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THE CHELTONIAN:

A MONTHLY MAGAZINE:

EDITED BY

MEMBERS OF CHELTENHAM COLLEGE.

“FLORUIT, FLORET, FLOREAT."

VOL. III.-1868.

CHELTENHAM :

NORMAN AND SONS, PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS, CLARENCE STREET.
CHELTENHAM :

NORMAN AND. SONS, STEAM PRINTERS, CLARENCE STREET.

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Index for Volume III.

PAGE. Cricket-continued.

PAGE.

Athletic Sports, The

II2 C.C.C.C. v. Upper Tooting.... 174

Athletics, Mr. Wilkinson's (review) 242

v. The Fly-by-nights 176

v. R. T. Reid's Eleven 177

Barry Dr., Testimonial to... 194

1. R.A.C., Cirencester 204

244

by L.M.R.

Battle-cries?

v. Mr. Baxter's Eleven 205

::::

260

v. Mr. Price's Eleven 207

C.C.B.C.

. 20,95,129,155,228

v. Mr. B. B. Cooper's

C.C.R.C.

44,95,196,232

Eleven

208

Cheltonian Fund, The

41,89,186

Classical v. Modern

152

Cheltenham College, Reminiscences Classical Houses Modern
of (reviewed)
81 Houses ...

153
Cheltonienses Flosculi (reviewed) 213 Classical v. Modern

203
Civil Service, The Indian.. 139 Eleven v. Twenty-two

201
Classical and Modern Education.. 32 North y: South

201
Clifton, Our Little Brother at 35 Past v. Present

178
Concert, The
188 Requiescat, by T.W...

187

Contemporaries, Our ..14,73,97,127, Second Eleven v. Training Coll. 122

147,235 Second Eleven Challenge Cup 210

CORRESPONDENCE :

The Coming Season ..

73

A Room for the Twenty-two 107

A Working Man's Member 258 Dobson, Rev. W., Death of, by

Death of Mr. Dobson

52 J.C.T...

II

Original Poetry

51 Dobson, Rev. W., Death of, by

Our Victoria Crosses.

257 W. L. N.

29

Racquet Courts

..28,132

Reminiscences of Cheltenham Echo, The

College..

103 Editorial.

32

Three Grievances

77 Education, Modern and Classical

The Gallery of the College

Chapel ...

78 Fives..

: 70,91,123,250

The Cheltonian Fund :79,105,131 Flosculi Cheltonienses

213

Tennyson's New Poems 130 FOOTBALL (1867):-

The College Library

2II Brook-Smiths and Boyce's v.

The Rifle Corps..

211 The College

23

Three More Wants

Boyce's v. Brook-Smith's.

23

CRICKET :-

Classical and Modern

24

Averages and Accounts.

230

First Twelve v. Next Twenty .. 23

C.C.C.C. v. Evesham

120 FOOTBALL (1868) :

v. Marlborough Coll. 142 College v. Town.

226
v. Mr. Eccles' Eleven 154 Classical Houses Modern
v. Free Foresters .... 170 Houses....

227

v. Richmond

171 Cricketers v. College.

227

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99

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Theatricals, The College Christ-
Marlborough Match, The
142 mas, 1867..

16
Meteors, by A.T.M...

37 To One Under Earth, a Poem, by
Modern and Classical Education.. 32 A.C.B.....

249
Music, by H. L. Moysey

142 TRANSLATIONS :-
From Vergil

43
Occasional Notes..13,19,46,48,67,99, From Catullus, by A. C. B. 248

130,151,168,199,223 258

Odds and Ends

51 Walt Whitman's Drum-taps, by

Our Little Brother at Clifton 35

A.C.B.

189

Walt Whitman, by D.

216

Paul Ward's Book (reviewed) 81 Ward's (Paul) Reminiscences,

Poetry, Religious in England 238 (review)

81

Prize List, Christmas, 1867 46 Wilkinson's • Athletics' (review) .. 242

The Cheltonian.

JANUARY, 1868.

Lalf-holiday Rambles.

(Continued from p. 268, Vol. II.)

Cleeve Cloud.

I

PROPOSE in the present chapter to soar to a rather higher

sphere than even Leckhampton's rugged steep affords, and have the audacity to attempt the summit of Cleeve Cloud, which, if my memory be not treacherous, is about 200 feet nearer being “in nubibus.” For a long time it was a great source of speculation to us whether our then short legs could carry us to the top and back within the regulation time. We drew our ill-founded conclusion that it was impossible from the size of three trees growing together just by the top, not allowing, as we ought to have done, for the usual consequences of winds in dwarfing them. It was therefore with great anxiety that we waited for Michaelmas Day, intending to devote it to an expedition thither.

Time flew by, and “St. Goose's Day" dawned quite to our liking. Of course, the hotter the sun the better pleased were we, and walking at as good a pace as we could well keep up along a dusty white road would not be a subject for letters patent

new refrigerator. We took that road which leads past the Cemetery gates, and in after days we used to follow the

same account of the numerous caterpillars that “pastured"

pastured” on the banks and hedges. The “drinker” and “common tiger” were the most frequently met with. The latter more often go by the name of “woolly bears,” on account of the quantity of hair they have; a source, I may mention, of dire distress to any unwary person detaining one a prisoner in his hand. It quite equals the unpleasant trick so often played with the inside fur of rose “heps.”

as

a

now

on

No. 19.-VOL III.

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