Source: Dundee Courier, 5th December 1892
From Montrose.The whites on Saturday were like the weather - a "frost," the team being far below the form shown on the previous Saturday. The hero of the game was Ramsay (who, by the way, got his hand severely sprained in the seecond portion of the match). Although getting little support he kept a magnifioent goal, fisting and kicking to perfection. In the opinion of players and spectators, no better exhibition of goalkeeping has been given in Montrose. Ketchen and Wood played below their usual Wood especially so. The pick of the half-backs was Colin Ross, who throughout played a hard game and kept Keillor well in hand. From a particularly fine pass of his, Toman with a well-directed header scored the best goal of the match. Ewen gave a good account of himself at left half, and ran Ross hard for first place. Cobban was not up to his usual form. Reserving yourself for Saturday? Eh, Lee? Forward, Toman played splendidly in centre - his head work being greatly admired - and scored both goals. Whitehead and Whyte will make a capital right wing. Both are possessed of speed and dash, which will make itself felt ere long. Singleton seemed to feel the want of Morley In fact the combination forward was diaorganised through the latter's enforced absence. Montrose got along splendidly on the hard ground. Keillor played like the Internationalist he is, and the rest of the forwards combined very effectively. and have not been seen to better advantage this season. The half-backs were fair, and both backs - especially Bowman - played a strong game, and many well directed shots were turned aside by these two. McKie gave a good account of himself in goal. Mr James Robertson, of Partick, was referee, and under his watchful eye the game was contested in a gentlemanly way. A Montrose crowd are nothing if not selfish. The manner in which they treated the play of the visitors was really very unfair - howling, shouting, &c. Keillor gave Colin Ross a perfect rib-starter, bet the latter had ample revenge shortly after.
Source: Bon-Accord, 1892