|Vol. XI.|| |
|SCHOOL NOTES||111||AIR SCOUTS||115|
|SCHOOL CHAPEL SERVICE||111||CINE CLUB||115|
|THE PREFECTS' DANCE||112||CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING||116'|
|THE SCHOOL CHOIR||112||AIR TRAINING CORPS||116|
|HISTORICAL EXPEDITION||112||HOUSE NOTES||119|
LATIN ||113||ON ACTIVE SERVICE||121|
|DEBATING SOCIETY||113||OBITUARY ..||122|
|SOCIALIST CLUB||113||OLD EDWARDIANS ROLL OF SERVICE ..||122|
|GRAMOPHONE SOCIETY||113||MARRIAGES ..||122|
J. B. W. Keighley on winning an Open Scholarship for Modern Languages at the Queen's
Vacancies on the mathematical Staff arising from the departure of Mr. Sandford and Mr. Lee are being filled by Mrs. Vernon and Mrs. Rodger, to whom we offer a hearty welcome ; and we have to record with pleasure the return of Mr. A. V. Fletcher to civil life, and wish him a speedy recovery of complete good health. His arrival has rendered only temporary the stay among us of Miss Gottheiner, to whom we have unfortunately to say welcome and farewell in almost the same breath.
Brigadier E. T. Williams, C.B.E.,
D.S.O., has been elected to an Official Fellowship as Tutor in Modern History
SCHOOL Chapel Service was held on Sunday, February 11, when
the preacher was the Rev. W. J. Haig Brown, Assistant Chaplain, Missions to Seamen,
After the School had sung the hymn " Eternal Father, strong to save," the service ended with a benediction, pronounced impressively by the Rev. Haig Brown.
THE Annual Prefects' Dance was again held at the end of last term. Music was provided by Hal Baker and his Band, assisted on occasion by Baker Jnr. at the piano, and Merrills at the microphone. Mr. Baker and Mr. Watling kindly consented to act as M.C.'s and kept a watchful, if unobtrusive, eye on the proceedings. We were delighted to see several members of the Staff sharing our " social joys " ; we were particularly pleased to see one member of the Staff who has hitherto confined his activities to the Chess Club and the Scientific Society. Spot-prizes were provided by generous Prefects (or by their rather more generous parents ?).
Someone passed the remark, " The refreshments were the best part of the Dance." Surely this is to be taken, not as criticism of the Dance, but as a great tribute to the excellent work of Mrs. Helstrip and her staff in the Dining Room ?
We all owe a debt of gratitude to those few Prefects who, rejecting the generous offers made for their services by the Post Office, laboured in preparation for the dance and afterwards restored the status quo in the Assembly Hall.
IN spite of the usual epidemic of coughs and colds, much of the singing has been excellent during the term. The Treble tone has broadened and the Altos are realizing at last that much may be achieved when the elements of notation have been mastered.
The Thursday lunch-time practices have been well attended, and most of the choruses from Purcell's "Dido and Aeneas" have been learned. T. W. Turner, R. H. Jackson, G. J. Taylor, P. W. Cross, G. L. Goodman, R. D. Valantine and P. D. Robinson have all spent a good deal of their own time in learning the solo songs, duets and dialogues (written in the strict time declamation which Purcell inherited from Matthew Locke), and are to be congratulated on their spirited efforts.
Thanks to those members of the Staff who have interested themselves in choral singing, a high standard of performance has been maintained, and the choir promises to become an instrument of still greater resourcefulness and flexibility in the days to come.
THE Orchestra is now meeting on Friday afternoons and for most of this term has been playing the music to Purcell's opera " Dido and Aeneas." A combined rehearsal of this opera with the Choir has been held and the result was better than generally expected.
Numbers are still small and anyone playing any orchestral instrument will be very welcome. Brass especially are required.
the afternoon of February 16, the historians of the Modern Sixth and Transitus
led by Mr. Read, made the second of a series of visits to places of historical
interest in the neighbourhood, their objective this time being
competition in Latin Reading, organised for the first tithe this year by the Sheffield
Branch of the Classical Association, attracted a large entry from schools in and
The efforts of the trainers of the K.E.S. team were thus well rewarded, and it is to be hoped that the lead so firmly established for the School in this interesting event will long remain undisputed.
AT our first meeting this term, M. B. Wilson proposed the motion : "that it was the duty of every intelligent citizen to join a political party." In the best traditions of Common Wealth he argued that by joining a party we could acquire political sense and thus serve the community.
F. D. N. Campailla, a non-party reactionary, opposed the motion. He pleaded soulfully that politics was a skilled business in which the masses should not interfere. After spirited speeches from the floor, the House divided and the motion was carried by eight votes to seven.
Our next debate was with the Girls' High School, on the motion " that women should be disenfranchised before the next election." Proposing the motion, K. S. Ellis faced a prejudiced House and his arts failed to persuade those in whom reason was eclipsed by emotion. Miss Matthews of the Girls' High School led a spirited opposition and it is to be feared that her supporters were not all females.
R. W. Parker delivered an admirable speech for the motion, turned a neat somersault and spoke against it. K. Yates
once more discoursed on Nietzsche (pronounced Nee-tchy) and quoted Theognsi as saying " Where there are women, bring your whips." Nevertheless, when the House divided the motion was heavily defeated owing to an unfortunate schism in the ranks of the men.
Our last meeting took the form of a Brains Trust, in which three members of the Staff and two visitors very kindly consented to participate. There were few people present to hear some brilliant answers, particularly by Dr. Chesters.
On the whole, the Debating Society has had a very successful term.
OWING to the great difficulty experienced in finding suitable speakers,
we have had only two meetings so far this term. The first was a symposium on "
Socialism and the War," in which several members spoke shortly on war aims,
how far we should support the war and kindred aspects of the subject. The second
was a discussion led by J. M. Woolman who read a paper on "
We have secured the services of a Conservative M.P., Mr. Roland Jennings, who will speak on March 16th in an effort to vindicate private enterprise. Next term we hope to hold two or three public meetings, details of which will be announced in due course.
Although at the beginning of the term the Gramophone Society had to move to new quarters, these were quickly found in the Assembly Hall. During the 'term, Mr. Gabbitas, a friend of the School, very kindly allowed us the use of his large record library, and we are now putting this offer to good use. Works played this term have included the Fourth Symphony of Tchaikovsky, the Cesar, Franck A Major Violin Sonata, and the Mozart Clarinet Concerto. The attendance at the meetings, although still not good, is tending to improve. As stated above, the Assembly Hall is now being used for meetings, which are held weekly on Thursdays at 4.35 p.m. All are welcome.
THIS term our activities have included
two lectures. The first -more or less a bolt from the blue--was a lecture on the
OIL INDUSTRY by Dr. Dunstan, who was an old boy of the
The next item was a visit to the ENGLISH STEEL CORPORATION, LTD. Here we were fortunate in seeing a furnace tapped, and we saw several more in action. We watched several drop forges in operation. making parts such as bumper bars for motor-cars. We then went into the famous machine-shop, where a number of large pieces of machinery, such as boilers, were being turned. We also saw a huge drop-hammer gradually beating a cylindrical piece of red-hot steel into shape. Finally we were shown the " hot rolls," where red-hot ingots are rolled into long cylindrical bars and then sawn up. Before leaving we were each presented with an interesting booklet dealing with the Works and their products.
A new addition to the Society's visiting-list was the X-RAY DEPARTMENT of the Royal Infirmary. Here Dr. Wilkie, who is also an old boy of the School, gave us an instructive talk on the discovery and properties of X-rays, and how they are used in medicine. He showed several lantern slides, some of which were pictures of old and new apparatus and others which were actual X-ray photographs. He explained how some parts of the body can be made to show up by injection of certain chemicals. He then showed us their very fine apparatus ; some of the party were actually X-rayed and we could see their shadowgraphs on a fluorescent screen. The transformers used are amazingly compact, a small box containing four each giving 200,000-volt output.
At half term we paid a full day visit to MESSRS. NEWTON CHAMBERS, near Chapeltown. In the morning we were conducted round their modern welfare and training departments, and were
impressed by the attractive way in which apprentices are taught, and by their pleasant and colourful classrooms. Each new entrant to the Firm is given some intelligence tests which determine the type of job to which he is best suited. The apparatus used for these tests fascinated many of us and we could not resist the challenge they offered. In one of these departments we met Mr. McKay, a former master of the School well remembered by many of us. At this stage a diverting interlude was provided by a film show in which we followed the history and growth of the Firm, and learnt about its wide range of products. A lunch, kindly provided by the Company, followed this. The afternoon was spent visiting the shops where big machinery was being manufactured, assembled and tested, and everybody was allowed to inspect and manipulate the machines. The visit was unanimously voted as entertaining as it was instructive.
We tried to arrange a visit to the Sheffield Smelting Co. for February 28th, but learnt at the last moment that this could not take place. However, I think we can safely say that we have enjoyed a successful and varied term.
St. Edmund Hall,
Dear Mr. Editor,
The VIIth Club continues to flourish in its usual and peculiar
way. During the last two terms we have had four ordinary - quite ordinary - meetings,
under the wise and sober counsel of Mr. Middleton. He is gifted with the power
of dealing with all factious elements within the society, and, in these days,
we value his assistance all the more. Mr. Truelove is still here in
Mr. Mandl has been
up for the last two terms doing some sort of research. I apologise for being so
inexact in reporting on his activities, but personal investigations into the
matter have proved fruitless. Mr. Trotter and Mr. Gadsby are still a part of our
august society. Since fire-watching ceased it has become increasingly difficult
to trace the nightly whereabouts of Mr. Gadsby. He must find
only remains to say a word about Mr. Farrell and Mr. Burgan. Mr. Farrell has set
his heart on living a truly Bohemian existence. The first step to this noble end
has been the daily cultivation of a moustache. In spite of many remonstrances
from his friends, he insists on maintaining his newly found toy in almost perfect
condition. Mr. Burgan, who is installed in
This term we have had two visitors from the outside world of stress and strain --- Mr. Hudson and Mr. Fenton- who spent a week-end here for the sake of spiritual refreshment. It was indeed very enjoyable to see them installed in what is their " real home."
Wishing the School every good thing in the future, I remain,
THIS term has been
one of marked changes for " C " Troop, the most important of all being
a change of patrol leaders. Patrol Leader Miller resigned his post as leader of
the Squirrels owing to his future inability to attend meetings and we welcome
heartily Patrol Leader Adamson, a newcomer to the School, from a
Despite its undisguised lack of experience, which time alone can bring, the Troop as a whole is very keen, as indeed is shown by the number of applications to go to Easter Camp, this year to be held at Kelstedge, near Chesterfield. It is regretted that only a few seniors can be allowed to attend.
At the end of last term, our Christmas Social was a great, if noisy, success. Masses of food were brought, much of which had to be eaten on the following day. To add-to the excitement the lights refused to work when teatime came, and the meal was eaten in candlelight. Games were played during the evening and valuable book prizes were given. The gym. was used for pirates during the afternoon.
We extend our sympathies to M. Millward who for the past two or three months has been ill ; also to J. R. Wheen, a victim to the Scarlet Fever epidemic. We sincerely hope that they will soon be with us again.
There has been a singular lack of outdoor activities during the term, a Youth Hostel hike and a Patrol hike, both held at half term, and a wide game played in conjunction with the Air Scouts being the only three. A small amount of Second Class Badge work has been done during the term. Little initiative, however, has been shown in either the proficiency or First Class Badge directions. Well, you Second Class Scouts, don't rest on your Second Class laurels. There is a whole month of holidays ahead. Put the OUT into scOUTing as much as possible. Get practice for OUTdoor Badges.
THE last term has been necessarily one of indoor training activities, as Is usual in the Winter term. Several tenderfeet joined us last term, and I am pleased to say that they have made good progress. They are all well on the way to their Second Class Badge, and have also received general training which will be of use to them in the coming camping season.
Good progress is being made by several seniors on First Class work, and by next term we hope to have several First Class Badges. We have also had a lecture by Mr. Davies and Mr. Tummon of the Royal Observer Corps on Aircraft Recognition. This was very instructive. Lectures are given fortnightly on aeronautical topics.
We have, however, had quite a few outdoor activities. A wide game was played recently with "C" Troop and each patrol has been a hike, on which a full and detailed log had to be written. These logs are to be judged and points will be given on them for the Patrol competition.
Our main plans for the future are for camp. We are having a P. L.'s Training Course Camp at Callow, this April, for two weeks, and at Whitsuntide we are going to our usual district at Alport again.
We now have room for a few recruits 3 anyone who is really keen should see the A.S.M.
ONE of the newest and most intriguing trades of the country is at last represented in the School's list of Clubs. The chief aim of the Club-to make films-will have been fulfilled in part before the end of the Lent Term. The School Athletic Sports are to be filmed and shown with a recorded commentary. The Cine Club has aroused considerable enthusiasm ; its programmes have been well attended and, I believe, have provided some welcome light entertainment. It is hoped to increase the number of " talkie " shows during the coming term and we hope to see large audiences. The technical theory side of the Club has been met by Wood's lecture on the fundamentals of Cinematography. Incidentally, the Club has already supplied the School and itself with a large silver screen which will be used on future occasions.
The secretary of the Manchester Athletic Club has been asked to submit two suggestions to his committee : one that a bottle-neck should be provided as a finishing point ; the other that clerks of the course should be posted at intervals around the track to prevent cutting-in and so lessening distance.
The School Cross Country Race took place on Saturday, March 10,
under ideal conditions for distance running. In the senior event the first four
home were the four who headed our entry at
In the Under 14 race, the first four home were R. W. Needham (Ar.), R. H. Wills (Sh.), G. S. Peterken (Lyn.), J. E. Prideaux (Wen.).
We very much hope that Athletics in future will form an increasingly great part of out-of-school activities.
|(2, 5, 6, 12, 14, 15).||(2, 5, 8, 9,13 18).|
| 2. ||112||Wentworth||98|
|6. Welbeck||177|| ||209|
|S. Wentworth||271||Haddon .||288|
1. Rothnie, N. V. (Osborn).
2. Bielby, K (Osborn).
3. Round, B. (Angles).
4. Wingfield, J. R. (Osborn).
5. Beynon, D. W. S. (Osborn).
ON the last parade of the Christmas term the School Flight was inspected by Group Captain R. Caley, M.C., Officer Commanding Sheffield Wing, A.T.C. At the end of the inspection, Group Captain Caley expressed satisfaction with the turn-out on parade and commented favourably on the efficiency of the N.C.O.'s in charge of instructional classes.
Ever since last autumn we have had the assistance at most parades of F./Sgt. M. W. Rutledge from Norton R.A.F. Station. We are extremely grateful to him for the help he has given with P. T. and Squad Drill.
Several lectures of general interest have been given at parades this term : Lieut. A V. Fletcher, R.N.V.R., spoke about training and procedure in the Royal Navy and F./Lt. G. S. Grant from Norton told us of his experiences as a fighter pilot.
At the recent Proficiency Examinations two members of the School Flight obtained their full proficiency certificates, and six others passed the Phase `.A' examination. It is to be hoped that when these examinations are next held we shall again lead all squadrons in the Sheffield Wing in the number of successful candidates. At the present time the School Flight has on its roll 6 Leading, and 9 First Class Cadets.
THE fact that the team had not played
together for two months was obvious from its performance against the City Training
College, who won by 3 goals to 1. Ackworth were decisively beaten away by 10 goals
to 1, and on a very heavy pitch the team beat
*A. MERRILLS goalkeeper and centre-forward.-He started the season as centre forward at which position he scored twenty-four goals. Later in the season he reverted to his former position in goal when the ground became too heavy for his style of play.
t B. GRANT right back.-He has developed into a very sound right back and kicks accurately with either foot. He has made up for his lack of speed by anticipation and positional play.
*D. R. ROBINSON Secretary and left back. -A determined left back with a vigorous tackle. He has a strong kick, but he should try to keep his eye on the ball more.
*G. HORN right half.- -He has made up for a tendency to wander from his position by his tireless efforts. lie tackles well and has done excellent work in midfield. His heading has been extremely good.
*D. H. KAY Captain and centre half--Though best at wing half he has been compelled to play most of the season at centre half. Even here he has played constructive football, distributing the ball accurately to both wings ; his first time tackling, his speed in recovery and his untiring energy have all contributed to make his play an inspiration to the rest of the team.
D. H. WILKINSON left half.-A very steady wing half with an accurate first time kick. He, too, has made up for his lack of speed by positional play and anticipation and has fed his forwards with well-placed passes.
T. D. W. WOOD right wing.-An exceedingly fast winger. Although small he shoots strongly with either foot and has scored several extremely good goals. On some occasions he has delayed his centres too long.
C. K. HAYWOOD inside right.-Unfortunately he was prevented from playing this term by an operation. A tireless inside forward who passes well but his ball control could be improved. He has a good right foot shot which he has often used with great effect.
G. H. ROBINSON centre forward and goalkeeper.-He began the season as goalkeeper where he showed pluck and anticipation. Moved to centre forward when the ground became too heavy, but he has often failed to use his speed to good advantage.
J. B. W. KEIGHLEY inside left.-A clever inside forward who passes the ball accurately. He tackles well and has scored several good goals with his left as well as his right foot. Should now try to concentrate on speed.
G. S. COLEBROOK left wing. -The most improved player in the side. He is fast and has a very powerful left foot. He should remember to come back and tackle the opposing defender when he has lost the ball.
P. H. WREGHITT reserve.--A worthy successor to Haywood. He distributes the ball well and has a very powerful right foot. He should develop his speed and tackling. We can expect big things from him next season.
*Old colours. f New colours.
|Wood, D. W.||13||Kay||2|
|Horn||3||Wood, T. F.||1|
|Robinson, G. H.||3||Own Goal||4|
The team has played only three
games this term and, as several of the best players have been called upon by the
1st XI, it has not been able to field the same team twice. Ackworth were decisively
beaten by 7 goals to 0 and the team drew with
This team is somewhat difficult to cater for in regard to fixtures. It lies mid-way between the Under 14 team and the 2nd XI.
Two matches were
arranged for this team, one against
Owing to adverse weather conditions, only two games have been played this term and the School was heavily defeated in each. Failure to mark opponents properly has resulted in a spread-eagled defence ; while as often as the halves have made openings for the attack, the forwards have tended to crowd each other out. Keighley has played at inside right with dash and skill ; Fletcher and Dickens show fair promise as attacking halves. We have at all events a fairly strong nucleus for next season's team.
K.E.S. v. Ecclesfield G. S. U 14 3-8
K.E.S. v. High
fairly successful term, the football XI's all being well up in the tables. The
1st XI are second after heading the table until they lost to Lynwood in the last
match of the season--though the thrills that match provided served somewhat to
recompense the loss of the League championship. Elliff, Wreghitt, and Edwards
have played good football throughout the season, though the former must curb his
desire to obtain goals by charging opponents' goalkeepers through the back of
the net ! Dickens has kept goal vet v well indeed. The 2nd XI and 3rd XI arc both
third, and have been ably captained, and the House has to thank Allan for running
the teams throughout the season. In the Cross Country Run both senior and junior
teams have been placed third, though the senior team was weakened by the absence
of Wreghitt and
Fenton, G. M. J., III particular, has played very well on the right wing for the 2nd XI (his first year in the Senior School) and Bailey E., Silk, Wildsmith, Brown and Leeson, A., have shown considerable promise when playing for the 2nd XI. These young players should realize that, if they train regularly, they will soon form the backbone of the House 1st XI, and, indeed, the School teams. In the 1st XI this year, Barnes has perhaps been the most consistent player ; with more support, he might have been more successful as an inside-forward. Hunter should combine ball-control with a very strong left-foot kick and should use his right foot more. The House extends hearty congratulations to its captain, D. R. Robinson, on being re-awarded his 1st XI Football. Colours, and to Colebrook, who has won his colours this season. Every success to K. Middleton, who leaves us at the end of this term to go to Edinburgh University on a Fleet Air Arm Short Course, and to any others who might he leaving. To the rest of the House, every success in Swimming, Water-Polo and Cricket next term.
We must first congratulate the
Open Cross-Country Team on a very fine performance in getting 6 runners home in
the first 15, and beating
The 1st and 2nd Xl's have given quite a creditable performance this term, both gaining third place in the House League. We must congratulate Wilde, Nicholson, Reeve, and Barber on a consistently good performance this term and last. Congratulations also to B. Grant on being awarded his 1st XI colours. Though it has met with little success this term, the 3rd XI contains several useful players. Among them A. R. Grant, Swallow, and P. Hutchinson are to be congratulated on their enthusiasm. Of the newcomers to the House this year, Payne is perhaps the most promising footballer. The result of the Cross Country Run was encouraging, considering the lack of long-distance runners in the House, except for Price and Horn, who gave a splendid performance. Horn is also to be congratulated on his efforts as House Athletics Captain, and we ish him and his team every success in the Athletic Sports. Lastly we extend our sympathies to Nicholson on his unfortunate accident in the Cross Country and wish him a speedy recovery.
At the end of last, term we suffered the loss
of Baigent, who had done invaluable work for the Football XI and the Water-Polo
; we thank him for all he (lid for us, wishing him a speedy recovery from his
illness and every success in the future. ' We heard with deep regret of the death
from wounds received on active service of an ex-member of the House, H. W. Stagg.
An accomplished violinist, he left us in July after winning an Exhibition for
The last-minute withdrawal of several runners from our teams let us down rather badly in the Cross Country ; however, we should like to congratulate Wood and Beeley, G. H. on their individual performances. We expect big things of the 14-16 group of runners in the Athletic Sports, and it is up to the rest of the House to compensate for our present lack of outstanding runners by collecting as many points as possible from the heats.
are due to all the active members of
the memory of it is still in our minds, we must congratulate the House heartily
on its general performance in the Cross Country race. The Under 14 team did especially
well to win their race by about 40 points. We congratulate Wills, R. W., Dowling,
Valentine, Parnham and Sparkes on their fine effort. The House was placed fifth
in the Open event, Marsh, J. T., our first man, arriving fourth. He is also to
be congratulated on gaining his fill cross-country colours by running well at
Shortly before Christmas, Mr. Fletcher made a welcome return to the School after an absence of four and a half years in the Senior Service. We are pleased to welcome him as House Tutor. The football of the House teams has been of varying quality this season : the First XI finished half-way down the League and the games which it did win were mainly due to the efforts of Whiteley, Swallow and Clixby. Prideaux, Bingham and Hallows have shown themselves to be promising young players. The 2nd XI has had a poor season, while the 3rd XI has put up several very satisfactory perform antes. Miller and his team are to be congratulated on being runners-up in the League Competition. The Senior Cross Country team did not achieve any notable distinction this year, but perhaps this was due to the absence of Merrills and Whiteley from the team. The Junior team, however, did very well to be placed second in the competition. Prideaux finished 4th and Wish, G. D., 7th. Next term we shall be faced with the Cricket season and the Swimming Sports : we have several promising young players and swimming has always been our strong point ; the team should do very well under the captaincy of Ditchfield. Finally we say good-bye to Kay. Kay, who has been Captain of Wentworth for the past two and a half years, has proved himself a keen sportsman and a hard worker in the House. We wish him every success on his Fleet Air-Arm Short Course.
J. AUBREY, Pte., Queen's Royal Regiment, was killed in action in North West Europe.
He was at
K. R. HEWSON LINDLEY, F/Sergt. Pilot, R.A.F.V.R., was killed on air service in February, 1945. He was at school from 1935 to 1942, and was the younger brother of another Old Edwardian, A. A. H. Lindley, whose death was reported in August, 1942.
G. S. DALES, Capt., Royal Engineers, died of wounds in December 1944.
HEDLEY W. STAGG, Pte., Signals Co., Yorks
and Lanes Regt., died of wounds received on active service in the
R. J. JUDGE, 2nd-Lt., Duke
of Wellington's Regt., who was missing in October 1944, is now known to be a
Prisoner of War in
GORDON BENNETT, Lieut., R.N.V.R., has been awarded the D.S.C.
for " distinguished service while operating from and serving on H.M.S. Vindex
in the protection of convoys to
C. R. WALL, T/Lt. Corn., R.N.V.R.,
has been awarded the D.S.C. for "gallantry, determination and devotion to
duty in the assault and capture of the
E. W. SIVIL, Capt., R.E., has been awarded the George Medal "in recognition of gallant conduct in carrying out hazardous work in a very brave manner." We gather that this award was for services in connection with air-attack in the South of England.
E. B. DOBSON, Capt., R.A., has been awarded the Military Cross. We have no details of this award, but a photograph recently appeared in the Sheffield Telegraph showing the presentation of the medal by Field Marshall Montgomery.
A. G. DAWTRY, Major, R.A., has been mentioned in despatches
for " gallant and distinguished services in
E. KEBLE CHATTERTON, who died on. December 31st, 1944, at the age of 67, was a
native of Sheffield and a pupil at the
(Additions and corrections to March 1st, 1945.)
AUBREY, R. J. (1934-39), Pte.,
CHARLESWORTH, R. B. (1935-39).
LINDLEY, K. R. Ti. (1935-39), F/Sgt. Pilot, R.A.F.V.R.
DALES, G. S. (1928-36), Capt. Royal Engineers
STAGG, H. W. (1984.41), Pte. Signals Co., York and Lanes Regt
MILNER, C. L. (1918-23), Sergt., R.A.F.
JUDGE, R. J (1932.40) Sec./Lieut.. Duke of
SMITH, S. P. (1922-27). Now repatriated.
BENNETT, G. (1926-34, Lieut., R.N.V.R-, D.S.C.
DAWTRY, A. G. (1926-34). Major, R.A., Mentioned in Despatches.
DOBSON, E. B. (1927-35), Capt., R.A., M.C. Mentioned in Despatches.
FOWLSTON, D. (1933-38), Sub -Lieut., R.N.V.R. Mentioned in Despatches.
FRANKLIN, D H. (1926-33), Sgt.. R.E.M.E., Mentioned in Despatches.
SIVIL, E. W. (1927-36). Capt., R.E. George Medal.
WALL, C. R. (1926-30), T/Lt.-Com., R.N.V.R. D.S.C.
E. T. (1928-31), Brigadier. Officer of
L (1930-33), Lt.-Col., G.H.Q.
BRADFORD, E. IV. (1931-35). Lt. Royal Army Dental Corps.
CHARE, K. A. (1911-38), Lieut (A), R.N.V.R.
HILL, E. S. (1934-43), Pte., R.E.M.E.
LEESON, J. M. (1936-43), L/Cpl.
MILNES, J. P. (1938-43), York and Lanes. Regt.
OAKES, G. D. (1936-44), O/Tel. (R.Mec.), R.N.
PAGE, R. I. (1935-40), Midshipman (A), R.N.V.R.
PALMER, D. C. (1937-43), Non-Combatant Corps.
STRINGER, J. D. (1937-44). L/Cpl., R.E
THOMPSON, A. H. (1938-44), G.S.C.
THOMPSON, M. S (1931-38), O.C.T.L.
WASNIDGE, P. H. (1936.40), Sgt. Navigator.
WHEATLEY, IT. F. (1932-42), Sgt. Navigator.
WOOD, T. G. (1937-43), York and Lancs. Regt.
D. H. FAIREST-On December 2nd, 1944, to Miss Freda Harrison, of Youlgreave.
G. E. FERRAR-On January 3rd, 1945, to Miss Marguerita Schofield, of Totley.
D. FOWLSTON, Sub-Lt., R.N.V.R.-On December 2nd, 1944,
to Miss Deborah A. Russell (W.R.N.S.), of
To the wife of K. A. CHARE, Lieut (A), R.N.V.R., on December 7th, 1944, a son.
To the Wife of P. F. HOWARTH, Surg.-Lt., R.N.V.R., on January 22nd, 1945, a daughter.
PETER JOHN-born July 8th, 1944, adopted by Lieut. and Mrs. A. BRADLEY, July 25th. 1944.
Contributions for THE MAGAZINE should be addressed to THE EDITOR, SCHOOL MAGAZINE, K.E.S. A box will be found in the corridor into which all communications may be put.
All contributions should be written clearly in ink or typed, and must be signed with the writer's name, which will not necessarily be published.
The Editors will be glad to be kept informed of the doings of O.E.'s-especially those in distant parts of the world-in order that THE MAGAZINE may form a link between them and the School. O.E.'s in H.M. Forces are asked to send in their names and other particulars to complete the Roll of Service.
THE MAGAZINE can be supplied to any other
than present members of the School at 6d. per copy, or for a subscription of 1/6
a year, post free. Subscriptions in advance, for any number of years, should
be sent to THE HON. SECRETARY, THE MAGAZINE,
OLD EDWARDIANS' ASSOCIATION. - Hon. Secretary, R. G. BEARD, 45,