball. Bucking was largely resorted to, 
although both Hees and ]\IcLaren made gains for School 
around the ends, the latter going thirty yards for a touvhdown 
in the third quarter. Winnett did a lot of useful bucking 
and started the scoring in the second period by plunging for 
a touch. Chown added two more to the total, one in the 
second quarter when he went over on a buck, and the other 
in the fourth quarter when he blocked a kick and fell on the 
ball behind the line. Converting was impossible, on ac.-ount 
of the wet weather. 

The S.A.C. team put up a very plucky game on the line 
but their halves could not get going, owing to the good tack- 
ling of School outsides. 

Pearce was particularly good at Hying wing. Ci-oll got 
his signals out fast and handled the slippery ball well. 
Broome was probaI)ly the best for S.A.C. 

The return game with St. Andrew's wag played in 
Toronto on Oct. 30th. 


The T.C.S. team was again victorious, the score being 

Playing against the wind the School bucked up the field, 
and AVinnett went over for a touch — not converted. 

In the 2nd. quarter we took advantage of the wind and 
kicked often, keeping our opponents in the defensive. When 
near their line Chown was sent over for a touvh which Win- 
nett converted. 

S.A.G. rallied, but Cassels and then Dillane fell on loose 
balls which again put us in a favourable position. Martin 
bucked for yards and Chown went across the line for his 
second touchdown. Winnett converted nicely. A punt to 
the dead line by Winnett increased our sv3ore. 

McLaren distinguished himself twdce in this period by 
receiving a bounding kick, waiting until nearly surrounded, 
and then breaking clear and booting the ball well ])eyond the 
S.A.C. backs. It was a fine piece of work. 

The third quarter was St. Andrews's. Aided by the 
strong wind, they jilayed a kicking game and kept ns on the 
defensive, l)ut splendid work on the part of our halves and 
deadly tavkling on the line held them to one point which they 
scored on a kick to the dead-line. 

In the last quarter we had the wind and ti-ied several on- 
side kicks on one of which IMcLaren made a good gain. Croll 
and Hees combined for 25 yards and shortly after, ChoAvn 
made a s|)lctidid plunge for the final try of the game. 

We played Upper Canada Prep, on the following after- 
noon and were defeated by the score of 27 — 11. The game 
was won and lost in the first ten minutes of play; after that, 
it was a very I'Vcn and exciting struggle, each team sv.*oring 
the same iiiuuhcr of points. Good strategy on the part of 
the r.C.C. quarter and the over-anxiousness of our tacklers 
I'esulted in a touch-down for U.C.C., the first time they 
scrimmaged the ball, Stewart going over the line on a well- 


•worked cM'iss-cross i»l;iy. A few iniiiutcs later Lasli l)roke 
away around tlii' end, outstripped all oui- ruuiici's and seorcd, 
making the seore 10 — 0. These two, havinj,' shown what they 
eould do alone, now combined in a pretty end-i'un. Lash was 
taekled hut ])assed to Stewart who seored anotlier toneh 
whieh Lash converted. This hrouf^ht the seore to IG — 0. So 
far the J.S. had been com])letely outplayed. The team 
seemed cold and nervous. But now they woke up. and by a 
series of good plunges by ^Martin, Chown and Wiiniett the 
ball was carried down the field. JMartin buvdved for yards 
and Croll went around the end for a touch just as quarter 
time blew. Seore: U.C.C. 16, J.S. 5. 

Facing the wind, the team now {ilayed an .excellent game. 
U.C.'C. kicked frequently but our halves caught well and by 
their good running, kept the play in our opponents' territory. 
Cassels and Roper at outside were conspicuous for their good 
tavdvling during this period. The only scoring occurred when 
Winnett, whose catching had been faultless, attempted to 
handle a difficult catch too close to the touehdine. The ])ali 
rolled out, LT.C.C. secured and jn-omptly added five i)oints 
to their total. U.C.C. 21, J.S. 5. 

The 3rd. quarter was decidedly ours. AVe began by ki'c^k- 
ing with the wind and soon had our opponents on the defen- 
sive. The whole line tackled well, showing great determina- 
tion to overcome the lead. Croll did some extremely good 
work in running back kicks and used great judgement in giv- 
ing his signals. The ball was worked down the field and 
Chown ploughed through the line and seored a touch. Win- 
nett converted prettily. U.C.C. 21, J.S. 11. 

"We continued to pres.s. but our outsides vould not catch 
Stewart and Lash behind their line and the period ended 
without further score. 

The final period found u.s fighting hard with tlie wind 


against us. Twice we pressed dangerously, and once it 
seemed as though a touch-down were certain, but we fumbled 
on our second down and lost our chance — and the ball. U.C.C. 
forvsed us to mid-field where Stewart ran around the end and, 
after evading several tacklers, scored the final try of the 
game. Result, U.C.C. 27, J.S. 11. 

We wish to thank the many parents and friends of the 
School, who watched these matches, for their support and we 
are very grateful to those who so kindly extended their 
hospitality to the out-of-town boj's. The team also wish to 
express their appreciation of a most 'enjoyable evening at the 
theatre, as the guests of Mr. Hees. 

Our last game was with the Model School in Toronto on 
November 10th. The IModels had improved enormously over 
their last year's junior team and put np a sturdy resistance, 
but the J.S. came out on top, the sv?ore being 7 — 2. We 
started fast, and by good combination carried the ball down 
to within five yards of onr opponent's goal-line. It w^as there 
that "Spark Plug" made its first appearance of the season, 
and on the play Winnett galloped through the centre for a 
touch which he converted. Score: J.S. 6, ^lodels 0. 

Models vauie back strongly, l)ut Ilees broke away and 
brought the play to their end again. Cassels, who was play- 
ing a very good game at outside wing, had the misfortune to 
sufif'er a broken wrist while making a tackle and was taken 
off the field. Pearee replaced him. 

Tlici-e was no scoi-e in the second period. After half time 
we played the snap-l)ack game with only twelve men and 
were soon pressed hard. Good tackling on the line and 
splendid support from the halves saved the situation, ]\Iodels 
scoring but one point, on a dead-line. On AVinnett's kick 
ITees and Ro])cr ta'.-klcd ])cliin(l the line for a rouge. J.S. 7, 
Models 1. 


In the last (|iiarter the ^Models made a great atlt'ini)t to 
even up matters and kicked again to the deaddine. School 
came bark strongly and brought play out of danger, Wiiuiett 
and ^McLaren nuiking long gains around tlu' ends. Final 
score: J.S. 7, ]\Iodels 2. 

After the ganu- the T.C.S. team were the guests of the 
I\rodel team at a very enjoyable luncheon party which was 
muvh appreciated by all. We wish to thank ISlr. Sharpe and 
the others for theii' hospitality and the many acts of kindness 
Avhieh were shown to us. 

The team, as finally selected, was as follows : — Halves, 
Hees, Winnett, McLaren; quarter, Croll; outsides, Roper, 
Cassels; middles, Martin, Chown; insides. Dillane, Syer; 
S'.-rim., ]\Iassie, J. Evans, HoAvard: flying wing, Pearce. Extra 
colour, Cameron. 


Soccer started on the second day of term amongst the 
boys who were too young to play Rugby, and went steadily 
on until the end of the Rugliy season, when a Soccer Six 
league was started, in which every ])oy took part. 

The games in this league Avere all well contested and 
great improvement in the knowledge of the game Avas shoAvn 
toAvards the end of the round. 

The result of the fii'st round was a Avin for Rifvhie's 
team. A second round Avas played and resulted in a Avin for 
Winnett 's team. The final betAveen Ritchie's and AVinnett's 
team Avas the last game of the season and resulted in a Avin 
for Winnett 's team, after an exciting game, the score being 2 
goals to none. 

The captains of the "Sixes" are to be congratulated on 
the AvaA' their teams Avorked together. 



The progress made by Scouting in the Junior School is 
shown by the favt that this year every dormitoryrcpresents 
either a Scout Patrol or a Cub Six. There are seven of the 
former and three of the latter. We are also glad to see the 
formation of two Scout Patrols in the ^Middle School. Not 
all the members of the patrols are Scouts or Cubs yet, but 
nearly all have passed their tests and expect soon to be in- 
vested as real members of the biggest family of boys in the 

The carpenters' shop was started and proved very popu- 
lar on dark December afternoons. Under Edwin's capable 
direction a step-ladder was 'constructed, and it is hoped that 
each Scout will try to complete some object, such as a fire- 
by-friction set, during Lent term. 

The troop held an indoor camp competition towards the 
end of ]Mi'ch. in which the patrol which was most punctual at 
early "parades" and most expert in tidying up its quarters 
for daily inspection carried off a Scout pennant as best patrol 
for the day. The competition w^as so 'close that half-points 
often liad to be resorted to in order to decide a winning room. 
At the end of the week the total points were added up, when 
it was found that the "Wolf" patrol had come out on top 
with 257 points, tlu' "Owls" l)cing but one point behind them, 
whib' the "Lions" were tliird with a score of 253. 

The "Cubs" also deserve great praise for the beautiful 
tidiness of their rooms, aiul especially de we congratulate the 
"Blues" Avho won with 2()() |)()ints. "Reds" came second with 
255 1-2, and the "Whites" wei'c ch)se beliiud them. 

Here are a few tilings we nuist try to do in Lent term: — 
Get up Se.'ond Class and One Star tests; do tracking in the 
siK)W, ami signalling witli the buz/.ci-; keep a diary; start a 
troop log book; do some wood and leather work; keep our 
eyes open for a chance to do a good turn ; keep in mind the 
Scout Law. 






Becher, J. C, son of Mrs. Bechor, Loudon, Ont. 
Bridger, J. R., son of W. E. P. Bridger. Esq., Kingston. 
Chisholm, W. H., son of D. H. Chisholm, Esq., Port Hope. 
Chown, A. N., son of P. B. Chown, Esq., Kingston. 
Couwav, H. G., son of G. R. G. Conway, Esq., Mexico, D. F. 
Corrigal, J. A. S., son of Major D.J. Corrigan, London, Ont. 
Corrigan, D. J., son of Major D. J. Corrigal, London, Ont. 
*Dillaue, R.G., son of M. K. Dillane, Esq., M.D., Schomberg. 
Elliott, G. S. McC, son of W. D. Elliott, High River, Alta. 
Fowldes, H. M., son of W. M. Fowides, Esq., Hastings, Ont. 
Gardiner, O. E. S., son of C. W. E. Gardiner, Esq., Macleod, Alta. 
Grander, F. R., son of A. B. Grunder, Esq., Chicago. 
+ *Helliwell, W. A., son of W. L. Helliwell, Esq., Pointe Claire. 
Hiteheus, C. V., son of C. V. Hitchens, Esq., Mexico, D.F. 
Howard, R. P., son of Dr. C. P. Howard, Iowa City. 
t*Ingles, C. L., son of C. J. Ingles, Esq., Toronto. 
Irvine, J. A., ward of Miss A. Y. Irvine, Victoria, B.C. 
*Bedford-Jones, C. E., son of Rev. Dr. H. H. Bedford- Jones, Perth, 
Leggat, M. H., son of M. H. Leggat, Esq., Vancouver. 
*LT9borne, T. H., son of Mrs. M. G. Usborne, Vancouver. 
Warden, J. G., son of Mrs. J. Warden, Toronto. 
Wily, J. G., son of Walter Wily, Esq., Toronto. 
*Signifies Son or Brother of an Old Boy. 
t Signifies Grandson of an Old Boy. 



Intti^rattg of SFornnto 

(The Provincial University of Ontario). 

with its federated aud affiliated colleges, its various faculties, and 
its special departments, offers courses or grants degrees in 

Arts — Commerce — Applied Science and Engineering — 
Medicine — Education — Forestry — Music — Household 
Science— Social Service — Public Health — Public 
Health Nursing — Law — Dentistry — Agricul- 
ture — Veterinary Science — Pharmacy. 

Teachers' Classes, Correspondence Work, Summer Sessions, 
Short Courses for Farmers, for Journalists, in Town Planning and in 
Household Science, University Classes in various cities and towns, 
Tutorial Classes in rural and urban communities, single lectures aud 
courses of lectures are arranged and conducted bj- the Department of 
University Extension. (For information write the Director). 

For general information and copies of calendars write the Re- 
gistrar, University of Toronto, or the Secretaries of the Colleges or 


Residential and Day School for Girls 
Principal, MISS J. J. STUART. 

(Successor to Miss Veals.) 

Classical Tripos, Cambridge University, England 
Larfje, woU-veiitilatod, pleasantly situated. 
Hishly qualified staff of Canadian and European 
teachers. The curriculum shows close touch with 
modern thouf^ht and education. Preparation for 
xnatri'vMilation examinations. Special attention given 
to individual needs. 

School Re-Opens Jan. 10th., 1924. 

OUTDOOR ga:\ies 

Vi'w }'fosi»r'Ptiis from "Miss Strart. 

©nuttij (EnUrjr irltnnl SrrurJi 


Editor and Business Alanaj^or ....Mr. (1. W. Spraj^gc. 

Assistant Editors ; W. Koiiltdn (Sports). 

r. Elliston (School Notes). 
Assistant Business Manager S. Cartwrijiht. 


The Chapel 1 

Musii- in Chapel 2 

The Bcliool Calendar 3 

Hockey 3 

The School v. Tlie Town 3 

The School V. U . C . C 4 

U.C.C. V. T.<'.S. at f\)rt Hope 7 

Interf orin Hockey. 1 !t:^4 7 

Personnel of First Seven • 8 

Personnel of Second Team 8 

School Notes 9 

Skiinsj 9 

Jack Miner 's Lecture 9 

The Telei)hone Demonstration ](i 

Gym. VIII 10 

Musketry 12 

The Amateur Theatricals 12 

Boxing 12 

The Natural Science Society 14 

Canadian Squash Raipiet Championshijis 16 

T.C.S. Ladies' Guild 17 

Old Boys' Annual Dinner, 1924 19 

Annual General Meeting of T.C.S. Old Boys' Association .... 20 

Financial Statement 23 

Junior Scliool Record 27 


©nnttg dnlbgf ^rtionl 


Head Master: 
REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A., Emmanuel Col- 
lege, Cambridge; D.D., Trinity University, Toronto; 
Chaplain King Echvard's School, Bromsgrove, 
England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. 
Alban's. Brockville, 1906-1913,. 

House Master: 
S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cainbridge; 

Master in Charge of the Middle School: 
The RE\. C. H. BOULDEN, M.A., King's College 
Windsor, N.S. 

Assistant Masters: 

H. J. H. RETRY, Esq., M.A., D.C.L., Bishop's College, 


F. J. STANTON, Esq., University of Lausanne. 

The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, 


G. W. SPRAGGE, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

A. C. i\rORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 

P. TI. LEWIS, Es(i., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 

N. GILL, Esq., London University. 

W. .M. OGLE. Esq., M.A., Glasgow University. 

Master in Charge of Junior School. 
A. St. J. FURNIVAL, Esq., B.A., of Oxford University, 

W. H. MORSE, Esq. 

H. F. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

II. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. 

Organist : 
J. D. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

Physical Instructor: 
SIvRGT. MAJOli JiATT, hite of R.M.C., Kingston. 

©rtnttg Qlulbg? irhmil S^rurii 


Dui-iiiii- tliis tonn several visitors liavo preached in 

.Alareh 1')— The Kev. J. A. Elliott, Re';-tor of St. John's. 

March 23— The Rev. Canon Ri^by, Rector of St. Mark's. 

'Shnx'h 30— The Rev. Canon iMoore. Rector of St. 
George's, Toronto. 

Canon iNIoore also dressed th<? confirmation candidates 
on ^farch 31st., and the commnnk'ants on April 1st. We are 
very gi-ateful for this help from an Old Boy and a parish 
priest of great experience. 

On Satui-day. April 5th., the Hishop of Toronto confirm- 
ed the following 24 boys: 

John Harrison Burns, Jacques Cassard, Henry John 
Edwin Croft, Edwin Greer Johnston, Homer Morton Jaquays, 
Stephen Diniliar Lazier, George Tampion London, John 
Powell Roberts, Eric Dufl' Scott, John Edmund Usborne, 
James Douglas AVallbridge, St. Clair Balfour, Charles Ed- 
ward Britton Bedford-Jones, Ian Bruce Croll, Richard 
Grant Dillane, John Lewis Evans, Oliver Ernest Stratham 
Gardiner, George Harris Hees, Stuart Lawren»2e Bruce ^lar- 
tin, Donald William ^McLaren, Britton ^Michael Osier, Charles 
Howell Pentland, Hugh Norman Perram, Robert Albany 
Rowlatt . 

The Bishop took as his text, St. ^lattliew XV. 25, Lord, 
help me. The oiTertory amounted to $37.12 and a cheque for 
this has been forwarded to the Building Fund for St. Al- 
ban's Cathedral. The offertories of the term amounted to 
$213.71. The special Lenten offerings of the School amount- 
ing to $47.73 are devoted to tlie British School for Russian 
Refugees in Constantinople. Also cheques have been sent to: 

The M. S. C. C $10.00 

The Widows* and Orplians' Eund ... $10.00 



The Choir was not badly affected by the various epidem- 
k-s until near the end of the term, when a number of substi- 
tutes had to be introduced. The singing of these more or 
less inexperienced boys was on the whole very good, and the 
services suffered much less from the many absences than 
would have been the case in other years. 

While there has been no special work undertaken this 
term, it has been possible to give some attention to the chant- 
ing which badly needed it, and a number of new hymns have 
also been learnt. The greatest improvement has been shown 
in the unison singing by the tenors and basses, whose tone 
and enunciation is now better than we have had before. Part 
singing has not impi'oved, lai'gely owing to our natural lavk 
of real tenor voices, l)ut partly also because we have not been 
able to work up the usual anthems and short choralesi on 
account of lack of time and preoc-'upation with the new hymn 
book. The treble tone is disappointing this year, and, while 
the large number of low unison hymns we are using may be 
])artly responsible, this will have to be remedied by hard 
practice before the special services of next term. 

The singing of the School has not developed as quiickly 
as we had hoped, though many boys are trying to their 
voices correctly: the enunciation i.s still very careless, and 
thcr<' is no attempt at any gradation of tone. The one ex- 
( cption to this was at the continuation sei'vice at the end of 
the teriii. wlu'ii, thanks to mu'.-h diligent practice, the School 
sang the plain song tuiu' to "Come, Holy (ihost" really well, 
softly and at the same time perfectly clearly and in time. 
This was encouraging, especially as we hope next Trinity Sun- 
day to sing, instead of the usual choral Communion service 
for choir alone, a special setting foi- the whole School whiv^h 
will allow of every boy taking his rightful part in the Mem- 


orial Service. If this is to hi' done at all it will have to l)e 
tlone very well, and the progress of the School's singing- is 
tluis a matter of great importance. 

Slir S^rhnnl Olabu&ar. 

Jan. 9 Junior School term hoijjui. 
10 Senior School term bcfjiiu. 

25 Half holiday (Conversion of S. Paul). 

26 School V. Port Hope Juniors. Won. 

28 Half holiday (Mr. and Mrs. Spragge's). 
Feb. 3 School v. Doull 's VI. Won 2—1. 
25 Half holiday (S. Matthew's). 
28 -School V. U'.C.C. Lost 9—0. 
Junior School v. L.P.S. 
Mar. 1 School v. U.C.C. Lost 12— '0. 
Boxing Tournament began. 
17 Half holiday (Mr.s. Orchard's Birthday). 

Boxing Semi Finals. 
19 Boxing Finals. 
Apr. 7 Choir half liolidav. 

8 Half holiday. 

9 Junior School term ended. 
10 Senior School term ended. 

School vs. The Town. 

On Feh. 23rd. the School succeeded once again in Ixat- 
ing a mixed team from the Town in a closely contested and 
exciting game by 5 — 1. The School led most of the way l)ut 
in the last period the Town staged a rally which netted two 
goals and tied the sv-ore. hut a few minutes licfore tlie tinal 
bell Burns max. scored the winning goal, lieating the whole 
team on a pretty individual effort. 

For the School, Scott at left wing and l>urus max. on the 
defence wei-e the best. Harwood starved for tlie Town. 

Th ' School team: Kiugsmill. P>uriis max., Spragge, Scott. 
Kil)l)y, Smith, Heap, KusscU. 


The School vs. U.C.C. 

The School's most important game took place against the 
strong U.C.C. team at the Toronto Arena on Feb. 28. Ow- 
ing to si'C'kness this game was played later than nsnal. 

The result of the game was a rather easv ^^^n f\)r U.C.C. 
by 9 — 0. Except for the last period we were nevej* in the 
game. The U.C.C. forwards were both better skaters and 
better stickhandlers than onrs. They showed excellent com- 
bination and broke two and three abreast each time and ex- 
perienced little difficulty in boring in on Arkley for bnllet- 
like shots. The Upper Canada defence was air-tight and 
Armstrong had an easy afternoon. Though the School tried 
hard, they didn't play their best until the last period, when 
they held their opponents s-r-orelessi. 

Seagram Avas the high scorer with four goals. He and 
Jjogie com])ined well and beat the defence for most of the 
goals. Baguley seemed to be the best of their forwards and 
in Grey they have a capable substitute. For the School 
Spragge and Smith were the best and tried hard all the way. 
They were unable to beat the defence and had to resort to 
h)ng range shooting. • Our comlunatiou was rather weak. 
Bibby rarely attempted to combine with either of the other 
players . 

G. W. Smith scoi'cd a few minutes after tTie fave-off and 
Baguley foHowed up .shortlx' aftci' with a jiair of goals. Grey 
and Seagram both scored before the end of the period leav- 
ing the .score 5 — in their favour. Tn the second period they 
added four more, three by Seagram and one by Grey. Sea- 
gram with liis tei-rifie .sliot found little difficulty in getting 
goals. The tinal i)eriod was the best of the game. Both teams 
were held scoreless and the School back-r'hecked hard at 
centre. We were unfortunate in not scoring once at least as 
Heap hit the post with a shot. Final score: U.C.C. 9, 
School 0. 




t I 

f ^^ 
^ -o m 

n — 


• o 
03 r 


The teams: .' ^ 

T.C.S. — Arkley, goal; Spragge, Burns max., def. ; Smith, 
centre; Scott, Bibby, wing; Heap, Russell, Kino'smill, subs. 

U.C.C. — Armstrong, goal ; Seagram. Logie, def. ; Mc- 
intosh, centre; Baguley, G. W. Smith, wing; Grey ii., Bruce, 
subs . 

Referee — Smythe. Toronto. 

The return game was played two days later on our own 
ice, and playing with a much weakened team we were beaten 
11 — 0. The School were minus Arkley and Spragge. Kings- 
mill tilled Arkley 's place very well Init the loss of Spragge 
greatly weakened the team. 

For the School, Smitli worked very hard and was the 
only player able to keep pa'^-e with the r.O.C. forwards. To 
King>.mill in goal great credit must be given. Though he let 
eleven in he was sul)jectpd to a merciless barrage of shots 
throughout the entire game, and the ones that he let in few 
goalkeepers could have stopped. Webster replaced Russell 
on the defence in the second period and played a vei-y steady 
game; he got the first real shot on the goal and it was thi-ough 
lu) fault of iiis own that he did not scoi-e. 

Seagram was excellent foi- T. ('.>''. He is a greatly im- 
proved player over last year. In addition to s'l-oring four 
goals his defence work was exceedingly good. Logic's rushes 
were always dangerous and he paired up well with Seagram 
ou the defence. ^Iclntosh at centre was always in his posi- 
tion and his wings kept him well fed with passes. Grey re- 
placed Baguley at left wing ami didn't weaken the team to 
atiy extent. 

Gre\' scored Ifoni the I'ace oft' di'iving the pui k into the 
upper '.'oi-iuM- of the net. The shot went under a defence 
j)layei-'s arm ami gave Kingsmill no chance. I'pper Canada 
had us bottled up in our own goal mouth and seoj'ed almost 
at will. They t)roke up all our rushes Icl'orc they got prop- 


vvW stai'ted. lioforc the pt'i'iod ciuled tli<'\" luid scoicd six 
titiH's, mostly on cond>iiiati<ni plays. 

Ill the socond period the Seiiool were ji:reatly iinpi-oved. 
They held U.C.C. to one goal, that by Seaj^jrani after five 
miiintes play. We lost several opportunities of scoring in 
this period by poor shooting. Hibhy did some exeellent bavdt- 
eheekiug at eeiitre iee. 

Ill the final period our opponents scored three times and 
again held us seoi-eless. We lost an exeellent ehanve of scor- 
ing wlien Bibby beat the defence and then shot wide. Final 
score: U.C.C. 11, Scluxd 0. 

U.C.C. vs. T.C.S. at Port Hope. 
T.C.S. — King.smill, goal; Bui-ns max., Russell, defence; 
Smith max., centre ; Scott, Bibby, wings ; Heap, Webster, 
Phijips. subs. 

I'.C.C. — Littele, goal; Seagram, Logic, defciK-e; .Mcintosh, 
centre; G. W. Smith, Grey, wings.; Bruce, Barton, subs. 

Referee — Finnegan Hills, Port Hope. 

Inter-Form Hockey 1924. 

The Inter-Form Hockey League was won this year by 
the Vlth. Form and they will hold the Headmaster's shield 
during the forthcoming year. The Vlth. beat the Lower VA. 
in the finals by 4 — 1. The game was close till the end but in 
the last three minutes the Lower V. with two men in the box 
allowed the VI. to run in three goals and win the game. The 
hockey if not good was certainly strenuous. 

The Draw: — 
Lower Rem. 

Lower Rem. 
Lower VA. 

NXKK'-' ^■"^" Upper Shel 

Upper Kem. 

Lower Shell 

Lower VA. 

Upper V. 


Lower VB. 

Upper Shell ,, ., „ VI 

Lower VA. 




SPRAGGE, .J. (J. Defence. A very line Captain and de- 
fence man. Was the mainstay of the team. Had a very hard 
sliot. Handicapped by illness. 

S.MITH. A. L. Centre. Second year on team. Was the 
best stickhandler and fastest skater on the team. Played his 
position well, and thoug'h he had a weak shot was able to 
account for a number of goals. 

ARKvLEY, V. Goal. First year on team. Developed 
into a very good player; rushed and checked well. 

SCOTT, E. Left wing. First year on team. Played 
good combination. Sliould practise shooting. Will be very 
useful next year. 

BIBBY, K. Right wing. First year on team. An 
effective shot but h^-ked combination. Played hard through- 
out the season. 

Extra Colour: 

KINGSMILL, N. Goal. First year on team. Used as 
a First team goal in three games. Handled his shot well but 
ei'ratic at times. 


PTHPPS. N. E. (loal. F'irst year on team. A good goal- 
keeper. Improved during the season; knows how to handle 
shots and stop ruslus. Used as a First team .sub. Will l)e 
useful next year. 

IIYLAXI), J. G. Left defence. First year on team. 
Played hard all season. His stick handling might be im- 

WEBSTER. Right defence. Played hard, and knows 
how to u^e liis body. Checked well. Should learn to .stick- 
handle. Used as First team sul). 

BOXNYCASTLE, L. C. Right wing. Second year on 
team. (Jood stick hjiiKUcr. and has a good shot, but is slow. 


TROW. Centre. First year on team. A good stivk- 
handler and haek-elu-cked well. Ilandieappod by illness. 
Used as first team suh. 

HEAP. Left win^. First year on team. J'layed 
Avell and has a jjood shot, but is erratie. T'sed as First team 
sub. Will be useful next year. 

RrSSELL, F. Extra Colour. First year on team. 
Started with t)u' Thirds. A jrood shot, but slow. Tsed as a 
First team sub. 

Third Team Colours were awarded to the following: 
Bingham, Wright, MacLaurin, King, Owen, Xiehols. Extra 
Coloui's: ^laeken; ie, Seagram max., Ray. 

Fifth Team Colours were awarded to: Ashton. Gwyn, 
Johnston, Wilson, Taylor, Glasseo. Extra Colour: Lazier. 

^rhunl Notra. 

J. G. Spragge has been appointed a Svhool Prefect 


A keen interest was shown in skiing and tobogganing 
this term and the hill was the scene of many [hrilling jiunps 
and spills. 

Our friends from ^Montreal, Ottawa and Quebec seemed 
in their element, and owing to the wonderful wniter were able 
to take full advantage of its golden opportunities. 


On February the 17th. a most entei'taining lecture was 
given by Jack Miner, the well-known ornithologist. 

We were, of course, enlightened with many facts of 
birds' lives and habits, and also given hints as how to be- 


friend them, (we are expecting many pet robins next term!), 
but perhaps the most interesting part of the programme was 
the unique film of thousands of wild geese at his bird 
'sanctuary. ' 

It was at least refreshing to hear a lecturer who observes 
that most ex'C'ellent maxim "be thyself." 


On March 15th, by the courtesy of the Bell Telephone 
Company, we were given an interesting demonstration of an 
operator's business at the exchange, on a miniature switvh 
board of the latest model: common errors in the using of the 
'phone were pointed out and corrected, showing us how in the 
observance of them both ourselves and the operator will 

After the lecture there was a series of moving pivtures 
showing us something of the assembling, installation and 
theory of the 'phone. 

The Gym. VII. and Inter-Flat gymnasium competition 
took place on ]\Iarch 28th. The competition was very keen 
and the standard of the work exceptionally good. The Lower 
Flat again carried off the cup, and the list below shows the 
order of merit : — 

Lowers. Uppers. 

1. Hyland 
•2. Hhikie 
3. iionny-astle 

4. Rogers 

5. Beatty 

6. Burns 

7. Stone 
8. Bingham 

Wi' regret that the Sergt. Major could not have been 
|)reseiit to witness tlic fruits of liis labour. A {)ropos. Next 

o • 


t C/5 




time WO hope tliat the Gym. VIII. will be anle to go to 
Kingston, to compete with Royal ^lilitary College, for the 
first time in the annals of the School. 


Quite a lot of shooting has been done during the terml 
and some excellent scores were made both in the Annual 
Course of ]\rusketry and the Canadian Rifle League Compe- 
tition, tlie results of the latter we shall anxiously await. The 
amount of amnmnition us,ed is astounding, well over the ten 
thousand round mark. 


We are told it is blesHnl to believe without seeing: by 
what we have already 'heard' of "Trial by Jury," we should 
imagine it w411 be a success! Scheduled for May 17th, we 
shall then be able to see with our eyes the muvh looked-for- 
ward-to event. 


The preliminary rounds of the Boxing Competition began 
on March 10th., and the finals were fought on March 19th. 
The entry Avas ((uitc up to standard, being 78 in number, 
divided fairly evenly throiurhout the different weights. In 
short, the results of the preliminaries and semi-finals w' ere : 

Jjyon max. beat Unwin. 

Wright beat Jager. 

Kobertson l)eat Carhartt; Scbolfield beat Cummings 
ma.j.: Scott txat Feltenstein. 

Hussell max. Ix-at Eaton max.; Owen beat Buck; Bonny- 
<-astle beat Klliston ; Cartwright beat London. 


rinrdoii max. heat AVallbridfre. 

Fyskc lieat Malins. 

^lacdoiiald heat rshoniv max.; Wothorspnon heat Diiij?- 
wall; Martin ma.\. l)eat (lill; Read heat Roberts. 


Hylaiid heat Ray. 


Rohert.son heat Seholfield. 

I'^jiiihtweight . 
Russell l)eat (^wen ; Hounyeastle heat Cariwright. 

Glassi'O heat Boone: Fyshe l>eat Stone. 

Read heat Macdonald; Martin heat Wotlierspoon . 

Lyon defeated Hnrns max.: although hoth got in some 
heavy blows, Burns was not so clever in defenee as his 

Hyland defeated Mackenzie, showing mastery in hoth 
attack and defence; the loser did well to last the three 
rounds . 


Robertson defeated Phipps after a vei'\ hard bout. 
Robertson, the hettsn' boxer, had the advantage in reach, and 
although Phipps proved very aggressive, he rarely got 
through his opponent's guard. 


Boniiycastle defeated Rnssell. This was a very good 
bout, both boys showing style and a knowledge of boxing. 
Bonn.wastle was a little quicker both with hands and feet, 
and gained a well-earned victory. 


Wilson defeated Ashton after a very close liout, wliieh 
remained in doubt until the last moment. Ashton led the 
first round, but Wilson, after some rather wild boxing, evened 
things up in the second, being the more aggressive, managed 
to win on jioiiits in the third. The loser should do well when 
he gets a little stronger. 


Glassco defeated Fyshe, being the more aggressive and 
placing well timed blows v.-ith great sjieed. 


IMartin defeated Read by a very sm:ill margin, the loser 
doing well to hold his end as well as he did his m.ore 
■experienced opponent. 

In addition to the Bradlnirn Cup, which was awarded 
to Ilyland, the judges awarded the Larrat Smith prize to 
Owen as the best l)()Xer in the Middle School. 

On tlie whole the boxing was very good, a great impi'ove- 
meiit on that of last year — the result of the Sergt. ^Major's 
weekl\- l)()xi;ig lesson. 

.Mr. (leldard, Mr. Boulden, ^Iv. Ogle and the Sergt. 
^lajor a';-led as officials during the comiietition. 


It is I roposed to form a "Society," '.-hiefly in oi-der to 
afi'ord facilities foi- study iuid praitieal work, out of sel'ool, 
for thosL! who are iutei-ested in any (ieiartiiu'ut of Natural 
Science (e.g. Birds, Wireless, etc.) 

It is |.i-oposed that : — 


(1) The Society bo vailed "The Trinity Oollef?e School 
Natural Science Society." 

(2) Those wishing to join the Society be required to 
pay an annual subscription fee of $1.00 to provide equip- 
ment, books, etc. Those wishing to join the Society for one 
term only be required to subscribe 50 •cents. 

(3) General "sections," or sub-groups, be formed of 
members es,pecially interested in one particular branch of 
Natural Science. Some of the following sections -.vould prob- 
ably be supported: — Astronomical, Geologi'c-al, Physical and 
Wireless, Chemical, Meteorological, Botanical, Zoological, 
Photographic. These sections are to serve entirely as aids 
to the organisation of the Society and do not imly that there 
is any sharp distinction between these different branches of 
Nat. Sci., or that a boy may follow one only. 

(4) A boy be elected to take charge of each Section 
formed. He would be held responsible for any apparatus, 
etc. and Avould also be required to collect notes of observa- 
tions, experiments and other work done in his section. 

(5) A start be made to collect material to form a school 

(6) An exhibition of work done during the year be held 
in the summer term. 

(7) Meetings be held from time to time for the discus- 
sion of various subjects. 

A room will be available next Michaelmas to serve as a 
work room for members of the Society. 

While the Society will not be fully in action until next 
^li'chaelmas, it is hoped that a preliminary meeting l)e held 
next term and those wishing to join the Society Avill do some 
work during the summer. 

Any "Old Boys" or parents, who are able and willing to 
act as "Advisors" to the various Sections, iu order to help 
explain and settle i)roblems which i)rove to ditT'icult for the 
members of the Society, are asked to offer their help. 


fjastly. we aslc all thosi^ who are willinsc ton contribute 
ai)i)ai"atns. books, etc, or money to buy these, to counnunvate 
with the 

Hon. See. T.O.S.N.S.S., 

Trinity Coll. School. 


Argue Martin was, again to the fore in the tournament. 
1st. rouiul V. Bass, Buffalo; won 15—12, 15—18, 12—15, 
17_5, 15—4. 

2nd. round v. Vieher. IT of T. ; won 15—3, 15—2, 15—8. 
3rd. round v. Drysdale, England: won 15 — 11, 15 — 12, 

Semi-finals v. Robarte, England; lost 10—15. 15—8, 
17—14, 5—15, 15—7. 

Aces H2. 59. 

Captain (x. Rol)erts, English team, won the ehampion- 
shij), defeating W. S. ^McPherson, the youngest member of 
the same team. 5—15, 18—16, 15—12, 15—10. Hukon of 
Philadelphia, the only player other than Martin to wiji two 
gallU'^ fi-<)in the champion, was beaten by him in the third 
round 3 — 2. Aces 63, 55. ]\Iartin played the game of his life 
in the semi-finals, fighting desperately for every point, and 
was only beaten by Robart's abilit.\' to force liiin to i)la.v from 
thehad end of the court and the extra speed of his- low re- 
turns. We should lilce to congratulate Marin on his splendid 
effort : the S'orcs through the tournament indicating that he 
was (piite the bi-st match jjlayer of the Canadian enti-ies and 
finite possibly the second best of all entries. 

Wc shoiibl iiiiich like to see two oi- thi-ec scpuisli courts 
licie — the rast wall of the (Jymnasium is just waiting for 
litem and tht-ii wc could liopc to start many lK)ys on the 
game at au early age, soitie of whom might l,;;ve the oppor- 
tunities and skill to follow Martin's example. 


Sriuttu (EiilUnur ^rliunl IGafttrH* (Sirilft. 

Annual Report, 1923. 

The 20th Annual Mcoting- of the T.C.S. Ladies' Guild 
•was held at tlie residence of ]\Irs. Harry I^atersou on Thurs- 
day afternoon the 17th. of January. There were 48 mem- 
bers present. Dr. Oi-ehard opened the meeting with prayer. 
The minutes of the last meeting wei'e read and approved. 
In the absence of Mrs. Arnoldi, the Acting Scvretary-Treas- 
urer read her report showing that 26 new members have 
joined the Guild, which at the present time numbers 228. of 
thes? 153 have i)aid their annual fee, and 21 have given 
special donations. 

The Financial Report then followed with Receipts for 
the year. $1,()52.!)(), Expenditures $952.25, leaving a balance 
on hand of $100.71 . 

The Headmaster was then asked to address the meeting. 

In his openinv; remarks Dr. Orchard told those prv^sent 
that the Ladies' (juild meant a great deal to himself and the 
School. As in the days of the early Gliui-ch the house of 
^lary, mother of John ^NFark, had been a centre for the 
discpiles and followers: so he felt the importance of the 
Woman's Guild keeping in touch with the work of the School; 
accomplishing so much by their pra>:'tiei!l and sympathetic 
help. From this thought we were led to think of the diffi- 
culties of the work among the boys, he asked us to pray for 
them and to try and help tliem always in thcii- after life. 

He also thanked the (iuild for the Masters' Stalls and 
panelling Avhieh so add to the beauty of the Chapel. With 
180 boys the Chajicl is now full, so he looked forward witli 
the building of the new si hool, to the n.ces-ity of enlarging 
the Chapel. ^lention was also made of an additional gift of 
panelling given in nu'iiioi-y of two Old Boys. 

The Junior School is pi-ogi ,'>sing splendidly, and it is 
hoped that it will he tinished i:i ■hnic. Many land friends 


have helped them but there is still mi;vh to do in the bnild- 
ing, furnishing, etc. 

After thanking Dr. Orchard for his interesting address 
the President said that she hoped that during the coming 
year some mugo pine and native juniper shrubs would be 
planted on the south and east slopes of the plot surrounding 
the Memorial Cross, otherwise the garden is finished. She 
also reminded the Guild that we had undertaken the upkeep 
of this garden, and asked that an effort be made to bring new 
members into the Guild, particularly the wives of Old Boys. 

As we are beginning the year with such a small balance, 
the President then suggested that we should simply collect 
what money we fould through fees and subscriptions, and 
keep it till next year for more definite decisions as to what 
to undertake in the future. This met with the full approval 
of the Gnild. Dr. Orchard when asked for a few suggestions 
of work for the future mentioned the enlarging of the Chapel, 
having new seats to match the panelling, relighting, and the 
enlarging of the organ. 

The President expressed regret at the loss the Guild had 
sustained through the death of Miss Marion Bethune; also 
that Mrs. Gerard Strathy, owing to illness, was unable to 
act any longer as Vice-President ; and that IMrs. Telf er 
Arnoldi had had to resign as Secretary-Treasurer. 

The following resolutions were then carried : — 

That Mrs:. Britton Osier be elected Vice-President. 

That Miss G. .Jiilvcs Johnson Ix- appointed Sc^retary- 

Tliat Mrs. Hai-i-y Patorson Ix' elected to 1111 the vacancy 
on the Executive Conitiiittee. 

That the Prcsidnit and Executive Committee be re- 

After the election of otVicers a hcai-ty vote of thanks 
was tendered to ]\Irs. Paterson for her kind hospitality. Dr. 
Orchard then prononu'ced the Benediction and the meeting 
ad.ioin-ned . 


President — ]\Ii's. liawi-eiu-e Baldwin. 

Viee-Pi-esident-Mrs. liritton Osier. 

Secretary-Treasurer — ]\Iiss G. Jukes Johnson. 

Executive romniittee : IMrs. rjeorofo Blaikie, Mrs. Lionel 
Clarke, Mrs. Robert Cassels, ]\Irs. J. L. Cajjreol. ^Irs. Fisken, 
Mrs. Wm. Ince, Mrs. A. J. Johnson, l\lis. Orchard, Mrs. 
Gordon Osier, ]\Iiss Playter. Mrs. Dyce Saunders, IMrs. Harry 

(§lh IflijB* Annual itnnrr, 1924 

The Annual Dinner of the Old Boys of the Trinity 
College School was held in the King- Edward Hotel, Toronto, 
at 7.30 p.m. on Thursday, January 17th., 1924. 

Mr. Norman Seagram, President of the Old Boys' 
Association, presided. There were 82 presient including the 
following guests: — The Headmaster: iMessrs. C. H. Boulden 
and Hugh Ketchum (O.B.), members of the Staff; Major 
H. C. Wotherspoon, reorganiser and Secretary-Treasurer of 
the Kingston Bran':-h O.B.A. who has recently resigned owing 
to his removal to Toronto: G. P. Scholtield. J. G. Ilyland 
and C. W. Burns, Prefects at the School. .Mr. J. A. Wor- 
rell, K.C., Ava.s the senior Old Boy present. The Kingston 
Branch O.B.A. Avas officially represented by ^Mr. T. G. C. 
Matthews of the Roj^al Military College. 

The Zeta Psi Orchestra entertained the diners with an 
excellent musical progi-anime. 

After the toast to the King ]Mr. Seagram called on ]\lr. 
R. C. H. Cassels and the Rev. R. J. Renison of Hamilton 
to propose the to the S';-hool which they did with short 
but suitable speeches punctuated at intervals by the hearty 
applause of the enthus/iastic Old Boys. 

When the Headmaster rose to i-eply he leceived an ova- 
tion. He regretted the absence of Dv. Bethune and Dr. 


Riyby. He thanked the Old Boys for the wonderful and 
faithful spoort which they had always given the School and 
referred to the same loyal co-operation of the T.C.S. Ladies' 
Guild whose meeting he had attended that afternoon. He 
dwelt on the excellent work and eifiieiency of the School Staff 
who were represented at the meeting by Messrs. Boulden 
and H. Ketehum. He then went on to say that the roof of 
the first section of the Memorial Junior School was nearly 
completed and that it was his intention to have it ready for 
occupation by September. In iconclusion he asked everyone 
to stand in silence for one minute as a tribute to the 121 Old 
Boys who fell in the war and in whose memory the Junior 
School was being erected. 

Mr. D'Arcy Martin, on behalf of the Old Boys, then pre- 
sented a very handsome silver cigar box to the Secretary- 
Treasurer, Mr. A. A, Harcourt Vernon. 

On being ■called ujjon for a speech Mr. Vernon, who was 
quite overcome with gratitude and surprise, could do no more 
than thank the Old Boys briefly though none the less heartily 
for their magnificent gift. 

]\Ir. Seagram then announced that there v.ould be an in- 
termission of ten minutes before the Business Meeting of the 
Old Boys' Association, and thus ended the social part of a 
very enjoyable evening which was neatly described by an 
Old Boy when he said that "Everybody thought everyboay 
else was just great T' 


The Annual (icncral Meeting of the Trinity College 
School Old Boys' Asso^.'itition was held in the King Edward 
Hotel. Toi-onto, on January 17th., 192-4, immediately after the 
Annual Dinner. 

The Presiident, Mr. Norman Seagram, was in the chair. 

There were 82 present. 


After the iriiiiiitts of llic jircvious moetiiijr wci-c read 
and coiifiTMiied the rix'sidcnt jHH^sonted the t'(»ll(»\viri},' report 
for l!l2.i wliich was adopted: — 

President's Annual Report of the T.C.S. Old Boys* Association, 
January 17th., 1924. 

Since the last annual in('»'tin<i your rotnniittci' met on 
March 22nd., April 28th, December lOth. and .January lOth. 

They appointed Mr. Ilarcoiirt Vernon Secretary -Treas- 

They appointed Mr. Wotherspoon to revise the Old 
Boys' War Service List under the following conditions, — 

The List to contain the names of those Old Boys who 
»s>erved in any war. 

The names of those who served in the Oreat War to in- 
clude members of the Expeditionary Foi*ces only. 

The Association to pay incidental eJi^penses and an hon- 
orarium of .^200.00 to ^Ir. Wotherspoon. 

The publication of a War Book was disxmssed, but as 
there was a division of opinion and the cost appeared to be 
very great, it was decided to refer the question to the Annual 

The Branch at Kingston has been active, but Mr. Woth« 
erspoon will tell us about that later. The Winnipeg Branch 
has ceased to exist although there are a number of Old BoyS 
in Winnipeg who were members of the Association last year. 
Your Committee has been negotiating with a number of Old 
Boys in ^lontreal with a hope of organising a Branch in that 

Your Committee, at the request of the Junior School 
Committee, has been canvassing Old Bo.Vs in Toronto to buy 
School Bonds. While the results have been far from satis^ 
factory, it is very reassuring to note that to date about $125,- 
000.00 Bonds have been sold of whieh $60,000.00 have been 
purchased by about 41 Old Boys in addition to subscriptions 


to the ]\Iemorial Fund, amounting to $60,000.00 of which 
$40,000.00 has been given by 96 Old Boys. However, only 115 
Old Boys have shared in the Memorial Fund and the Bond 
Issue, and it is hoped that before the spring .every Old Boy 
who can afford to do so will parti'sipate in the Bond Issue. 
While it is not my intention to make any appeal at this meet- 
ing for funds, fees or subscriptions for any purpose in con- 
nection with the School, I would like to point out that the 
earnings of the School ensure regular payment of interest at 
6 per cen. and provision of an adequate Sinking Fund for the 
redemption of the Bonds M'hich are issued in denominations 
of $100., $500 and $1,000. 

In order to keep in touvh with boys when they leave 
school your Committee arranged that boys leaving school 
could become honorary members of the Association from the 
date of leaving until December 31sit., of the same year, pro- 
vided they applied for such honorary membership. You will 
be asked to confirm this arrangement at this meeting. 

Your Committee appropriated $80.00 of the funds of the 
Association for the presentation of six prizes on Speech Day. 
It was felt that the boys would value their prizes, more if 
they were presented l)y the Association or by individuals 
than by the School. In tliis connection it is interesting to 
note that of the 56 scholastic prizes awarded in the Senior 
School last spi'ing, 6 were presented l)y the Association, 17 
by individual Old Boys and 9 hy others interested in the 
School. These figures do not include Junior School prizes or 
Athletic l*riz('s and Challenge Cups. 

Subscriptions for all Life and Annual INIembers were sent 

to the "School Kc-ord" and when possil)le advance notices 

of matches and other school activities were sent to every 


I am pleased to report tluit the membership of the 
Association has taken another great stride during the past 
year. Tbcie were 59 Life [Members, 246 Annual ]\Iembers 


(iiu'ludiii.u- K) iiifiiihcrs of the Kingston liriuidi ) jiiid 14 hoys 
who left the School last spriiiii- ai)i)li('(l for Honorary Mcm- 
bcrshii), inakino- a total of ;{!!). At the same time it is with 
great regret that I have to reeord the death of .Mr. Frank 
Darlinjr, whose work for and generosity to the Sehool will 
never be forgott(>n. 

In looking to the future there ai-e four uudej-takings 
Avhi'^'h the Association should keej) in mind. 

(1) The eomjiletion of the War Service Volume in some 
worthy form so that it may be placed in the Memorial School 
when it is opened. 

(2) The preparation of a Register or Roll of Pupils 
Avhicli will only become more difficult as time goes on. 

(3) The proper financing of the School through the sale 
of bonds. 

(4) Adequate preparation for a fitting 'c-elebration of the 
60th. Anniversary of the School in 1925. 

This, (lentlemen, completes my report for the past year 
which I submit to you for approval. 

As my two years' service as president of the Old Boys' 
Association is now up, I thank you all for your attendance, 
and very able support during my term of office, and wish 
vou all a prosperous and a happy New Year. 

The Secretary-Treasurer then presented the following 
Finan'sial Statement for 1923, which Avas adopted : 

Financial Statement, 1923. 


By Balanci- from U)22 - - T.C.S. H„,i,l.s $ 7.50 00 

Cash -59 37 

29 Life l>eea 705 00 

Bank Lnterest j -o 

Premium on X.Y. Fiimls 55 

.$lo36 44 




To Ceiu'ral Aci'oiiiit - - Bank Interest 1 52 

Prem. on N.Y . Fund-s .... 55 

2 07 

Balance to 1924 T.C.S. B'onds 1500 00 

Cash S4 37 1534 37 

$15316 44 

Bv Balance from 1922 1 07 

'225 Annual fees for 1923 675 OCi 

2 An.iual feesi for 1924 6 00 

681 00 

Kingston Branch Sub. to ' ' Kecord " 2 00 

G. D. EJiodes for Prize 3 50 

Capital Account Bank Interest 1 52 

Prem. on N.Y. Funds 55 

— . ^ 2 07 

Bank Interest on General Account 2 92 

Prem. and Exchange on Geaeral Account 3 05 

Bond Interest 48 84 

$ 744 43 

To T. ('.8. "Record" Advertisement 12 00 

Subs, from Kingston Branch 2 00 

Subs, from Toronto, etc 289 00 

303 CO 

^lenibersliip Letters First 46 87 

Special 9 65 

Second 39 44 

Third 37 54 

133 50 

H. C. Wotherspoon re Servic>e List 100 00 

Notices re Hockey, Cricket and Rugby 35 44 

Stationery 17 68 

Stenographer 26 35 16 95 

TX\S. G. D. Rhodes Prize • 3 50 

T.C.S. for 6 Prin-s 30 00 

An> lal Dinn M- 40 24 

Balance to 1924 37 79 

$ 744 45 
r certify that I have examined the above statements of the ac- 
count ■; of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association, and that I 
h:i\c .-een Ihe vouchers covering the receii>ts and expenditures and 
that I have seen the Bonds and verified the ca"*!) lialances and tliat in 
my opinion tlie alK>ve is a true statement. 

(Signed) M. A. MACKKNZIE, 

Honorary Auditor T.C.S., ().B..V. 


A vote of thanks was tendered the Uonorarv- Auditor of 
tlie Association, Prof. ^I. A. ]\rackenzie. 

The following communications were read: — 

From TVof. W. R. P. Bridger, President of the Kingston 
Branch O.B.A., reporting progress and drawing the attention 
of the Old Boys to the ex«cellent work accomplished by the 
retiring Secretary of the Branch, Major H. C. Wotherspoon, 
the new Secretary being D. H. McCaul. Esq., Royal Military 

From H. B. ^Mackenzie, Esq., of ^Montreal, expressing his 
willingness to support the formation of a Montreal Branch of 
the Association. 

From G. Larratt Smith, Esq., Secretary of the Memorial 
Junior School Committee, thanking the Old Boys for their 
generosity and wholehearted support. 

A vote of thanks was tendered Major "Wotherspoon for 
his energy and siv^'cessful work while Secretary of the Kings- 
ton Branch . 

The meeting approved of the investment of the Life Mem- 
bership Fees in the T.C.S. 6 per cent. First ^lortgage Bonds, 
and of the donation of 6 prizes at the School by the Assoc iation. 

The Headmaster thanked the Association and individual 
Old Boys for the prizes they had given and pointed out that it 
made the prizes more highly ai)preciated by the recipients. 

The meeting approved of the appointment of Major 
Wotherspoon to complete the Old Boys' War Service List. 

]\Iajor Wotherspoon said that it was a great pleasure 
for him to undcrtakf this work for the Svhool and the Asso- 
ciation but that it was iui easy task and he appealed to every 
Old Boy to co-operate with him by supplying him witli in- 
formation when called upon to do so. 

The meeting authorised the Executive Body to grant 
Honorary Membership to such boys leaving the School as 
made application therefor until December 81st. of the year 
in which they leave the S-chool. 

The Chairman then called for nominations for the Ex- 


(HMitivc Uody for 1!)24 juul iioiiited out that lie was not 
('li«i:il>le to l)(' nominator t'oi- IN-isidciit ttiis .\eai-; that under 
the Constitution ]\[ossrs. .M?iyiia!(l, <i. Iv Spra^s'tN P- A. C. 
Ki'tchiiiii and -lohii H. liico (MUit iiiucd on the ( 'oininitt cc un- 
til Doc''Mn!)or ^^l. I!ll2">, Mcssi's. Coeln-an, Xewhohl (*. .Jones, 
]'. E. Tlciulerson and () 'Brian remained on the Connnittee 
until ne<-eiuher 'Ms\.. 1!>-J4. .Messrs. Ti . C. Armour, Peter 
('amph;'ll and Eri-;- Clarke retired and were not eligible for 
I'e-eleetion for one year, and that the meetintjr woidd have to 
elect 4 members to serve on the ("ominittee until Dec 81, 1!)26. 

The followiiifr were nominated and eleeted by aeclamation: 

Hon. President — The Headmaster. 

President— R. C. H. Cassels, Es(i., K.C. 

Vice-Presidents — Rev. Oswald Rigby, LL.D., Ven. Areh- 
dea'c-on Ingles, D'Arey ^Martin, Esq., K.C. 

Committee — II . Latham Burns, Esq., W. W. Stratton, 
Es(|.. J. B. K. Fisken, Esq., Kenneth Ketchum, Esq. 

Repi-esentatives of the Old Boys on the Governing Body 
ami Corporation of the School : 1). W. Saunders, Esq., K.C, 
D'Aivy .Martin, V.s<[.. K.(\, R. C. H. Cassels. Esq., K.C. 

It was moved by Mr. Kirwan ^lartin, seconded by A^en. 
Ai'cduleaeon Ingles and carried, that the (loverning Body 
aiid Coriioi-ation oT the Scliool be asked to auu'ud the '.'onsti- 
tution so as to include the President of the Old Boys/ Asso- 
ciation as a uuonber of the (Joverning Body ex-ofificio. 

The me;'tim;' then a<l.)onrned. 


Wilson — Bdi'n in Tornnto. on F.'l). 20tli., to the wife of 
Capt. A. L. Wilson, a son. 

Vipond Bristol .\t 'I'oionto, on danuai-y IGifi., Allison 
Woodburn lo Harry K . X'ipond ('KM. 

Ince — In Toronto, in I-'iln nary. .Mr. William Tncc, ^lein- 
lier <d' the <Joverning ljod\-. 


dlmtinr §rluml Srrur^. 

Wi' liad oxiiectod Miv and ^Trs. Fiii'iiival lo l)c wilh ns 
this term, but thniioh Mr. Fiiniival is in wi'v niiu li l)c'tter 
health, lie unfortunately feels unalile to '.-arry on and has re- 
signed his position. We have missed and shall miss them 
very mneh : they have iiiven to the School several years of 
very faithful service and in man>- ways their places will he 
hard to fill. We knoAv there is a very oeneral regret at their 
leaving and oni- heai'tiest good wishes go with them. 

The Headmaster has appointed the Hw. '/. IT. Bonlden 
as Housemaster of the Junior School and he will take up his 
duties at the beginning of the Trinity tei-m. As master-in- 
charge of the ^liddle School for three years and a member 
of the School staff for nearly eleven years, he begins his im- 
]iortant and diffieidt work with an initial advantage. 

The new building is near '.completion, and though it will 
not be ready by Speech Day, the many visitors Ave expect 
that day will have an opportunity of judging vrhat it will 
look like. 

The epidemic of mumps did not visit the Junior School 
till last, consequently several of their number are 
spending the first part of their holidays in liosiutal. 


Owing to various causes our hockey season this year 
was not very exciting. The mumps epidemic {)revented our 
arranging matches with Upper Canada or St. Andrew's 
teams, and we had to be content with two home-and-home 
games against the Grove, Lakefield, both of which we lost. 

Our team was considerably younger than last year's, with 
the result that we were outskated by our opponents. 

Our first game was played at Lakefield on February 
28th. From the face-oft' TurnbuU i-ushed. shot, and Pearce 
batted in the rebound. J.S. 1. I..P.S. 0. Lakefield then 
commenced an atta-^dc which proved too fast for our skaters. 


Croll was kept busy defending our goal and he made many 
beautiful saves before finally Young succeeded in getting one 
past him. Before the period ended ^L.P.S. had added two 
more, Looseraore and Barnard each scoring. L.P.S. 3, 
J.S. 1. 

Play was even for about half the second period, but from 
then on it was all against us, and Lakefield scored four times 
without our being able to reply. L.P.S. 7, J.S. 1. 

In the last period, Chown got through and counted for 
us, while L.P.S. got 3 more. Good work by Croll prevented 
further scoring. Final score: L.P.S. 10, J.S. 2. 

The teams : — 

L.P.S. — Goal, Griffiths ii ; defence. Pullen, Cockburn; 
forwards. Young, Barnard, Loosemore ii. ; subs.. Little ii., 
Heron, Robertson. 

T.C.S.— Goal, Croll, (Capt.) ; defence, Chown, Winnett ; 
forwards, Pearce, Turnl)ull, Roper: subs., Hees, Cameron, 
Dillane . 

The return match was played on our ice on March 3rd , 
and was a much closer game, the S'ohool losing by one go^d. 

The 1st. period was even, with Loosemore and Dillane 
each scoring a goal. L.P.S. 1, J.S. I. 

There was only one score in the 2nd. period, when Jjoose- 
more put his side in the lead with a nice* shuT. L.P.S. 2, 
J.S. 1. 

The last pei-iod was a i-cpctition of the Ist., both sides 
playing their hardest on the soft ice. Kolx-rtson and Chown 
each sucveeded in scoring, after a pretty rush for the de- 
fence. Although the J.S. tried hard to net the tying goal, 
we were unsuccessful, and the final score stood at L.P.S. 3, 
J.S. 2. 

For the School, Pearce was the most untiring forward, 
while Chown was the mainstay of the defence, ('roll's Avork 
in goal was extremely good in t)oth games. Tjoosemore and 
Young WL'i'c the best for L.P.S. 

F O 




? H 


S [P 





The t■()ll()^villo have boen awarded J.S. Ho>:^key Colours 
for l!)24: 

Goal, ('roll; defenee, ChoAVn and Winnetr ; forwards, 
Pearee, RopiT and TurubuU. Extra Colours, Hees and Dil- 
lane . 


Salvete (Michaelmas Term). 

iCorrigal, J. A^S. son of Major D. J. Corrigal, London, Ont. 

Corrio-al, D. J. sc>a 'of Major D. J. Corrigal, London, Ont. 

*Cundill, R. H. son of F. A. Cimdill, Esq., New York. 

'^Ciuuim, J. P. son of F. A. Cundill, Esq.' New York. 

*Somers, Gr. B. son of G. T. Somers, Esq., Toronto. 

Fenger, R. C. son of J. W. Fenger, Esq., Newark, N.Y. 

(Srinttg €nUpgp §rI|ool S^rorb 


Editor -.[ud }iii>»iiu>ss Manager ....Mr. 0. W. Spragge. 

Assistant Editors W. Bonlton (Sports). 

P. Klliston (vSi-hool Notes). 
As.-»istant Business Manager S. Cartwright. 


Kilitorial Notes j 

TIk» Cliai)el 2 

The Scliool Calendar 6 

Crieket j 

The Si-hool V. Mr. Gel. lard's XI 8 

The School v. Peterborougli ('.iC 10 

The (School v. The Old Roys H 

The Sehool v. Toronto Cf. . H 

The 8(diool V. Peti'rltorough C.C 12 

The School v. V.V.V 12 

The School v. S.A.C 13 

The School v. Ridley 14 

Batting Avrages, 1924 15 

Middleside '' ricket Ifi 

Littleside fiicket 18 

Littleside Flat Matches 21 

Littleside Batting Averages oo 

Persomiell of First and Second XI 23 

An Address to Augustus 26 

School Notes 27 

' ' Trial by Jury " 27 

Insi>ection of Cadet Corps 28 

Cadet ( orps N'otes 31 

Cadet Corps Shooting 32 

The Trip to li.M.C 33 

The Tenuis Tournament 34 

Speech Day 3^^ 

I'rize List 37 

Notes From the R.M.C 41 

In Memoriam 42 

Mi(isumnier Kxamination Order 43 

Junior School Notes 45 


(Srtnttg (Enlbg? ^rt|ool 


Head Master: 
REV. F. GRAHAM ORCHARD, M.A,. Emmanuel Col- 
lege, Cambridge; D.D., Trinity University, Toronto; 
Chaplain King Edward's School, Bromsgrove, 
England, 1903-1906; Head Master St. 
Alban's. Brock ville, 1906-1913. 

House Master: 

S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge ; 

Assistant Masters: 
H. J. II. PETRY, Esq., :\LA., D.C.L., Bishop's College, 

The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., McGill University, 

G. AV. SPRAGGE, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 
A. C. MORRIS, Esq.. B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 
P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 
N. GILL, Esq., London University. 
W. M. OGLP]. Esq., M.A., Glasgow University. 
LT.-COL. GOODAY, Late of Lord Stratbeona's Horse 


Master in Charge of Junior School. 

The RE\'. C. II. BOULDEN, :\1.A., King's College, 

Windsor, N.S. 

W. H. I\10RSE, Esq. 

H. F. KETCHUM, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

II. (}. JA]MES, E.s(j., Leeds University, 

Organist : 
J. D. KETCHUM, Es(|., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

Physical Instructor: 
SERGT. MAJOR BATT, late of R.M.C., Kingston. 

©rtuttg Qlnllrg^ i>rl|nol ISrrnrli 


Sittturtal NutrB. 

Another School year has passed, the outstanding event 

heing the completion of the Junior School building. This 

building will be ready for the re>?eption of the J.S. Boys 
next term. 

The departure of tlie Junior School boys from th,' main 
building will allow many improvements to be made. In par- 
ticular a reception-room will be furnished near the main 
entrance, wash-rooms for the boys will be installed on the 
dormitory tlats, new bivatories ])elow and reading room^ for 
the ^liddle and I'p]ier Schools. 

Tlu> School teams have not achieved many victories this 
year. We were particularly disappointed in the Cri'^ket 
season, for we expected to win some School matches. How- 
ever, the School team played well except in one match when 
they apparently sutfered from a severe attack of "nerves" 
when batting. And the season was exceptionally short : it 
was impossible to play Cri'jket, except for a day or two, be- 
fore June. In gymnastic work and shooting the School more 
tlian held its own. and the Avork done by the Cadet Corps 
w{!s particularly good. 

We w:'l'.-()me Colonel (ioodday to the Staff. Hi' has had 
a great deal of experience as a School master, coming to us 
from the University S-i-hools, Victoria, B.C., and has entered 
heartily iiito every phase of the School activities. 

We an- very glad to be able to announce that two Old 
lioys, ^Ir. P. A. C. Ketchum and ^Ir. H. C. Cayley, have l)een 


appointed to the Staff of the Junior School. The former is 
a member of the Committee of the Old Boys' Association and 
both are graduates of Trinity. Mr. Ketchum was a member 
of the Varsity Rugby team and Mr. Cayley Captain of Trin- 
ity, and W'e are looking forward to the results of their work 
next term on the football field. 

There are a very large number of boys writing parts of 
their ^latrieulation at the School. To them we wish the best 
of lu'i'k and to all connected with the School a very happy 

QIlj^ (Eliap^l 

On April 28th. the Bishop of Athabasca very kindly 
Came down to confirm four boys: Thomas Gregor Fyshe, 
Roland Almon Ritchie, Douglas Henry Massie, John Power 
Fearce, who through sickness were absent from the confirm- 
ation held last term. The musical part of that service was 
repeated. We are deeply indebted to the Bishop for voming : 
he gave us a splendid address and afterwards visited the 
Schools, when he asked for a half-holiday. This was readily 
given and we hope he will come and see us again. 

The School is very deeply indebted to R. R. A. Baldwin 
for his heautifnl gift of embroidered green markei's for the 

The offertories for the term amount to $218.23. Cheques 
have l)een sent as follow : 

M. S. C. C ^]{).{)() 

\Vi(h)\vs' and Orphans' Fnnd $10.00 

Port Ilo|.(' Hospital $10.(10 



















The following visitors have preached in Chapel: 

May 11th.— The Rev. Canon W. J. Brain. 

May 25th. — The Rev. Dr. Bedford-Jones. 

Jnne 1st. — The Rev. Canon F. J. Sawers. 

Tlie Afeniorial Service was held on Trinity Snnday, 
June 15th. The Holy Communion was celehrated a 8 a.m., 
when a large number of boys and masters communicated. 

At 11.15 the School formed up round the Cross while 
Mrs. Bakhvin, the President of the Ladies' Guild, a'ecompanied 
by the Headmaster and Head Prefect, laid a wreath at the 
foot of the Cross. 

Then followed a choral celebration at 11.80 a.m. The 
music was in modal form by Martin Shaw: each boy had his 
oAvn copy and took his share, making it thoroughly congre- 
gational as it should be. Several visitors were present and 
stayed to luncheon afterwards. The Headmaster would like 
to repeat the general invitation whvjh has been given before, 
that members and friends, of the School will be welcome 
everv- Trinity Sunday at 11.30 a.m. and we wish to have 
them with us when we make our memorial for our beloved 
Dead. Lunch ^dll be provided afterwards for any who care 
to stay. It will be a help if a short notice is given of a vnsh 
to l)e present. 

The School is paying for the maintenance of ;i Russian 
Refugee boy at the school in Constantinople organized by a 
committee of Englishmen. To provide the nev'csisary amount, 
i{;i20, each boy has paid 25 cents a term and we know it has 
^ven them individually and collectively real pleasure to do 
so. During the year the Headmaster has sent che.pies for the 
amount collected to Miss Cartwright of St. Hilda s, who is 
acting as Sc^retarv-Treasurer for the Fund in Canada. 



The term lias been short, and all tlic tiist part of it 
occupied with preparations for "Trial by .Jury", so that it is 
not surprising that the Chapel work has not hecn as full and 
varied as in other yeare. What we have done, however, has 
been good, and the services at the end of tei-ni were some- 
thing to l)e remembered by all who took ))art in them, 
whether boys or visitors. 

On Trinity Sunday, Jinie 15th., the Annual Memorial 
Service was held, and we sang Martin Shaw'.-, :Modal Setting 
of the Communion OfTice, a very interesting modern adaption 
of the old plainsong modes. Most of the service was sung 
in unison by School and Choir together, and while the first 
performance Avas of -c'ourse rather unfinished it seems as 
though we have hit upon the style of music which will ulti- 
mately be most suitable for our v-onditions here. The free 
rhythm was a new experience for all the boys, and there 
were now and then signs of some timidity, but on the whole 
the effect was very good and much more reverent than any- 
thing that can be secured with showy v-horal settings of this 
service. The simple chords and diatonic melodies do not 
obscure the meaning of the words, and in one or two sec- 
tions suvh as the Agnus Dei the clear enunciation and soft 
tone made the significance of the Avhole service stand out in 
very real beauty. In the afternoon the choir sang the last 
chorus from Bach's St. INIatthew Passion, and though put 
out of their stj-ide by the failure of the organ motor gave a 
thoroughly sound performance of this beautiful and difficult 
work . 

Speech Day followed •.•lose after Trinity Sunday, and 
Mnth teams away and other distractions it was very difficult 
to get the work done in time. The boys, however, responded 
cheerfidly to the extra demands made upon their time, and 
the result was a Speech Day service worthy of the School 
and the day. AValford Da vies' setting of the twentv-third 


I'smIiii was niraiii siiiii;" ('xii'fiiicl>' well; the Stanfofd 'Vv Dciim 
wiMit with a swinir; aiul the Hallchijah Cluinis, while not so 
Wi'll i-ohearsed as last year, was yet tal<cii with more eon- 
fidi'Mce and spifit than tlirn. The Sv-hodl sanir the hymns 
cai't'tuUy and elearl\. and the nnnsnally larue nnmliei' of 
visitoi-s enjoyed tlie whole service very nnich indeed. 

Xext year will i;i'ol)al)ly hi'in^' with it a inimher of 
chan.Lres which will have to be tal\en account of in oui- -haiiel 
work; hut the last three terms have clearly showed that 
atti'Utimi ti) this department i-s amply i-ewarded in better 
and iiKii'e worliiy music, and more interest in all that we try 
to do in til,' ('hapel. Alontr this line we can well (ontinne 

ahr i^rlnuil (Ealntinar. 

Trinity Term. 

.\pr. '2''> Junior School term began. 

24 Si'nior School term began. 

25 Half holiday (S. Mark). 

28 Half holiilay (Bishop of Athaltasca 's) . 
.May .') Coinpi'titioii for Imperial Challenge Shield began 
7 Junior School Gym. Competition. 
17 Trial by Jury. 

21 Gymnastic Competition at the R. M.C. 
23 Half holiday for the victory at the K.M.C. 
27 Inspection of the Cadet Corps. 
30 Half holiday (Gen. McBrien's). 
.31 School V. Peterboro C.C. Won. 
June 3 School V. Old Boys. Lost. 

Third XI. V. I'. C.C Third .\'I . Lost. 
4 Whole holiday (Postponed from May 24th). 
."> School V. Toronto C.C. Lost. 
H First Littleside Flat Match. Won l)y Lowers. 
7 Bigside Flat Match. Won by Lower."*. 

First Middle.siile Flat Match. Won by Lowers. 
;» School V. Peterborough C.C. Won. 

Half holiday ( Kev. C. J. and Mrs. Stuart). 
Second Littlesi<le Flat Match. Won by Ui(|>ers. 
.Junior School v. S.A.C. Lower School. Won. 


11 Scliuol V. U.C.C. Lost. 

Fifth XL V. Lakefiold. Lost. 

Junior School v. U.C/'.P.S. Won. 

H:ilf holiday (S. Barnabas). 
i:{ "Under Sixteen" Team v. Lakelield P.S. Won. 
14 iSchool V. S.A.C. 

School V. the Master.^. Drawn. 
17 School V. B.K.C. Lost. 

Final Middleside Flat Match. Won by Lowers. 

Final Little.side Flat Match. Won by Uppers. 
19 Speech Day. 
•20 Term endeil. 

Little Big Four Cricket, 1924. 
Juiu- 7th.— U.C.C. 129 S.A.C. 107. 
11th.— U.C.C. 168 T.C.S. 103. 

B.R.C. 107 for fi S.A.C. DO. 
14th.— S.A.C. 51 T.C.S. 27. 
U.C.C. 113 B.R.C. 55. 
17th.— B.R.C. 286 T.C.S. 101, 


This year's Crx'ket season was exeoptionally short, and 
there is therefore little to .say ahout the perforinanee of the 
team. Tn the "Record" of Trinity term last yeai- mention 
was made of "an abnormally wet season": this year it was 
mneh worse than that, and the team had very little oj)p()r- 
tunity to yd into lii'st class shape. It was impo.ssible to i)lay 
cricket to any extent before Jnne, and we feel that the 
School has no reason to be ashamed of its record in spite of 
the fact tliat it h)st its three School games. 

The style of the l)attino- of the team was, on tlie whole, 
'distinctly good : it has improved very much over that of a 
few years ago: and it was evident thai the l)atsmen meant to 
make I'niis. ()n!\- llie experience and contidence that comes 
with the long practice were wanting. 


The l)()wliiiii:, pxvept that by Bio-gar, was very erratie. 
SprjiiriH' l)()\\ie(l well nt times, htit he sufferr^d from laek of 

Tlu' lifldiuii' was iiuu h weaker than usual, the ground 
tieldinuf heing much too slow, and sev?ral fairly easy catches 
lu'inyr dropjied. Burns at ]ioint was good, and jMc^Miillen 
at wifket improved greatly and showed that he has qualities 
th;it go to iiKikf a wiv'ket-keeper ; quickness, pluck, "sta.ving- 
power", iiiul cheerfulness under advers.e conditions. 

On tlu' I'orm displayed in the game v. U.C.C. there was 
little to choose between the teams, except that Seagram of 
l-.C'.C. show'd how it pays to watch the ball. 

The poor display against S.A.C. was due to the fact 

that our batsmen did not watch the ball carefully enough, 

aud wei"e jirobably also stricken by a "nervous breakdown." 

The Ridley game was an exhibition of good v^ricket b.v both 


Mr. Lewis has ])een in charge of Bigside for two .years and 
the gi-eat iuipi-ovem Mit iu the st.vle of batting is reall.v due 

to his c. ireful ;ind untiring efforts to coach the team. 

Mention must also be made of the excellent work done 
h\ A. (Jrace. and the great help he gave by his unfailing 
keenness. « 

The School v. Mr Geldard's XI. 

On May 'S\ the School played its, Hrsc match against a 
••onibined team of masters and boys, cai>tained by Mr. 


The School ltatte<l Hrst and secured 107. Kingsmill 43, 
lioiilton J I. Sj)ragge 1') ami Bibby 13 did practically all the 
scoring. Kor the Masters .Mr. J.ewis secured 30 and the 
linal s( ore was (!:• f(U- 5 wickets when stumps were drawn. 

_ IP 

^ I-, 

r ■ 


O H 
■ =" —I 



r ' 


33 F 



The School, 

Oweu, b.. P. H. Lewis 

Kingsmill, run out 43 

Burns i., c. G. W. Spragge, b. 

P . H . Lewis 3 

Russell i., c. H. Ketchum, b. 


Hyland, e. Geldard, b. Lazier . 1 
Robertson, c. H. Ketchum , h. 


"Spragge, c. H. Ketchum, b. 

Seagram ma . 15 

Boulton, St. H. James, b. P. 

H . Lewis 21 

Bibbv, not out 13 

White, c. S. Geldard, b. P. H. 

Lewis 3 

Mc Mullen, c. Biggar, b. Lazier i) 
Extras 8 

Total 107 

The Masters. 
P. H. Lewis, c. Spragge, b. 

Bibby 36 

H. James, c. McMuUen, b. 

White 10 

C. P. Worsley, b. Russell 9 

€ol. Goodday, b. Russell 2 

Lazier, c. Robertson, b. Russell 

Biggar, not out 6 

H. Ketchum, not out 3 

Seagram ii., did not bat 

Seagram i., did not bat 

G. W. Spragge, did not bat . . 

S. Geldard, did not bat 

Extras 3 

Total 69 (5) 

The School v. Peterborough C.C. 

The i-V'hool's second match was against the Peterborough 
C.C. on our grounds on ^lay 31st. 

The School won the toss and took the field. With the 
exception of F. Dyer and Tlirope the School had little diffi- 
culty in disposing of. their opponents for 50. The School 
secured 124 for 8. Burns max. (48), Spragge (20 not out) 
and Higgar (18) batted well. 

Peterborough C. C. 

Coutts, c. Robt-rtson, b. Spragge Q 

M:nining, b. Russell 8 

Tlirope, c. Russell, b. Seagram. 13 

F. Dyer, b. White 21 

Foster, b. Seagram 

Langlev, st. McMullen, h. Rui»- 

sell ■ I 

K. Uyer. c. Hyland, b. Ru.ssell 
Stuart, c. Kingsraill, b. Russell 

The School. 

KingsMiill, li. l'\isti'r 1 

Russell, c. Coutts. b. FosUt ...13 

Hyl.-iiid, l.b.w., Dyer 10 

Burns, c. Cruthers, b. L.-ingley 43 

Riggar. b. Tlirope 18 

Lyon, b. Dyer 5 

Spr.-igge, not out 20 

White, c. .•iiul b. Tlirope 2 

Robertson, b. Tlirope 

Tiimplctt, not out :■> Seagram ii., did not bat 

Massey-Cooke, b. Russell McMullen, <li<l not bat 

< ruthers. b. Russell Extras 10 

Total oO 

Total 124 for 8 



The School vs. The Old Boys. 

The annual Old Roys' jranic was jilayed on June 3rd. 
Mr. Norman Sea.urrani l)rouj2:ht a strong team down. 

The Old Roys l)atted first and made 73. (W. W. Stratton 
17; P. E. lieudorson 13 and C.J. Ingles 11). The Sehoors 
inning was prodnetive of 54. The only boys to make double 
figures were Roulton, White and Kingsmill. The Svhool's 
fielding was very weak, no less than six catches being dropped. 
In the second innings the Old Roys made 43 and the Scihool 
28 for 7. 

Old Boys. 

X. B. Allen, b. Spragge 

G. S. O 'Brieii, run out 

H. C. Cavley, h. Russell 7 

W. W. Stratton, b. Lyon 17 

C. I. Ingles, e. Kingsmill, b. 

Russell 11 

P. E. Henderson, b. White ..13 
T. W. Seagram, h.w'kt., b. 


J. C. Mavnard, b. Biggar .... 7 
E. S. Clarke, st. McMullen, b. 

Biggar 2 

H. L. Burns, not out 6 

H. E. Cochrane run out 3 

X. Seagram, b. White 3 

Extras 4 

The School. 

Russell, c. T. W. Seagram, b. 

Henderson 2 

Kingsmill, c. Stratton, b. T. 

W. Seagram 10 

Burns i., run out 3 

Biggar, c. C'oclirane b. Hender- 

B'oulton, c. Clarke, b. Hender- 
son 16 

Spragge, c. Maynard, b. T. W. 


Lyon, b. T. W. Seagram .... 
Seagram i., c. and b., T. W. 

Seagram '/ 

White, c. Stratton, b. T. W. 

Seagram 13 

Seagram ii., b. T. W. Seagram '_' 

MeMullen, not out 

Extras 1 





The School vs. Toronto C. C. 

On June 5th. the School played Toronto C.C. on Upper 
Canada College grounds. The game resulted in a rather 
easy win for the T.C.C. by Kifi (8) to 82. F. Riggar 51 (re- 
tired) and C. G. ]M. Grier 36 contrilnited th;* high 
scores. For us Rurns 19, White 17 and Russell 15 were the 
onlv ones to make double figures. 



Toronto C. C. 

(5. F. Bi.;,u:;ir, n-'.irtMl '>\ 

C . Haylo, run out 20 

(". G. M. Gr'-CT, V. Bi^iSiiJ-, o . 

Lazier :^fi 

\V. B. Kin-sinill. c. HvIhikI, h. 

Bi;;ii::r 1 

C. Mar. in c. Mi-Mullfii, b. 

Bijjirnr 8 

H Jolms on, st. McMtrilcn, 1). 

B:^Har 2 

C. (ox, St. McMullen, b. 

Laier 23 

\V . Smith, not out 1;^ 

E. S. ni:iiock. b. Lazier 4 

V . ( larke. <lirl no. bat 

('. I>ui, dill not bat 

E tras 8 

T.tal 166 (8) 

The School. 

Russell, h. P.ii,',<r:ir 15 

Kinfjsinill, c. Haylo, b. Smith . . .') 

Burns i., h. Martin 19 

BifXK.'ir, c. Ilayle, b. Martin.. 2 

Hyland, b. Bifrt^ar 1 

Boulton b. Bifjgar 

Rprapj^e, nm out 6 

Lyon, b. Biggar 

White, b. JohnsTon 17 

Lazier, c. Smith, b. Dimoek . . 9 
McMullen, not out 8 

Total 82 

The School v. Peterborough C. C. 

Tlip re':urn 2:aiiu> with l^>t('rhorongh C. C. was played on 
(wr g"onnds on .Inns J)th. The result was a vi-toiy for us 
hv 110 (o^i to 4rf. For us White made 43. Coutts and 
Fo'-'^ier weie tiie only Peterborough Imtsnien to reach double 

Petsrboroligh C. C. 

Coutts, not out 18 

Maiming, st. McMullen b. Rus 

.'ell 2 

V. Dyer, b. Spragge 6 

Tlirope. l.b.w., Rus.^ell 6 

Fos er, b . Spragge lo 

Langley. b, Spragge 

R. Dyer, b. Whi.e 

Nichol c. Lvon b. Spragge .. 

Stuar., b. White 

Tani)lett, b. White 

Cru.hcr.;, b. White 

Tntal 48 

Th3 School. 
Kingpniill, c. Manning, b. Fos- 
ter 20 

White, <•. Dyer, b. Fo.'»ter ...43 

Russell b . Thrope 1 

Baldwin, b. Dyer 9 

Lurns, b. Thrope 12 

Spragge, not out 17 

B.ggar, not out 3 

Hyland, did not bat 

McMullen, did not bat 

Boulton, did not bat 

Lyon, did not hsx-, 

Extras o 

Total 110 

The School v. U. C. C. 

The first Liltb- Hi'.,' Four o;niiv' was played on Jimc 11 on 


onr own ^i-ounds with U.C.C. as our ()|){)()iieiits. Tlic School 
Avon the toss find olcctod to bat sending Kiiij:,sniill and liald- 
Aviii in MS the ojieninj? t)atsnien. Before any runs were on the 
))()ard Baldwin was out on a brilliant eat( h by Connell at 
niid-ou. The next two wickets fell foi' seven iMins 
Kingsmill Avas bowled by Lo^ie for a carefully played 8. Lyon 
partnered Russell and carried the svore to 48. Lyon was 
bowled by Woods after a quickly contributed 12. With the 
coming of White the best stand of the game was made and 
the score was taken to 84 before Russell was dismissed by 
jMatthews for 32. The remaining AAnckets fell for four runs. 

Things looked l)right for the School when Upper Canada 
lost their first two wickets for 6 runs. Logic and Seagram 
took the score to 39 when Logie was 'caught in the slips by 
Biggar for 22. Seagram then made the best individual score 
of the year — 106. Smith and Doherty were the only others 
to score double figures and the side Avas out for 168. 
The School. U. C. C. 

Kiufrsmill, b. Logie 8 Woods, e. Burns, Spragj^e .... 

Baldwin, c. Connell, b. Mathew.s Armstrong, b. Spragge 3 

Burns max., c. and b., Seagram 1 Logie, c. Biggar, b. Russell . .22 

Spragge, b. Seagram 4 Seagram, l.b.w., Biggar 106 

RLis»ell, b. Matthews 32 Smith, t-. Burns, b. Russell ...12 

Lyon, b. Woods 12 Matthews, b. White 1 

W^hite, c. Doherty, b. Matthews 26 Connell, l.b.w., White 

Hyland, b. Matthews I Dolierty, b. Biggar 10 

Boulton, b. Matthews Xoek, c. Lyon, b. Biggar .... 4 

Biggar, not out 3 Barton, b. Lyon 1 

MeMullen, c. Connell, b. Sea- How, not out I 

gram E.xtras 8 

Extras 16 

Total 103 Total 168 

The School v. S.A.C. 

The second Little Big Foui' game Avas i)layed 
S.A.C. on our grounds on June 14th. Fi-om the standpoint 
of the spectator the game Avas not a good exhil)ition of 
cricket. Our opponents batted first and Avere all out by 
luiiv-h for 55. ^IcLean, Avho made 14 after an liour and a 


half's careful play, Avas the only batsman to reach double 

The School lost the first wneket for 12. but the remain- 
ing nine fell in quick succession, the School's total being 
only 27. 

Our low score was due partly to an attavk of "nerves", 
])ut chiefly to the excellent bowlino- of McLean. 

An arrangement had been made that only one innings 
.should be played if the first innings Avas finished before 3 
o'clock; the game consequently ended about half past two. 

As the day Avas still young the School team proceeded to 
play a mixed team of masters and boys. In this game hte 
S'«;-hool were all out for 75, AA'hile their opponents had obtained 
33 for 3 wickets when stumps Avere drawn at 5.30. 
S. A, C. The School. 

McLean, b. Spragge 14 Kingsmill, b. M<?Leau 3 

MdConnell, e. Biirn.s, b. White 1 Burns i., c. Beer, b. Fisher ... 9 

C'arriek, I.b.w., White 2 White, e. Carriek, b. McLean.. 

Paul, b. Russell 5 Spragge, c. Paul, b. Fisher ... -4 

Beer, c. Burns, b. Russell .... 8 Russell, l.b.AV., Fisher 

Fisher, c. White, b. Russell .. 4 Biggar, b. McLean 5 

Rolph, c. Spragge, b. Russell., o Hyland, b. McLean 1 

Burns, e. and b. Russell 5 Lyon, b. McLean 

McLennan, not out 2 McMullen, run out 5 

Kirkland, b. Russell Boulton, not out 

Graham, run out :: Robertson, b. McLean 

Extras 7 

Total 55 Total 27 

The School v. Ridley. 

The final game of the season A\-as played against Ridley 
on June 17 on Upper Canada grounds AA'hich Avere A'ery kindly 
lent foi- tlie occasion. The School AA'on the toss and chose 
to bat, sending in Kingsmill and Russell. Kingsmill AA-as 
boAvled l)y Millidge for 2 runs. Russell fell next. Three 
wickets fell f(»i- 2-') but Burns and Lazier raised the score to 
()5 when liuj'us Avas run out for a Avell played 42. Lazier was 
vaught by Arnott for 22. The rest of the Avickets fell quickly 
Ihland t)ein<; the onW other to reach double figures. The 



innings closed for 101. Tlu' tii-st l^idlfX' wiclvct iVll foi- -i 
runs but Soanes ami lioll made a very loiif; stand, carrj'ing 
the soorc to 151 -when Soanes was caufrht by Burns off 
Spraffge's bowling. The next four wickets fell for 7 runs, 
when Bell was caught at wickets for an ex\:ellently played 72. 
Snyder and Aruott raised the score to 218. Innes replaced 
Arnott and he and Snyder raised the score to 234. The last 
two wickets fell for 2 leaving the final score 236. The School 
lH)wling and fielding was weak. 

The School. Ridley. 

Kiugsiiiill, b. Milliclge 2 Soanes, c. Burns, b. Spragge..80 

Russell, b. Millidge 1 

Burns, run out 42 

Wliite, b. Millidge 6 

Lazier, c Arnott. b. Millidge.. 22 

Spragge, b. Grobba 9 

Seagram max., b. Grobba '0 

B'iggar, c. and b., Millidge ... 
Hyland, l.b.w., Lennox 14 

Dodge, b. Spragge 1 

Beel, e. MeMullen, b. Rus.sell..72 
Lennox, c. White, b. Spragge . . 1 
Millidge, c. Seagram max., b. 


Snyder, not out 32 

McCormac'k, c. Spragge, b. Ru.>- 


MeMullen, st. Snyder, Millidge Arnott, c. Seagram ma., b. 

Seagram nia.. not out Spragge 30 

Extras 5 Innes, e. and b., Spragge ....10 

McAvity, e. Burns, b. Spragge 

G-robba, b . Spragge U 

Extras 10 

Total 101 

Total 336 

Batting Averages, 1924. 

Times Highest Total 

Innings Not Out Score Runs A 

Lazier 2 22 31 

Burns max 11 43 147 

White 10 43 110 

Spragge 11 3 20 84 

Kingsmill 10 43 102 

Biggar !) 3 18 52 

Russell max 9 32 75 

Boulton 8 1 21 52 

ilyland 10 1 14 26 

IjVou max 8 17 26 

.Mc.MidbMi 7 2 8 15 









Bowling Averages, 1924. 

Overs IMaidens Runs Wickets Average 

Russell 8+ 18 212 25 8.5 

White 55 16 128 15 8.53 

Spragge ■ 64 13 173 17 10.2 

Biggar 34 5 124 10 12.4 

Lyon 19 5 35 2 17.5 

Lazier 18 2 84 4 21. 


There were about forty hoys on Middh'side this term, 
['nfortunately, although many of the hoys were very keen. 
o\\nng to the shortness of the season, they were unable to get 
in a great deal of ]irr.vti('e. The usual Flat IMatches foi- the 
Ford Strathy Cricket Cup were played, and one match was 
arranged with Upper Canada, the results of which follow. 

Flat Matches. 

The two Flat ^latches this year were both won by thi' 
Lower Flat, the score of the first, played on June 7tii., being 
48 to 38 runs, while that of the second, played on June 17th., 
was 31 for one wicket to 27. IMartin and Taylor, with 12 ana 
17 runs i'; siievitively, were the Iwo batsmen whose combined 
score surpassed the Upper's total in the second match. 
Taylor took the largest mnuber of wickets for the Lower 
Flat and IJuriis ma. foi- the U])per. 

V. U.C.C. Thirds. 

The Third XI 's. onl\- ti'ij) this season waM to Toronto to 
\'\iiy Upi)er Canada's Thirds. This trip itself was a great 
success, though the result of the <i-anu' was a trifh' disajipoint- 

In tile tirst inniuus Cppci' ('anada tint iis out for 35, 
while their score was 56 i-uns. l>ut in Ihr second innings our 



team made a better showing, both in fielding and batting, 
getting U.C.C. out for 35, while our men made 50 runs for 
eight wi'^kets. Our last two batsmen, however, being pressed 
for time, tried to slog good balls, and the score remained 
at 50. 

Baldwin made two very good catches, and Wiser and 
Bni-ns ma. shared the honours in bowlinti'. 

u. c. c. 

First Innings. 

Powell, e. Baldwin, b. Wiser 16 

Cameron, c. Rogers, b. Wiser 2 

Huchrale, b. Wiser 

McMurrieh, c. Baldwin. b. 

Burns 14 

Beck ii., b. Burns 

Gray ii., e. Nichols, b. Burns 1 

Rolfe, l.b.w., b. Rogers 3 

Blacknian, e. Taylor b. Burns 
Trainer, c. Bonnycastle, b. 

Wiser 5 

Howard, not out 6 

Sutherland, e. Rogers, b. 


Extras 9 

Second Innings. 

b. Wiser 1 

c. Rogers, b. Burns ma 1 

c. Rogers, b. Burns 3 

c Burns, b. Rogers 7 

b. Burns u 

('. Taylor, b. Burns 2 

b. Burns fi 

('. Taylor, b. Burns 

hit wickets 5 

b. Burns 5 

not out 




First Innings. 

Martin, l.b.w.. Powell 3 

Martin, l.b.w., Powell 2 

Wiser, c. Cameron, b. McMur- 
rieh 5 

Burns ma., c. Howard, b. Mc- 
Murrieh 3 

Nichols, l.b.w., Powell 5 

Taylor, b. Gray 3 

Bingham, not out 6 

Bonnycastle, c. McMurrieh b. 


Archibald, run out 5 

Slater, c. Pow^ell i 

Rogers max., b. Powell 

Extras 2 

Second Innings. 

b. Gray i.) 

c. b. Powell fi 

b. McMurrieh 

c. b. i'cMurrich 7 

c. Howard, b. McMurrieh .... 2 

b. Gray 7 

c. Gray, b. McMurricli 2 

b. McMurrieh 

run out 

b. Gray 

not out 




The Ave+ season was very disappnintins: to the younger 
jilayers of the Sehool, as prav-tiee was very mueh curtailed. 

^ev^ral promising' young players for the future were nn- 
earthed among whom particular mention might he made of 
Boone, Fyshe, Campbell maj., Thompson and Heap. 

Gliss'.'o was quite a success as captain and in the matches 
used his rather weak howling with good judgment. 

Three outside matches were played, hut wd only managed 
to win one, that being the return match with Laketield. The 
other games were lost chiefly through our inability to get 
the other side out, and the inability of our batsmen to take 
advantage of halls that should have been hit hard. Young 
batsmen seem to have difficulty in determining whether a 
ball is on the wicket or not, and being particularly anxious 
to keep their wickets up they miss a great number of runs 
by not punishing the loose balls. 

Thompson kept wicket well and should be very useful 
later on. The fielding was fair all through, and this important 
factor' in the game must be constantly jiractised by all wlio 
wish to iiuike a success at the game. 

The School v. U.C.C. (under 16). 

This iiiMich was played in Toronto on May 30th. and re- 
.sultt'd in a vrin for r.C.C. t)y So i-uns. 

r. ('.('. batti'd first and, thanks to Mavthew and P^ly, 
(•()iiij)il<Ml itic i'i'spectai)le total of (if*, to which T.C.S. could 
only ffply with 20. In the 2nd. innings r.C.C. made 74 
ami tln'U disnii.ssed T.C.-*^. for ;5S. 

Thompson of U.C.C. bowh'd splendidly and seemed to 
have the T.C.S. batsmen at his uiei\'y. 




First Innings. 
Matthews, l.b.w.. Burns mi. . . 14 

Ely, c. Savary, h. Boone 18 

Wilton, b. Biiim 

Kinuear, b. Heap 1 

Hooper, c. Marin, b. Burns... 1 

Barr, b. Martin 1 

Thompson, b. Martin 4 

Baker, run out 10 

Smith, c. Savary, b Boone ... 3 
Xorthgrave, .st. Thompson b. 

Boone 4 

Sniffer, not out (i 

Extras ( 

Second Innings. 

l.b.w. Burns mi 2 

c. Wotherspoon. b. Martin .... 6 

c. Tlionipson, b. Burns 

b. hums ?> 

b. Martin S> 

c. Heap, b. Burns 13 

run out 9 

b. Heap ■" 

b. Boone 8 

not out 

b. Martin 4 

Extras fi 

Total 69 

Total 74 


First Innings. 

Trow, b. Hooper 1 

Savary, c. Wilton, b. Thompson 5 

Martin max., b. Thompson .... 1 
Wotherspoou, e. Hooper, b. 

Thompson ] 

Boone, b. Hooper 

Glassco, c. and b. Thompson . . 3 

Thompson, b. Thompson 

Heap, b. Thompson 3 

Gwyn, b. Thompson 

Burns mi., b. Thompson 

Ashton, not out 

Extras 4 

SecDni Innngs. 

b. SnifTen 2 

c. Wilton, b. Baker 

not out 1 

b. Baker 1 

e. Wiltcu. b. Baker 

b. Suiffen o 

run out •" 

b. Thomp.'^on 14 

b. Thompson 

b. Baker r: 

b. Baker 

Extras 4 

Total 20 



The School (Under 16) v. Lakefield. 

(Lst. Game) . 

The Lakefield team paid us a visit on June 11th. T.CS'. 
hatted first and were all dismissed for 1^1 runs, thanks to the 
steady bowling of Bernard and Howe. Lakefield responded 
with 70, Loosemore and James batting well. T.C.S. only 
managed to make 46 in their 2nd. innings, thus leaving Lake- 
field only 7 runs to make which they did for the loss of one 
wicket. Ileaj) and Taylor weri^ our best bowlers, but the 
batting was very weak, Wotherspoon being the only 
to reach double figures. 


Barnard, b. Heap 

Loosemore, run out Li 

Fawcett, h. Hea]) 4 

Howe, b. Heap 

Massie, b. Martin 8 

Rainnie, c. Campbell, b. Heap 7 

James, b. Martin 20 

nick, b. Taylor 8 

Christmas, b. Taylor 

Griffiths, b. Taylor 1 

Pedlar, not out 2 

Extras 8 

Total 70 


First Innings. Second Innings. 

Taylor, b. Barnard 3 b. Bernard 2 

I'yshe max., b. Howe ■) l.b.w. Howe 4 

\Vothersi)ooii, b. Howe I l.b.w. Bernard 

Martin max., c. Rainnie, b. Ber- 
nard 7 i\ Griffiths, b. Massie 17 

Heap, b . liernnrd b. Rainnie 

Boone, st. Griffiths, b. Bernard b. Rainnie 2 

Glasseo, b. Howe ■> <•. <'hristmas, b. Rainnie 

Campbell ma., b. Beranard ... I l.b.w. Bernard 5 

Thompson, b . Tlowe not out .S 

Stone, not out 3 b. Howe 3 

Burns mi., b. Howe 2 b. Bernard 

Kxtras H Extras 10 

Total 30 Total 4fi 



The School (Under 16) v. Lakefield. 
(2nd. (rame) . 

T.C.S. visited Lakefield for the return gnnw on June 
IHth. and managed to turn the tables on them, winninjr by 
30 runs. Lakefield batted first and made 55, of which Bar- 
nard made 23 by very nice cricket. T.C.S. replied with 85, 
Laner (23), Heap (17), and Glassvo (16), all battinjr well 
and with confidence. Seagram ma. and Heap bowled very 
Avell for T.C.S. and Massie for Lakefield. 

Lakefield. The School. 

Loosemore, c. Lazier, b. Sea- Fyshe max., b. Massic 3 

^'■^'" Taylor, c. James, b. Massie ... 2 

Bernard, c. Lazier, b. Heap... 23 Martin max., b. Massie 3 

Fawcett, b. Seagram Wotherspoon max., b. Howe ... 

Howe, c. Lazier, b. Seagram . . 3 

Mia.ssie, b. Seagram lO 

Rainnie, b. Seagram 3 

James, c. Martin, b. Heap 7 

Fliek. b. Seagram 8 

Christmas, c. Lazier, b. Heap 

Seagram ma., l.b.w. Massie ... 7 
Lazier, c. Massie, b. Bernard. 23 
Boone, c. Flick, b. Bernard .. 
Glassco, c. Massie, b. Howe ..16 
Campbell ma., e. Massie., b. 
Bernard 2 

Pedlar, e. Campbell, b. Seagram Heap, run out 17 

Griffiths, not out Thomj.son, not out 2 

Extras 9 Extras 10 

Total .5.= 



Won by the Upper Flat 2—1. 

This year the Tpper Flat managed to win l)aek the 

Littleside Cup after losing the first match. For reasons 

given above the games were not as good as usual, l)ut tbe 

standard of play improved at the last. 

The fii-st match Avas played ou June otli. Largely owing 
to the stand made by Fyshe max. (26) the Lowers won, their 
score being 69 for 8 wickets to 65. For the Upper Flat 
Campbell ma. made 11, Boone 14 and Burns mi. 10. Ashton 
in this match took 4 wiekets for 14 runs. 

The scv-ond game was played on June 9th. The bowling 
was not very good, but the batting was worse, and the residt 

22 THixrrv college school record 

was the low score of 3-1 for the Upper Flat to 30. 

The last uame was also Avon by the Upper Flat. Campbell 
ma. batted well and made 27 out of his side's total of 60. The 
Lower Flat's wickets fell very quickly, 6 being down for 12 — 
if the bowlers had been changed at this time it is probable 
that the side would have been out for less than 20. As it was 
the .Lower Flat's total was 48, Gwyn (12) being the only one 
to contribute double figures. For the Upper Flat Savary 
took 3 wickets for runs. 

The following played for their flats : 

Upper Flat — Boone (Capt.). Buck, Savary, Campbell ma., 
Dulmage, Burns mi., Stone, Osier max., Lowndes, Johnston, 
Cassard, L^sborne max. 

Lower Flat — Glasseo (Capt.), Fyshe max., Wotherspoon 
max.. Heap, Ashton, Trow, Thompson, Gwyn, Carhartt, 
^tussen, Eaton max., Roberts. 

Littleside Batting Averages. 

Times Highest Total 

Innings Not Out Score Runs Average 

Fyshe max 6 43 7.2 

Campbell ma 6 36 6. 

Wotherspoon 8 40 5. 

Heap 8 3.0 4.9 

(Jlassco 8 34 4.3 

Burns mi . . . 1 25 3.6 

Thompson 8 2 21 3.5 

Ashton 4 1 !) 3. 

Boone 8 20 2.5 

Savary 5 12 2.4 

Trow 5 11 2.2 

(h-ei\s Maidens Runs Wickets Average 

Heap 56 13 120 25 4.8 

Boone 50 14 13S 24 5.75 

Burns mi -15 80 14 5.7 

Ashton 26 5 49 8 6.1 



SPRAGGE, J. G. (Capt.) Tliiid year on teajii. A very 
enthusiastie eaptain. Bowled well at times. Failed to 
"'jome oif" in batting. 

BURNS, r. W. F. 2Md. year on team. Played point. 
Was one of the most eonsistent bats on the team and one of 
the best fielders. 

KIXGS^MILiL, X. 2nd. year on team. A very nseful 
slip and a very safe bat. Needs to develop his scoring shots. 

RUSSELL, F. A very nseful bat, playing especially 
well against U.O.C.. A good fielder and a very effective 

WHITE, C. F. Showed good form throughout the sea- 
son both as batsman and bowler. 

BIGGAR, H. T. A useful left-hand i)owler. Batted 
well throughout the season. A very useful slip. 

McMULLEX, T. Kept wickets very well throughout 
the season. 

HYLAND, J. G. 2nd. year on team. Did not come up 
to expectations in batting, but fielded well. 

LAZIER, S. Was on last year's J.S. team. A promisr 
nig cri'C'keter, showing good form with bat and ball. Will be 
useful next year. 

BOULTOX, W. 0. D. 2nd. year on team. A good fielder, 
but should take more care in batting. 

LYOX, W. D. 2nd. year on team. Bouled well at 
times, but disappointing as a bat . 


SEAGRA:\L J. W. 2nd. year on team. Fielded fairly 
well, erratic in l)owling, and careless as a bat. 


BALDWIN, R. R. A. A very good bat, but handicapped 
by an injury. An excellent field. 

ROBERTSON, A. A good field and a fait bat. Very 

RAY, R. 2nd. year on team. A good bowler and a fair 
brit. Somewhat weak in fielding. 

SEAGRAM ma., N. A fair bat. Erratic in bowling and 
in the field. 

CARTWRIGHT, G. S. A good bowler and batsman. 
Fielded well throughout the season. 

BtLAIKIE, R. Fair bowler and bat. Somewhat weak 
in the field. 

BIBBY, K. A fair bowler and a good fielder. 

PHIPPS, N. Kept wickets well throughout the season. 
A good bat . 

. OWEN, R. D. Should make a good cri'cketer with 
more care. 

WISER, J. G. ShoAvs promise of becoming an excel- 
lent bowler. A fairly good bat, but his fielding must be im- 

The following Colours have been awarded: 

Thii-d XL: liurns ma.. ^Martin nuix., Taylor, Scholfield, 
Bingham, Nichols, Price max., King, Slater, Archibald, 
l-ionnycasllc. Extra ("oloui-, Rogers max. 

Fifth XI.: (ilassv'o, Boone, Wotherspoon, Heai), Tliomp- 
son, Fyshc. ('aiiipbcll lua.. l^ui'ns mi., Ashton, Ti'ow, Savary. 



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We are very glad to he able to give below the translation 
of an Ode of Horace by Peter Elliston. These verses won 
the prize recently founded in memory of the late E. Douglas 
Armour, K.C., and offered for the best translation from any 
author, the choice being left to the candidates who have the 
option of sending in either pros-e or verse. 

An Ab^rras In AuguatuH Spqurating ^^m to Spturn to Eomr. 

guardian of the race of Romulus, 
Sprung from the gods, greatly favoured one ! 
Too long now from thy people thou hast stayed. 
Come back, since to the reverend council thou 
Promised to soon return, and with thee bring 
That pleasing countenance whi'ch, like the sun 
Of Spring, brings happiness and joy to thosie 
On whom it shines. For just as the mother, 
She of a sailor lad, whom cruel north A^nnd 
Long time has kept o'er the rough Carpathian. 
Watches the sweeping shore with tear-stained eye 
In anxious praj'er — in like way does* thy land. 
With faithful longing smitten sore, await 

The coming of her Caesar 

Now in Ilesperia 
The cattle safely rove through field and fen, 
Demeter's golden corn's by fortune blessed, 
The sailor unmolested goes fi-om sea to sea, 
And Honour shrinks from Blame. Happy each homo: 
For no more does defilement cross the hearth 
Sim'e law and order have usurped Wrong, 
.\nd Punishment treads hard on Crime. 
Who fears the icy Scythian, the brood 
Of kultui-ed (Ti'Ciiuiny, the tliought of war 
With Parthian or the savage Spaniard 
While Caesar yet amongst us moves and lives? 
Each on his native hills now spends the day 
Trainine" tlu' t'niitful vine on bjichelor ebu 


OnC'C more. Then at the fall of even coincs 
Back to his home with light and happy heart ; 
And when the wine's passed round his modest board 
Invokes thee as a god, with many prayers 
And wine from goblet poured does honour thee, 
Mingles thy name \nth those of household gods 
Like to the Greeks, who ever miidful are 
Of Castor and great Hercules! 

"To Italy, great leader, may'st thou bring 
A long and lasting peave". This is our wish 
While sober, when awaked by rosy dawn; 
When warm with mellow wine our will 
Is still unchanged, as curtain-like across 
The setting sun the ocean deep is drawn. 

Horace : Odes IV. 5 . 

g^rhnnl 'NoUb. 


On Saturday, ]\Iay 17th., the Choir gave a most excellent 
rendering of Gilbert's and Sullivan's well known operatta 
"Trial by Jury." It is difficult to find words to express the 
exeellen'^e of the entertainment, and Mr. J. D. Ketchum is 
to be most heartily congratulated for having trained his cast 
to such a pitch of excellence. The play started with a swing 
from the opening chorus and there was not a dull moment or 
a hit'.'h throughout the whole performance. 

The leading characters were most ably sustained by 
Burns max. as tht^ Judge, B. Osier as the Bride. Mackenzie, 
the Defendant, White, Court, Usher, and Rol)ertson as Coini- 
sel. Tlie singing was beyond criticism l)oth in solo and 
chorus work, and the acting was splendid. 


The whole cast re'i'eived a very enthusiastic reception 
from the School and the many visitors who attended. 

A great deal of credit and thanks is due to ]\Iis.s Petry 
for the assistance she gave at rehearsals and also for the ex- 
cellence of the costumes which she made for the bridesmaids. 

We wish also to thank all those who helped to design 
and furnish the excellent costumes of the members of the 

We only hope that IMr. Ketvhum will be able to s,pare 
tile tim? next winter to give us another such excellent show. 


:\rajor General J. H. McBrien, C.B., C.M.G., D.S.O., Chief 
of the General Staff, inspected the Cadet Corps at the School 
on IVIa.v 27th. In spite of the fact that the weather was du.ll 
and threatening, a large number of local residents and out of 
town visitors witnessed the ceremonies. 

At 10.30 a.m. the General arrive<I by aeroplane from 
Ottawa, and on rea-^'hing the School grounds was received 
with the General Salute by the Cadets under comniand of 
Cadet Company Leader G. Scholtield. The three Platoons 
were commanded by Cadets Hyland, Burns and Spragge. 
After the inspection in line the coi'ps marched past in column, 
returned in clos ' '.-olumn. and tlicn advanced in Review Order. 
All of these moviMuents wei'c carr-ied out in a most creflitable 
mannei-, to the accompaniment of the School Bugle and Fife 

The General kindly acted as Judge in the Inter Flat 
Drill ComiK'tition which i-esulted in a win for the Upper Flat 
Ity the narrow mai'gin of tive i)oints. 

The General was mu'/h iiitei'ested in tlie evolu.ions of the 
Junior School under coniniand of -\ . H. Wiiuiett . 

The Schools wer ■ then addi'essed hy the Chief of Staff, 
who comi)liinented them iipon their excellent work, and re- 


niMrked that in his trips through the country he saw many 
Sc'liool Corps, l)ut he had no hesitation in saying that the 
T.'^.S. Corps was the best that he had seen. 

The General lunched with the School and afterwards 
witnessed the Gymnastic display, which opened with an ex- 
liihition of Physical Training by the Senior School. This was 
followed by exercises on the horse and parallel bars by the 
Seniors, club swiuging l)y the Juniors, closing with three 
labloaux l)y the ITpper, Middle and Junior Schools. 

Tho A^hole of the Gymnastic display was ex'cellent. 

The General before leaving presented to the Head Prefect, 
G. Scholfield, the Governor General's Cup, for the vsinning 
learn in Canada in the Imperial Challenge Shield Competition 
ojteu to the British Empire, and also the King George V. Cup 

The General, on being asked by the Head Master to 
address the boys, again complimented them upon their ex- 
cellent work, stating that he had expected to witness a good 
display, l)ut was more than surprised at the all-round ex- 
cellence of the displays, both on parade and in the gymnas- 
ium. He recommended to the boys the advisability of keep- 
ing before themselves three noble aims, stud}", sport, and 
servi'^'e to King and Country, and he quoted the following 
lines from tlie i)en of the Rev. Canon Scott, stating that they 
liad helped many a man on service: — 

In honour, chivalrous 

In duty, valourous 

In everything, noble 

To the heart's core, clean. 

The Head Master tliauked the Chief of Staff for his 
kindness in visiting tlic Schdol, stating that it was a great 
iionor to T.C.S. to receive a man who held su'ch a distin- 
gnislied position, and at the refjuest of the General was 

])lc;isc(l to '^fiint ;in cxti'a tialf lioliday. 



Three rousiii": ohoers were given for tlio (Iciici-al as he 
loft tlu' iryiunasiuiu. 

Very ^reat credit is due to Seriit. Major Hatt for the 
•excellent showing made by the \)oys. the result of energetic 
and whole-hearted insn-uetion. 


yiw'i-h favourable eoiunieut was heard during our Annual 
Inspection and hiter Avhen the (Juard of Honor par- 
aded on Speech Day to receive the Lieutenant Governor re- 
specting the smartness of our new uniforms. 

Special mention should he made of the Fife and Drum 
Band which made its debut this year. The boys did remark- 
ably well and much credit is due to A. Grace foi- his al)le 
instruction and coaching. 




We shouhl like to thaidc Lt . H. S. Haiv/ock. Adjutant 
of the 4(itli. Regiment, for his readiness to act as Range Ofii- 
cer at our shoots at all times and the interest he always 
(viuces in our activities. 


W:^ hear from a private source that the Chief of Staff 
•vvas much i)leased with our work and spoke of the Corps as 
tli(' \m?<\ he liad ever inspected. We hope to retain the hi^h 
oiiiuioji b',' lu)hls coneernihg us. 


This year we entered six teams in the Indoor INIiniature 
iiitie Competitions held during the first four months of the 
y.-ai- inuUn' the auspi':'es of the Dominion of Canada Rifle 

Great intei'est Avas shown hy the ])oys in the monthly 
(Tuilest and some reall}' excellent shooting was done. 

There were so many entries this year from schools all 
(-\cr the Dominion that checking of the returns proved a 
long work, and the D.R.C.A. were unable to publish the 
iisults l)efoi'e the end of the School year. 

However, the standing of teams was sent out towards 
thp i'nd of June just in time to find a place in the Record. 

In the Senior Series 85 teams furnished complete re- 
lurns: Wingham High School ranking first Avirh the excellent 
average of 98.17. We took fifth place with an average of 
!>(i.OO, eighteenth with an average of 92.31, and forthy-fifth 
with an average of 81.8. 

In the Junior Series 57 teams filed complete returns and 
again Wingham High School was ranked first with an aver- 
age of 95.5, we took second place with an average of 95.2, 
eiglith with an a\(i'ag(' of 9(1.5 and twenty-fourth with an 
averau'c of 81 . '.\ . 

In the Senior Series Team A was awarded a special eer- 
titieate, Team P> 1st Class and Team C 3rd Class. In the 
Junior Sei'ies Team A ()l)tained a Special Certificate. Team B 
1st. Class and Team (' 2nd. ClassV 

The standing of individuals is yet to come, hut unless our 
scores are verv materiallv i-evised downwards we sliall in all 


])r()l);il)ilitv ()')t;iiii a very fair |ii-()])()i1 ion o]' .Ahu-ksiiiaii 
l^adjios oJ' tlio vai-ioiis grades. 


Oil tlio artcfiiooit of May L'dth. a team of oiii' l:<.st 
jryinnasts went to Kino^stoii to compete with the Kco-nit ("; 
at R.M.(\ 

('ai)t. nat-vcy. V.C, met us at the outer station and 
Ave were dri\ en straiuht to the Colle<ie where we were wel- 
comed by th.^ O.I^'s of the various classes. 

Aftci- tea we were taken to oni- qnai-ters in the "Stone 
Frigate," and then, afti-r a short interval spent in seeing the 
sights, adjourned to the Gynniasium to wateh the Inter '\)ni- 
pany (lyiniuistie ('oiui)etition. Some exeellent woi'k was dis- 
played by both companies and the competition was very 
close. We were much interested in the informal display 
staged by the eadets while the judges were out reaching their 
decision — some vei-y skilled work was shown in mat work 
and tumbling, not to mention the parallels and horizontal 
with wliich we are more familiar. 

After an interesting iiiglit punctuated by the soft ]iatter 
of hob-nailed boots passing down the corridor at the double, 
and by the gently murmured "dress — dress — dress" of cer- 
tain i-ecriiits, we breakfasted at 7 ac emma, and then wancier- 
ed about watching the various activities of the Colb-gi' until 
10.30 wlieii we gathered in the gNinnasium. 

Teams oi' ten — the l)est eight to count — competed, and 
rnd the comj.otition embraced work on the horse, parallels, 
hoi'i/ontal ::)it\ tlie mat. The different movements were 
keenly voMiested and the result iu (h)ubt until the (■u(i, 

On Ih" coinhiiM'd marks of I'aynuister Captain E. II. 
Harvey and .Mr. Tii)pet, Ilylaud i-aid^ed first with Hlaikie a 


dose st*( oiul. As tor the rest of the team only ten marks 
divided first from last. 

The marks were as follows: 

T.C.S. R.M.C. (Recruits) 

Maximum 140. Maximum 140. 

Hyland 134 

Blaikie 133 

Schclfi^lrl 131 Campbell 131 

Pollard 12» 

Burns max 127 Smith 127 

Fair 127- 

BonnycaiStle 126 Rolfe 1.2ib 

Stone 12G 

Kingsmill 126 

S:ivary 124 Archibald 124 

Odium 123 

Robinson 120 

102/ 1007 

In the afternoon we saw the Dundonald Competition for 
mounted patrols run otT. This proved both exciting and 
interesting not the least interesting being the fact that three 
out of thp four in the winning patrol were O.B.'s viz.: 
Matlicws. MacCaul and D'Arcy. 

Four o'clo':'k found us on the train bound for the School 
again, more or less reluctantly. 

We wish to thank the Commandant for his kindness and 
hospitality, Capt . Harvey and the O.B.s for giving us such 
a good time. 


There was a lai-gc numhcr of entries in tlie tournament 
this y«^ar, both singles and doubles, in fact almost the entire 
Clnl) entere(I. The courts, both new and obi, wcrv in splen- 
did li-iiii. tlidiigh a trifle sb)\v owing to fiMMjuent rains: the 
bitter uniortniKitely also pi-evented tbe tinishing of the Senior 







Tlie results of the seiiii-finals and finals in tlu' two elasses 
■were as follows: — 

Senior Singles. 

Semi F'inals : Hyland lost to King ; Burns max. lost to 
Bonn yeastle . 

Final: Bonn^^eastle lieat King'. 

Junior Singles. 

Semi Finals: Heap lost to Boone; Glassco lost to 

Finals: Thompson beat Boone. 

The Jellett Cup was awarded to Camp-bell ma. 

S^pnd} iaQ. 

Speeeh Day was held on Thursday, June l!)th. Many 
hoys and masters were present at the early celebration and 
at 11.30 a.m. a very large number of visitors filled the Cliapel. 
The sermon was ])reaehed by I^isliop Brent, an Old Boy and 
sometime master of the 8ehool : he said thai he had clioseu 
a subject shortly after he Avas asked to preaeh, ))ut gradually 
and iiisistcnly a text had ehosen him "a man's life consisted 
not ill the abinuhuice of the things \\c possesseth." ThcTi he 
shewed ns thr thi'ee pitfalls whieli lie in the Avay of youth 
to-day: pride of possession, pride of |)hiee, pi-i(h' of blood: 
these things are great temptations but they are also splendid 
opportunities wliieli '.-an help us to make our own pe( idiar 
eoiiti'ibnlion 1o the life of our ciiiinl I'y . 

.\ftei- tile service the <iuai-(l of lloiioiir iimU'r (i. V. Sehol- 
field received tlie Ivieutenaut (Joveriu)r. wlio inspected them 
aiul the rest of the Scliool. Line heon followed and the dining: 
hall was filled with guests, whih- tlie boys lun*.'hed under the 
( i\iiinasinm . 


At '2.'M) ill ilic (i\imiasium the LiiMilciumt ( ioNcriior. 
l^isliop Ufciil, ;iii(l Sii- fiolioi't l'''al(*()iioi' wi-i-;' wcl'-oiiicd by the 
TTi'adnia-itci". His Honour i-eplicd with woi-ds of ji'cuia] i-ouii- 
scl to tilt' hovs, and then the Hcadiiiast ci' sjxjk'c briefly on 
the School year. INfoi-e than 180 hoys were enrolled during'' 
the year and other evidenees of eotifidenee lay in the whole- 
hearted su|)])or1 of parents and Iriends, hy whose h dp the new 
.lunior S( hool has been built as a memorial to those who fell 
in the war. This will be I'eady foi" occupation at the ])et;in- 
niii'^' of next tei'iii. Such difficult work as the Sidiool has to 
do is only possible of achievement by a united and loyal staif, 
to whom our success is entirely due. 

Sir Robert Falconer then spoke with his usual (harm and 
sympathetiv insijtiht into cliaracter. He insisted on the para- 
mount need of unfalti^i'inji' honour in those who are led as 
well as in those who lead. If we are to have it in our public 
life we must ensure it in our schools and universities. 

The Tiieutenant Oovernor then presented the i)ri/,es, and 
at the end tlie winner of the Hronze ^Fedal, G. P. Scholfield. 
was "rushed" by the School. 

()ur heai'tiest thanks are due to our distinguished guests 
who so lai'gely helped to make this Speech Day a success. 

nzr lij 

01(1 Boy Donors of Prizes art' iiiarktvl with a<j asterisk. 
General Proficiency, Christmas, 1923. 

Kiinii VI. rrcsciitcil })y *Kric Clarke, Es(| N. E. Pliipps 

Lower V A Pri'sonted hy *A. Ilarcourt Vpriion. Esq 

H. M. Jaqtiays 

Lower V B Presented hy tlie Old Boys' Association 

N. O. Seagram 

Lower V A. L. Smith 

Upper Remove G. D. de S. Wotherspoon 

Lower Remove J. W. Stratton 

Upper Shell J. D. Campbell 

Lower Shell I. p. Arnold 



General Proficiency, Midsummer, 1924. 

P^rni VL The ( haiu-ellor 's Prizi> R. G. Ray 

Proxime Acceasit N. E. Phipps 

T'pper V. Presented by His Honor Judge Ward..H. M. Jaquays 

Lower V A Presented by *C. Bogert, Esq R. E. Anderson 

Lower V B Prost-ntod by Harold B. Robertson, Esq. 

H. A. R. Martin 

I'pper Remove Presentoil by *Gordon Crowther, Esq. 

G. D. do S. Wotherspoon 

Lower Remote A. P. Ardagh 

Upper Shell T. G. Fyshe and E. P. Feltenstein. equal 

Lower Shell E. G. Johnston 

Form VI. Presented by the Bishop of Toronto . . N. E. Phipps 

L'pper V. Presented by the *Archbishop of Nova Scotia 

J. K. G. King 

Lower V A Presented by the *Bishop of Chioagc.iR. E. McLaren 

Lower V B Presented by the *Bishop of Western New York 

N. Kingsmill 

Upper Remove Pre:-*ented by the Old Boys' Association 

G. H. Lowndes 

Lower Remove G. W. K. Macdonald 

Form VI. The Governor General's Medal ... G. S. Cartwright 

Upper V. The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize H. M. Jaquays 

Lower V A Presented by ^Lawrence Baldwin, Esq...W. S. Bowles 

Lower V B Not Awarded 

I'pper Remove The Rev. Dr. Jones' Prize .. G. D. de S. "Wotherspoon 

Lviwer Remove W. L. Beatty 

Upper Shell E. P. Feltenstein 

Lower Shell S. D. Lazier 

Form VI. Presented by *Major G. B. Strathy ... X. E. Phipps 

Special Prize ". R. 'R. A. Baldwin 

Upi^er V. Pre.sented by *Chaucellor Worrell 

...H. M. Jaquays and R. T. DuMoulin. equal 

Lower V A Presented by "F. G. B. Allan, Esq A. G." Miller 

Lower V B Not Awarded 

Upper Remove Presented by the Old Boys' Association. .. M. O. Heap 

Lower Remove G. W. K. MacDonald 

Upper Shell F. R. Stone 

Lower Shell W. M. Turner 


Form VI. Presented by *E. C. Cattanach, Esq R. G. Ray 

Upper V. Presented by tlie Old Boys' Association 

H. M. Jaquays 

Lower V \ Presented by the Old Boys' Association. .A. G. Miller 

Lower V B H. A. R. Martin 

Upper Remove J. G. Defries 

Lower Remove A. G. Ardagh 

Upper Shell T. G. Fyshe 

Lower Shell G. T. London 


Form VI Presented by the Rev. Dr. Bethune . . G. P. Scholfield 

Form V. ^'«* Awarded 

Remove Presented by the Headmaster M. O. Heap 

rpper Y .\ Presented bv the Old Boys' Association 

H. M. Jaquays 

Lower V B '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. P- T. Rogers 

Upper Remove '^'^ ^I- Malms 

Lower Remove G. H. Archibald 

English Literature and Composition 
Form YI. Presented by the Rev. Canon Rigby ...N. E. Phipps 

History and Literature. 
Upper Y. Presented bv *D'Arcy Martin, Esq...R. T. DuMoulin 

Lower Y A Presented bv Major *G. D. Rhodes ... C. A. White 

Lower Y B '. H- L. Gordon 

Remove Upper Set J- W. Stratton 

Remove Lower Set -T- ^- Roberts 

History and English. 

Upper Shell ■ • ;^- • • J, «• ^^^^^^ 

Lower Shell W. M. Turner and D. H. Taylor, equal 

The George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics in Form YI...R. G. Ray 

The Ince Memorial Essav Prizc^^ 

Upper School '. ^'- E. Phipps 

Middle School E. P. Feltenstein 

The Armour Memorial Prize C. ^^ . P. Elliston 

The Jubilee Mathematical Exhibition N- E. Phipps 


Form Y The F. A. Bethune Scholarship H. M. Jaquays 

Re-nove" F. A. Bethune Scholarship. G. D. de S. Wotherspoon 

Head Bov and Chancellor's Prize. uau R- |^- j^'*>' 

THE BRONZE MEDAL G. P. Scholfield 



Captain's Cup— Presented bv *Rev. T. Scott Howard .. J. G. Spragge 

Best Batsman— E. €. Curry Challenge Cup, and Bat presented by 

*Norman Seagram, Esq C. W. Burns 

Best Bowler— Bat i)resented by E- H. Russell 

Lo-^t Fielder--01d Bovs ' Challenge Cup. and Cricket Ball presented by 

*D'Arcy" Martin, Esq ^- W. Burns 

Professional 's Bat for General Improvement 

Best Batsman (Littleside) Challenge Cup, presented by an Old Boy ... 


Bigside— Prize presented bv *H. E. Price, Esq J. G. H.vland 

Littleside—The Gwyn L. Francis f hallenge Cup F. R. Stone 

Lawn Tennis 

Open Singles— The Wotherspoon Challenge Cup U ■ ' " 

Littleside Singles G L- Boone 

Racket presented by *R. P. Jellett, Esq., for encouragement ot Tennis 


The .T.'iiuie E:ilon Cuj.— Held \<y Cnptnin of Hrd. XJV.. .G. S. Cjirtwriirht 

Athletic Sports. 

Tlio *Ewart Osborne Challengo Cup, half mile open J. Cassanl 

The *R. S. Cassols Challenfrc Cup, 100 and 300 yards open 

' " J. G. Ilyland 

Tile .1. L. McMuriay Cliallengre iCuji — Hurdles open K. A. Bibby 

Tlie Montreal Cup — Quarter Mile (Littleside) J. Cassard 

The *\V. W. Jones Challenge Cup (200 Littleside) A. M. Trow 

Tlie Long Distanee Championship Shield W. E. Burns 

The *McGee Cup D . H . Taylor 

The *F. Gordon Osier Littleside Challenge Cup T. Cassard 

The Grand Challenge Cu]) J. G. Hyland 

The Sergt .-Major 's Cup for Hest Cadet L. C. Bonnycastle 

Inter Flat Challenge Cups. 

The Read Cup for Athletic Sports Won by I']. per Flat 

Oxford Cup for Cross Country Race, given by Old Boys 

Won by Lower Flat 

Higside Football Cup, given by *Morgan Jellett, Esq 

Won by Upper Flat 

Middleside Football Cup, given in nieniory of Rev. E. C. Cayley, D.D. 
Won by Upper Flat 

Littleside Football Cup, given by *A. L. Demjister, Esq. 

Won by Lower Flat 

Bigside Hockey Cuji. given by *P. Campbell, Esq Unfinished 

Littleside Hockey Cu]), given by *F. H. Matheson, Esq. 

Won by Lower Flat 

L'igside Cricket Cup, given by *Soagraiu Bros 

Middleside *Ford Strathy Cricket Cuji Won by Lower Flat 

Littleside Cricket Cup, given by *F. Teviotdale, Esq. 

Won ])y Upper Flat 

The Gymnasium Cuji Won by Lower Flat 

The Debating Cup, given by W. R. P. Biidger, Esq Not awarded 

The Headmaster's Cup for Kicking an<l 'Catching, Won by Lower Flat 

The Bcthune T'up for Best Platoon Won by Upper Flat 

The Inter Flat Shooting Cup Won by Lower Flat 


Pap.T Weight II. A. R. Martin 

Fly Weight C. R. Glassco 

B.-intam Weight E. C. Wilson 

Feather Wi'ight A. L. Smith 

Light Weight L. C. Bonnycastle 

Welter Weight A. M. Robertson 

Middle Weight J. G. Hyland 

Hi-avy Weight W. T>. Lyon 

Tlie Bradbnrn Cup for Boxer in School J. (i. Hyland 

The G. Larratt Smith for Best Boxer in .Mid<lle School R. D. Owen 


Chess and Checkers. 

The *R. V. Harris Cup for Chess Championships R. G. Ray 

Upper School (Chess) R- G. Ray 

Upper School (Checkers) W. F. A. Cumtninga 

Middle School (Phess) E. P. Feltenstein 

Middle School (Checkers) H. J. E. Croft 

Notps Jrorn (IIi)p 1&. M, (E. 

The following: Old Boys graduated this year: T. G. C. 
:\ratheAvs, W. N. Bostock, and A. P. Campbell. .Mathews 
Mill be with the C.N.R. or on Colonial Service, Bostov?k goes 
to McGill, and Campbell will be with the R.C.A.F. 

Bos-tock scored the greatest number of points this year 
in the Mounted Sports, ^nth Mathews second. 

H. D. :McLaren is taking a three-summer course at Camp 
Borden and has already been flying. 

A. E. Glassco is a member of the R.M.C. Orchestra 
whivh is playing on a steamer on the Saguenay this summer. 

B. M. Archibald passed first of the recruit class, and 
was senior of the class for the last couple of months of the 

D. H. IMacCaul will be a platoon commander in next 
vear's senior class. 


Southey— At Oshawa on .May 21st., the wife of Edmund 
C. C. Southey, of a daughter. 


Ketchum — Ormsby — In Toronto, on June 25th., Miss 
Ottilie Ormsby to Pliilip Allan Cheyne Ketchum. 


iln mpmortam. 


On Feb. loth., 1924, there entered into rest the sjiirit of 
William IiK-e after an illness of two years. "Billy" Ince, as 
he was best known to the boys of 1873 — 1878, never lost his 
affection for the old School, continuing' on the Governing 
Body lip to the time of his death. On lenving in 1878 he 
■entered into his father's business, Perkins, Ince & Co.. where 
ho became junior partner, and on the death of his father 
Ix'came senior partner, with his brother, .lames Ince, a->' 
junior. In 1880 he married Clara, th(> daughter of Frank 
Jones. Esq., of Gananociue, by whom he had three sons, 
William, Strachan and Cordon, all of whom served overseas 
ill the Great War of 1*)14-18, the eldest, William, giving his 
life for his country on -luiie 2nd., 191h', at the battle of Zilli- 
Ix'k*-. The loss of his son was a blow from whi'.-h ^Ir. Ince 
never really recovered, thougli justly proud that he li:id so 
luibly given his life to hold ba(d\ the (ieniian tiordes. 

^Ir. Ince was a ty])e of tru;' Christian i harai-ter of 
which we have too few, a loyal Churchman. tn,e to his ov^-n 
convictions and yet 1ol;'rant of those who dirt'crcnt fi'oni him. 
He was one of whom T . ( ' . S . miyht feel justly pj'ond as in 
th( iuHuenve of his chrfactcf lir luis left behiiul him. in tfie 
Wdids of Horace 

" .Alonumentum acre iiereiiniua 

Re^ali(pU' situ pyramidum altius 

^<^uod not! imlier :'da.v, non aipiilo impoteiis 

Possit dinieri' ant innumerabilis 

Annorum serii's et fuga temixirnm."' 

Od.'s III. ;i(). 



iHtisummrr Sxamiuattou (©rftrr, 1924. 












Cummings max. 




Lvon max. 





























Me Mull en 





Lower V. B. 




















Gordon max. 


Burns max. 








Seagram ma. 






Rogers ma. 

















Burns ma. 







Upper Bemove. 

Lower Remove. 
















Osier max. W. E. 




Burns mi. J. 


St rat ton 


Lyon ma. R. P. 
























Campbell max. J. M 
















Van Straubeuzee 



J 7 MacLean 
18 Seagram max. J. W. 
Upper Shell. 
1 Fyshe 


3 Stone 

4 Dulmage 


6 Ashton 

7 Campbell ma. J. D. 

8 Thompson 

9 Mussen 

10' Carhartt max. 

Lowei School. 

1 Johnston 

2 iCummings ma. 

3 Lazier 

4 Turner 

5 Usborne max . 

6 London 

7 Cassard 

8 Taylor 

9 Eaton miax. J. D. 

10 Allen 

11 Grwyn 

12 Wailbridge 

13 Dingwall 

14 Maclaughlin 

15 Croft 

16 Gordon ma. D. 

VI. W. Smith; House Captain, l»t. XI., 1923; 2nd. XIV., 

19212 and 1923; choir. 

E. Xicol. 
Lower V A. C. A. Hill, 3rd. XI., 1923. 

L. M. Arkley, 1st. VI., 1924. 
Lower V B. H. A. W. Perry, 1st. XIV., 1923. 

G. M. Wadds, 2nd. XIV., 1923; 5th. XI., 192i3; 


Upper Shell E. C. J. Wilson, 5th., VT., 1924; Oxford Cup, 1923. 

J. P. Arnold. 
Lower Shell E. I. Jager; Choir. 

L. M. Arklev 

Lent Term, 1924. 
.son of L. M. .\rkU'y, Kingston, Out. 


ilmitor ^rljunl JJnt^u. 

There was little to remark about in the early part (tf 
this term — except weather. We had plenty of that, and from 
the schoolboy point of view it was mostly bad. As a result 
we were prevented from making any real beginning of our 
cricket season until late in the term. Swimming, too, was 
affected by colder weather than usual. However, all's well 
that ends well, and the Trinity term has finished up with a 
spell of delightful weather whi'ch has enabled us thoroughly 
to enjoy ourselves and has made us almost forget the rain 
and cold of the earlier part . 

Reference is made elsewhere to our Bigside Cricket : 
which (thanks largely to Mr. James) has finished the season 
in a blaze of glory. ^Ir. Ketchum and Middleside have had 
many useful "turnouts" and Littleside has been enthusiastic 
if not expert. 

We don't like to keep on about the weather! But it was 
the weather which caused us to postpone our celebration ot 
Empire Day until Friday, June the sixth. As usual the whole 
S'^'hool went out to the "Iron Bridge" and later on to the 
swimming hole above. :\lrs. Fox's generous lunches were 
augmented by various other dainties purcha.sed on the way. 
Scout cooking was one of the sports of the day and a game 
of baseball made an excellent preparation for the last swim. 

Nature Study has taken up much interest this term, and 
several really good collections have been made. We have 
mi.ssed Mrs. Furnival's interest in the Trinity gardens: but 
a lot of good work has been done in them. Koom Tfi had a 
particularly good lot of flowers, and were able to supply 
tulips of the right colours for the hockey sui>per. 

The new l)uilding has al)soibed a good deal of attention, 
and it is good to feel that we shall make a beginning there In 


^^(.'pt(Mn■)er. As a matter of fact, most of us have got the 
habit of looking upon it rather as a "building" than any- 
thiii.u' else: it's hard as yet to realise that it Avill so soon be 
"tlio plae^ where we hang our liat." 

W? shall all miss Mv. H. F. Ketchum very much. For 
two years he has been a sympathetic and cheery member of 
the Junior School and a great many boys will look back with 
affectionate memory to the good times with him — parti'cularly 
in the "great outdoors." We hope that he w411 not forget 
us and that it will not be long before he comes back from 
Lo:idon . 


The Library has been very much patronised during the 
>'ear : and as the inevitable result many of the books have 
become somewhat dilapidated, but most of these have been 
replaced by books given during the year. 

The Librarians wish to thank E. W. C. Baldwin for a 
generous gift of books ; and also the receipt of books given by 
the following boys: CroU, du^Moulin, Evans i., Simon, Win- 
nett, Osier ii., Collyer, Perram, Carhartt ii., Somers, Kitchie. 
lialdwin ii., Conway, Gordon ii. 


The Junior School had a very suvcessful season, winning 
both their matches, despite the bad weather which prevailed 
at tile l)eginning of the season. 

Shortly after the season started AVinnett, an old coloui-, 
was appointed as Captain, and fulfilled his duties very well, 
especially in his management of the bowling and the field in 
OUT- two matches in Toronto. TurnbuU fulfilled the promise 
of hist year and bowh'd well all through the season; Winnett 
anil Osier iii. jiIso bowled well. The fielding of the team was 

0) .^ 


n = 



D3 , 
o ^ 









' ^» ill; — 'P* >i ■ 1 



up to. or better than, that of last year. Winnett, Turnbull, 
Martin and Roper batted well throughout the season. 

Winnett must be congratulated on making 51 against 


T.O.S. vs. U.C.C, June 11th. 


T.C.S. First Innings. 

Turnbull, b. Stapleton 38 

Osier iii.. b. Stapleton 4 

"Winnett, run out 51 

McLaren, b. Stapleton 11 

Martin, not out 5 

Roper, b. Stapleton 1 

Hees, c. Seagram, b. Sibbald. 

Baldwin, run out 

Croll, run out 7 

Pearce, b. Alexander '0 

Chown, b. Ale.xander 

Extras 8 


U.C.C. First Innings. 
Boechh, c. McLaren, b. Win- 
nett 2 

Welch, c. Roper, b. Turnbull 

Gurney, run out 1 

Sibbald, c. McLaren, b. O-'sler 

iii 8 

iSeagram, b. Osier iii 7 

Heintznian, not out 

Alexander, c. Winnett, b. Os- 
ier iii 4 

Thompson, b. Osier iii 

Kerr, run out 

Stapleton, c. Winnett, b. Turn- 
bull 6 

Marden, c. and b. Winnett . . i 

Extras 3 


T.C.S. vs. S.A.C., June 10th. 
T. c. s. 

First Innings. 

Turnbull, c. Edmonds, b. 

Spratt 6 

Osier iii., b. Lumbers 5 

Winnett, b. Sprott 2 

Second Innings. 

run out 22 

b. Robertson 3 

c. James, b. Cosgrave 6 

McLaren, c. and b. Lumbers. 18 c. Cosgrave, b. Robertson .... 7 

Martin, run out Ifi not out 34 

Roper, c. Broome, b. Sprott . . c. .Tames, b. Lumbers 11 

Hees, l.b.w., b. Lumbers run out V 

lAnldwin, b. Lumbers 5 not out 6 

Croll, not out 8 did not bat 

Pearce, c. Cools, b. Robertson did not bat 

Chown, b. Robertson did not bat 

Extras 4 Extras 3 


Total (or 6 wickets) 



S. A. C. 
First Innings. Second Innings. 

Gordon, b. Wiiinett c. Osier iii., b. Winnet* 2 

Sprott, b. Wiiinott 1 run out 

Strathy, c. Oslor iii., b. Turn- 
bull 8 0. Troll, b. Winnott 

Lumbers, run out 10 0. Roper, b. Turnbull 1 

Edmonds, c. Croll, b. Osier iii. 10 e. Baldwin, b. Winnett 

Broome, b. Osier iii c. Roper, b. Winnett ."? 

Cosg:rave, run out 1 b. Winnett 

James, b. Osier iii 14 b. Winnett 1 

Robert.«»on, b. Turnbull 4 b. Winnett 

Coots, e. and b. Winnett .... b not out .3 

May, not out 2 c. McLaren, b. Turnbull 

Extras 8 


The following bo.vs were awarded their Cricket Colours: 
Winnett (Capt.). Turnbull, Martin, Osier mi., MvLaren, 
Roper, Hees, Baldwin, Croll, Pearce, Chown. 


•S. F. M. Wotherspoon .... son of H. C. Wotherspoon. Esq., Port Hope 

L. Cowperthwaite son of E. Cowperthwaite, Esq., Toronto 

E. M. Cowperthwaite son of E. Cowperthwaite, Esq., Toronto 

'^Son of an Old Bov. 



Upper First 
First Prize j. l. Evans 

Lower First 
First Prize G. H. Hees 

Upper Second 

First Prize H. X. Perram 

Second Prize r. L. Evans 

Middle Second 

First Prize C. E. Bedford-Jones 

Second Prize A. X. Chown 

Lower Second 

First Prize r. d. Cameron 

Second Prize r. q. Dillane 

Upper Third 

First Prize F. R. Grunder 



Lower Third 
First Prize J. C. Beeher 

Martin Memorial Prizes 

Divinity— First Prize B. M. Osier 

Soeoiid Prize R . L . Evans 

Third Prize C. E. Bedford-Jones 

Fourth Prize D. J. Corrigall 

Drnwins: Not awarded 

Nature Study C. N. K. Kirk 

Music J. L. Evans 

The ReadinjJ,- Prize and Challenge Cup (presented by E. S. Read, Esq.) 

J. L. Evans and B. M. Osier, equal 

The Choirmaster's Prize for Singing J. L. Evans 

Ince Memorial Essay Prize J. L. Evans 

The Headmaster's Cup for Boxing T. F. H. Roper 

Special Prize for Nature Study (presented by Miss B. Svmonds) 

". ." G. S. Elliot 

Form III. Reading Prize (presented by Miss B. tSymonds) 

E. Cowperthwaite 

The Cricket Captain 's Bat , A. R. Winnett 

The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup D. W. McL.aren 

The Hamilton Bronze Medal (presented by Miss Vera Martin) 

J . L . Evans 

Tlie Entrance Scholarsliip to Senior School J. L. Evans 

The Bethune Scholarship ,, , J . L . Evans 

The Junior School. 

I A. 


Evans max. J. 



ma. W. 


Osier ma 

. B. M 



I B. 










m;j . 
II A. 




Evans ma. L. 











max. S. 


Martin ma. S. 




Osier mi. R. F. 

Wotherspoon ma S 

Ralston, absent 

II B. 








Kirk ma . 






Kirk max. N. 


Osier iv. J. 















n c. 

1 Cameron 

2 Dilhuif 

3 Rowlntt 

4 Gardinor 

5 Gibson 

6 Prit'f 

7 Simon 

8 Ohisholm 

9 Eaton ma. E. 

10 Seiners 

11 Fvshe ma. T. ^[ , 

12 Russell ma. G. 

13 runilill max. R. 
U Ciin.lill ma. J. 

in A. 

1 Grnnder 

2 Conway 

3 Carhartt ma. J. 

4 Coperthwaite max. E. 

5 I^sborne ma. T. 
fi Elliot 

7 Finn 

in B. 

1 Becher 

2 Corriyall inn. D. 

3 Warden 

4 Fowkls 

o Hitch ins 

6 Cowperthwaite ma. L. 

7 Helliwell 


iSnmtg (Haiit^t ^rlyool 

Port Hope, Ont. 


FOR BOYS FROM 9 to 14. 

The work of the Junior School is organized under the supervision 
of a separate Master, who has had many years' experience in one of 
the oldest and best English Preparatory Schools, where boys of nine 
to fourteen are trained for Eton, Harrow, Winchester, and the Navy. 

THE CURRICULUM of work and the arrangements of the Time- 
Table, are specially adapted to the requirements of younger boys, 
and the Classes are kept sufficiently small to secure individual at- 
tention of each boy. 

THE DORMITORIES are separated by Masters' rooms from 
those occupied by the Senior School and are personally superv.sed 
by the Master in cliarge. 

AGE LIMIT — The boys are not allowed to remain in the Jun- 
ior School after the end of the School year in which they reach the 
age of fourteen. 

SCHOLARSHIPS — There are several Scholarships and Exliibi- 
tions tenable in the Senior School for which boys n the Junior School 
are eligible. Particulars of these may be obtained on aprhcation to 
the Headmaster. 

Master-iu-Charge : 
HKV. C. [{. Bori^DKN', M.A.. King's College. Windsor, N.S. 

Assistant Masters: 

W. H. MORSE. Esq. 

H. F. KETOHUM, Esq.. B.A., Trinity College. Toronto. 

H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University 

cFrtnitg OInlbg? ^rl|nnl ^£i.tsavh 

EDITORIAIj statf. 

Editor and Business Mnnnfjer Mr. G. W. Spragge. 

Sports W. Boulton. 

Junior Scliool Xotes Rev. C. H. Boulden. 


Editorial Xotes 1 

The Chapel 5 

The New Building 6 

The School Calendar 7 

Music in the School 8 

Football, 1924 11 

First Team Games 1'5 

Middleside Games So 

Flat Matclies 30 

Personnel of Teams 31 

The Dedication of the Junior School 35 

Arrius and Hlis H's 38 

School Notes 39 

School Sports 39 

The Steeplechase 41 

The Oxford Cup Race 41 

The Headmaster 's Cup 42 

The McGee Cup 42 

The Football Supper 43 

T.C.S.P.S 43 

Shooting 44 

Professor Currelly 's Lecture 44 

The Library . . . '. 45 

The Sing Songs 46 

The Governor-General 's Visit 48 

Correspondence 50 

Old Boys ' Notes 51 

Obituary 56 

Salvete 57 

Valete 58 

Junior School Notes 59 

The Junior School S])orts 59 

The Junior School Rugby Football 60 

The Football Evening 63 

Sing Songs 64 

The Junior School ' ' Houses " 64 Day 65 

Wednesday, November 26th 65 

Valete— Salvete 66 

Slrtutly Olnllajr g^rhnol, furl iJ^opt 


Head Master: 
REV. F. GRAHA]\r ORCHARD, I\I.A., Emmanuel College, Gam- 
bridge : D.D., T'uiversity, Toronto; Chaplain King Ed- 
ward's School, Bromssrove, England, 1903-1906; Head 
Master St. Alban's, Broekville, 1906-1913. 
House Master: 
S. GELDARD, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Cambridge. 
Assistant Masters: 
H. J. H. PETRY, Esq., M.A., D.(\L., Bishop's College, 

Lennoxville . 

The REV. R. S. TIPPET, B.A., ]\IeGill University, Montreal. 

G. W. SPRAGGE, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

A. C. :\I0RR1S, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. 

P. H. LEWIS, Esq., B.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 

X. GILL, Esq., London University. 

\V. M. 0(tLE, Esq., 'M.A., Glasgow Universitv. 

LT.-COL. GOODDAY, Late of Lord Strathcona's Horse (R.C.) 

Master in Charge of Junior School. 

The REV. C. 11. lUXLDKX. M.A., King"s College, 

Windsor, N.S. 

\V. H. .MQRSE, Esq. 

H. F. KETCHU.M, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. 

H. CJ. JA.MES. Esq., Leeds University. 

Organist : 

J. I). K^:TCIIl'.^L Esq., B.A.. Trinity College, Toronto. 

Physical Instructor: 

S:-:RGT. .MA.IoH BATT, latL^ of R.M.C., Kingston. 

alriuitii (Enllrgp Btixaoi ^J^navh 



lE&ttnrial 'Notts. 

With the departure of the Junior School boys to their 
new building and the dianj^es in the Senior Sehool building 
life has been much less congested. The School remains full: 
there are 110 boys in the Senior Sdiool and 60 in the Junior. 

The time this term has passed very qui'^kly: the weather 
remained extraordinarily fine, and we were kept busy with 
football games or practices almost every day; when the foot- 
ball season ended, the Christmas exams, were looming up, 
only three week.s away. 

The :Middle School Reading Room, though not yet all it 
might be, has ])een much used. The Upper School Reading 
Room has not yet been furnished and is by no means private, 
but we hope this will soon be remedied. In the past, boys 
have been little encouraged to do any "outside reading," for 
there has been no place to read except class-rooms, and it is 
perhaps too nuK-h to expect that much reading will be done 
out of sehool hours on school-desks. We hope that with the 
introduction of Reading Rooms more reading will be done. 

The library has been greatly improved of late: some very 

valuable gifts of books have been received; and on the library 

shelves very interesting books on History and Literature in 

general nuiy be found as well as novels. As an example of 

one of the former we may mention "Sea Kings of Britain," 

a thrilling account of the Navy. Who could forget the result 

of the Battle of Barfleur, commonly vailed La Ilogue, who had 

read the following extra-et ? 

"Admiral Carter, on whose fair uaine foul infamy had breathed, 
was still to windward of Tourville's fleet, and now fonnd himself cut 
off from all his friends. Without hesitation he decided to carve a way 


to glory through his enemies. A (fierce erueoimter ensued at closest 
quarters, and the Admiral was one of the (first to fall. The wound was 
grave but he refused to go below. While he lived, his place was the 
quarter-deck. They tried to make him easy, and his sword was now 
merely an encumbrance, but he clung to it feverishly. 'Surrender to 

the foreigner Yield his sword.... Never!' Had now seen 

him who had called him traitor, their suspicions would have died un- 
uttered. Carter's Flag Captain bent over him to receive his last re- 
quest, 'Fight her, lads,' he gasped, in dying accents, 'fight her as long long.... as she can. .. .swim'. 

"With this impetuous onslaught on one side, and the ships of 
Rooke on the other, nine of the French rear saw their hopes destroyed, 
and with the wind ibehind them fled to the north and east. The re- 
mainder under cover of night and a friendly fog made the best of 
their way towards the west on the strength of the ebbing tide." 

And the story of the destritction of the French ships 
which escaped from Barfleiir and had taken refuge in the 
harbour at La Hogue is equally interesting. 

"As an anchorage the harbour left something to be desired; but 
in military preparedness, nothing. Twin forts, St. Vaast and Lisset, 
guarded the approach, and between them the great Franco-Irish army 
awaited transit on the self-same spot where Norman William had 
mustered his army six centuries ibefore. James was there in person. 
Louis ' marshals stood round him, and gave him the best of their 
advice " 

Then is told how the English sailors rowed over the shal- 
low water to the stranded French ships. 

" When all was ready the battleships of France were 

given to the fiames. Tourville groaned, the soldiers cursed, and the 
incendiaries rowed back. In the mind of James regret and admiration 
struggled for the mastery. 'None but my English tars', Qie said, 
'could have done so gallant a deed.'" 

Six ships were left, wliicli were disposed of in the same 

manner the next day. 

"All was now over; and with a cruel but delicious appreciation 
of irony the English returned from the second conflagration making 
the welkin re-echo with the strains of ' God save the King! ' As he 
listened, James's feelings were those of a vanquished gladiator, who, 
choking under his rival's foot, hears the amphitheatre ring with peals 
of joy for that rival's victory." 

The results of the ^latriculation Examinations are given 
below. Tlie number of i)apers passed l)y the official candi- 
dates of the i-y,-hool (i.e. boys in the Sixth and Fifth 
Forms) was ipiite satisfactory. In the Sixth Form 13 boys 
took 102 honour papers, of wliich 76 were pas-scd : in the 
Fifth Foi-in !) l)oys jiassed iu i)2 per cent, of tlieir papei-s. 


Sixth Form, 

Richard G. Ray — Lat. Autli., Lat. Comp., I.; Eiig. Comp., Algebra, 
Cu'om., Vr. Comp., Greek Auth., Greek iComp., er. 

Xonnau E. Phipps — ^Lat. Autli., Lat. IComp., Fr. Auth., Fr. Comp., 
r.; Kng. Comp., Eug. Lit., II.; Algebra, Trig., Geom., cr. 

G. Stevenson Cartwright — Lt. Auth., Lat. Comp., I.; Fr. Auth., 
Fr. Comp.. 111.; Eug. Comji., Algebra, Geom., Trig., Greek Auth,, cr. 

Lawrence C. Bonnyeastle — 'Lat. Auth., Latin Comp., Fr. Auth., 
Fr. ( oiiip.. III.; Eug. Comp., Geom., Greek Comp., Greek Auth., cr. 

George P. ScholfieUl — Alg., Geom., Trig., Lat. iComp., Fr. Comp., 
Greek Auth., Gr. Comp., cr. 

C. W. Peter Elliston — Eng. Coiuj)., Eng. Lit., Latin Auth., Lat. 
Comp., Fr. Auth., Fr. Comp., cr. 

A. Baldwin— iA.lg., Geom., Trig., HI.; Lat. Auth., Latin Comp., 
Fr. Autli., Eng. Lit., P^ng. Comp., cr. 

Meredith M. McFarlane — Fr. Autli., Fr. Comp., TI.; Lat. Auth., 
Lat. Comp., HI.; Eng. Comp., Trig., cr. 

Thomas E. Xit-hols — Eng. iConip., Geom., Trig., Lat. Auth., Latin 
CouKp., Fr. Auth., Fr. Comp., cr. 

Maxwell H. W. Mackenzie — Eng. Comp., Eng. Lit., Geom., 
Trig., cr. 

!■'. Tojiiple McMulh'ii — Lat. Comp., Fr. Comp., cr. 
Upper Fifth. 

Alfreiil Webster^Kug. Comp.. Eng. Lit., Trig., cr. 

K. Bibbv — Eng. Lit., cr. 

Sixth Form. 
Peter ( . W. Elli.stou— Algebra, cr. 
E. Temple McMullen — Physics, cr. 

Upper Fifth. 

Morton Jaquays — Fr. Autli.. Latin Auth., I.; Algebra, Physics, 
I hem., Latin Coiiip., Fr. Com;i., II.; Eng. Comp., Eng. Lit., Brit. 
Hi>t. Auc. Hist.. Geometry, cr. 

.\Ifred K. Web.ster— Lat. Auth., Ml.: Hrit. Hist., Geom., Fr. 
Auth. Fr. Comp., er. 

Gordon I. King — ^Brit. Hi.-t., Latin .\iitli., 11.; Fr. Autli., III.; 
Eng. Lit., Anc. Hist., Algebra, Geom., Lat. Comp.. Fr. Comp., cr. 

K . Bibl)y — Geom., Lat. Auih., 11.; Fr. .\iilli.. Physics, Chem., 
111.; .Vlg., Lat. Comp., Fr. Comp., cr. 

( liarles F. W. Burns — Fr. Authors, II.; Lat. Comji.. Eng. Comp., 
III.; Eng. Lit., Algebra, Lat. Auth., Fr. Comp.. cr. 

.\llan M. Robertson — Eng. ( omp., Eng. Lit., Brit. Hist., Algebra, 
(hem., Lat. Auth., Fr. Autli., Fr. Comp., cr. 

Xoniian Seagram — Lat. Auth. 1.; Eng. Comp., Geom., Lat. Comp., 
III., Brit. Hist., Algebra, Fr. Autli., Fr. Comp. cr. 

Hei(' G. Blaikie — ^Eng. Comp., Geom., HI.; Eng. Lit., .\lgebra, 
(.'hemistry, Lat. Auth., French Auth., cr. 

Haroll F. .Jeffrey— iBrit . Hist., II.; Eng. Lit.. HI.; Eng. Conu.., 
Anc Hist., Geom., Physics, (hem.. Fr. .Viitli.. cr. 


I'osidc-; tlio officiiil cnndidjitcs, whose results are ^iven 
al»()ve, many hoys fi'oiii the I.owei' h'it'th Form tried parts of 
tile , or in some eases tlie full. Matrienlatiori Examination. Tn 
eei"tain eases the lesults Avere very good, hul, x.liile we do not 
Avis.h to disc'ouraj^ct' boys of the T^ower Form from trying this 
examination, it is pei-haps only fail' to the Sehool to point 
out that I'ather a Ini-ge nnmher of sueli eandidates write he- 
eause of the new icyidations by whicli a eandidate may 
'"wi'ite off" one, two, or three papers at any time: under the 
old I'eiiulations most of thes,' hoys would not have written. 

Lower V. A. 

Ross Anderson, English])., Knjj. lit., Bril isli Hist., II,: Anc, Latin Antliors, Latin Honip., Frcnc-h Auth., French ('oiii|i., cr. 

Richard E. McLaren— 'Eng, Conip., II.; Brit. Hist.. I'r. .\iith., 
.\ntli.. III.; Eng. Lit., Physics, Chem., Fr. Oomp.. cr. 

\V. Shodden Bowles — ^Eng. Conip., Algebra. Geometry, Pliysic-s, 
Chcmistrv. cr. 

rh.aVles A. White— Brit. Hist., 11.; Eng. Conip., Eng. Lit., III.; 
Anc. Hist.. Lat. Auth., Fr. Auth., Fr. ( omp., Greek Auth., cr. 

William .V. Cuniniings — Geometry, I.; Eng. Comp., II.; Eng. Lit., 
III.: Brit. Hist., Anc. Hist. Algebra, Physics, Latin |( onip., cr. 

W. Durle Lyon— Eng. Comp., Lat. Aiith., Fr. Auth., U.; Eng. 
Lit., li'rit. Hist., Lat. Comp., III.; Ohem., Fr. Comp., cr. 

Miller— Anc. Hist., Lat. Auth., II.; Fr. Auth., Physics Chem.. 
III.; Lat. Com])., Alg., Fr. Comp., cr. 

Fred H. Russell — Eng. (oni])., Eng. Lit., Fr. Auth., Greek 
.\uth., cr. 

Colin S. Glassco — Eng. Lit., 11.; Latin .\iitlinrs, Lt . Con. p., 
FriMich .\uth., cr. 

William D. Boulton — Brit. Hist.. Latin .Vutli., Latin ' omji., Fr. 
.Vuth., Fr. <'(>nip., (Jrecdc .\uth., cr. 

Carl S. K. 15iiigli;im — Geometry, 111.; English Comp., English 
Lit., cr. 

L. ,\ntliony Smith -Eng. Coni]!. Eng. Lit,, Brit. Hist., Anc. 
Hist., Lat. Auth., Fr. Auth., cr. 

Henry \' . Price -.Mgelira, I.;it. .\iilli., Fr. Comji., cr. 

Lower V. B, 

Harold A. 1{ . .Martin— Greek Auth., II.: Eng. Com])., III.; 
Eng. Lit., Brit. Hist., Fr. Auth., l"r. Coni|i., cr. 

Linton X. Gill — Physics II.; Alg., Goom . , Fr. Aulh., i'r. ( (unji., cr. 

Xicol Kingsmill— d':ng. Com])., Eng. Lit., Prit . Hist., cr. 

Hugh L. Gor<lon — Eng. Lit.. IN.; P.rit Hist., .\nc. Hist., Fr. 
.\nth., Fr. Comp., cr. 

Grant ,1. Hyland -F:ng. »(omp., I.; Eng. Lit.. Fr. Auth., cr. 

William Southam Eng. Comp. Eng. Lit., cr. 

W. Ford Jones— Eng. Lit., cr. 

Martin P. Eraser ■•P^ng. Lit., cr. 


Two l)().\s passed into tlic I\..M.(".: .Ja<|ii<i\s and Hlaikic 

Next Autnnm we hope to tiiid that a very iruich larger 
l)ro])()rtion of those who p) up to Vai-sity will he enrolled as 
students of Trinitv Collefie. Perhaps it may not be too early 
to point out that next Sei)tenibcn' Trinity is moving up to the 
splendid new huildino-s that have been ereeted in Queen's 
Park. Till no\s- Trinity lias no doubt been away from the 
eentre of University life: in future her students will have all 
the University advantages plus the advantages of a residen- 
tial '/ollege. At present tlie ohl liuilding is full to overtlowing 
and the college is well to the fore in sports and other aetivi- 
ties. After tlii.s year we expeet that it will be more of an 
lionoui- than ever to bo a nuMubei- of Trinity College. 

We are very glad to have had four or five contributions 
to the Kecord from the boys this term, and wc wish to thank 
]\Ir. Ogle very much foi- the encouragement and assistance 
lie gave the wi-itci's. Let's have moi'c fo)- thf lu'xt number! 

To all oui- I'caders we wisli A Vtny Happy New Year. 

U;lir QlbappL 

This term the following visitor-; have jireachcd in Uhapcl: 
Nov. !)th. — The Most Kcv. Tlie Aivhbishop of Algoma. 
23i-d. — The Rev. 11. C S. Morris of Trinity College. 
iJOth. — J. \j. Paton, l-iS(i., Ilighinaste}- of ^Manchester 
Hrammar St hool, liUgland. 

The oftertories have amount(Ml to $218.1)0 and cheques 
have beei- sent to : 

'J he -M.S.C.C ^lO.OO 

TKMMTV (•()LL1':(!1': 8( IIOOL KKCORD 

Tlu' Widows' and Orphans' Fund ... .+10.00 

The Childron'.s ITospitnl. Toronto +10.00 

Thr I'ort Hope Ilo-spitnl .+ 10.00 

The I'.ovs- +10.00 

Slir Nnu 23uiliiiurj. 

This jjift of the Old Boys and friends of fiho School has 
hi id us under a ^'i-eat del)! of gratitudo, which is realized 
evi'r\' (hi\' not ouIn' l)y those who live in the eonifort aiul eon- 
venii'iiee it ^ives, but also by those who live within sight of 
it and enjoy its solid beauty. Xot content with helping u.s to 
raise the l)uildiiig, sevei-al Old Boys and friends have also 
fui-nished rooms and provided some luvess.ii'y ei|uiiiiiH'nl : 
and we wish to I'eeord heartiest thanks to: 

.Mi's. Kennedx' for tlie libi-;iry in memory of her son. .Max- 

.Mrs. ( 'assels for the sicl< room 

.Mr. ami .Mrs. (loi'doii Osier loi- the cabinet of plate and 

.Mr. ('larencc IJogai't for the bell 

Mr. ilccs tor the readinu' i oom 

.Mr. liMngslow lor the di'.iing hall 

.Mr. .\oi-man Seagram lor Doi'iiiitory 1*] 

Mr. Cieraicl Strathy loi' Dormitoi-y K. 

These gifts niahe the building nirnpie \\ itli intimate 
touches of the jiei-sonal inteiest whi-h eharact eri/.es the 
brothi-rhmMl <tt' the S-hool . 



(Hiic ^rltuul (Halruiiar. 

11 — Senior School terni ))og;in. 
12— Half holiday. 
115 — Sports Preliminaries bcfjan. 
Junior School term Ijegan. 
20-^Sports Day. 
22 — 'School Steeplechase. Half holiday. 

Junior School Sports Day. 
39 — S. Michael's and All Angels. 
30 — Half holiday (postponed from the 29th.) 

Junior School v. Lakefield P.S. .Juniors lost. 
Oct. 1 — First Bigside Flat Match. Won by Tipper Flat. 
2 — ^Half holiday (Mr. and Mrs. Ketchuni's). 

First Middleside Flat Match. Won by Lower Flat. 
3 First Littleside Flat Matcli. Won by Lower Flat. 
4 — iSchool V. Riverdale C.I. Lost. 
7 — Junior School v. Lakefield P.S. Juniors. Won. 
8— JMiddleside v. Lakefield. Tied. 
11 — ^School V. Trinity College. Won. 
lo— Third Team v. Lakefield. Lost. 

Fifth Team v. S.A.C. Fifth Team. Won. 
16 — -Half holiday (The Lieutenant-Governor '.«) . 
18 — School V. Zeta Psi Fraternity. Won. 

School Tliirds v. S.A.C. Fourths. Lost. 
21 — iSchool \'. A})j)leby. Won. 

Junior School v. Applebv Juniors. Won . 
22— School Fifths v. S.A.C.' Fifths. Won. 
25— School V. S.A.C. Lost. 

Third Team v. Model School. Won. 
Fifth Team. v. Martin's House, V .€.<(' . Won. 
Junior School v. S.A.C. Lower School Won. 
38— Half holiday (tS. Simon and S. Jude). 

Second Littleside Flat Matcli. Won by Lower Flat. 
29— S.A.C. Thirds v. School ;Second Team. Lost. 
Second Middleside Flat Match. Won by tappers. 
Nov. 1— School V. U.C.C. Lost. 

."» — School V. Oshawa C.I. Lost. 

Third Team v. S.A.C. Fourtlis. Won. 
8— School V. B.K.C. Lost. 
10 — Thanksgiving Day. 

Dedication of the Memorial Junior Scliool. 
Old Boys' Match. Won. 
13— Third Middleside Flat Match. Won by Uppers. 
14 — ^Second Bigside Flat Match. Won liy Uppers. 
21 Oxford (up Kace. Won by J^ower Flat. 

Half lioliday. 
2i6 — ^Visit to the Sclio(d l>y His Kxccllciu-y, the Covcnior General. 

Football Sui)per. 
27 — "The King's" whole holiday. 
Dec. 9 — 'Senior School examinations began. 
IG— Half holiday. 
17 — Junior S-cliool term cnibMl. 
18 — '.Senior School tci-m I'lidi'd. 


fHuiiir tu Ihr §rltnnL 

(Micr ;i.ii;iiii ;i ( li;inii'c in the nature of oui' iinisical worlv 
iit'cessitatcs a coiTcspomliniz' chaniiL' in thi^ hcadinu' of tliis 
softion of the Rtnord : just as last year we folt that "Choir 
Xuios" was not sufficiiMill v coinpi-chcnsivt' a titlv. so this 
year it is ek'ar that "Music in Cha})!'!" wonld cover only a 
part (if still the most important parfi of what we are doinii' 
in a musical way. For this year it has been found possil)le 
for the Hi'st time to give the whole school regular sin^in^^ 
l)eriods in a place othei- than tihe Cihapel, and we have thus 
hecn enaliled to di'velop and i)i'actice a type of singing- M'lii',-h 
has until now had to l)e limited to the occasional ex])ression 
affoi-ded hy a sin^j-sonf?. During" seven weeks of the term jnst 
ovei" eai h set in the Middle and Tpper School-; had a period 
of singing om-e a week' in 'S\v. Kctchum's room, when they 
l>ractp:M'd not oidy the hymns for tilie servic.-s hut also Sea 
ShaJities and Folk Songs oi' many varieties, wliich are both 
useful as a eiiange of fare and also have very great artistic 
and vocal value in themselves. The lioys have taken up the 
new i)liase of our work with gratifying keeiniess, and the rc- 
sidts so fai- liav<' been em:iu'u11y satisfat tory. Not only Ii.-inc 
We now a consideral)le repertoire of int(M'esting and attractive 
songs, hut (which is moi-o important) a gi-eat mr.ny boys 
iiave begun foi- the (ir-st time to t!\' and use theii- vo!' es scien- 
tilically, and the conse(pU'nt impi'ovement ii. tone, attack ami 
enunciation has be n rapi<l and mai-ked. both i;i ( liapel and 
at the two sing-sonirs which have l)een held. 

'I'liere is no gain without some s.;ciifice, and the sr.crih'' (^ 
in tins case has l)een the choii-. which has had to do it:- woi-!: 
witli rathei- bss attention than in jirevions .\-eais. The difli- 
< ulties of ai-i-anging satisfactory practi"e hour> for an org;;n- 
i atioii which includes iioys fiom ever\- foi-iii in the School 
l)ave always lieen consider.dile. and they have tliis yeaj- l;een 
inlensili •(! by the i-eii.oval of llie -Innior School lo the ne\\ 


l)iiil(liim-. I'lidcr tlic ciivniiislaiiccs it is vcr\ crcditaltlc to 
till' hoys ill Iho tlioir thai tluMr |)art in the services lias been 
so consistently u'ootl. partieiilaily as the nnisie this term has 
had to be ol' a kind that is inti'iiisieally less interesting to a 
ehoir than what we have done in the past. Foi- the ilrawing 
of more and more of the school into fnll and intellioent ]Vdv- 
tivdpation in the services has bronght as its inevitable corol- 
lary an alteration in the general type of mnsie, and in par- 
ticnlar the greater nse of nnison settings of the hymns and 
canticles in place of the customary harnu)nized ones. In snch 
work the choir's fnnction becomes that of leading the sing- 
ing of the school rather than of sn-iiiilying the harmon>' to a 
treble melody, and to those who have learned and enjoy 
part-singing this comes as somewhat of a deprivation. Uiit 
the snperiority of the massed unison singing from every other 
point of view has already been so apparent that we have had 
no choice Init to accept the situation and settle down to mak- 
ing onr smaller but very important share in t!ie music as 
perfe.'t as possible. Two rather serions jiroblems have still 
to be faced in this connection: one the ipiestion of the Junior 
School, for whose higher voices the nnison settings ait'ord too 
little scojjc: the other th.' incajiacity of onr small though 
sweet-toned organ to lialance the ever-in-j'reasing power of 
the nnitt'd voices when singing fnll. Once thrse two mattei's 
have been satisfactoi-ily dealt with the chapel services shonld 
become more spirited and beantifnl than they have ever yet 

At the Dedication Service for the [Meiuorial -lunior 
S'.'hool the singing was very good, an;! tlu' new nnison hymn-; 
winch were snng proved themselves to l)e perfectly adapted 
for school nse, and formed a memorable part of a very liean- 
tifiil sci'vice. Geoffrey Shaw's "O Brother Man"", one of the 
finest things of its kind that Ave have attemptid, was very 
well done in spite of its eoiipiderable difTicnlty. and the 
other and i-anti-lcs wei-e given whole-hearted and 
thoiiglii fill r nderinus which brought out the iealit\' of the 


words and musk' in a striking way. At the short service 
which preceded the actual opening on Nov. 10th., Davies' 
Twenty-third Psalm and Parry's "Jerusalem" were sung: 
and on many other occasions during the term the singing at 
the services has approached quite 'closely the ideal that we 
have in view. 

The sing-songs on Thanksgiving night and on the last 
Saturday of the term gave us the opportunity to try the ei'fect 
of a number of our shanties and other songs with the whole 
school participating, and also showetl us that we have several 
boys who are quite capable of standing up and singing accept- 
ably in solo work, — no easy task. For the last sing-song a 
small Glee Club (Tul) prepared McFarren's "The Sands of 
Dee" and Bridge's "The Goslings" and performed them 
fairly well, though with nu)re jiravtice in this sort of music 
much better results can safely be looked for. The Junior S';'hool 
l)oys, who have regu.lar singiiig for a short time each morn- 
ing, gave two songs at each sing-song with vei-y sweet tone 
and good expression; but the effect will not he all it luiuht 
be until we secui-e better enunciation of the words. 

Instrumental nuisic is si ill iil;iying its nc es-aril\' subor- 
dinate but impoi'tant pari in the s( hool life, and over thir1\' 
boys ai'e studying thi' ])iano with Mi-. Moi'se and Mi-. Ketchuui. 
and achieving results which vary pi'oportionately witii their 
interest and consecpuMit cai'cful practicing. In addition Mr. 
Kenneth Kct'-hnni luH liiis yenr started a small (dass in violin, 
and it is to l»e liopccj Ihat Ihis ralhci- n^'gh-ilcd branch oi' 
mnsii- will now begin to take its righll'id place in the scliool, 
and that wc may soon ha\(' oui- own string orchestra. We 
are ver\' gi'alel'id to .Mr. I'aul Hahn, .Mi-. Kenneth Kelchiim, 
Col. (ioodday. ('apt. Ann.'sle\' and .Mr. (iill for tlicii- iiiiKdi- 
appreciated help at the sin^-songs, and |iermit oulselve:^ to 
lioix' that '.'crtain other mem'.icr-; oF the stall' ma\' soo:i led 
I'lnboldeii (1 to l'(dlow their LiaUant example. 


Sfantball. 1924. 

There are two necessary factors in the makinu of champ- 
ionship teams — one is morale or state of mind, and tlie other 
is .2:ood material. If you have one in large measure, the 
other will usually come. An exceptionally capable player on 
a team -will immediately make that team many times more 
effective than it would have l)een othei-wise. The reason is 
that the other players have confidence in him and are filled 
with the winning spirit. That is a v-ase of material begetting 
morale. On the other hand, if a team has been usually success- 
ful in its games, a succes-s atmosphere has been created and 
just ordinary players are liable to play extraordinarily well. 
That is a case of morale beg-etting material. Queen's is a good 
example of the first case. Players who had lost every game 
year after year by alarming scores were suddenly turned in- 
to brilliant performers by the ac(|uisition of two or three 
ex'jeptionally capable players. Almost any club which has 
a good record is an example of the second case. It is very 
unusual for such a club to t)e badly l)eateu no matter what 
sort of material they havt*. 

If we could have been included in either one of these 
categories this year, we would have won at least oTie league 
game. In fact we 'sometimes allow ourselves to think we 
would have won the '^'hampionship, despite the smiles of the 
other schools. As it Avas we showed that we weren't by any 
nutans outclassed by two of the l)est "Little Big Four" teams 
in yeai's. And this, in itself, will iiu'an a great deal to next 
year's team. All we have to do is to get rid of that defeated 
feeling and sul)stitute the will to Avin. Let the past bury the 
j>ast and let the present see us at oui- very best. 

Our first game was jilayed against Riverdale. Col. Lash 
very kindly got them to come down and it was valuabl(> ])ra('- 
tice for us. Thei-e was some gootl I'ligby in spots and ♦he 


scniv was very cvtMi. RivcT'dalo winninf;; by one |)oint, 5 — 4. 
Hut we notieod tnucli room for iinjirovoinciit, notably in tack- 
ling: and team-play. 

We next visited Trinity Colleiie. Here we s(|nee/.ed out 
a vi-citory on a fum'ble by the score of 6 — 1. We weie still not 
sure of ourselves and laeked the "go" that makes champion- 
ship teams. Nevertheless we are rather proud of this victory 
inasmuch as Trinity was nidy beaten \n the finals for the 
Tnivci'sity champioiishi]). 

Api)leby came down to us on the Tuesday before our first 
league game with St. Andi-ew's. This turned out to lie the 
best ganu- we played all season. There were two main rea- 
sons for this — we had won one game and very nearly won an- 
ofhei" and the success atmosjihere was becoming evident; 
then we were jjlaying a team that had never beaten our first 
team before — inasnni'.-h as they had never played oui' firsts 
before! — and we were determiiuMl they should never begin. 

The consefpu'uce was a decisive win by the scoi'c of 58 — 8 
and an (exhibition of TH'all\" good fast footliall on oni- ]iart. 
Ap|)K'by had a strong team in tnany ways — much more so 
ihan the score indicates — but they were playing a potential 
(•liaiii|»i(uisliip team that day. 

Then fame St. Andj'cw's. We were beaten b.- aus(> we 
expected to l)e. Desjnte our artificial confidence and the 
added encouragement two victories had given us, deej) down 
in our- hearts we (ouldn't help thiidiing of what this team had 
done to us ever-y year sim-e we had l)een at tlie Sv-hool. We 
felt that victory was too much to ex| ect and that if we could 
()\\\y kee|) the score down we would do well. This stale of 
mind was revealed again and again during tlie game. How- 
ever, we played hai-d and in the light of future events mc 
did Muii-velloiisly well. We had sevei'al chances to win, reall.v 
good ehaiK-es, but we budded that determination which eon- 
fideiice inspires. Our offensive work was poor, our defensive 
«'.\tremely good- whi(di is <:enerally the i-esult \\lien a good 


toaiii is nei'voiis as to tlic oiitcoiiu'. It was an iiitcrcstinj; 
well-fon^ht game atul tlic score of 12-5 shows Iidw closo it 
was . 

As r.f\r\ had hoaton Ridley hy sevon points wo kne v 
our ^'ami> with thoin would he a pretty hard one. We did 
everythinji: in our power to i-ectify our mistakes and prepare 
for their invasion. But the game went in the first ten min- 
utes. There was a heavy wind and U.C.C. took advantage 
of it and our terrible fumbling to pile up 13 points. It was 
heart-breaking to see our first team utterly routed and we do 
feel for all those friends of the sehool who had to witness the 
first half. . The second was different. We held the future 
<:'hampionship team to two points and scored two ourselves,, 
missing a try by inches. The U.C.C. team was one of the 
best and that was in no small degree due to the generalship 
of their captain. The cause of our defeat was the same as in 
other games — we didn't i^lay to win, we played to stoj) de- 
feat, and there's a diffei-ence. If we had beaten St. Andrew's 
U.C.C. would have had a difficult task to beat us . 

In order to ti'y to erase the uKMuory of that terri))le first 
half, we journeyed to Oshawa the following Tuesday and 
played the High School. It may not have been a wise move, 
at any rate it didn't seem to do much good. They played 
their rules and we played ours, .the result being a bit of a 
mix-up. Their interference and two extra men on the outside 
gave them a distinc t advantage. We were ahead at half-time 
7 — 1, but they won out hy one point. The team was -hanged 
around a bit and seemed to do (piite well. 

On the next Saturday we tackled Kidley or rather Ridley 
tackled us. We should like to l)e able to forget this game 
forever. It was a case of one team being at their very worst 
and the otht-r being at their best. And we were the foi-mei'. 
It was a pitifid exhibition from our i)oint of view and there 
were many rea.sons foi- it. the truest one being Ridley. If we 
had been iilaynig the same team only uiulcr the najiie of the 


White River Eskimos or some swh title, with no orange and 
black on their uniforms — well the result might have been dif- 
ferent. Ridley were not up to the standard of previous years 
but the thrill of getting first blood counted much and they 
were chucked full of eagerness after that, whilst we — well, 
all we la*eked were tombstones. The final score of 24 — 8 is a 
pretty fair indication of the play. 

We should like to be able to properly thank all those 
kind people who helped us to attain what measure of success 
we can rightfully claim. (And after all, we did score more 
points than our opponents did!) But we have already incur- 
red the Editor's wrath by using up .so much space. To (/'ol. 
Ja'ck Lash, however, we wish to extend our most heartfelt 
tlianks for all he did for us. No one could have been mow 
generous with his time or substance and we owe him a lasting 
debt of gratitude. Our only sorrow is that we were not able 
to show our gratitude in a way which, we know, would have 
been more acceptable to him. Mr. "Biddy" Bai-r, also, was 
kind enough to come down and give us the benefit of his 
ability and experience. We are indeed grateful to these kind 
friends. And we must not forget to mention our old friend 
Mr. II. F. Ketchum. He is, in no small way, responsible for 
what su(vess any school team has had this year, h\- reason 
of his effoi'ts during the two years lie was on the statil. We 
hope he may soon retm-n to find the sei'd he sowed well 
grown . 

Let us just I'cmi'iiiber that succiss comes to those who 
really desii-e it: and work foi- it with unfaltering belief. H' 
failure is even acknowledged as possible in any undei'taking, 
th( n so much tln' more iirobablc is it. We are (\\\\tv sure that 
the tide of victory is slowly eovei'ing the sands of defeat — 
and tides sometimes move with ama/.ing rai)idit\ ! 

Wr are vei-y sorry to have to sa\ that, owing to an 
error made by the engi'aveT-s, the jiictnres oi' the I'irst Xl\'. 
can not be pi-inted in this issue. — Ed. 

FIRST XIV., 1924. 

W.S Bowles. The Headmasttr. J. W. Hewitt. E.D.Scott. P. A. C. Ketchum. Esq. J.S.Wright. 
N. O. Seagram. H. L. Gordon. A. L. MacLaurin. A. L. Smith. 

K. A. Bibby. ' W. D. Lyon. G. S. Cartwright. 

A. R K. Webster. N. E. Phipps. C. W. F. Burns, (Capt.) H. Jeffre/. W. Cummings. 



To i)lay or not to play, that i.s the question : 

Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to .sutVer 

Tlie paiiii's and sorrows of frequent defeat, 

Or ehoose the easier path of simpler games. 

Easier no donbt, but what the satisfa-ction 

To eon(|uer where there is no opposition? 

jietter far to meet defeat with smiles 

Ami revel in the thousand natural shocks 

That football tlesh is heir to. We love them 

And 'tis our heart that speaks, and thus disposed, 

Just as success and empire come in cycles, 

We hope to benefit by our defeats, 

And sec tlu' si liool once more vivtorious. 

— X. 


Oct. 25 S.A.C. 12. T.C.S. 5. 

r.C.C. 19. B.R.C. 12. 

Nov. 1 r.C.C. 15. T.O.S. 2. 

S.A.C. 15. B.R.C. 1. 

Nov. 7 T\C.C. 18. S.A.C. 11. 

8 B.R.C. 24. T.C.S. 3. 

School V. Riverdale C.I. 

The School played its first game with a team from River- 
dale C.I. and were beaten after a close and exciting game, 
5 — 1. The visitors Avere minus four men whose places were 
taken by some of our spares. Their line was somewhat 
heavier than ours and their halves were fast, but the School 
team jilayed an excellent game and the result was in doubt 
until the end. On the whole our line held well, and were 
pai'ticularly good in getting through and breaking up oppos- 



inj? plays, wliile the tackling and running deserve special 
mention and Seagram ma. i)layed well at half. Bnrns max. 
also i)layed very well. 

Kiverdale ehose the wind, hut tlie School steadily drove 
them hack and forced a half to rouge shortly hefore the end 
of the lii'st (juarter. In the second (piarter we had the hetter 
of the i)lay, l)ut were nnal)le to score. At half time we led 
1 —0 . 

In the third quarter we puiit;nl to an o])posing half who 
fuiul)led and recovered behind his line, giving us a safety- 
touch. After the kick-off Riverdale kept us at our end of the 
fii'ld and finally got round our right end for a try. This was 
not converted. In the last period Bibby for the second-time 
narrowly missed a drop over goal, and we obtained another 
])oint for a rouge. The game ended with a series of exchange 
of punts. Rivei'dale '\ School 4. 

The School team: K. wing, Cummings max.; halves. Jef- 
fdey, Burns max., liil>l)y; (piartcr, Seagram ma.; insides, 
Scott, Wright; middh's, I..y()n max., Fhipps; outsides, Gordon, 
Hcatty : s-.-rim., McLaurin, Webster, Bowles. 

School V. Trinity College. 
On Oct. 11 the School phiycd a jtrac ticc game with Trin- 
ity College on the latter 's grounds. Tlie game resulted in a 
vicloi'v tor tlic School l)y <> — 1. Oui- oidv touclidowu was 


scoroil ill the socoiul pcM-iod wlicii liowli's pK-kcd up a fiiiiil)lo 
on our opponents' 25 yard line and went over for a try. 
Jefl'rey niisred the eonvert from a difficult angle. Though 
there were numerous fumbles on both sides the game was 
iutcrcstiug to wateh. Hums i., Jeffrey and Webster played 
w.'ll for the School; while tlu' two Smiths were best for 

This was a good practice game and we thank Ti'init\- very 
mucli for their kindness to us. 

The School 0-6-0-0. Total 6. 

Trinity .0-0-0-1. Total 1. 

Trinity College — F. wing, Swayne : halves, F. A. Smith, 
Lambert, Cole; outsides, Turnl)ull, Daly; noddies, R. Smith, 
Kleahn; insides, Wright. Nichol; scrim., Waugh, Lazier, 
Symons . 

The School— F. wing, Webster; halves, Hewitt, Burns 
max., Jeffrey; quarter,. Seagram ma.; outsides, Gordon, Cart- 
wright; middles, Lyon max., Phipps; insitles, Wright. Scott; 
scrim., ]\IacLaurin, Cummings max., Bowles. 

School vs. Zeta Psi Fraternity. 

In an exhibition game played on our grounds on Oct. 18 
the School defeated a team representing the Zeta Psi Fratern- 
ity by 18—0. The game was late in starting so four periods 
of only twelve minutes ea'^h were played. 

The School .started a kicking offensive from the start and 
l)y the end of the quarter had scored three deadlines— all on 
kicks by Wright. 

Starting the next (puirter Philips and Jeffrey plunged 
through the Zetas line for good gains. Our opponents wei-e 
on the defensive most of the period. ]\lenende/. was tackled 
behind the line by school wings: Phipps plunged five yards 
for an unconverted try. The School kept the ball in Zetas' 
([uarter, and the final score of the period was registered when 
an outside kivk resulted in a rouge. 


Half time score: School 10, Zeta Psi 0. 

The only score of the third period caine \vhc}i Wright 
l)lo( kcd one of Ryric's kicks and passed to Bowles who went 
twenty yards for a touch wliich was not converted. S'/hool 
15, Zeta Psi 0. 

In the final period we scored three points: a safety touch 
and a rouge and held our opponents scoreless. 

Final score: School ]8, Zeta Psi 0. 

For the School Jeffrey, Phipps and Wright played well. 
Meneendez and Ryrie were best for the losers. 

Zt'ta Psi — F. wing. Crundy ; lialves, J. Ryrie, Mencndez, 
Lennard: (juarter, C. Armstrong; outside, Lynn, (liisholm; 
midtUcs, Rykert, Hawkc; insides, Reid, Crieg; svrim., Camp- 
bell, Brock, Nantoii. 

The School — F. wing. Webster; halves, Smith, Hewitt, 
Jeffrey: (piai-ter, Burns max.; outsides, Gordon max., Cart- 
wright; middles. Osier max., Phipps; insides, Wright, Scott; 
scrim., Bowles, Cummings max., MacLaurin. 

School V. Appleby. 

In a practice game played on our grounds on Oct. 21 the 
Svhool team defeated Appleby by 58 — 3. The game 
was never in doubt from the first: the School wing line 
breaking thi-ough and smotlicring our opi)()nents' j)lays l)e- 
fore they got under way. Despite the higli score Appleby 
tncd hard all the time and in Booth they have an excellent 
half. With better protection from his wing line he would 
have given the School plenty of troul)le. Snyder also played 
well, at times showing some good tackling. For the School 
Webster was the best, scoring three touches and doing some 
good ta'/kling. P.unis max., Jeffre\'. I'hipps and Bibby also 
played well. 

With th(! wind behind ibeir baeks in the lirNt (piarter 
We ran up twenty-three points find hehl Applel)y scoreless. 


Appleby i)layo(l their best in the soeoiul period wlieii 
they succeeded in keeping us from scoring- while they obtain- 
ed two rouges. Ilalf-tinie score: 8('lu)ol 2.1. Applel)\' 2. 

In the third quarter the i^chool rolled up eighteen points 
and blanked Appleby, who rarely were able to get the ball 
out of their (juarter. S'i'hool 41, Appleby 2. 

In the last j)eriod, even when [ilayiug against the wind, 
the School scored seventeen points, while Applel)y's only 
score came on a kick-off when Burns max. was downed for 
a rouge. 

Final score: School 58. Appleby 8. 

Appleby — F. wing, Snyder; halves, Xichol, Clark, Booth; 
([uarter, Canthe ; outsides, Snyder, Harrison ii. ; middles, 
Pringle, Baker ; insides. Little, Greene ; scrim., Stewart, 
Bla'jkstock, Harrison i. 

School — F. wing, Webster; halves, Hewitt, Jeffrey, Bib- 
by; (piarter, Burns max.; outsides, Gordon max., Cartwright; 
middles. Lyon max., Phipps : insides, Scott, Wright ; scrim . , 
Bowles, C'ummings max., ^lacLaurin. 

The School v. S.A.C. 

The School opened its Little Big Four season on the St. 
Andrew's grounds, when they lost to last year's ehampion.s 
by 12 — 5 in a well-played game. The weather was perfect 
for football, a gentle bree: e blowing from the nortli giving 
the team defending the upper goal a slight advantage. There 
were many supporters watching the game. 

The S*;;hool won the toss and took the wind. Play for 
the first few minutes was fairly even, the School wings hav- 
ing difficulty in holding l^anl but throwing back the S.A.C. 
bucks for a loss each time. 

St. Andrew's secured the l)all on a fumble and Murelii- 
son went through for a tr\' : this wa.s not eonvt'rteil. After 
the kick-oft' the ball ';'hanged hands frecpUMitly. Burns, 
Phipi>s and Lyon, played well foi- the School, and Wright was 


able to kick to the dead-line. The School was now playing 
very well, and soon Paul was downed for a rouge by Phipps 
and Cartwright. Before the end of the qnarter the School 
scored a safety-touch when Paul kicked a bad pass-out to 
the dead-line. S.A.C. 5, School 4. 

In the stvond (juarter the School kept up its aggressive 
])hiy. hut twice Avhen in a position to score by a drop kick, 
tliey held the ball and lost it on downs. Then the ball was 
carried to our end of the field, and on a kick from Paul 
Burns was downed behind the line for a point. S.A.C. 6, 
School 4. 

After half-time the School again played very well and 
took the ball by successive plunges to the St. Andrew's three 
yard line, but it was lost on doAvns ; Avhen S.A.C. got the 
opportunity they added another point to their s-eore by a kick 
to the dead-line. The real break of the game came when 
Burns' pass was intercepted on our 15 yd. line, and on the 
first play F. Miller went round our end for a try. This was 
also not converted. S.A.C. 12, School 4. 

In the fourth quarter the School continued to try hard, 
i)ut were able to add only one point when R. Miller was 
tackled behind the line by Gordon and Cummings. Final 
.score: S.A.C. 12, School 5. 

St. Andrew's had a very fine half-line, Paul and the two 
.Millers bringing off' many good passing runs. Their outsides 
were also l)ett('i' tlian oui-s. Vov the Scliool Burns played an 
excellent game. 

St. Andrew's — Quarter, Reid ; halves. Miller i., Paul, Mil- 
ler ii. : outsides, ]\Iassie, ]Mc]Mui*ty; middles, McLennan, Thur- 
bi'i-; insides, Russell, HufI'man; scrim., Sneller, Scott i., Slater; 
f. wing, ]Mur<'hison. 

The School — Quarter, Burns max.; halves, Seagram ma., 
Jeffrey, Bibby; outsides. Cordon, Cartwright; middles, Phipps, 
Lyon max.: insidt-.s, Wright, Scott; scrim., Bowles, Cummings, 
MavLaurin . 


School V. U.C.C. 

The School lost its sccoiul Little Big' Four game on Nov. 
1st., when they were defeated by Upper Canada College by 

The game was won for U.O.C. in the first quarter when 
they got away to a thirteen point lead due principally to the 
wind and some loose work on the part of the School. The 
winners, although without Logie, their kicking half, showed 
little weakness behind the line; Woods and Humphrey both 
played excellent football and frequently went around the 
ends for long gains. Seagram handled his team Avell at 
quarter. For the School Burns was the outstanding player 
although Wei)ster also played a good game. Bibby did some 
effective ta'jkling on the secondary defence. 

Upper Canada won the toss, took the wind and forced 
a kicking game. They got a rouge in the first few minutes 
of play and wlien Wright's kick was blocked Mathicson pick- 
ed up the ball and went ten yards for a try which Woods 
converted. Before the period was over Upper Canada had 
.scored another rouge. The final s-core of the quarter was an 
unconverted try, when Humphrey took Seagram's pass and 
ran sixty yards. U.C.C. 13, School 0. 

The next pei-iod the School, although again held score- 
less, played much better rugby and the only score was a kick 
to the deadline by Woods. U.C.C. 14, School 0. 

In the half the S'.-hool was every bit as good as Upper 
Canada and playing against the wind in the third quarter 
the play was in our opponents' ground the greater part of 
ihe time. Upper Canada's outsides shov.^ed some fine tack- 
ling, our halves rarely getting away for gains. 

In the quarter the School had the better of the play 
and scored its two points; the first came when Burns returned 
a kick from iialf way and the ball rolled to the deadline. We a splendid opportunity to score a touch when the ball 
was two yards out from the Upper Canada line. The only 


scoiT tliat resulted was that Hil)b.v's onside kick was vaiight 
l)\ Woods who was downed foi- a roujie. Ujiper Canada seor- 
ed a routie bcfoi-e the oaiiie ended when they eai'i'ied the 
l)all the l(>ii.o1h of the field and Hurus was tackled trying to 
I'uu the hall out. r.C.C. 15, T.O.S. 2. 

Upper Canada — Quarter, Seagi-ain : halves, Iluiiiplwey, 
J. Y. Woods Hodgkins; f. wing, Wilson: outsides, Wilton, 
Mathieson; middles, Finlayson, Baldwin; in.sides, Farwell. 
J. E. R. Wood: scrim., Grey i., Reale ii., Bruce. 

The School— ^Quarter, Hums nuix., halves, Hihhy. Hewitt, 
Jeffrey: f. wing, Wel)ster; outsides, Gordon, Cartwright: 
middles, I'hipps, Lyon max.: insides, AVright. Siott . ; s-.-i'im.. 
^lacLaurin, Cummings max., Bowles. 

The School v. B.R.C. 

The School losi to Ri(ile\- l)y '24 — '^ in llic liiud league 
game of the season. pla\ed at Varsity Stadium on Nov. Sth . 
The game was not a good ( xhihition of rugt)y. and tlie out- 
I'ome of the game was seldom in douht . 

The School team appeai-ed over-trained and a1 no tinu' 
showed the foi'in Ihey did against S.A.C. Apart fi-om the 
l)laying of Hui-iis on the half-lin.* tlie team did not show up 
well. For Ridley, Soanes did some sijlendid tackling, while 
Gi'ohha carried the hall well, though he was inclined to l)e 
selHsh. We were outweighed along the line ami Huvhanan 
made many good gains hy jtliniging. 

As in the pi'cvious games, the Si hool wei'c slow in stai'1- 
ing ami Ridley had secured two uivonverted ti-ies within the 
lirst few minutes, one of them on a fumljle liehind the line. 
The only i)oint the School obtained was a kick to the dead- 
line by Hui-ns. in the secoml (piai-ier each team scored a 
rouge leaving the half time scoi'e 11 2 foi' Ridlev. 

For the rest of th,- game Ridley had little (lirii--ulty in 
keejjiug then' h'ad. (iiobba si oi-ed the oidx' ii'\ in this 


quarter wIumi ]\v caii.trlit a parti;illy l)l()ck('(l lock on tlio oix'ii 
side of the tickl and wont ovit tlic line. .M; cl'allum coMVcrtcd. 

The School .scoi-cd their last point on a ronj^e, leaving 
the seore at the end of the thii'd pei-iod 17 — 8. Ridley in- 
••reased their total to twenty-four in the final (piaitei'. The 
Sehool tried hard but wei'e unable to stop Ridley's heavier 
plun^'ei-s. Final score: Ridley 24, Sehool 'A. 

KMdIcy— <^)uai-tcr. Innis: jialves. IJrobba, MeKay, McCor- 
nuu'k : ontsidcs, Snydei". Rogers; miildles, Cothraii. Chaplin: 
iinides, Buchanan, (Miapple: serini., Soaiu'.s, Philijis, Wright- 
f. wing, McCalluiii. 

The Svhool — Quarter, KSeagrani ma. : halves, Cununiugs 
nuix.. Hni'us nuix., Hib])y ; outsides, Gordon, Cartwright • 
middles, ij\-on max., I'liipps: insides, Scott, Wright: scrim.. 
.Mcliaui'in. Smith, Bowles: f. wing, Webster. 


We arc vciy sorr\' that we ai-e unabl.' to give an Kv'count 
of the above game this year, bnt our reporter was so over- 
come by seeing the dashing jilays of the Old Hoys that he was 
appar-ntly utiable to write a repoi-t of the tiuitch. 

The Old lio\s had two teams on the field, who played 
alternate (piarters, but evidently m ither team had time to 
I'eally settle down, for the Sciiool at the end of the game had 
a comfortable lead. We rememb i- particularly some of Dave 
( 'uMd)ei-lamrs charging runs. Ken. Ki'iehum's lovely play 
when he had a -deal" field and dropped the ball, and Ted 
Kctchum 's liea<lv:c;ir ! 

We would also like to say how glad we were to have so 
many (Hd lio\s with us on Thaidcsgiving Day, and ho| e that 
thev- -and othei's will come back soon again. 


.Miildleside was a littl.' Miialler in number lli;,ii last 
\'ear, and wc were niialile to have a regular Koni'th Team. 


The Third Team jilayecl ns Third Teams have always played 
in late years: at the hejiiimiiif!: of the season they shnped np 
well, for the next tliree weeks tiiey played al)oininai)ly ; and 
then they seemed suddenly to leai'n how to play: the taelclin"-, 
passin<i" and eatehinu im])i"oved immensely, and they ended the 
season l)y playing really good football. The improvement of 
the team was very largely due to Higgar, who made a very- 
good eaptain. The latter, with Glasseo and Apedaile, eon- 
stituted the vommittee. 

V. Lakefield. 

Our first mateh, against the Laivetield Prejiaratory S( hool 
on our grounds, was played on Oct. Sth. and resulted in a tie. 
The Lakefield team ap])eared to be the bettei-: their wing 
line seemed mueh stronger than oui-s — probably the\' had a 
very slight advantage in Aveight — theii- half liiu' was at least 
as good, and they got their plays away very (juiekly. How- 
ever, playing on a strange gi'oinid. they lacked eontidenee at 
lirst, and the School was able to keep the play at their oppon- 
ents' end of the field, though unable to gain gi-ound eitiu-r ])y 
bn"l\s or I'luming. (^uartei- time score — 0. 

In the s(H'ond (|uarter. favoured l)y a slight wind, we got 
elose to tlieir line, and by a nicely placed onside kick Uoone 
scoi-ed a try. Fi-oiti the kick-otf Riggar ran through the Lake- 
held team to within ten yai'ds of the goal-line. School gained 
live yards for olfsidc, and then by another pretty onside kick 
the S'-hool scoi'ed a .second tr\'. This, as well as the tii-st, was 
converted 1)\' Higgar. After the second kiek-ott' the j)lay 
stayi'd in oui- tci-ritoi'y, and Lakefield had the ball just out- 
side oui' line wlicii half-tiiiic was called. Sdiool iL'. Lake- 
field 0. 

In the second and third (|uartei-s Lakefield had the better 
of the play. Our wing line held them very well throughout 

the game Inil the_\- had belter pi-otcclion for ihcii- ki(d<s. on 


whieli thi'v gained, and on'.-o or twico they niado j2:ood gains 
by long passes. 'I'lu' wind, too, switched in the last quarter 
and blew against ns. Altogether it looked as if we might 
very easily lose out, and Ave were rather glad it was no worse 
when full time arrived with the score Laketleld 13, School 13. 
The taidvling on both sides was quite good, so much so 
that both sides resorted to kirking tactics — whiv-h was rather 
an improvement from the point of view of the spectator. F'or 
us Biggar, Lyon ma., and Malins j^layed well. 

A return game was played in Laketield on Oct. b")tli. We 
left the School in the town 'bus and motored to the drove. 

The game wa.s vei'y even at first and the School scoi'ed a 
try. Shortly afterwards ^lalins was injured, and gradnall\' 
tlu' School team seemed to go to pieves. In the last half Lake- 
tield seemed to l)e able to gain gi-ound at will, and the game 
ended with the score Laketield 30, School 6. 

Our tackling was at times decithHlly ba<l, which account-; 
fur the large score against us. 

After a swim and tea we nu)tore(l to I'eterDoro. visited 
the "Paris ("afe", and ai'rived biv:-k just in tim,' to miss 
atudv ! 

V. S.A.C. Fourth Team. 

.Mi<l<neside pia\'ed tbcii- thiid game in Toronto 
the St. Andrew's College boui-th 'iCam on Oct. 18th. 

St hool was ofiside on tlieir own kick-olf giving S.A.C 
the ball at hallway; S.A.C. (piickly got within sti'iking dis- 
tance aiul dropped a goal. Tne School \\eie gi\en a scrim- 
mage on their 40 yard line, and l)y good bucking and running 
carried tlu' l)all to S.A.C. teiritory, but Russell bioke away 
anil ran l)ehind our lin>' for a try. This was repeated, aiul 
the quai'ter eiuled 13 — 0. 

S'hool playcrl well in the 2nd. (piai-tei'. \Vc ii-ie(l a di'op 
from just in trout of the goal, \vliicli failed and a\ e lost 


jrround. but wv were soon back and His2:i;ar went over for a 
try. S.A.C. 1:5. School 5. 

The last half was a repitition of the Hrst. The game was 
interesting to watch. The School seemed to have the better 
of the play, but at intervals Russell proved too fast for our 
taeklers and ran through our team for tries. The last score 
was mad- for S.A.C. by Sproat, who got through our line, 
picked the ball from our (luarter's hands and Avas across one 
line before most of our team realized that anything unusual 
had happened. Final S'^'ore: S.A.C. 20, School 5. 

Although oui' ()j)en tackling was, in spots, decidedly weak, 
on the whole the team played very well. 

V. The Model School. 
Our game with the .Model School, played on our grounds, 
■was very good. Tlie teams seemed very evenly matched in 
Aveight, but it was soon apparent that the School team was 
the better, for they played with much more determination 
than their opponents. Our team had practised hard since 
their defeat by S.A.C. and their passing and ta'-'kling were 
much better. Final score: School 36, ]\Iodel 5. 

V. S.A.C. Fourths. 

The Third Team ended their season by a decisive victory 
over the St. Andrew's Fourth Team, by whom they had been 
rather badly l>eaten a fortnight previously. The team had 
been strengthened by the addition of ^Lazier and Stevenson 
from the Fifth Team. 

The ganu' was very good. Tlie Sclu)ol team was out- 
weighed, but i)layed with much more snap than their oppon- 
ents. The tackling of both teams was good, and both used a 
good deal of open play. The School's passing was quite 
good at times though sometimes the ball was held too long. 
We were glad to see that dribbling was resorted to suvcess- 
fullv several times. 


The School kicked off against the wind and S.A.C. by 
kicking brought the play to onr end of the field. Dnlmage 
made a nice run for us to within striking distan'.-e of their 
line and Campbell ma. ran over for a try which Biggar eon- 
verted. A second try, also converted, was obtained just be- 
fore quarter time. In the second quarter the School contin- 
ued to press and added two dead-lines to their score. 14 — 0. 

In the third quarter Dnlmage dribbled a loose ball over 
the line for our third try, and S.A.C. secured a touch in goal. 
The final score was School 19, S.A.O. 1. 

T.C.S. Fifth XIV. V. St. Andrew's Fifth XIV. 

On Wednesday, Oct. 15th, the T.C.S. and S.A.C. Fifths 
met in good weather at S.A.C. grounds, Toronto. The 
game had hardly started when Lazier got through from T.C.S. 
first down for a forty-yard run, parting five yards from the 
goal line to Lash, who carried over for the first touch-down, 
but Winnett failed to vonvert. The second quarter was 
featured by a beautiful onside kick by Lazier, which was 
snapped up smartly by Lash and safel.y carried over the line 
for the second try, Winnett again failing with the convert. 
Half-time: T.C.S. 10— S.A..O. 0. 

In the thii-d quarter Lash received a l)ad return kick 
fi-om the S.A.C. line and went over for our third try, which 
Wiiniett just failed to 'c-onvert. Again La/ier starred with 
a long run hut was forced to kick over the dead-line as he 
was outiiumhcred. From our first down of the last quarter 
Lash carrietl the ball over for our fourth try, which Laiiier 
converted. Although some good running by Lazier and Lash 
wa-s witnessed, the game on the Avhole was very slow. Lazier, 
(Lash, Fyshe and Chown were prominent on the T.C.S. side, 
the latter two tackling very well, while Lazier was outstand- 
ing in every departineiit. Result: T.C.S. 22— S.A.C. 1. 

We played a return game with St. Andrew's on our 
grounds, in wliii-li we ngain were victorious. 


03 S 

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A U.C.C. Plonse Team also met defeat at the hands of 
the Fifths in Toronto. 

Bigside Flat Matches. 

Two Bigside Flat ^Matches were played and the Uppers 
had little ditfi'-mlty in winning- both. 

1st game, Oct. 1st. Uppers 13, Lowers 4. 
2nd. game, Nov. 12. Uppers 6, Lowers 1. 

Won by Upper Flat 2—1. 

The first game was played on a hot afternoon, that of 
Oct. 2nd., when the weather seemed to prevent really fast 
play. Everybody worked hard, however, and the game was 
interesting— and certainly the score was close. With six 
minutes to go neither team had scored, and the final result 
was 2 — for the Lower Flat. The tackling by both teams 
was good. 

The second game, played on Ovt. 29th., proved to be one- 
sided, the Upper wing-line being heavier and better. The 
Upper's half line played fairly well but .should have gained 
more ground. Thompson, as centre half for the Lower Flat, 
played very well, but had little support. 

All through the game the Uppers Avere stronger. In the 
first quarter Dulmage crossed the line for a try and in the 
second and fourth V'anStraubenzie and Lowndes fell on loose 
balls for tries. The Upper Flat also scored four rouges and 
converted one try making the final score, Uppers 20, Lowers 0. 

The final game was played on Nov. 13th. Owing to the 
Tact that Lazier and Stevenson had helped very materially 
to keep the Littleside Cup on their Flat the^' were not in- 
cluded on the Lower F'lat team. As it was, the teams were 
very evenly iiial'.-licd, tht; Lowci- Flat leading for most of the 
game 1 — 0. Unlmagc turned the tide in favour of the Upper 


Flat by kiddnp- the hall as Tliompson was about to kick 
for the Lower Flat, and he eontinued to repeat the plav for 
the rest of the gnmv. The Tpper Flat were .soon in a position 
to kick a drop, which was done very well by Stratton. There- 
after the rpi)er Flat led, and continued to add a point at 
intervals, the final score being Uppers 6, Lowers 1. 

Thompson played very well for his Flat. 

The following played for their fiats: 

Upper Flat— Biggar (Capt.), Boone, Campbell ma., Strat- 
ton, Dulmage, Defries, Lowndes, Campbell max., Grav, Lvon 
ma., Allen, Johnston, Malins, VanStraubenxee, Stone." ' 

Lower Flat— Cxlassco fCapt.), .AltLaren, Thompson, Mar- 
tin, Wotherspoon, Ma-^donald, Xoble, Gwyn, Archibald, 
Robertson, Ker, .Alussen. Du.Aloulin. Wurtele. 

Littleside Flat Matches. 

The first Littleside Flat .Alatch took place in good weather 
on Friday, Oct. 3rd. Although the score was close— 7— 5, in 
favour of the Lowers— it was by no means a good refiex of the 
l)lay, a.s the Lowers held the upper-hand almost throughout. 
The ITppers never threatened at any time and it was onlv a 
bad fumble that let Lash away for their only score, which 
was unconverted. Fyshe, after a neat pi-lc-up, sco'red the 
Lowers' try, which was converted by Lazier in confident 
fashion, their remaining point coming from a rouge in the 
first quarter. The outstanding players on l)oth sides were 
Lazier, Chown, Lash, Winnett and Pearce. 

The second Flat .Matcii was also won faii-ly easily hy tlie 
Lowers, La.ier l)eing too strong for the Upper Flat. 


WEBSTER, A. K. K.— F. \V., weight lo-i, 2ncl. year on 
team, lie played exceedingly well in sjiot.s. Excellent ball- 
carrier antl good line-tackier, l)ut weak in open tackling. 


CUMMINGS, W. — ^L.H., weight 146, 2nd. year on team. 
Played very well at v. scrim., but he is also weak at open 
tackling. Splendid on the secondary defence. He showed 
later that he could be valuable on the half line. 

BURNS, C. W. F.— (Captain) C.H., weight 149, 2nd. 
year on team. The best all round player on the team. He 
worked hard and was at all times a steadying influence. He 
played quarter as well as centre half, and filled the position 
very satisfactorily. 

JEFFREY, H.— R.H., weight 137, 2nd. year on team. 
Taken out of the line to play half ; owing to injuries could not 
play his best. A good ta'ckle. 

SEAGRAM, N. 0.— Played quarter and half, weight 117. 
A fast broken field runner. Will be very useful next year. 

LYON, W. .D— L.M., 2nd. year on team. Weight 160. 
Very strong physically and used his strength to advantage 
in tackling and bucking. Was a very useful player, but in- 
clined to be a bit tempermental. 

PHIPPS, N. E.— R.M., weight 142, 2nd. year on team. 
Played his position avcU, tackled and cleared well. A good- 

SCOTT, E. D.— L.I., weight 136. Worked hard all sea- 
son ; a good tackle, but must learn to buck lower. 

WRIGHT, J. S.— R.I., weight 163. Tried hard, and im- 
proved greatly during the season. 

GORDON, H. L.— R.O., weight 118. A fearless open 
tav'kler. Gave his best always, but was handicapped by lack 
of weight. Will be useful next year. 

CART WRIGHT, G. S.— L.O., weight 131. Played his 
position well but rather slow for an outside. 

MacLAURIN, A. L.-^L.S., weight 145. Cleared well and 
played his position well at times. 


BOWLES, W. S.— R.S.. wcij^ht VA8. On the hall at all 
limes; was also a {;oocl taekler. 

Extra Colours: 

BIBBY, K. A.— Weight 145. 2iid. year on team. Played 
well at times, hut on the AVhole was a hit disappointing'. 

8:\IITII, A. L. — Weight 120. Was used as centre scrim. 
Improved greatly towards close of season. 

HEWITT, J. W.— Used on the half line and at outside. 
A versatile player who should be useful next year. 
Average weight of First XIV.— 141 lbs. 


OWEN, R. D.— Flying wing: weight 123 lbs. A good 
tackle. Should be useful next year. 

BOULTON, W.— R. Half; weight 130 lbs.; 2nd. year on 
team. A sure catch and fair ball-carrier. 

SEAGRAM, J. W. — C. Half; weight 132 lbs.: 2nd. year 
on team. A good ball-carrier and tackier, and a fair catch. 
Used as First team spare. 

HEAP, M. 0.— L. Half; weight 120 lbs. Improved 
greatly in catching and tackling during the season. 

KIXGSMILL, N.— Quarter, weight 106 lbs. Led the 
team w'cll all season and worked hard. Good tackier and 
ball carrier. T'sed as First team spare. 

BEATTY, AV. L.— R. Out.side: weight 122 lbs. Got down 
quickly on kincks and tackled well. Used a.s First team 

KING, J. G.— ,L. Outside; weight 125 lbs. Worked 
hard and tackled Avell all season; also played quarter. Used 
as First team .spare. 


OSLER, W. E.— L. Middle; weight 1-41 lbs. Improved 
gTeatly in buekintif and broke throug'h Avell. Used as First 
team spare. 

CARHARTT, W.— JMiddle; Aveight 155 lbs. Bucked well. 
With experience should make a good lineman. Used as 
Fii-st team spare. 

ROGERS, E. B.— R. Inside; weight 142 lbs. Broke 
through and tackled well. "Worked hard throughout the sea- 
son. Used as First team spare. 

ANDERSON, R. E.— (Captain). L. Inside; weight 122 
lbs.; 2nd. year on team. A good tackle and a hard worker. 
Broke through well all season. 

BURNS, J.— C. Scrim.; weight 125 lbs. Somewhat light 
and young for Bigside. Improved during the season and be- 
came quite a good tackier. 

Average weight of Second XIV. — 129 lbs. 

The following boys were given Third Team Colours: 
Flying wing, Biggar (Capt.) ; halves, Boone, Campbell ma., 
Thompson; quarter, Dulmage; scrim., Archibald, IMalins, 
Allen ; insides, Stratton, Apedaile ; middles, Gwyn, Campbell 
max. ; outsides, Glassco, ^IcLaren max. Extra Third Team 
Colours were given to Turner, Davidge max., Nisbet (from 
Bigside") ; Lyon ma. (^Middleside) ; La/ier and Stevenson 
(Littleside) . 

Fifth Team Colours Avere given to Ilees, fl. w. ; Lazier 
(Capt.), Winnett, Lash, halves; Croll, ({uarter; Bell, Martin 
ma.. Osier ma., scrim.; Wallbridge, Russel, insides; Steven- 
son, Cliown, middles; Cape, Fj^she, outsides. 


Tlu» Tlianks<iiving holiday this ypar wan m inoiuentous 
occasion in the history of the School, for the new 'Memorial 
Junior School, which had licen in use siu'ce the beginning of 
term, was then solemnly blessed and formally opened by His 
Grace, the Archbishop of Algoma, who kindly came down for 
the event. Tlic weather over the week-end was perfect; the 
School grounds and the surrounding country were looking 
their best, and the very large number of Old Boys, parents and 
friends who visited us l)ore witness to the esteem and affec- 
tion in whivh the School is held by all who have been con- 
nected with it. 

The proceedings opened with the afternoon service on 
Sunday, Nov. 9th. when Evensong was taken by the Head- 
master and the Archbishop of Algoma preached to one of the 
largest congregations that have ever filled the chapel. Tak- 
ing as his text the first verse of the 103rd. Psalm, "Praise the 
Lord, O my soul, and all that is within me praise His holy 
Name," His Grace spoke warmly of his pleasure at being able 
to visit Trinity College School, and urged the duty of thank- 
fulness to God for all the great gifts whivh we have permitted 
to enjoy. Likening the building of tlie new edifice which 
was about to be opened to the building up of character which 
must be the chief and constant aim of a school such as this, 
llic Ar:'hbishop went on to stress the necessity of having 
right foundations for all our liuilding, whether it be of in- 
dividual character or, through that, of the Canadian nation, 
to whose glorious future we wore all contributing; and closed 
with a few words on the joy of the truly Christian life, a joy 
which was much more than pleasure, and which could not be 
taken away. The service was fully vhoi'al, and was remark- 



able for the stirring singing of the whole school in the special 
hjTnns chosen, many of the visitors being struck by the ma- 
turity and fulness of the boys' tone. 

On jNIonday, Nov. 10th., the formal blessing and opening 
of the new building took place, and a number of additional 
visitors were present. A short service was held in Chapel at 
11.20 when "Blest are the pure in heart" (the School hymn) 
the twenty-third Psalm, and the hymn "And did those feet 

iiKi H III im III 

,„ ^111 HHi II xiiMn* "" • ^^ 
I ' i-HJ! J'-"" i "*f ••" '" ?' 

in ancient time" were sung. After the special lesson. (Wis- 
dom III., 1-9) and the Creed, the Honour Roll was read by 
the Headmaster, and the whole congregation then went in 
procession to the Junior School in the following order: 

Junior School, Middle School, Upi)er School, Masters, 
Crucifer, Choir, The Headmaster, Bishop's Chaplain (Rev. P. 
Coulthurst) with staff. The Bishop of the Diocese, Aivh- 
bishop's Chaplain (Rev. Canon Brain) with crozier, The 
Archbishop of Algoma, Two Chaplains to the Archbishop 
(Revs. R. S. Tippett and C. H. Boulden), Old Boys and 

The boys of the Sehool foi ined two lines l)etween which 
the choir and clergy moved to the main door of the new 
building. There the Archbishop read three spc^^ial collects 
and bli'ssed the building, after Avhich he unlocked and opened 
tlie door. A tablet with an inscription to the undying mem- 
oi-y of the fallen Old l>oys to whose hoiu)nr the lunv school 



was Imilt was then uiivoilod by the Arc lihishop, and, after 
lie had t'oniiall.x visited eertain portions of tiie building, tlie 



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m^^^m ^^^^1 


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proeession returned to the chapel and the Junior iSvhool was 
thrown ojien to the public, a very large number of whom 
availed themselves of the privilege of inspecting and admir- 
ing it. 

This ended the formal ceremonies of the day, and, after 
witnessing an interesting gym display by the Junior bovs 


and the finish of the annual eross-coimtrv race, the out-of- 
town visitors, who numbered over a hundred, gatherel in the 
Dining Hall for lun'cheon, at the conclusion of which short 
and appropriate speeches of thanks and cono-ratulation were 
made by the Headmaster, the Archbishop, and the Bishop of 
Toronto. Many of the visitors remained at the School until 
evening, watching the Old Boys' football match, chatting with 
friends, and enjoying the wonderful autumn weather; and 
the whole proceedings v;ould hardly have been bettered as a 
fitting and inspiring inauguration of a new and important 
era in the work of the School. 

Arriua txxih l|ia 1^'a. 

If e'en 'agreeable' Arrius wished to say, 

'Hagreeable' was his best attempt. 

Or if 'ambush' Avas his wish to mention 

'Hambush' was the word he framed. 

And then he hoped that he had nicely spoken 

When 'hambush' he had said as well as able. 

His mother, Unvde Bacchus, e'en his grandpa, 

And his grandma, too, had spoken thus. 

When one fair day to Syria he was sent, 

The ears of all were put at rest. 

With ti-an(iuil calm these things they used to hear, 

His words in them inspired no fear. 

Then sudden tidings home are brought 

That since Arrius there had been. 

The Ionian waves no more Ionian were, 

But, sad to tell, to Ilioinan vlianged. 

— Y. 


C. W. V. Burns is the Head Prefect this year. The Head- 
master has also appointed as School Prefects, Nj. Phipps, 
11. Jeffrey, W. Lyon max., W. Roulton, K. Bibby and S. 

The following boys have been appointed House Captains: 
Bibby, Boulton, Cartwright, Cummings, Jeffrey, King, T.yon 
max.. Phipps, Smith, Bowles. 

C. W. F. Burns was elected Captain of Football, and 
Lyon max. and Phipps members of the Committee. 

Burns max. was also elected Captain of Hockey and 
Captain of Cricket. He is the second "Triple Captain" sinve 

The Hockey Committee are Smith and Bibl)y. The former 
will be Captain of the Lower Hat. 

The Cricket Committee are Kingsmill, Boulton and Lyon 
max. Boulton will be Captain of the Lower Flat. 


As is now customary, some of the preliminary heats for 
the sports were run off' on the first ^londay of term, and every 
afternoon of the Aveek Avas taken up in running off' more 
hcat.s, the Semifinals and the Finals. The latter were held 
on Friday and Satui'day, Sept. 19th. and 20th. We had per- 
fect weather until the last day. when the sky was overcast, 
but the threatening rain held off' until after all events were 

]Many friends of the S^-hool from town and elsewhere 
were present. 

It is most satisfactory to have good results when a great 
deal of time and energy has been expended, and the results, 
as shown by the number of entries and the changed appear- 
ance of the Sports Record List (which is given below), .iusti- 


fied the time ^iven and the interest shown by IMr. Tippet 
and his assistants. Another factor in the success of the 
Sports is the ':'onipetition between the Flats for the possession 
of the Read Cup, given by Mr. E. S. Eead in 1921, and won 
by the Upper Flat for the third time by 2295 points to 1945. 

New records for time and distance in the Sports are 
tangible evideneesi of increased interest, and this year we 
had four former records broken and two ecjualled. In the 
100 yards open, Jeffrey, with a slight following wind, ran 
the distance in 10 1-5 seconds, breaking the record made by 
N. Maeaulay in 1911 of 10 2-5. The Littleside Rword List 
was greatly changed, only three former records remaining: 
the two jumps and the 100 yards, and in the latter the 
record of 11 3-5 was equalled. In the 220 S. Lazier broke the 
record established by D. Slater in 1922 and A. M. Trow in 
1923, and Lash established new records in the 440 and the 
hurdle race. The former record for the Littleside 440 was 
made by J. Cassard last year (67 1-5). and the record for 
Littleside Hurdles by H. Gordon (20 4-5^ in 1922. 

The results follow: 

Quarter Mile Open— 1 Jeffrey (57 3-<5), 2 C. Burns, 3 W. Cummin^s. 

Under 16 — 1 Gwyn. 

Under 15 — ;1 Lash (62), 2 Lazier, 3 Stevenson. 
Mile Open — 1 Webster (5 min. 3i5), 2 Jeffrey, 3 P. Rogers. 
100 Yds. Open— 1 Jeffrey (10 1-5), 2 C. Burns, 3 W. Cummings. 

Under 16—1 Stone (HI 4^5), 2 Glassco, 3 Turner. 

Ihider li5 — '1 Lash (11 3-5), 2 Johnston, 3 Lazier. 
Hurdles Open — 1 Jeffrey (19 l-i5), 2 Bibby, 3 Ni.sbet. 

Under 16—1 Glassco (19 9-10), 2 Gwyn, 3 Stone. 

Under 15—1 (20 2-5), 2 Lazier* 3 Johnston. 
220 Yds. Open— 1 Jeffrey (i26 2-5), 2 €. Burns, 3 Bibbv. 

T'lider Ki— 1 Cas.sard (27 3-5), 2 C. Burns, 3 Bibby. 

Uii.l.T 1.")- Lazier (29 2-5), 2 Cape, 3 Lash. 
Putting the Shot— W. Lyon (32 ft. 11), 2 Webster, 3 Wright. 
High Jump Open— 1 Kingsniill (4 ft. 7 3-4), 2 Bibby and Owen. 

Under 16—1 Glassco (4 ft. 1), 2 Stone, 3 Dulmage. 

Under 15 — 1 Lash (4 ft. 5), 2 Stevenson, 3 D. McLaren. 
iJroad Jump Open— 1 Ni.sbet (16 ft. 91/2), 2 Bibby, 3 Ker. 

Under 16—1 (assard (IC ft. 4), 2 Boone, 3 Stone. 

Under 15—1 Lazier (14 ft. 8), 2 Stevenson, 3 Lash. 
Half Mile Open— il Webster (2 min. 23), 2 Hewitt, 3 Apedaile. 
Throwing Cricket Ball — W. Lyon (91 yds. 1 ft. 5 in.) 



100 Yds.— H. Joffrev; 10 l-.'); 19124. 

•2120 Yds.— K. Hiiu-kiey; 24 4-."); 1911. 

1/4 Mile^Ridoiit; .56; 1896. 

V. Mile— T. Coldwell; 5 min. 5 3-5 sec. 1011. 

m0\ Jump— J. Ross; 5 f t . 1 2-3 in., 1911. 

Broad Jump— ^X. Macaulay; 20 ft., 4 in., 1911. 

Throwing Cricket Ball— <'". Conyers, 1909 and D. Cumberland, 1918 — 
101 yds. 6 in. 

Shot Putting— tC. Conyers; 37 ft.. 2 in. 1909. 

Hurdle Race— W. Taylor; 19; 1909. 


100 Yds.— A. W. Moore; 11 4-5; 1921. F. R. Stone; 1924. 

220 Yds.— J. G. Hvland; 27 2-5; 1922. 

40 Yds.— G. Wadds; 66 1-5; 1923. 

High Jump— ,H. Cruickshank, 1922; L. C. Bonnycastle, 1923; H. Gor- 
don, 19'2i3; 4 ft., 61/2 in. 

Broad Jump— G. Wadds, 16 ft., 6 in.; 1923. 

Hurdle Race— A. W. Moore, 19; 1921. 


100 Yds.— J. G. Hvland; 11 3-5; 1921. P. Lash, 1924. 

2120 Yds.— S. Lazier; 29 2-5; 1924. 

4'40 Yds.— P. Lash; 62; 1924. 

High .Jump— H. Fraser; 4 ft. 7 in., 1906. 

Broad Jump — J. (Aimmings; 15 ft., 10 in. 1923. 

Hurdle Race— P. Lash; 20 2-5; 1924. 


Seventy-nine boys ran this year in the S-^-hool Steeple- 
chase which was held on Sept. 22nd. The weather was 
cloudy and a cold Avind blew from the north-west. 

Webster came in fli-st, liaving run the distance in 13 
minutes, 15 seconds. 

The next nine in order were : Hewitt, Kingsmill, Smith, 
Gill, Gwyn, Seagram max., Apedaile, Anderson. 


The race for the ])ossession of the ()xfoi"d Cuji took place 
on November 21st. It was a dull afternoon and faiily vool, 
and seemed an ideal day foi- tlu' event. 

It has become almost cu.stonuiry for the Lower Flat to 
win this race, for the Fpper Flat has not held the Cup since 
1919, and this year was no exception. Gill (Lower) came in in 27 min.. 22 4-5 see. 



The result : 



Upper Flat 

1 Gill 

2 Gwyn 

'^ Webster 


Burns max. 

5 Dii^Ioulia 


Curamiugs max. 


Davidge max. 



9 King 


Rogers max. 

Total : Low 




Upper Flat 35. 

Of the above, 



five were awarded Oxford Cup 



The judging of this competition was done hy Mr. Ogle 
at intervals throughout the term. Bibby was 1st., Bums max, 
and Seagram max., equarl, 2nd., and Seagram ma., 4th. The 
Lower Flat won with 135 pts. to 111 pts. gained by the 
Upper Flat. 


There are three events in whi-c-h points may be scored (by 
boys under 15) for the possession of the ]\IcGee Cup. 

The first two, Gymnastics and the Cross Country Run, 
were held on Thanksgiving Day. The result of the Gym. 
Competition wa.s. 

]\Iax. 1000 

1 Pearce 927 

2 La::ier 898 

3 Ilees 885 

4 Wallbridge 877 

5 Fvslie 856 


Those. l)y the wa\', aiH' all ex-Juiiior School boys. 

The first six plaecs in the Cross Country Run were taken 
l)y: 1, Davi(lo-(' max.,: 2, Kitehie; 8, Lazier; 4, Kusnell uuix. • 
5, Robertson; 6, Balfour. 

The Boxing" Competition was held at intervals at the end 
of the tei-m. The best in order were: — 

1. Hees; 2, Croll; 3, Lazier; 4, Martin ma.,: 5, Russel. 

Lazier thus wins the ^McGee Cup with 19 points: the next 
l)est being 2, IJe?s, 15 points; 8, Pearee and Ritehie, equal, 
with 10. 


The Annual Football Supper was held on Wednesday, 
Nov. 26. We were extremely fortunate in having- with us 
Col. Lash, who did so much for this year's team, although 
^rr. Barr Avas unfortunately unable to attend. 

After the excellent supper with which we were provided 
by .Aiiss Bouden, the Headmaster proposed The King. After 
this toast had been drunk, INIr. Cayley in a very amusing 
speei'h proposed The School. The Headmaster replied to this 
toast, expressing his gratification that it had been proposed 
by a former Head Prefect, who is now with us again as a 
^Master. The Headmaster said that the past season, although 
not entirely successful in the matter of victories, was a step 
towards better things, })articularly if Are retained the able 
assistance of Col. Lash and IMr. Barr. He then presented 
the Kicking and Catching Cup to Bibby, the individual win. 
ner, and proposed the health of the First Team, to whi-.-h 
Burns max. replied. Col. Lash and ^Nlr. Ketchum then spoke. 
l)oth agreeing with Dr. Orchard that the School's football 
future was brightening. 


Owing to the fa"t that the room, Avhich was to have been 
used for the proposed Natural Science Society, was urgently 


iietnled for other purposes, it Ava.s decided to postpone the 
formation of a Nat. Sei. Soc. Instead, however, a Photo- 
graphic Society was formed. 

Tliei-e are abont 20 members, who so far have kept the 
dark room in continnous nse. 


This autumn we entered six teams in the Laura Se^ord 
Competition (10 shots delilierate, 10 rapid in 60 sees.), and, 
while we just missed figui'ing in the prize list, the results 
were very good. 

We stood 4th with a score of 941 (Perth Collegiate In- 
stitute—the winners— scored 966), 8th., 10th., 15th.. 20th. and 
22nd. out of a total of 32 teams competing. 

Capt. Heron, District Cadet Ott'icer, most generously sent 
our first team ten pounds of Laura Secord chocolates, a pleas- 
ant surprise whivh was very much appreciated. 

The following boys composed our first team : 

Davidge max. 99 (max. 100), Seagram maj. 98, Camp- 
bell maj. 96, Southam 95, London 95, ^IcLaren max. 93, 
Ardagh 93, Cartwright 92, Lazier 92, ChoAvn 92. 


On the evening of November 22nd. we were given a most 
interesting lecture on "Sinai", illustrated with excellent 
lantern slides, by l*rofessor Currclly, Curator of the Royal 
Ontario Museum. 

The lecturer began by sweeping away all our ideas of 
"deserts", telling us that they were neither fiat nor composed 
of sand, and showed us slides on whicli were depicted vast 
cliff's and iiu)untains of limestone and granite of almost un- 
inuigiiuil)le grandeur. The S':'ene.s and Dr. Currely's comments 
thereon were most interesting, and the lecturer's dry humour 
kept everyone amused. "These people," he said, pointing 
to one group of natives, "have leariu'd that great frutli, with 
which 1 thoroughly agree, that Xatiire lU'ver meant nu'U to 


work." We were shown the <,n-eat ancient turquoise mines 
in the desert, and were told that the wearer of these blue 
stones wa-s proof asrainst witehes — or anyone Avith blue eyes: 
evidently at one time thei-e had been an encounter with the 
(Joths, and there came to be a dread of the "blue-eyed 
people." With sueh interesting facts and stories the lecture 
was 'trammed, and when it was over we were all surprised 
to find how fast the time had flown . 

We hope Professor Currelly will be able .soon to give us 
anoth.'r such evening's entertainment. 


Since our last acknowledgment in the Record we have 
been the recipients of a large number of books. 

The following boys have presented us with books: D. W. 
Southam, B. :\r. Archibald, S. C. Young, A. Robertson. 
J. S. Wright, R. A. Baldwin, P. MacLaughlin, W. L. Beatty, 
A. fj. Smith, E. D. Scott, H. H. Rogers, J. G. Hyland! 

C. A. White, C. B. VanStraubenzee, L. C. Bonnycastle, 
W. S. Bowles. R. T. Du:\Ioulin, E. G. Johnston, J. Cassard,' 
J P. Roberts. II. L. Gray, W. D. Boulton. A. P. Ardagh, 
T. E. Nichols, P. Elliston, D. C. Dingwall, R. M. Williams', 

D. W. Mv'Laren. P. J. B. Lash, H. L. Gordon, A. B. Winnett. 

Among other friends of the Library from whom books 
have been received are: The Headmaster, S. Geldard Esq., 
G. W. Spragge Esq., Miss Saunders. Dr. J. L. Hughes, 
(t. Ince Esq., Rev. R. S. Tippet, Mrs. Macdonald, .AIi-s. 

In addition to the donors above named we have received 
most generous gifts of books from the estate of the late Sir 
W. L. Cassels totalling 145 volumes, and also from the estate 
of the late Sir Edmund Osier to the nnmber of 218 volumes. 
Of these 363 books 130 are books of reference including the 
first 34 volumes of the Dictionary of National Biography 
(A-M) 20 on the Drama, 24 on Canadian Provinces, 39 His- 
torical works, a series of biographies, and (not included in 


flu> above) a sot of the Encyclopoedia Britannica. 

It is gratifying indeed to find an increasing interest on 
the part of friends ontside our immediate school circl? in the 
matter of adding to our collection and repla-'ing the wastage 
due to wear and tear. And we wish to tender all donors our 
sint erest thanks and assure them that their gifts ai'e very 
iniu'h apjireciated. 


Two very enjoyable sing-songs were held during the 
term— one on Thanksgiving Day and the second on the last 
Saturday of term — and we are very grateful to ^Ir. J. D. 
Ketchum whose direction and interest (not to mention his 
original songs which brouglit down the house) made these 
evenings sueh a success. 

Tile programme of December 13th. follows: 

1 " I '11 Sing You One-ho " School 

2 ' ' Stein Song " K'ol . Gooday 

'.i "It was a Lover and His Lass " Junior School 

4 "Rio Grande" W. Cunimings and Chorus 

o ' ' The Sands of Dee " Glee Club 

6 "What Shall We Do with the— Sailor?" 

• ' We '11 Haul the Bowline " C . Burns and Chorus 

7 ' ■ When from the School" J. Brewin 

8 ' • Chitka-Hanka " School 

9 ' ' Shenandoah " W . Osier and Chorus 

10 "Sir Steve Lazier" J.D.K. 

11 " Cradle Song ' ' (Brahms) Junior S<'hool 

12 "Johnny, Come Down to Hilo! " W. Cummings and Idhorus 

l.'J " Goodbye, Fare Ye Well " W. Lyon and Chorus 

34 "The Twins" ( ol. Gooday and K. Ketchum 

\i.'> ' ' Bill V Boy " J . Evans and Chorus 

16 "The' Go.siings" Glee Club 

17 "Lakefiehl in the Morning" T. M. Fyshe and Chorus 

18 " Siii'^ring You Off" W. Osier and Chorus 

19 "The T.C.S. Cadet iCorps" J.D.K. 



Masters v. Seamen. 
On Saturday. .\ov. '{l. ;i1 the Littleside Stadium, the 
great soccer classic of the li>24 season took i)lace: the great 


match betweeii the masters and the seamen. The frround was 
in ex'-ellent coiulition — at least !\Ir. Tippet s?emed to be very 
fond of it — and the wcatliei' was excellent for football, al- 
thongh somewhat dull. A great crowd was present to see 
the game, from Avhom the masters received a gi-eat ovation 
when they trotted on the field, resplendent in their gaily- 
assorted uniforms. The seamen api)eared shoi-tly afterwards, 
and the gam? started promptly at "2. 30 as advertised. 

The shinino- light of the mastei's' team was 'Mr. Gill, at 
outside right, that is. judging by his jersey, a beautiful crea- 
tion in oi-ange, blue, red, yellow and violet stripes. In the 
opening stages of the play his game was da/rliug. but towards 
the end of the match he was not much in evidence, in fact 
some say that he was not even on the field ; but this theory 
unist be groundless, for it cannot be supposed that Mr. Gill 
would v'ommit such a grave breach of the rules as to leave 
the field without reporting to the i-eferee. 

Another stai' of the game was Mr. Geldard, who played 
I'ight half. The features of his play were his headwork and 
accurate passing. His experience and advice, too, helped 
tremendously to steady the younger members of the team, who 
spurred on by his words, rose to iuih(»ard of heights to earn 
a well-earned victory. 

The work of the nuisters' forward line was beautiful to 
behold, their pretty passing and hard shooting always keep- 
ing the opposing l)acks and goal-keeper on the alert. ^Ir. 
Cayley at inside left was jiarticularly good, and it was in- 
deed a treat to watch his clever heading of the ball. He was 
responsible for the masters' third goal when lie tore in and 
plaved the rel>ouiul from his own shot into tiie net. 

To Mr. Davidson Ketchum, however, must go the lion's 
share of the credit for the victory. He scored no less than 
two goals himself, and only ihe marvellous goal-keeping of 
^Ir. Boulden. in tlie seamen's net, kept him from s( oi'ing 


many otliers. TTis clever footwork and his tireless efforts 
kept the larfjo crowd on tenterhooks. It has been said, on 
^ood authority, that he is ready for the professional ranks in 
the near future. 

^Ir. Oiile, the captain of the side, although modest 
enough to place himself at fullbavk, where his great ability 
was not so evident, nevertheless distinguished himself greatly, 
and it is largely due to his excellent defensive work that the 
seamen's score card was a blank at full time. We must also 
congratulate ]\Ir. Ogle on the wonderful success he has had 
in introducing socs^er to the school, and the interest he has 
aroused in the game. 

In conclusion it might be interesting to remark that the 
score was: Masters 3, Seamen 0. 

The following masters took part in the game: Messrs. 
Ogle (Capt.), Geldard, Morris, Cayley, Boulden, James, 
Lewis, Gill. Tippet and J. D. Ketchum, 

— Z 

51 ®h^ ^0u^ntnr-^^urrar0 Utatt 

On November 26th. the School was honoured by a visit 
from Their Excellencies, The Governor-General and Lady 
i>y ng. who wore paying an official visit to Port Hope. 

At 11.20 the visitors arrived at the S'ehool and after 
being welcomed by the Headmaster and Mrs. Orchard were 
taken to the reception room, where the members of the staff 
were introduced. They then proceeded to the rink where the 
Cadet Corps was drawn up as a guard of honour. The guard 
looked very smart in their white uniforms, and during the 
inspection every boy stood rigidly at attention. His Excel- 
lency then addressed the corps, saying that it was a pleasure 



to inspe/t them, and tliat he had nothing hut the highest 
praise to offer them for their sph-ndid showing. 

The Headmaster then read an address of -vveleome as 
follows : 

Your Excellencies — 

We thank you for the signal honour your visit confers 
ujjon us and we would offer you a very loyal welcome, first 
as the representative of His ^Majesty the King, to whom Ave 
l)ay undying homage, and also for your own sake a.s the 
Commander of the Canadian Corps during the Great War, 
when over 600 of our old hoys served, very many of them 
under you. 

The presence of Her Excellency Lady Byng is a mark 
of spe.'ial favour and revives happy memories of the visits 
of your predecessors, the Duchess of Connaught and the 
Duchess of Devonshire. 

The School is now in its 5i)th. year and is recognized as 
one of the great schools of the Empire hy the election of itSi 
Headmaster on the Headmasters' Conference held yearly in 

The S'.'hool is peculiar in one respect, that it has no day 


It will be our pleasure to show you two memorials to the 
121 old boys who died in the great Avar. The Cross and 
^reiiiorial Oai'deii given by their mothers and sisters and 
friends; the Junior School, given l)y their fathers, brothers, 
sfhool-fellows and friends. 

Youi- visit will be long remembered l)y us and our 
heartiest good wishes go with you both for a long-continued 
tenure of your high office in health and happiness. 

His Excellency made a short reply, and asked that in 
honor of his visit, the next day might be a whole holiday, 
which he said he Avas asking for as The King's representative, 
and told the boys to think of it as "The King's Holiday," 

His Excellem'y then presented medals which had been 
won in the Dominion of Canada Rifle Association Miniature 
Rifle Competition, 1923, to sixteen of the Cadets. 

A short visit was tiien paid to the Junior School, to the 
Hospital, and lastly to the Memorial Cross. 

The Cadets were drawn up on either side of the road and 
gave three cheers for Lord and .Lady Byng as the Viceregal 
l>arty drove away. 


To The Editor. 
Dear vSir:— 

I have notefl with iiuicli pleasure the way the "TJecord" has been 
improviiifj of late. But don't you think it is still living a little too 
idosely to its name? It gives an excellent record of all School events 
but very little outside of this. I would like to see the T.IC.S. "K^cord" 
become well-known for its literary' merit. Why shouldn't every issue 
contain two or three poems and several bits of prose which any liter- 
ary magazine would be proud to publish? There must be and is 
considerable talent in this respect in the School, it only needs to be 
awakened. To this end I would suggest the foundation of suitable 
prizes for the best poem and the best prose written by a boy and 
publislied in the Record during the year. The prose could be an essay 
on any interesting subject, a short biography or an original short 
story— not of the ordinary magazine type. The writer would consider 


it an honour to be able to donate one of these. School jokes and 
plenty 01 pictures are also very interesting to the old boy. 

Thanking: you for your si)aee, 

I am, Sir, yours, etc., 

Wo certainly agree Avith "Old Boy" that there is a good 
deal of hidden literary talent among- the boys, and we shall 
be very glad indeed if the above generous offer (which we 
gratefully accept) will bring many more contributions to the 
Editor's notice. It may be well, however, to point out that 
prose articles must be short, as space is limited.— Ed. 


If what the masters say is true, 

That caning hurts them more than you; 

I kno\A' a novel thing to do — 

Why not reverse the action? 
When we indulge in sin again, 
By forcing us to wield the cane 
They'd make us bear the greater pain 
And doubtless they could stand the strain 

By muscular contraction. 

— W. 

mh l0Q0^ Not^0. 

We were glad to receive a visit in August from Philip 
D. Wade and .Airs. Wade. The former is with the Oxweld 
Acetylene Company, and his address is 338 John R. St., 

G. S. Reycraft, who is now at Manitboa Universitv, 
dropped in to see us on the first day of term. From him we' 
learned that Hugh Robson was awarded his Senior M. for 
rugby last autumn. 


Terence Crosthwait is on the staif of St. Alban's 
School, Brockville. 

G. yi. Mudgo paid us a visit on Sports Da}'. For the 
past year he has been helping to build a power-dam on the 
Abitibi River. He has vonimenced his year at Varsity 
this terra. 

J. G. Spragge is on the Stafif of the Imperial Bank, 

G. P. Seholfield is taking second year work at University 
College, Toronto. 

Dr. Xewbold Jones' address is: care of Ryan, Grier and 
Co.. 98 Notre Dame St., Montreal. 

Peter Lumsden is returning to Mespot after several 
months lioliday in Toronto and Orillia. 

G. W. Allan, Esq., K.'J., has been elected a director of 
the Guarantee Trust Co. of North America. 

Art. Smith is Head of College at Trinity University, 

F. J. Stanton is at the Brentwood School, Brentwood, 

F. rjoi-doii Osier has l)een elected a director of the 
Dominion liank. 

C. M. Baldwin is the Chairman of Convo^'ation of 
Trinity University. 

Dyce W. Sfi'.mdei's was tlu- recipient of ;i i)ortrait of 
himself and ;in illuminated address presented by the Toronto 
Cricket Club at a very largely attended meeting at Hart 
House in Dect'jiibci'. 

.\t the Toronto Cricket Clui) meeting the i)ri/.e for tlie 
Itowling average was won l)y P. K. Henderson. Appreciative 
r(!feren'e was made to the work of tlie Secretary, Craufurd 
.Martin, who recently left for England to jjra'ctise law there. 
Officers elected for the forthcoming* season include: Vice- 


Presidents. D. W. Saundei-s, Norman Seagram; Hon. Vice- 
President. T. W. Seagram. 

Hai-old :\reikle of Cardinal, Ont., is now with The 
]\rei-chants' Fire Insurance Company, Toronto. 

John Dodge is ^ith his father, E. V. Dodge, Insuranv:-e 
Broker, Cardinal, Ont. 

H. C. Wotherspoon, formerly of the Statf of the R.M.C., 
has offices in the Canada Life Building. 

Edward Baldwin is farming near Milton, Ontario. 

L. Dn]\roulin took .second place in his Law exams, for 
three sneces.sive years at Victoria, B.C. He was called to 
the har last spring. 

C. A. White is one of the members of the Rugby team of 
the University of Bishop's College. 

Among the officers of Toe H in Toronto we notice the 
names of Sydney Saunders, Warden: F. Gordon 0.sler, mem- 
ber of the Finan'^-ial Committee. 

P. S. Clark is an accountant with a tirm in Detroit. His 
address is 1352 Drexel Ave. 

A. Wray Jones is at McGill University. 

G. W. Allan, K.C., was elected President of the Winni- 
peg Electric Company and the Manitoba Power Company in 
succession to Sir Angastus Xenton. 

J. B. Waller is now with Ellis Brothers, Jewellers, 
Toronto . 

R. M. Haultain has been transferred to the Winnipeg 
Branch of :\re.ssrs. Ryrie-Birks, Ltd. 

Legh A. Walsh, who was in Toronto for a short time 
this autumn, has returned to Calgary, where he is practising 
law . 

Eric Vibert is with the Xorris Grain Company in Winni- 

Syd Saunders is with Elmes Henderson & Son, Real 


Gordon Thetford is \Yith The Continental Coal Co. 

^Inrray Gossage is with the Babeoek-Wilcox & Goldie 
^FcCulloeh Company, in Gait. 

^luscoe Garnett is with the New York Office of the In- 
surance Company of North America. 

F. G. Johnston ('04) has been ele^-ted President of the 
Port Arthur and Fort William ^Mortgage Company. Mr. 
John.ston is also President of the Toronto Bond Exchange, Ltd. 

"We are glad to be able to give extracts from a letter re- 
ceived by Dr. Rigby from Robert O'D. Hinkley ('08). The 
writer is with the American Legation at Bucharest. Rumania. 

"I was admitted to the Delaware Bar in 1916 and then 
took some post-graduate courses at Cohnnbia Law School in 
New York . 

'"In April, 1917, I enrolled as an Ensign in the American 
Navy and had various duties, ocean 'Convoying on a 3rd. class 
cruiser, the New Orleans, and Junior Aide to an admiral, etc. 

"Following the war I took a very interesting trip for a 
year with a friend around the world. We visited many out- 
of-the-way places, going into the interior of China 1,500 miles 
and French Indo-China 500 miles. 

"On returning home I worked for the Standard Oil in 
their ^Marine Department, and later went into the Diplomatic 
Service. " 

The Annual Old Boys" Dinner will b? held at the King 
Edward Hotel, Toronto, on January 22nd. 


This year there are lifteeu old T.C.S. t)oys at R.:M.C., 
tlu- majority of them being in their second year. 

The only member in the senior year is Seottie Ma'cCaul, 
who i.s a Platoon Commander. He played a very fine game 
thi.s year in rugby, being an old colour, playing his old posi- 
tion of outside wing. 


E. G. Glasseo, Cowan, ^MaeLaren and Jim Strathy are 
all in their third year, and are looking: forwai'd to heing 
seniors soon. ^MaeLaren played well for the second rngby 
team and shonld be \ery good next year. The nnmerons 
badges on Cowan's arm are a snbjeet of envy to many, while 
Glasseo and ?!trathy play in the College Orchestra. 

Eight passed into the College last year, and headed by 
Tommy Arvdiibald, have all distinguished themselves in some 
ivay or other. Archie has one of the best arms in the College 
and came first in his year, while Swatty Wotherspoon, thanks 
to his good start at the old school, became the College's 
best shot. Stn Osier is on the first rngby team after being 
spare last year. Massie was kept busy all year, singing 
accompaniments to his banjo, and is now on his second year 
in the orchestra. 

Colin Strathy, Gaisford, Darcy and Cassels vomplete 
the eight, and all fonr passed their first year very creditably. 

In the recruit class, there are only two old lioys; Jaquays 
and Blaikie. 

We are looking forward to seeing several T.C.S. boys 
at R.:\I.C. next vear. 


Armour— At Toronto, on July .Ji-d., the wife of Dr. R. G. 
Armour (99), of a daughter. 

Stuart— In Toronto, on September 2Sth.. the wife of Rev. 
C. J. S. Stuart ('97), of a daughter. 

Cochran— In Toronto, on Octot)er :nst., the wife of H. 
Eric Cochran ('10), of a son. 

Boyd— In Toronto, on Xoveml)er 28th., to .Air. and .Airs. 
J. Erroll Boyd (02), a daughter. 

Gilbert — At Hanover, Ontario, on December Ttli.. to the 
Rev. and Airs. C. F. ,L. Gilbert, a son. 



Haultain Macpherson— On August 28th., at Toronto, the 
(hiuirhtei- of tlie late R. U. Macpherson, K.C., to Robert 
.Mitch(>ll Hjiultain ('04K 

Bradburn — Rowley — In Winnipeg, in June, Vernal Brad- 
buni, to Kate Rowley. 

Heaton — Baillie — At Bobeaygeon. Ontario, on August 
30th., Iluiil, Attraill Heaton, M.C., ('5), to Mona Baillie. 

Gossage McCarthy — At Toronto, on September 23rd., 
Frances Leigh Hamilton McCarthy, to Brookes Ferrar Gos- 
.sage, M.C. ('09). 

Howard — McCarthy — In Toronto, on January 3rd., Ernest 
F. Howard, to Ziiia ^IcCarthy. 

Spencer — Edwards — At Toronto, on August 25th., Lance- 
lot Arthur Spencer ('04), to Marjorie Edwards. 

Hale — Watson — At Montreal, on September 20th., Mar- 
garet Beaton Watson to Jeffrey John Hale ('14). 

Harper — At St. Catherines, Ontario, on October 27th., 
Dudley William Harper f'13), son of the Rev. E. C. Harper. 


Our Japanese Pupil. 

When the Rev. Arthur Lloyd came to Port Hope in 
September, 1891, to be Head :\Iaster of Trinity College School, 
(Dr. Bethune occupying the position of Warden), he brought 
with him a young Japanese student named ]\Ia.sazo Kakusen. 
He was a quiet, unassuming young man, very studious, and 
muvh liked by both masters and boy.s. He shared a dormitory 
with others and conformed to all the rules of the School, be- 
ing treated in the same way as any other boy. It was not 
kno\\'n till after he had left that he was a married man and 
had a wife in Japan! 

From "The Living Message" we learn that he died re- 


eently at Kobe, where he was in charge as a niis-sioiu'ry of 
the Church of the Ascension. The nia<i:azine refers to hini as 
follows : — 

"The steady perseverance and real ability which inai'ked 
him as a student have been outstanding: features of his min- 
isterial life, together with his wonderful humility. The 
Japanese Christians, who loved him dearly, will long hold 
liim in remembrance." 


Upper School. 

Parent or Guardian. 

V.A. A. W. Nisbet W. A. Nisbet, Esq., Cfanbrook, B.C. 

V.B. S. C. Davidge F. C. Davidge, Esq., Toronto. 

Middle School. 
From the Junior School. 

J. L. Evans* G. A. Hees 

W. K. N. Baldwin* A. R. Winnett 

B. M. Osier C. H. Pentland 
S. C. Balfour R. A. Ritchie* 
R. D. Croll* D. W. McLaren 

S. L. B. Martin* H. A. Syer* 

A. N. Chown H. O. Massie* 

C. E. Bedford-Jones* M. H. Leggat 
C. L. Ingles** R. A. Rowlatt 

J. P. Pearce G. B. Soniers* 

Parent or Guardian. 
Remove A. C M. Russel . . . ./^. K. Ru.ssel, Esq., M.D. 

J. M. Cape Lt.-Col. E. G. M. Cape, Montreal. 

J. T. Bell J. P. Bell. Esq., Hamilton. 

C. M. Butlin C. M. Butlin, Esq., Mexico City. 

Keinove B. C. E. Frosst C. E. Frosst, Esq., Montreal. 

P. J. B. Lash ...Ccl. J. F. Lash, Toronto. 

G. E. Xoble W. G. Noble, Esq., Port Hope. 

P. S. Stevenson* P. S. Stevenson, Esq., Montreal. 
Shell J. A. Robertson . p. A. Robertson, Esq., M.D., Hamilton. 

G. L. Ballantyne J. Ballantyne, Esq., Montreal. 

C. J. A. Dalton* F. W. Dalton, Esq., Vancouver. 

P. F. Davidge ...F. C. Davidge, Esq., Toronto. 

J. W. Millichamp Mrs. V. M. Millichamp, Toronto. 

*Signifies son or brother o fan Old Boy. 
**Signifies grandson of an Old Boy. 


Vl.Form Ray. R. G.r— <Head Bov; 1st. XIV., 1923; 2nd. XI 1993 

192.4; 3rd. VII., 1924; Choir; House Captain. '' " ' 

Bonnycastle, L. €.— 12nd. VII., 1923, 1924; 3rd. XI 1924- 

Gj-m. VIII. ' 

Scholfield, G. P. — Head Prefect; Bronze Medallist; 1st. 
XIV., 1922, 1933; 3rd. XI., 1924; Gym. VIII.; Choir. 
Elliston, P.— Record Staff. 

Baldwin, R. R. A.— 2nd. XI., 1924; Record Staff. 
McFarlane, M. 

Nichols, T. E.— 3rd. VII., 19^4; Choir. 
Mackenzie, M. H.— c2nd. XIV., 1923; 3rd. VII., 1924; 

McMullen, E. T.— 1st. XI., 1924; 2nd. XIV., 192i2; 
Capt., 1923. 
Upper V. Jaquays, H. M. — Oxford Cup. 

Robertson, A. M.— 1st. XIV., 1923; 2nd. XI., 1924; 

Blaikie, R.— 2nd. XI., 1924; Gym., VIH.; Choir. 
Lower V.A. White, C. A.— 1st. XI., 1924; 1st. XIV., 1923; Choir. 
Russell, F. H.— 1st. XI., 1924; End. XIV., 1923; Choir. 
Bingham, C. S.— 2nd. XIV., 1923; 3rd. XI., 1924; 3rd. 

VII., 1924; Gvm. Vm. 
Price, H. E.— 3rd. XI., 1924; 3rd. XIV., 1923; Oxford 
Cup; Choir. 
Lower V.B. Hvland, J. G.-^Prefect; 1st. XI., 1923, 1924; 1st. XTV., 

1922; Capt., 1923; 2nd. VII., 1924; Gym. VHI. 
Jones, W. F. 

Spragge, J. G.— Prefect; 1st. XI., 1922, 1923; Capt., 
1924; 1st. VII., 1923; Capt. 1924; Third XIV., 1921; 
Oxford Cup. 
Burns, W. E.— Capt. 3rd. XL, 1924; 3rd. XIV., 1923; 

Oxford Cup. 
Eraser, M. P.— .2nd. XIV., 1923; Choir. 
I'ppcr Remove Slater, N. D.— »lst. XIV., 1923; 3rd. XI., 1924. 

Savarv, A. W.— 3rd. XIV., 1923; 5th. XL, 1924; Gym. 

Trow, A. M.— 2nd. VII., 1924; 5th. XL, 1924; 5th. XIV.; 
Capt. 1923; Choir. 
Lower Remove Unwin, J. E. — 1st. XIV., 1923. 
Buck, W. M.— 3rd. XIV., 1923. 

Wiser, J. G.— 3rd. XIV., 1923; 2nd. XL, 1924; Choir. 
MacLean, A. J.— 2nd. XIV., 1923. 
I'ppcr Shell Feltenstein, S. 

Ashton, .1. E.— 5th. XL, 1924; 5th. XIV., 1923; 5th. VII., 
1924; Choir. 
Lower Shell Taylor, D. H.— 3rd. XL, 1924; 5th. XIV., 1923; 5th. VIL, 
Eaton, J. D.— ^th. XIV., 1923. 
MacLaughlin, P. 


dluutnr ^rhncl Nnti^B. 

This has been an eventful tenn, brimful of new and in- 
terestina: expci-ieneos which liave followed one another in 
qniv^-k sueecssioji. And in all the events and experiences we 
have been, most fortunate in two thing-s. One of these has 
been a clean bill of health, for which we cannot be too thank- 
ful: and the other has been almost perfect weather — from the 
schoolboy.s' point of view, if from no other. 

The original intention had been to begin the term on 
Sept. 10th.. but it was felt advisable — on account of circum- 
stanves connected with the building— to postpone the boys' 
return until Monday. Sept. 15th. 

When we returned, on this date, we missed ^Ir. and ]Mrs. 
Furnival, who have now a school of their own in England, 
and ~Slv. Hugh Ketehum who has gone to study in London. 
To all three of them we wish the best of good wishes for the 
future, and hope that it may not be long before we see them 
again. At the same time we would like to welcome CMiss 
Smith who has joined us as Xurse-]\Iatrou, and ]\Ir. Philip 
Ketehum and ^Nlr. Cayley — both old T.C.S. boys — who are 
the new members of the teaching staff. 


The Junior School Sports were held on Sept. 18th., 19th., 
and 22nd. Under the direction of ^Ir. James, ably assisted 
by Messrs. Ketehum and Cayley, most of the events were 
keenly contested and showed us that, though we have lost 
many giants sin*?e last June, we are not going to be without 
good sportsmen this year. The Esmonde Clarke Cup and the 
J. W. King Prize were won by David Cassels, who just beat 
Cundill i. by one point. The following is a complete list of 
events and winners: — 

Half Mile— 1, Cassels; 2, Russell ii. ; 3, Elliot. 


Quarter Mile — 1, Cassels; 2, Cundill i. : 3, Cnndill ii. 

Quarter Mile Handicap — 1, Kirk i. (17 yds.) ; 2 Kirk ii. 
(17 yds.) ; 3, Paterson (27 yds.) 

220 Yds. — 1, Johnson ii. ; 2, Cundill ii. ; 3, Wilkinson. 

120 Yds. Hurdles— 1, Cundill i. ; 2, Cundill ii. ; 3, Corri- 
gall i. 

100 Yds. Open — 1, Cassels ; 2, Johnson ii. ; 3, Cundill i. 

Hiiih Jump Open— 1, Cundill i. (3 ft. 8 1-2); 2, Russel; 
3, Johnson ii. 

Long Junii) — 1, Cundill ii. (U ft. 1 in.) ; 2. Wily; 3, John- 
sou ma. G. 

Cricket Ball— J, Walton (56 1-2 yds.); 2, O.sler iii. ; 3, 

100 Yds. Under 13 — 1, Elliot: 2, Cowperthwaite ii. ; 3, 

High Jump Cnder 13—1, Elliot (3 ft. 6); 2, Stone; 
3, Walton. 

100 Yds. Under 12 — 1. Johnson iii.; 2, Becher; 3, Cow- 
perthwaite ii. 

Sack Kace — 1, Corrigall i. ; 2, CoUyer; 3, Ralston. 

Potato Race — 1, Osier iii.; 2, Cassels. 

Three-Legged Rate — 1, Elliot and liuu; 2, Cassels and 


This year's Rugby Football season has l)een a good one. 
We have played six games, and except in a disastrous niatvh 
with our old rivals at Laketield we have not been defeated. 
Mr. Cayley has taken a vast amount of trouble to make the 
team a good one, and Cassels has l)een a very useful Captain 
whose skill and experience have i)roved of great worth to 
the team. Thanks to careful coaching the team has giver a 
goo<l act ount of itself, not so much because of any outstaud- 
iug biillianve on the part of individuals as because of good 





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tt'am-work. We had liopcd that Cainei'on would be our 
'(luartor', and when he was unfortunate enough to become 
'crocked' for the rest of the season, just before our first 
game, we felt rather blue. Roper has, however, proved a 
good substitute, and has developed a great deal during the 
season. Perhaps the outstanding members of the team have 
been Cassels, Roper, Wotherspoon and Johnson ii. 

The strength of the team this year has been rather in the 
line than in the back division, which was younger and less 
experienced than that of year. 

Our first game was played at Lakefield on Sept. 30th., 
when we suifered a severe defeat at the hands (and feet) of 
the "Grove." Johnson ii. scored a toucli-down for us in the 
sei-ond quarter, but this was our only score and we lost by 
55 points to 5. We were hospitably entertained at "The 
Grove" and later on in the day by Mrs. Medd at Peterboro. 

Our opponents came down here oil Oct. 7th. to play the 
return game, having dropped Cockburn — who had been too 
good for us at our first meeting. This time our boys played 
a very good game in spite of a wet ball and a heavy ground. 
It was particularly pleasing to note so few "loose balls" and 
such good catching under adverse conditions. The result of 
this game was a vK-tory for us by a score of 24 to 5. 

On Oct. 21st. the "Appleby" Fourth Team came down 
here to play the Junior School, and the game resulted in a 
victory for us by a score t)f 3iJ to nothing. Cassels scored a 
touch-down in the first five minutes and he, Johnson and 
Roper were prot)ably the best of our team, though all played 

On Friilay, Oct. 24th., the team went to Toronto, intend- 
ing to play matvlies with St. Andrew's (on tYiday) and 
U.C.C. (,on Monday). Unfortunately the second game had 
to be cancelled owing to an outt)reak of measles at Upper 
Canada, and so the team returned on ^londay morning, after 
playing only one game. Tliis game with St. Andrew's was 


a close and hai-d-fougrht sti-ii^'jrle which resulted in a win for 
us by a score of 15 to 14. 

On Oct. 30th. the St. Andrew's Preparatory School 
vame to play us a return game. After the fJiood contest of 
the previous week this tianie was disappointingly one-sided, 
and we won a rather uninteresting game by a score of 30 to 

Two days later (Nov. 1st.) the Model School (Toronto) 
brought a team against us and played a game in the morning. 
After the first ten minutes this was a really good exhibition 
of football and the teams, were very evenly matched. But 
m those first ten minutes our boys gained a lead of eleven 
points, and their opponents were unable after that to over- 
come the lead. 

We congratulate the following boys who have Avon Rug- 
by Colours: Wily, Turnbnll, Finn, (halves) ; Roper, (quarter) ; 
Cassels, Wotherspoon ii. S., (outsides) ; Howard, Osier iii. 
R. F. (middles); Price i. G., Gardiner, (insides) ; Russel ii. 
G., Corrigall i. S., Elliot, (scrim.) ; and Johnson ii. G. (flying 
wing) . 


On Dec. 8th. Ave had an entertainment and supper to 
mark the -^dose of the football .season. Dr. Rigby, Dr. Orchard 
and certain friends of the School Avere Avith us and Ave really 
liad a very jolly time. :\rr. Kelly came doAvn from Toronto 
and gave us an hour's amu.sement— talking to us about ven- 
trikxiuism, holding amusing "conversations" Avith his puppets 
and doing many clever and interesting things with his, voice. 

At /.30 Ave all Avent in to sujjper. A\here Ave enjoyed our- 
selves in true schoolboy fashion. Wlien the most serious occu- 
pation of eating Avas over, Mr. Boulden, on behalf of the 
Junior Svhool, Avished Dr. Orchard, Avho Avas to leave for 
England the next day, an enjoyable holiday and a safe re- 
turn. Dr. Orchard — to Avhom the Junior School oAves so very 


nuieli — was I'lirercd by the boys, and later on in the evening 
wished thoni all a Happy Christmas. Dr. Rigby, in a happy 
speech, pri'scnted the House Cnp to the ''Bethnnes", its first 
winners. Tliis cup, which is a large one, has been given for 
competition between the two houses: it will be presented at 
the end of each term to the House whivh shall have defeated 
the other in the sport of that term. It is hoped that we may 
soon have somewhere in the building a board on Avhich a 
record of its winners may be kept. After the usual cheering 
we all went off to bed, having thoroughly enjoyed our first 
football evening. 


The Junior School has much appreciated Mr. J. D. 
Ketchum's "Sing Songs" this term. Above all, perhaps, we 
have enjoyed his own topical songs Avliivh we hope are being 
kept somewhere for future use. It would be a pity to lose 
"The New Boy Song" and "Lakefield in the Morning"— to 
say nothing of "Sir Steve" and "The Cadet Corps." As to 
the chanties — they have been an unfailing source of pleasure 
in season and out of season! and they have most certainly 
helped our singing. 

The Junior School thanks Mrs. IMacwhaurie, Mrs. 
Archibald, ^Irs. /Lewis Clarke and Dr. Armour for volumes 
presented to the Library. 


For piii'poscs of coiupi't ition in games tlic Junior School 
has l)e('n divided into two "houses" and two past Head- 
masters have kindly allowed us to name these houses after 
them. A^'cordingly this term we have had Rugby and Associa- 
tion matches betwe^en the "Bethune House" and the "Rigbj^ 
House." Both of these competitions ended in victories for 
the former, who are fortunate in ]iossessing some of our best 


footballers. Next term we hope to see mtei-estiii'^- lioekey 
matches bewteeu the two lionses, and we foci 1)\' no means 
certain of the result. Tassels has been elected captain of 
the "Bethunes" and Osier iii. of the "Rigbys."' 


The Junior School was formally opened on Thanksgiving 
Day, ^Monday, Nov. 10th.. by His Gra'v^e the Archbishop of 
Algoma. A full account of the proceeding may be found 
elsewhere in this number of the Record. 


The Junior School was honoured on the al)ove date l)y a 
visit from their Excellencies the Governor-General and Lady 
Byng. After being welcomed at the Senior School the vi-ce- 
regal party was brought over to the Junior School by the 
Headmaster. ^Members of the staff were presented to Their 
Excellencies, and Lord Byng, after talking for a time to Mr. 
]\Iitchell and the other ex-service men who are on the School 
sub-staff, spoke to the boys. He began by saying that he had 
asked the Headmaster to give us a whole holiday — that it 
was not he who was giving it but the King, whom he repre- 
sented: and then he wished us good luck: "I wish you good 
lu':'k here at school — I wish you good lu( k in after life — 
wherever you go I wish you good luck.'' The vice-regal party 
then saAv the dining-room, the Library, the Class Rooms and 
Dormitory B, and after the School had given "Three Cheers 
for Lord and Lady Byng" returned to the Senior School 
whence the}' left for Osliawa. 

The (Tovernor-Generars whole lioliday was to have been 
given on Nov. 27th.. but bad weather caused us to have the 
latter part of it postponed. On the morning of the 27th. an 
excellent association football match was played between 
"All-Star" elevens of the Bethune and Rigby Houses, result- 
ing in a win for the former by a S'c^'ore of one to nothing. The 


next (lay (Nov. 28th.) was a glorious one for the second 
installment of the holiday and Messrs. Ketehnm and Cayley 
took the School out for a most enjoyable afternoon on 
"Monkey ^Mountain." Thanks to Their Excellencies, to Mr. 
Ketehnm and Mr. Cayley and to an "unknown lady" for a 
most enjoyable afternoon. 

Tt remains for us to note that the Photographic Society 
under ^Ir. James' guidance has been flourishing and en- 
thusiast i-c, that the Trinity Gardens are going strong, thanks 
to ]\Iiss Symonds and that, take it all in all, it has been a very 
enjoyable sort of a term ! 


Eaton ma., E. 
Carhartt ma., J. 


•Archibald, R. L., son of G. H. Archibald, Esq., Montreal. 
t*Armour, W. E., son of R. E. Armour, Esq., M.D., Weston, Ont. 

Brewin, J. H., son of Rev. F. H. Brewin, Toronto. 
•Buck, J. H., sou of Morley Buck, Esq., Port Dover, Ont. 

Cleland, .7. G., son of F. A. Cleland, Esq., M.D., Toronto. 

Gilmour, .T. P., son of K. Gilmour, E.sq., Montreal. 

Johnson, G., son of S. Johnson, Esq., Montreal. 

Johnson, H., son of S. Johnson, Esq., Montreal. 

Lea, S. A. W., son of H. F. Lea, Esq., Consecon, Ont. 

Madden, R., son of Mrs. M. Madden, Chicago, 111. 

Medd, S. A., son of Sydney Medd, Esq., Peterboro. 

Moss, T. P., son of Mrs. J. H. Moss, Toronto. 
*Paterson, H. C, son of €. W. Paterson, Esq., Montreal. 

Prestlev, 11., son of F. E. Prestley, Esq., M.D., Mexico City. 
•Price, b. G., son of A. L. Price., Esq., Quebec. 

Rogers, J. B., son of J. C. iRogers, Esq., Toronto. 
•Spraggc, W. E., .son of G. E. Spragge, E.sq., Toronto. 

Stone, A. G., son of Spencer Stone, Esq., Chatham. 

Taylor, K., son of Wm . Taylor Esq., Parry Sound, Ont. 
•Wilkie, D. R., son of A. B. Wilkie, Esq., Toronto. 

Wilkinson, G. E., son of F. H. Wilkinson, Esq., Toronto. 
•Signifies son or brother of an Old Boy. 
tSignifies grandson of an Old Boy. 



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