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to block the enemy's advance when he was killed. Buried at La Chaudiere Cemetery,
Arras — Lens Road.

JAMES CAMPBELL SORLEY Feb. 10, 1893— Sept. 25, 1918

Second Lieutenant, Royal Air Force.

Son of James Sorley; b. Carleton Cy., near Ottawa; ed. Quarries P.s. and Contn.
School; University College 1912-15; Knox College; c.o.t.c.

At the end of 1914 he enlisted with the Cyclists of the Second Division, in which he
was later made Lance-Corporal. Reaching France in September 19 15 he served for a
year, before Wytsrhaete, at St. Eloi, Ypres and the Somme. After the battle of Cource-
lette he returned to England to train for a commission, being appointed to the 17th
Reserve, and for several months acted as Instructor in Signalling. He then transferred
to the R. Air Force. Though he was ofi^ered an Instructorship in this force in England,
he refused and returned to France, joining the 213th Squadron on August 24th, 1918.
A month later he was missing on the Belgian front near Ostend. Believed to have been
buried at Wynendael.

IVAN EDWARD SOULE April 22, 1893— Aug. 26, 1918

Lieutenant, Royal Canadian Regiment.

Son of Asa W^ Soule; b. St. Stephen, n.b.; ed. St. Stephen p.s., Moore's Mills
Superior School, New Brunswick Normal College; Dalhousie University; University
College 1914-15-


He enlisted in January 19 16 in the 5th Universities Company, p.p.c.L.r., and joined
the battalion in France in June. He was wounded on September 15th at Courcelette.
After his recovery he trained for a commission, and was appointed to the R. Canadian
Regiment, which he joined at the front in September 1917. He served through the
battle of Passchendaele and on the Arras front. After going through the battle of
Amiens, he was killed in action before Arras. Buried at Long Trench, near Monchy.

JAMES MITCHELL SOUTER March 28, 1894— April 11, 1917

Lieutenant, Royal Flying Corps.

Son of James E. Souter; b. Hamilton; ed. Hamilton p.s. and c.i.; Applied Science
1914-16; c.o.T.C; 13th Regt., Lieut.

In March 1916 he was appointed to the 133rd Battalion, and went overseas in
October. He then transferred to the R. Flying Corps, and went to France in March
1917, joining first the 12th and later the 59th Squadron. After less than a month's
service he was killed in action near Arras. With six other machines he went out in the
direction of Douai, and none of them returned. After the Germans retired from this
front he was found with his Pilot, beside the machine, and they were buried where
they had fallen.

GORDON HAMILTON SOUTHAM Feb. 7, 1886— Oct. 15, 1916

Major, Canadian Field Artillery.

Son of William Southam; b. Hamilton; ed. Hamilton Central P.s., Upper Canada
College; University College 1903-07, B..\. (Pol. Sci.); First Rugby colours; Zeta Psi;
XIII Club; Molson's Bank, Hamilton; Staff, 'Hamilton Spectator'; md. Mary M.
McGibbon; 4th Bty., c.f.a., Lieut.

In the autumn of 1915 he was appointed to the 40th Battery, 8th Brigade, c.f.a.,
and went overseas in February 1916. He reached France in July and served on the
Somme front. On October 15th, the brigade was holding a forward position before
Courcelette, and was exposed to heavy shell fire. It became necessary to remove the
men to cover, those of the 40th Battery being the last to leave. He was employed with
Sergeant-Major N. J. Harvie, also of this University, in supervising their removal, when
a shell struck killing the latter instantly, and wounding Major Southam so severely that
he died a few minutes later. It was largely due to his courage and coolness that the
casualties sustained by the battery were not heavier. Buried at Albert. After his
death his name was Mentioned in Despatches of April 9th, 1917.

CHARLES ASHBURY SPARLING May 16, 1881— Oct. 26, 1918

Captain, Canadian Chaplain Service.

Son of Charles Philip Sparling; b. Toronto; ed. Upper Canada College; Trinity
College 1901-04, B.A. (Thcol.), m.a. 1905, r.d.; Anglican Ministry, Diocese of Niagara,
Rector of St. Mark's, Hamilton; nul. Mary Elizabeth Macpeak.

In the spring of 1918 he was appointed to the Chaplain Service, and did duty first
at Harriefield Camp and then at Petawawa. He was sent to Niagara Camp when the
influenza epidemic of the following autumn began, and while on this service and tending
to the dying, he contracted the disease himself. A few days later he died in hospital at
Hamilton, where he was buried.

THOMAS VINCENT SPARLING Oct. 23, 1895— Oct. 31, 1917

Sergeant, Canadian Field Artillery.

Son of the late Re\-. William W. Sparling; b. Caledonia; ed. Conn p.s,, Courtland
P.S., North Toronto H.S.; Victoria College 19 14- 16; Year President; C.O.T.C.


In March 1916 he enlisted in the 13th Brigade Ammunition Column, C.F.A., and
was promoted Sergeant in June. After training at Kingston and Petawawa he went
overseas with the 52nd Battery in the summer. He reached France with his battery
in August 1917, and two months later was killed in action on the Lens front. The
battery was in action behind a row of houses on the northern outskirts of Lievin, when
the enemy opened up a heavy fire. He was struck by a shell splinter in the chest and
died a few minutes later. Buried at Aix- Noulette.

JAMES ARTHUR STANLEY Oct. 18, 1893— Sept. 27, 1918

Captain, Royal Army Medical Corps.

Son of Bernard W. Stanley; b. Lucan; ed. Biddulph p.s., Lucan H.s.; Medicine
1911-16, M.B.; c.o.T.c.

He enlisted in February 1915 in No. 2 Canadian Casualty Clearing Station, but was
recalled from England to complete his course. On graduating he was appointed to
the R.A.M.C. in June 1916, and went to No. 41 General Hospital at Salonica, where
he remained till August 1918. He then went to France, being appointed to No. 14
Field Ambulance, from which he was sent as Medical Officer to the 15th R. Warwick-
shire Regiment. After a brief service in the front line he fell at Gduzeaucourt, east of
Bapaume. As he was attending to a wounded man on a stretcher outside his aid-post
and shelter he, with fourteen others, was instantly killed by a shell. Buried at Lebuc-

WILLIAM STANLEY STEELE June 28, 1890— Feb. 15, 1918

Private, First Class, United States Signal Enlisted Reserve Corps.

Son of John Steele; b. Southwold Tp., Elgin Cy.; ed. Southwold p.s., St. Thomas

C.I.; Applied Science 1908-12, B.A.SC. (Mech. Eng.); Brooklyn Rapid Transit Co. ; md.

Gertrude Carow (d.).

He enlisted at Brooklyn, n.y., in December 19 17 in the Aviation section, United

States Signal Enlisted Reserve Corps. After two months' service he died of pneumonia

at Brooklyn.

CHARLES HILTON STEWART Nov. 22, 1892— Nov. 3, 1917

Lance-Corporal, Canadian Army Medical Corps.

Son of the late John Stewart; b. Eramosa; ed. Guelph ? ss. and c.i.; Alexander
Stewart Drug Store, Apprentice; ColTege of Pharmacy, phm.b. 1914: Mgr. Pharmacy
Hockey team; Carnahan Drug Stores, Toronto.

He enlisted in April 19 16 with the 55th Battery, c.f.a. Going overseas with a
draft from this unit he transferred in England to the C.A.M.C In September he went
to France and after serving for a brief time in a hospital at Rouen, he joined No. 2
Canadian Field Ambulance. He served on the Somme front, at Courcelette, Le Trous-
lay and Contay, and the next year at Vimy and Hill 70. Towards the end of October
he went to Passchendaele. He was first on duty at dressing stations, but owing to the
difficulty .of carrying out the wounded, additional stretcher-bearers were called for.
As he was assisting in this work, a shell struck, instantly killing all si.x bearers and the
wounded man. Buried at Waterloo Pill Box, Passchendaele Road.

JOHN HOWARD STEWART June 5, 1893— June 27, 1916

Private, Twentieth Battalion.

Son of the late John Stewart; b. York Mills; ed. York Cy. P.s., Jarvis Street c.i.,
Toronto; Applied Science 1911-13, 1914-15; c.o.T.c.

He enlisted in March 1915 in the Machine Gun Section of the 20th Battalion, and
went overseas in May. Reaching France in September he served on the Ploegsteert —


Ypres front during the following autumn and winter, and through the battle of St. Eloi
in April 1916. When in the front trenches before Ypres he was struck b}' shrapnel and
instantly killed. Buried at Bedford House Cemetery, Zillebeke. He had frequently
been given responsible work in charge of making emplacements for the guns, and had
been offered promotion a number of times but had on each occasion declined.

ERNEST ZAVITZ STIRRETT Oct. 2, 1888— June 22, 1917

Surgeon, Royal Canadian Navy.

Son of George Stirrett; b. Port Huron, Mich.; ed. Western Ave. P.S., Humberside
C.I., Toronto; Medicine 1909-12, 1913-15, m.b.; Alpha Kappa Kappa.

• On graduating he was appointed in May 1915 to the c.a.m.c. and was attached as
Surgeon to h.m. Transport 'Scandinavian'. He transferred in April 19 16 to the R.
Canadian Navy, and served on h.m.c.s. 'Niobe', Halifax Base. Being invalided he
came home on leave in April 191 7, and died there two months later. Buried at Toronto.

LYALL ARNOLD STOKES Jan. 9, 1897— Feb. 3, 19 19 •

Sapper, Canadian Engineers, Signals.

Son of W. Duncan Stokes; b. Mount Albert; ed. Scott Tp. p.s.. Mount Albert h.s.;
University College 1915-16; Knox College; c.o.t.c.

He enlisted in April 1916 with the Signallers, Canadian Engineers, and went
overseas in September. He reached France in June 1917, joining the ist Divisional
Signal Company, and served on the Lens front and at the battle of Passchendaele of
that year. In 1918 he was on the Lens— Arras front, and then took part in the battles
of Amiens, Arras, Cambrai, etc. till the Armistice. After being in Germany with the
Army of Occupation he was taken ill with penumonia when on the return journey, and
died at Huy near Liege. Buried at Hu}- Communal Cemetery.

JOHN HERBERT ADAALS STONEMAN March 29, 1893— Sept. 29, 1918

Lieutenant, Canadian Machine Gun Corps.

Son of the late John Curtis Stoneman; b. Hensall; ed. Hensall P.s., Exeter Cont.
Sch., Clinton c.i.; Victoria College 1910-13, b.a. (Pol. Sc); College Water-polo team;
Boxing Champion, 125 lbs.; Law School.

In 1916 he was appointed to the 220th Battalion, and in March 1917 transferred
to the 204th Battalion. In order to go overseas he reverted to the rank of Private, and
was promoted to Sergeant on board ship. In England he transferred to the Machine
Gun Corps, again reverting and again being promoted to Sergeant. He reverted a
third time to go to France in August 1917, when he joined the 13th Machine Gun Com-
pany. After serving through the battle of Passchendaele, he returned early in 1918 to
England to qualify for a commission. In the summer he joined the 4th Battalion,
C.M.G.C, at the front. Shortly afterwards he was killed in the battle of Cambrai. About
midnight he went out on an inspection and was passing on a sunken road when a shell
burst near by, a fragment of which instantly killed him. Buried at Sains-les-Marquion,
near Bourlon Wood.

GEORGE STAGEY STRATFORD March 31, 1892— Nov. 17, 191 7

Lieutenant, Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry.

Son of the late Joseph Stratford; b. Brantford; ed. Brantford, and c.i.;
Applied Science 1911-12, 1913-15; Beta Theta Pi; c.o.t.c.

He enlisted in the 2nd Universities Company, p.p.C.l.i., in June 1915, ant! joined the
battalion ig France in August. After serving through the following months on the
Somme and Armentieres fronts and in the Salient he was wounded at Sanctuary Wood


in June 19 16. He was in hospital for six months, and on his recovery began to train for
a commission. He rejoined the battalion in May 1917 and through the summer served
on the Vimy-Lens-Hill 70 front. After going through the battle of Passchendaele he
was killed when his battalion was holding the trenches at Meetscheele. Buried at
Passchendaele. •

JEFFREY McVICAR STRATHY March 29, 1892— Sept. 14, 1916
Sapper, Canadian Engineers, Signals, and Royal Flying Corps.
Son of R. L. F. Strathy; b. Montreal; ed. Toronto, Welland, Owen Sound, Victoria,
B.C.,; Port Arthur p.s. and Ci.; Applied-Science 1909-13, b.a.sC. (Electr. Eng. —
Hon.); Westinghouse Co., Hamilton; 96th Regt.

He enlisted in October 19 14 in the 2nd Divisional Signal Company, and went
overseas in May 1915. Reaching France in September he was attached to the 6th
Infantry Brigade on the front south of Ypres and in the Salient, and served through the
battle of St. Eloi. At the beginning of September 19 16 he joined the 70th Squadron,
of the R. Flying CoVps on probation for a commission as an Observer. Two weeks later
he was killed in action. He was on a reconnaissance with three other machines in the
direction of Cambrai, and as they were returning they were attacked by a number of
German planes. Shortly afterwards his machine was seen to fab in a vertical dive over
the enemy's lines, one of the wings breaking.

EDMUND ROCHFORT STREET May 20, 1876— Oct. 15, 1916

Major, Sherwood Foresters.

Son of the late Hon. W. P. R. Street; b. London, Ont.; ed. Upper Canada College;
University College 1894-95; Kappa Alpha; loth Regt., Lieut.; 2nd Hampshire Regt.,
Lieut., South Africa 1901-02; Captain 1902-06; Ontario Agricultural College.

In 1914 he rejoined the Imperial Army, being appointed to the 2nd Sherwood
Foresters, and reached the front in January 1915. He was awarded the d.s.o. for his
conspicuous good work under heavy fire from May 13th to i6th near Le Touquet and
for going down a gassed mine to assist in the rescue of entombed men. In the battle
of the Somme he was mortally wounded near Meaulte while standing on the trench
parapet to encourage the men in going over the top In an early morning attack. Buried
at Grovetown British Cemetery.

FREDERIC GUSTAVUS STUPART March 13, 1896— Oct. 22, 1916

Lieutenant, Seventy-fifth Battalion.

Son of Sir Frederic Stupart; b. Toronto; ed. Upper Canada College; Forestry
1914-15; I2th Regt., Lieut.

In the summer of 1915 he was appointed to the 8ist Battalion and went overseas
in April 1916. He joined the 75th Battalion at the Somme front in September.
When Regina trench had been taken on October 21st, he was bringing up an ammunition
party to the captured position. As he was leading them through a heavy barrage he
was severely wounded by a high explosive shell but called on his men to go on and leave
him. He was taken back by a party of German prisoners to a collecting station and
from there sent to hospital at Contay, where he died early the next morning. Buried at

CHARLES ELLIOTT SUTCLIFFE May 7, 1892— June 6, 1917

Major, Seventy-seventh Battalion and Royal Flying Corps.

Son of Frederick William Sutcliffe; b. Brampton; ed. Lindsay P.s. and^c.i.; Uni-
versity College 1909-11; In business, firm of J. Sutcliffe & Sons; 45th Regt., Capt.


He was appointed in July 19 15 as Captain in the 77th Battalion, in which he was
later promoted Major, and went overseas in June 1916. After service in France with the
26th, New Brunswick, Battalion, he was seconded to the R. Flying Corps, and returned
to the front line before Cambrai in April 1917 as Scout Pilot. He served with the 54th
squadron in the Cambrai area, and brought down several enemy machines. On June
6th he went out with twenty-three others, and when they were a considerable distance
over the German lines they were met by forty enemy planes. During the engagement
he went to the assistance of another who had become separated from the rest. Driven
miles from his squadron he fought three enemy planes till he was finally shot down. He
brought his machine to land and set it on fire before he succumbed. Buried at Epinoy,
near Cambrai.

\VILLL\M ALEXANDER DENISON SUTTER BY Feb. 19, 1879— Oct. 29, 1917

Private, Canadian Machine Gun Corps.

Son of William John Sutterby; b. Hamilton; ed. Hamilton, Hess Street P.S., and
C.I.; Victoria College 1915- 16; Year Secretary; c.o.T.C.

He enlisted in March 1916 in the 67th, University of Toronto, Battery, c.f.a., on
its formation ,and went overseas in July. In England he was employed as Instructor
with the rank of Corporal, and w'as recommended for a commission but declined.
Reverting in rank he went to France at the end of August 1917 and joined the ist
Canadian Motor Machine Gun Brigade. In the battle of Passchendaele the members
of his unit were dismounted, and placed in the front line. When serving here he was
struck on the forehead by a piece of shrapnel and almost instantly killed.


Lieutenant, Seventy-fifth Battalion. [March I, 1917

Son of Robert William Swinnerton; b. Hyderabad, India; ed. Vale College,

Ramsgate, and Dean Close School, Cheltenham, Eng.; Applied Science 1912-14; 2nd

Regt., Lieut.

He volunteered for service in 1914, but owing to defective eyesight was not then
accepted. For several months he was employed on the Toronto Island Guard. Early
in 1916 he was appointed to the i66th, Queen's Own, Battalion, and went overseas in
October. After serving at .Shorncliffe as Instructor in Bayonet Fighting, he went to
France in December and joined the 75th Battalion. In the attack at V'imy Ridge
on March ist, 1917, he reached his objective and was placing a machine gun in position,
when he was shot by a sniper. Believed to have been buried where he fell.

ARTHUR WILLIAM TANNER ^Dec. 15, 1876— June 4, 1916

Lieut. -Colonel, Canadian Army Medical Corps.

Son of the late Robert J. Tanner; b. Watford; ed. Victoria P.s., Ottawa; Medicine
1895-99, M.B.; Engaged in Railway medical work, and practising at Moosomin, Sask.;
i6th Light Horse, Lieut.; md. Flora Blanche Richmond.

In the autumn of 19 14 he acted as Recruiting Officer in the Moosomin district, and
in January 1915 was appointed Medical Officer to the loth c.M.R. He took command
of the Hospital unit at Camp Hughes with the rank of Captain in July, and in August
became a.d.m.s. of Military District No. 10. In February 1916 he was promoted Lieut. -
Colonel and appointed to the command of No. 10 Canadian Field Ambulance. He
reached France in April and served on the Third Division front in the Salient. During
the battle of Sanctuary Wood he was severely wounded when at the advanced dressing
station in the court yard of the Sacre Canir Hospital at Ypres. He still personally
directed the moving of all the wounded to a place of safety. Only when this work was
completed would he allow himself to be taken back to No. 10 c.c.s. Here he underwent
an operation, but succumled to his injuries two days later. Buried at Lyssenthoek.


ALFRED LIVINGSTONE TAYLOR Dec. 9, 1893— Aug. 28, 1918

Corporal, One-hundred-and-sixteenth Battalion.

Son of Wilson Taylor, b.a.; b. Chatham; ed. Chatham, Payne p.s., Central P.S.,
and C.I.; Victoria College 1912-16, B.A. (Eng. & Hist. — CI.); C.O.T.C

He enlisted in February 1916 in the 182nd Battalion, and shortly before going over-
seas transferred as a Signaller to the ii6th. He reached France in March 1917 and
served through the battles of Vimy and Hill 70 in that year. During the winter he was
the representative of his battalion in the University of Vimy Ridge, and through his
service he, in the absence of a Chaplain or y.m.c.a. worker, often performed their duties
among his comrades. After going through the battle of Amiens he fell on the second
day of the advance from before Arras, being killed by shrapnel while holding a post at
his battalion's final objective near Monchy. He was the second son of his parents to
give his life, his brother Ross, also of this University, having.been killed early in 1916.

FREDERICK IVANHOE TAYLOR April 21, 1891— Sept. 15, 1916
Lance-Corporal, Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry.
Son of the Rev. E. B. Taylor; b. Walsall, Eng.; ed. St. Matthew's Church

School, Queen Mary's Grammar School, Walsall; Trinity College 1913-15; Preparing

for the Ministry; Toronto 'Mail and Empire' staff; C.O.T.C

He enlisted in August 1915 in the 3rd Universities Company, p.p.c.l.i., and joined

the battaliou'-in France in November. He served on the Armentieres — Ypres front, and

was wounded on June 2nd at the battle of Sanctuary Wood. At Courcelette he was

instantly killed at the beginning of the advance.

GEOFFREY BARRON TAYLOR Feb. 4, 1890— April 24, 1915

Lieutenant, Fifteenth Battalion.

Son of W. J. M. Taylor; b. Toronto; ed. Model School, Harbord Street c.i.,
Toronto; Applied Science 1910-13; Second Rugby colours 1910, First Rugby colours
1911; Trinity College, Oxford, 1913-14; Stroke, Argonauts Rowing Eight, Henley,
1913; Oxford Trial Rowing Eights.

He joined the 15th Battalion on its arrival in England in the autumn of 1914, and
went with it to France in February 1915. In the battle of St. Julien he was reported as
missing and believed to have died from gas poisoning. He was last seen making his
way to a deserted farm house a short distance back from the trenches.

JOHN SANFORD TAYLOR June 8, 1893— Sept. 26, 19 16

Private, Borden Armoured Battery.

Son of the late Mr. Justice George L. Taylor; b. Bothwell; ed. Bothwell p.s.. White-
house P.S., St. Andrew's College; Applied Science 1910-14, (Min. Eng.); Mining
Engineer at Porcupine.

He enlisted in January 1915 in the Borden Motor Battery, and went overseas in
May. In March 1916 he was accidentally injured by the explosion of a shell casing.
He fell at Courcelette, being struck in the head by a shell fragment, as he was serving a
gun which he had volunteered to take after it had been sighted by the enemy. Buried
at point R. 29, c. 6.7. near Courcelette. He had been recommended for a commission
shortly before his death.

IVIERRILL SAMUEL TAYLOR April 15, 1893— July 7, 1918

Lieutenant, Royal Air Force.

Son of Samuel Taylor; b. Singhampton; ed. Singhampton P.s., Yellow Grass,
Sask., p.s. and H.s., Regina c.i.; Applied Science 1912-16; Faculty Rugby teams;
Second Rugby, and First Association colours; c.o.t.c.


In April 19 16 he enlisted in the University of Toronto Overseas Training Company,
and in February 1917 joined the R. Naval Air Service, in which he was appointed Flight
Sub-Lieutenant in August. He served in the 9th Naval Squadron (later 209th, r.a.f.)
in the Dunkerque area from September 1917 to February 1918, and then on the Amiens
front. He was leading his patrol on its return from a trip over the lines, when it was
attacked by a number of German planes. They fought back to the British front line
and he had brought down an enemy machine, when his own plane was struck and shot
down. Buried near the place where he fell at Corbie, east of Amiens. Just at the time
of his death the award of the French Croix de Guerre for his service was announced.

ROBERT EDWARD TAYLOR March 16, 1890— Sept. 17, 1917

Second Lieutenant, Royal Flying Corps.

Son of W. J. Taylor; b. North Ridge, Esse.x Cy. ; ed. North Ridge P.S., Essex H.s.;
Applied Science 19 13- 16; c.o.t.c.

He joined the R. Flying Corps in November 1916, and on completing his training
was employed for a time in the Home Defence at London. In July 1917 he joined the
41st Squadron, 13th Wing, in France. On the morning of September 17th when flying
over the lines seven miles east of Arras, his formation encountered three enemy machines
of the German 'Circus'. He immediately attacked, and in the fight the enemy's leader
shot his machine down out of control within the German lines.

ROSS MALCOLM TAYLOR Dec. 29, 1895— Jan. 8, 19 16

Bombardier, Canadian Field Artillery.

Son of Wilson Taylor, b.a.; b. Chatham; ed. Chatham, Central p.s., and c.i.;
Victoria College 1912-14; C.O.T.C.

In January 1915 he enlisted in the 4th Brigade Ammunition Column, c.f.a., and
went overseas in May. Reaching France in September with the 2nd Division, he
served through the following months on the front south of Ypres. On January ist,
19 16, he was transferred to the 13th Battery, and a week later he was killed by a shell
when on duty for the first time in the front line observation post. Buried at Ridgewood.
He was one of the first members of his College to enlist for service and was the first to

CHARLES EVERETT THOMPSON May 14, 1894— Feb. 3, 1917 "

Lieutenant, Canadian Army Medical Corps.

Son of the late Principal R. A. Thompson; b. Hamilton; ed. Hamilton p.s. and
CI.; Medicine 1912-16, m.b.; c.o.t.c.

On graduating after a special session in Medicine at the end of 19 16 he was appointed
to the C.A.M.C. After a brief service, he died of pneumonia at the Military Base Hos-
pital, Toronto. Buried at Hamilton.

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