Pickering College - Voyageur Yearbook (Newmarket, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1943 volume:
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PLANE TRIGONOMETRY AND STATICS
Professor of Mathematics, Queen's University
ROBERT E. K. ROURKE
Associate Headmaster and Instructor in Mathematics at Pickering College
We wish to take this opportunity of thanking the authors for this magnificent text.
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A Personal Word
"The traliant soul is still the same, the same.
The strength, the art, the inevitable grace,
The thirst unquenched for fame . . .
The long obedience and the knightly flame
Of loyalty to honour and a name."
T THE CONCLUSION OF FOUR YEARS, OPCY3-
tions of the School during the tragedy of
f a world at war, it is almost inevitable that
my mind should be dominated by the con-
sciousness of what that struggle has meant
to our School and to our 6cOld Boys". For years we watched the gathering
storm clouds on the international horizon, for a few more years we heard
the storm breaking in what we then thought were out-of-the--way places,
one fateful day the storm broke in all its fury on our own heads. Even
yet, however, the full horror was not unloosedg not until the following
spring did we fully realize the enormity of the challenge that had been
thrown to that portion of the world that believed in decency, fairness, honour
and uthe soul of mann. This is not the place to discuss the mistakes which
brought this thing to pass, nor is it the place to discuss how the conflict
widened to become global in its scope.
It is, however, appropriate to indicate that in the amidst of Hwaris alarumsw
it has been the desire of the Board of Management of this school still to
provide a place where young life could grow and develop normally-where
young minds could be trained and young bodies fitted to meet the exacting
responsibilities of to-day and of to-morrow. lt is not the fault of to-day's
children that this war has had to be foughtg it will be their fault if another
such holocaust should engulf mankind. For they are the guardians of the
new day-they are the creators of uthe new worldw. lt will be our undying
shame, as educators, if we fail adequately to prepare them for their task.
It is in this connection that l have felt keenly the truth in the lines quoted
at the head of this article. During the past four years we have had students
in this School from many parts of the world,-Canada, the United States,
the West Indies, Great Britain and the very heart of war-torn Europe itself.
All of them have lived together as brethren in unity-responsive, as adoles-
cence always has been, to the noblest challenges and the finest visions that
have touched the mind of man. At the same time some three hundred ex-
students of this School have been serving, as their duty bade them do, in
many quarters of the world, eighteen have already been reported killed
in action and three others are listed as missing. From many of them l have
had evidence that their visions have not been clouded-that their idealism
is not in suspense for the duration. The knightly flame still burns. It is
our solemn duty to tend that sacred fire, it is our high privilege to dedicate
ourselves anew to the task that is still unfinished.
It is my hope that the life and activity of this past school year has, in
some small measure at least, contributed to these purposes. The problems
we have faced need not be recounted. Suffice it to say that I believe that
the record of 1942-43 is not unworthy of the century that preceded it. Our
academic record on the June examinations was excellent. On the honour
matriculation examinations last year we passed 85 per cent and of all papers
written 56 per cent were with first or second class honours. We also suc-
ceeded in winning three University Scholarships in open competition. The
record of our struggles, uwith friendly foesn, will be found in the following
pages, as will also be found some suggestion of the variety of activity that
forms part of a school year at Pickering. What is more difficult to record,-
the deep conviction, the fine loyalty, the unwearied effort of members of
the staff, both old and new, and the enthusiasm and co-operation of the
largest student body in the history of the School-can only be hinted at and
gratefully and humbly acknowledged. Finally, my thanks must be expressed
to the Board of Management and its Chairman, lVlr. Samuel Rogers, K,C.,
without whose faith, confidence and encouragement, our work would at
times have seemed almost too heavy a burden. S -
I cannot close without a word of greeting to all our uOld Boysi' and
particularly to those on active service. It is impossible to keep in touch with
all of you personally, copies of The Voyagear are, however, being mailed
to the home addresses of all in the services and l trust that sooner or later
this word from your friends Hon the hillw will reach you. To you and to
those, your successors, who have more recently left behind them the upillars
of Pickeringn, are extended in fullest measure my warmest greetings and
uffomrades bound by memories many,
Comrades tried in dangers many,
Brothers, ever let as bef,
f H ' , :ix
VOL. 16 1943
'PUBLISHED BY THE STAFF AND
STUDENTS OF PICKERING COLLEGE, NEWMARKET, ONTARIO, CANADA
LET WELL-PL,4NNED FOUNDATIONS BE LAID.
EN SHORT MONTHS AGO a rather green freshman strode up the picturesque
drive toward uthe school on the hill". Before mounting the steps at the
entrance he paused for a moment to admire the impressive facade of the
building which was to be his future home. Varied and confused were the
thoughts which raced through his excited brain as he slowly climbed to his
destination. Suddenly his attention was attracted to an inscription at the
base of one of the huge pillars to his right. He stopped to read its message:
"Bene Provisa Principia Ponanturi'-uLet the foundations be well and truly
laid". If this institution still maintained the ideals of its founders, then
indeed had he finally discovered the school of his dreams! He entered the
friendly portals to receive the warm welcome which awaited him there.
Now, as that freshman reaches the first mile-stone of his journey through
Pickering, he again pauses-this time to reflect. Once more those words flash
through his mind: f'Bene Provisa . . . w. Every nook and cranny of the
old and storied College seem to re-echo those words!
Therein, he concludes, is the basic principle of Pickering's programme
-the development of the adolescentls complete personality. And it seems
to our freshman, as he stands gazing back over the road, that the Headmaster
and his staff are engaged in an Hall-out" effort to achieve that goal. Per-
sonally, he has enjoyed every moment of his first year in this new environ-
He thinks of the direction given to the physical development of the
students, the attempt to include every boy in an active, athletic programme,
the emphasis on self-control and sportsmanship at all times. Many a letter
has he heard his Headmaster read from alumni who have been taught how
to play the game on these fields, and who are now fighting to preserve those
same ideals for generations yet unborn.
It is obvious, however, that Pickering is not interested in raising a crop
of mere supermen. Her academic record demands no apology, studious
attention is given to the mental development of the adolescent. ln these chaotic
and turbulent times, mental discipline is of paramount importance. When
our freshman recalls the hours spent pouring over his books, he perceives
that those entrusted with his educaton are determined that he shall be well
equipped to take his place among the leaders who are to reconstruct a war-
weary, enervated and befuddled world.
The many opportunities for developing a social consciousness have also
made a deep impression upon this newcomer. It is apparent that the staff
realize and readily admit that many important features of oneis development
are found outside of the classroom. The numerous club activities, the
informal gatherings in the Headmasteris house, the Mbull-sessionsw on the
corridors, the friendly and fraternal associations between students and staff
which form an integral part of life at Pickering, are all directed toward the
adolescent's complete development.
One further observation has he made, Headmaster J oe and his staff are
genuinely concerned with a fourth dimension without which life becomes
shallow and meaningless. He recollects the frequent occasions on which he
has been urged to ushare the good lifew, to try to see and to appreciate
beauty both in the physical and in the spiritual world, and to develop a dis-
criminating sense of values. Those chapel services and morning assemblies
have made an indelible impression upon his mind and heart.
. . . The freshman's period of retrospection is over now as he turns
eagerly toward the second lap of his journey. As he tries to visualize the
future, he seems to catch a fleeting glimpse of the New Jerusalem, the city
four-square, a city in which men are HNo longer half-akin to brute". Would
that Aladdinis Magi might appear and grant his fondest wish: that more
of his generation might share his privilege of attending a school where young
men are not only taught the importance of academic standards, but also
the secret of successful living, in order that the time may soon come when
there shall be
uOne God, one law, one element,
And one far-off divine event
To which the whole creation movesf'
H . . ATQUE VALE"
HERE ARE MANY OF US who, this year, are joining the ranks of Old Boys.
lt is a strange feeling. Pickering ceases to be an active and continually
present force in our lives, and becomes a background to our way of think-
ing and to our actions.
For a few years we will remember Sports Day, Clubs, the Football season.
the Glee Club, the Dramatic Production, long Bull sessions, Chapel, and
even Classes. But these memories will gradually fade into the mist of our
subconscious mind, and only a general impression will remain. This im-
pression makes Pickering what it is. It is the ensemble of little events,
traditions and institutions which make uthe school on the hilly so different
from any other. They cannot be set down in a book of rules, but have to
be felt and absorbed.
When a visitor comes to the school and sees how a student, when meeting
a master, gives or receives a knowing smile, as if the two had a common
secret, it is a demonstration of the Pickering atmosphere, when, on coming
into the headmaster's living room, he sees a group of boys eating toast while
amiably quarreling over the negro-problem, the war, or the last ball-game,
he is witnessing another aspect of our school life.
Everyone who spends any length of time with us is exposed to the ideals
that make life worth living. He learns to be aware of the problems of our
world and society, and knows that something has to be done about them.
Sooner or later he hears or reads the words of Owen Seaman:
Wfo teach that he who saves himself is lost,
To bear in silence though our hearts may bleed,
To spend ourselves, and never count the cost,
For other's greater needf'
Ideas such as expressed in this poem are rooted deeply in the minds of
most of us, and long after trivial details of our life at Pickering will be
forgotten, our deeds will be born out of these ideas.
We will go on remembering the happy days we have spent togther. We
will envy our younger brothers and friends who will still enjoy the sheltered
life in a community where money, race, colour, religion, or nationality are
not the criterion of a manis value.
Pickering will live in our hearts and will remain the same as we left it.
When we will come back, occasionally, to visit our friends, it will be a little
different. Some changes will have become necessary, for Hthe only perman-
ence is change", and we want Pickering to be permanent--permanent in
representing values that cannot be altered and that are eternal.
As we are leaving the school this year, one sentence comes to our minds.
lt is the quotation used on the programme of our Athletic Dinner:-
wfhe kingdom shall be where two or three of you shall meet in love,
and in wonder at the loveliness of life and in good cheer and in remem-
STAFF NOTES . . .
HE VOYAGEUR would like to welcome here the new members of our Staff
and thank them for their contribution to our community. Mr. lVlosey,
in charge of Senior English and Latin, Mr. Dobson, whose responsibility
was the Commercial Course, lVIr. Bunt, who took over the Science Depart-
ment, and Mr. Beal, who worked with Grades IX and X and the Business
Forms,-all adapted themselves to the idiosyncracies of our strange com-
munity and really became part of the place.
'35 W 9? 9? 9+ -K'
Elsewhere we mention the Staff Members of the Preparatory Department,
but here we would like to offer special congratulations to lVlr. Hagan and
Mr. Scott and a warm welcome to their brides of this June.
Education, the War and After
An address delivered by Joseph McCulley, MA.,
Headmaster, Pickering College,
To the Rotary Clubs of Toronto and Montreal.
HE PROCESS of constant change which is the most characteristic feature
of all life has been tremendously accelerated by the fact of two wars
in one generation. It can be assumed that the post-war world will be
different than the one we have known. Before discussing the place of edu-
cation in the post-War period it is important to understand something of the
changes we may expect.
No man is wise enough to forecast the exact nature of those changes.
No one is intelligent enough to provide the blue-prints of 'fthe new order".
But in the recorded words of leaders of the United Nations,-President
Roosevelt, Henry Wallace, Sumner Welles, Wendell Wilkie, in the United
States, Churchill and the Archbishop of Canterbury, in England-we can
see some indication of the general nature of those changes. These leaders
are looking ahead fearlessly to the future, we, too, can take some thought
to-day for our post-war problems--no apology is necessary. Clearly to
see our aims is not a diversion, but a source of strength, the better we all
see what we are fighting for, the better we shall fight.
A World of Change
Change is uncomfortable. There is a rooted aversion in most of us to
any alteration in our accustomed ways of life. We must, however, recognize
that we are living in one of the great periods in human history, when change,
which is the normal expression of life, becomes more rapid-when all
our umoresw, customs and conventions become subject to profound modifi-
cation. We must rid ourselves of any notion that we can put the clock back.
When the bugles blew in August, 1914, they marked the end of: our old
world of easy optimism, our old world of privilege for some and mass
misery for others, our old world of expanding frontiers, our old world
of imperialist and nationalist rivalries. We were not conscious of it at the
time, but two wars and the long armistice have made the fact increasingly
Uur War A irns
If any of us were asked what we are fighting for, we might answer in
one word, MDemocracy7'. 1 am afraid, however, that we really mean our
own old way of life, which we-the more or less privileged of our society-
have found comfortable and pleasant, in other words, Lathe status quow.
This is not good enough. A new democracy must come to birth out of the
fires of the present struggle.
There must be a re-interpretation of the doctrine of liberty,-not only
in political, but also in economic terms. In our countries, political demo-
cracy has been more or less achieved but we are far from achieving an
Post-War government must eliminate economic chaos and misery. There
was an old doctrine,-that government is best which governs least. It is
surely evident that, in our modern, complex, highly interdependent world,
such a doctrine is no longer valid. ln varying ways, Nazism, Fascism, Com-
munism, the 6'New Dealw, the Marsh Report and the Beveridge Report are
all manifestations of the fact that in a modern community the welfare of
each is the responsibility of all. We cannot tolerate any recurrence of de-
pression conditions when 400,000 young Canadians went begging for work
and when one-third of the population of the United States was living below
a minimum subsistence level.
Furthermore, organization to eliminate economic chaos must be more
than national in its scope. It has become fashionable in some quarters to
be cynical about the League of Nations, but it was not an idle dream, it was
an expression of man's deep yearning for a better world. Surely we have
learned that no nation can any longer consider itself isolated, independent,
self-sufficient, sovereign and responsible only to itself. Surely we know
now that no nation or race can be considered inferior because of the colour
of its people or the stage of its cultural development. The only possibility
of human progress depends on a universal recognition of the fact that men
everywhere must co-operate or die.
ln our Western democracies we had developed a ugimmei' theory of
democracy with all the emphasis on rights and privileges and few on duties
and responsibilities. There must be a recognition by all men of their com-
mon obligation to each other and, therefore, to the community. This truth
was long ago expressed by a great teacher,-aHe that would save his life
shall lose itg he that will lose his life, the same shall find it.', Or as H. C.
Wells has said, 4'There is no peace-no security--no righteous leadership
or kingship unless men lose themselves in something greater than themselvesf'
Our leaders say that changes of this nature mean a revolution in our
way of life, it is only if our anew order", when it is formed, is based upon
such principles of Christian democracy that the present struggle can be
Implications for Education
Changes of such a nature must affect our attitude to education. Our
schools have two main tasks. The first is to transmit to each successive
new generation the acquired cultural heritage of the race or of the com-
munity in which the individual lives. The second is to enable the individual,
not merely to adjust to his society, but to analyze, to crticize and to improve
it-to help direct the course of its changing development. Any educational
process that thinks only in terms of the past-its glories and its traditions-
is, at any time, inadequate, but never more so than at the present time.
An educational programme fo-r to-day and to-morrow must be bold, visionary
and courageous. The post-war period must see a great new forward step
in the onward march of man, otherwise it will be 1919-39 all over again,
ending in a new orgy of carnage and destruction. What are some of the
practical steps necessary for the improvement of Canadian education? W
Canadian Unity and Education
Perhaps our greatest weakness in this country is our lack of any sense
of national unity. Thinking Canadians are appalled by our unhappy di-
visions, our provincialisms and our sectionalisms. To overcome these
divisions and prejudices we must plan an all-Canadian educational structure.
As a first step, I recommend a Federal bureau or oflice of education, not to
destroy or eliminate provincial administration, but to act as a clearing-house
for educational ideas, to set minimum standards of curricula, to co-ordinate
the certification and exchange of teachers from province to province and
to equalize educational opportunity. This last matter is a vital one.
No child should be denied his rightful educational opportunity because
he happens to be born in the country rather than in the city or in one
province rather than another. The principle of federal grants-in-aid for
education has already been established, viz.:-for technical and vocational
education and for soldiers' civil re-establishment. An extension of this
principle would do much to equalize opportunity across the country.
The Larger Administratirve Unit
In our day the one-room rural school is as outmoded as a buggy whip
on a trans-Canada plane. One of the next important steps in Canadian
education is the establishment of a larger administrative unit-at least, town-
ship administration. Larger units should combine not only rural schools
but the schools in urban communities with those in contiguous rural areas,
helping a little to overcome the traditional antagonism between town and
country. The development of the consolidated school would follow as a
logical next step, in the meantime this Hrst step would materially improve
the status of the teachers and the quality of instruction. T
There must be compulsory education for all Canadian children. fThe
present move in Quebec is long overduell. And education must be suited
to the capacities of the child. This means a tremendous extension of uguid-
ance" in the schools and the utilization of the results of modern educational
research. The armed services have discovered the value of a personnel
at On the day this address was delivered in Montreal, the Canada-Newfoundland
Education Association published its recommendations to the James Committee. This
document charts a course for Canadian education for many years and is worthy of
serious study by all Canadians.
+A beginning has already been made in the Province of Ontario. Of 6,300 school
sections, 863 have been wiped out and replaced by township boards.
selection programme using educational methods. Ultimately such a pro-
gramme must be incorporated in all our schools.
In many parts of the country we have established special schools and
curricula for the dull and backward child. This is good,-and necessary-
but there is an equal, or greater, necessity for special training for those
children who are above the average in ability.
One of the greatest faults of our democratic societies has been the
tendency to H level downi' to a dull standard of mediocrity. ln spite of all
the criticism levelled against the old English Hpublic school", land much
of it has been amply justifiedj, they have nevertheless provided in these
schools a fine concept of public service. We should select from our schools
the ablest students and provide for them a special training for leadership
in all areas of our life,-not only for business and the professions but, above
all, for politics and public service.
Education for Public Life
Many of our best citizens scorn public life. There is, perhaps, some
justification for the use of the term upoliticianl' as a term of reproach.
While we may admit that there have been self-seekers in our political life we
have been fortunate in Canada that so many of our public men have been
sincere and public-spirited. But, if we wish to maintain and improve the
quality of our public life we must present to our children the opportunities
therein as most desirable vocations and adequately prepare them for their
tasks. The responsibilities of government are now too great to be left to
the manipulations of the illiterate or untrained.
Scholarships and Bursaries
The privileges of higher education are at present denied to many children
because of economic inability. We have woefully inadequate systems of
scholarships and bursaries. To provide the special training I have sug-
gested We must greatly increase the number of such awards. The Federal
Government has alrady promised to finance education for returned soldiers.
There is no reason why this precedent should not be continued for the
normal needs of peace-time. Ontario is, this year, inaugurating a series of
provincial scholarships. A large Canadian mercantile firm has recently
made a substantial donation to the University of Toronto for scholarships
in a certain field. And it would be a good idea if many of such awards
provided for the exchange of students between the provinces and ultimately
between countries to develop sympathetic understanding and to promote
sound national and international attitudes.
Education must no longer stop at a certain point in adolescence. Our
world is changing so rapidly that provision must be made for adults to
keep abreast of the changes in the world in which they are living. Much
adult education is now being done by private agencies, but we must demand
that government departments of education recognize the great need and
provide adequately for it. The folk high school movement in Denmark
revitalized a decadent economy and in little more than a generation pro-
duced a sane, co-operative and highly cultured people. A programme of
adult education, intelligently conceived and suited to our own needs might,
similarly, improve our own Canadian life!
Status and Training of Teachers
We must develop a new respect for the place and importance of the
teacher. In 1939 the Canadian Teachers, Federation made a survey and
reported that Hmore than half of the teachers of Canada were living on the
lowest possible level of self-supporting penurious existence? A more
recent report indicates that in 1942, 32 per cent of all Canadian teachers
received salaries of less than six hundred dollars a year. This is not good
enough! How can such a profession attract persons with the ability, the
training and the personality that the importance of the task demands? No
fee is too high for engineers who develop power or run our factories. No
fee is too large if we can save the life of one sick child. But we expect those
who train their minds and souls to work for less than a pittance.
At the same time I believe that we must improve our teacher-training
institutions throughout the whole country. Their courses must be modern-
ized and extended in terms of the new needs and demands of the new age.
It must be frankly admitted that, to-day, the qualifications of many of our
teachers are far from adequate if we are to demand of them the vision, the
intelligence, and the training that are necessary.
The Cost I
Such a programme as l have outlined will take money-a lot of it!
Considering our ability to finance a war l do not believe that any longer
will the excuse of lack of money be satisfactory to the Canadian people.
The costs of educational reform have been carefully estimated in the recent
C.N.E.A. report. We know that Canada can afford it, she can not afford
uWhat shall it profit a man to gain the whole world and lose his own
soul". What shall it profit a nation to win a war and lose the peace by
paltry, hesitating and inadequate provision for the nurture of its most
precious asset-its children, in which any hope for the future rests!
STAFF NOTES . . .
To our Tutorial Staff which, in September, was the largest in the School's
history, and gradually was whittled down by the armed forces until only
one was left, many, many thanks for all the variety of tasks they did so well.
To Dan., Ghent, Jimmy, Doug., and Des., we wish best of luck and a speedy
SETTING FOR THE CHRISTMAS SERVICE
LTHOUGH Sunday morning at Pickering is left free for church attendance
in Newmarket, the evening is reserved for a religious service of our own,
inter-denominational in character, at which the Headmaster, the Staff and
occasionally outside speakers, address the students. The first three services
of the Fall Term are taken by the Headmaster, as they are an appropriate
time for the explanation of the philosophy of education, underlying the
school. In a sense these first services are the most important of the school
year, for it is in them that a new student catches, for the first time, the true
spirit of Pickering and the heterogeneous group begins to feel that sense of
community without which our school could not function. At the close of
the third service the new boys are enrolled as full-fledged members of the
group and thereafter there is no distinction drawn between them and the
other students of the school.
Other services throughout the year that have proved to be particularly
inspiring are the Thanksgiving Service, the Christmas Carol Service, which
many friends and visitors attend, the New Year Service, the Easter Service
and the Farewell Service at the close of the Spring Term. These are all taken
by the Headmaster and constitute, in our opinion, the best teaching that
Pickering provides. In a school such as ours where so much stress is laid
on self-discipline and co-operation within the community, the other activities
of our common life would become just so much ubrick without mortar", if
it were not for these attempts on Sunday evenings to bring closer the
During the year other services were conducted by the following staff
members, Mr. Rourke, Mr. Statten, Mr. Beer, Mr. Blackstock, Mr. Jackson,
Mr. Mosey and one service was taken by the school committee. We print
below extracts from a chapel talk given by Mr. Jackson.
HAT THEN is the attribute upon which depends the vitality of a nation
or a man?
BELIEVE it is the ability or power to wonder, to look with awe and rever-
ence at all things and to find in their mystery a challenge to our human
faculties and our human spirit. The attribute necessary for the continued
vitality of men or of nations then is wonder. It has been with man since
the beginning, but like the tides of the sea, it has had its ebb and How. I
believe that when wonder has been predominant among a people they have
risen to a position of eminence among the nations, when wonder has been
deadened or lost altogether they have slipped back into the rank and file of
What is this quality of wonder? It has been said that a genius is a man
who in his adult years retains the outlook of his boyhood,-in other words,
a man who may stimulate his maturer faculties with that freshness of vision
and vivid imagination which is the constant result of the childis wide-eyed
survey of the world around him. As the poet Blake put it in his
Aziguries of Innocence:
Wlio see a world in a grain of sand,
And Heaven in a wild flower,
Hold infinity in the palm of your hand,
And Eternity in an hourfi
For it is wonder about the world around him and his fellow men which
vitalizes man and keeps him alive. It is wonder which produces the adven-
turerg for adventure awaits him because he has the power to recognize it
though many men pass it by. Wonder about people in their social relation-
ships produces that understanding which is the prime faculty of the great
novelist or dramatist. Wfonder about man, the animal, produces the doctor
or the anthropologist. Wonder about the earth produces the geologist, and
about the earth's creatures the botanist and zoologist. Wonder about the
heavens produces the astronomer and astro-physicist. Wonder about abstract
truth produces the mathematician and philosopher. Wonder about the spirit
of man produces the religious mystic.
Much talk is heard nowadays about the better world we will create. Do
you realize that you are to be its architects and its builders? Some founda-
tions may be laid before you take over but the principal structure will be
yours to erect. Even at that, part of the foundations will need relaying for
there will be those who will try to sabotage this new world of yours. Evil
will not be swept from the face of the earth with the defeat of the axis
powers and may you be specially on guard against those who imply that
In closing I would ask you then, is manis sense of wonder still alive in
you? Do you look forward to progress and change? Are you ready and
eager, each man according to his capacity, to accept the challenge that will
be and is already yours? Do you see your education as a pathway to a
broader and a fuller life? Do you see as did Ulysses ueach experience as
an arch where through gleams that untravelled world whose margin fades
forever and forever as we move". Have you, in short, a zest for living?
Six thousand years of our history have gone by. No longer may we
share in the magic beliefs of the primitives. The paganism of Egypt is
denied us at this time. The heroes of the Greeks have passed away. The
ghosts and goblins of Shakespeareas day have left the earth. What Copernicus
and Galileo found in the heavens is our common knowledge. We inhabit
the very continent which barred Columbus, way to the Indies. Science has
multiplied our creature comforts to abundance.
Do you, therefore, complain of monotony or futility or boredom? Then
come to me and tell me that the great mystery of the source of life has been
solved. Then come to me and tell me that you have spanned eternity or
measured inhnity. Come then to me and let me know the meaning of man's
existence here. Reduce to a theorem for me the problem of good and evil.
Sum up in a few well chosen words the meaning of truth and beauty. Say
to me that you have conquered death itself or visited the outer reaches of
the cosmos. Tell me then that you can define the true nature of art or that
you can put down on paper the eternal appeal of music. Show me a work-
ingmodel of the brave new world you have created where men may live in
continual peace and happiness one with another.
When you can do all these, l will admit that life no longer holds a
challenge for you, that monotony and boredom have set in and that you
may rest, for wonder has indeed passed from the face of the earth. But until
that day I would urge you: be aware. Learn all you can. Do all you can.
Give all that is yours to give. Remember that adventure awaits the adventurer
alone, the stuff of poetry lies ready to the poet's hand, the secrets of science
are for those who have eyes to see, and the joys of living are to be tasted
only by those who have zest for life.
HIS YEAR the Glee Club tackled HPatience"-its eleventh annual Gilbert
and Sullivan offering. This operetta, which presents unique problems
to secondary school glee clubs, has been produced twice at Pickering College
with outstanding success. This success was achieved through effective stag-
ing, hard-working and enthusiastic choruses, and a group of experienced
principals who are old Gilbert and-'Sullivan troupers.
The boys, chorus was the largest in the history of the Glee Club. By
dint of an enthusiastic persistence, they mastered the intricacies of the part-
singing and gave a snap to the precision routines which set a standard for
the show. The entrance of the chorus of dragoon guards marked a high point
in Pickering College productions. This military smartness contrasted dra-
matically with the languor of the rapturous maidens who contrived to be
aesthetic without being anaesthetic, a choral feat of no small proportions.
HPatiencew makes great demands on the girls' chorus, but this year's group
caught the spirit of the part and handled the difficult interpretations with
conviction, their treatment of Bunthorne's entrance in the finale of the first
act was particularly good. Both choruses blended perfectly in ensemble
numbers, the scintillating double chorus, HNOW, is not this ridiculous",
brought flattering comments from some very competent critics. When we
consider that the choruses were trained under no less than four pianists, the
calibre of their work appears Worthy of high praise.
In addition to Alice Rourke, Maire Jackson, Elizabeth Beer, Gertrude
Clarke, Dorothy Pipher, and Robert E. K. Rourke, all of Whom took impor-
tant principal roles with distinction, the cast of principals included members
of the student body. Ward Cornell, as Grosvenor, won very favorable recog-
nition for his interpretation of a difficult role, he teamed with Bunthorne in
some very effective scenes. David Cottrill fa superb Colonell, Murray
Gill fa dashing Majorl, and Daniel Sherry fa distinguished Dukej, formed
a trio of dragoon officers capable of capitalizing on every situation. Their
aesthetic trio. uIt's true that mediaeval art", was nothing short of a riot of
restrained merrimentg they were, indeed, ujolly utterw. Peter Schopflocher
was an able solicitor, as well as a capable chorister.
The stage crew designed and created two beautiful sets. Fredllaganis
backdrop and accessories gave the whole performance a finishing touch of
almost professional quality, which was accentuated by the valuable con-
tributions of Rudy Renzius, Mrs. Renzius, Wilfred Coutu, William lVIaresch,
and other members of the school community.
The director was exceptionally fortunate in finding John Newmark, a
pianist extraordinary, who came to Pickering at the last moment and saw
the show through its final rehearsals and the performances.
uPatience" of 1943, despite the many difficulties of the times, attracted
audiences that were gratifyingly large and merits the right of being listed
among the most successful productions of our Clee Club.
HE DRAMATIC CLUB last fall was under considerable pressure from its
senior members to break away from the Shakespearean trend of the last
few years and present a modern drama a little more within the grasp of
amateur actors. After much searching the directors, Messrs. Beer and lVIosey,
hit upon HBrother Urchidn, which had been filmed some time before, and
had the happy combination of an all male cast, lots of action, interesting
characterizations and also some social significance.
The Club owes a real debt to Mr. Hagan for sets which certainly have
never been surpassed in its history and also many thanks to lVlr. Jackson
for the splendid way inwhich he handled the lighting of the stage. As for
the acting itself, although one might find the usual criticisms of an amateur
production, we believe that on the whole it was finished and sustained.
Cornell portrayed the difficult transition from gangster to brother with ad-
mirable skill and carried the audience with him throughout. Eshelby's
portrayal of Brother Nasturtium with glimpses of his own sense of comedy
shining through added a colourful touch to the play. Mareschis handling
of Battista, the frightened ltalian, was a job of real acting. Mossop as the
Gimp, and Shubik as Abbot Jonquil, were particularly suited to their roles
and both had the happy faculty of finding the back row. Marx, as the
bartender, did a very fine task in holding the show together, for he had a
lot of detailed 'cbusinessw to remember. The show was well rounded
out by Garrett as Freckles, Gottrill as Solomon, Struthers as Geranium,
Walton as Hollyhock, and Schopflocher as Dum-Dum. Many thanks to all
of them for a line show!
Congratulations to three students who brought distinction to the school on
the honour matriculation examinations in June, 1942:
DAN SHERRY JACK ARDENNE BILL RANKIN
who Won the McDowall who won the Gordon and who won the Rutherford
prize in Physics at Queen's Nickle Scholarships in Scholarship in Mathema-
University, English at Queen's Univer- tics and Science at Victoria
The School Committee
Back Row:-Mr. Beer, Maresch, Cooper, the Headmaster, Mossop, Moore, Cornell.
Front Row:-Shirton, Meisel, Gill, Garrett, Cottrill, labsent, Brandt.l
LL MEMBERS of the Fall Term Committee were new to their job. During
the first meeting the headmaster explained the place of a democratic
student committee in a society such as ours, and pointed out the various
duties of a School Committee.
Throughout the year the Committee dealt with routine matters of school
life. Three very successful dances were organized, in spite of the difficulties
caused by the War. The Committee co-operated with the Staff in organiz-
ing Parents' Day, and Sports, Day, and a Chapel Service was held by the
Committee. Comparatively much time has been spent on food problems,
and during a large part of the year two members Who were Mfoodmenn dealt
with these problems.
During the Winter Term the Committee consisted of ten members, while
in the Fall and in the 'Spring only eight men were on the Committee. Mr.
Beer acted as Staff Representative throughout the year.
Ward Cornell, who refused to accept nomination for the Committee after
having been chairman for the previous year, was elected Honorary Chairman.
Murray Gill was active Chairman throughout the year. The other members
of the Committee were:-
Frantz Brandt, Ed. Cooper, Dave Cottrill, Keith Garrett, Bill Maresch,
John Meisel, Dave Moore, Doug. Mossop, and George Shirton.
GA R R TT CA NE 222222152222:sisif2222222z2s2s2s:s2s2s2s2s:s:
Chosen from their number by the members of the
graduating class as the student most representative of
the aims and ideals of the school.
Winner of the Carratt Cane and also the Widdrington Award
WIDDR ING TON A WARD
Chosen by the staff from the graduating class 'cfor
notable contributions to community life."
KEITH GARRETT MURRAY GILL JOHN MEISEL
Winners of the Widdrington Award.
To THOSE members of the honour matriculation and senior business classes
who are leaving us this year, we wish to give a word of thanks for the
leadership which they have given the school, and to wish them Cod-speed
as they join the ranks of Pickering Qld Boys.
FRANTZ BRANDT-Hailing from Haiti, Frantz fast made a place for himself
in the social and athletic life of the college, member of the school com-
mittee, played first team rugby and North York Basketball, fast track-
man, first colour holder, was captain of the football team and year
captain of the Blue team.
ED. COOPER-The second of our Cooper line, Ed. played first team football
and basketball, member of the school committee and Clee Club, and a
Rooter, holds first team colours, will be missed in town as well as
WARD CORNELL-A five-year man and during that time has been actively
interested in every phase of school activity, winner of the Carratt Cane
and Widdrington Award, last year's committee chairman and this year
an honorary member, a Rooter, played first team football and also-ran
the mile, had leads in both the Dramatic and Clee Club shows, some-
times subject to stomach ulcers, our Santa Claus of last year, he leaves
quite a hole in our student body. Ward will be taking the army course
DAVE COTTRILL-From the Highlands, member of the school committee,
played Hrst team football and North York basketball, also captained
the Reds on Sports' Day, holds his first team colour, member of the
Dramatic and Glee Clubs, a laddie with an eye for the lassies, now
on his way back to England. Best of luck, Davie!
PETER ESHELBY-Came to us from England, we were sorry he had to return
before the end of this year, a member of the Polikon Club and the
Dramatic and Glee Clubs, manager of the football team, an imitator
par excellence, we hope he'll come and see us again after the war.
JOHN FOSTER-Came in late, but soon made a popular place for himself as a
Senior business student, played first team hockey, would like to have
him with us for another year before he becomes a successful business
KEITH CARRETT-Has been around for a long time and his place will be hard
to fill, a Widdrington Award winner, member of the school committee,
belonged to both the Dramatic Club and the Clee Club, member of
the Polikon Club, played first team football and North York basket-
ball, holds his first team colour.
MURRAY GILL-AblC chairman of the school committee all year, winner of
the Widdrington Award, given his first team colour again this year,
played first team football and basketball, member of the Clee Club
and a Rooter, good in office work, weill miss that shock of red hair
after all these years.
CLAUDE HARVEY-Has been with us for five years, and we now return him
to Quebec as an ambassador of good-Will, played f1rst team football
and North York basketball, member of the Polikon Club and Glee Club.
HBonne chancew, Claudel
MIDFORD KITCHEN-Joined us late in the year, member of the Senior cor-
ridor, weire sorry he Won't be with us again next year.
FRED MARX-Photography specialist, active in the Camera Club, member
of the Dramatic Club, played first team football and captained the Blue
team on Sports? Day.
JOHN MEISEL-Popular member from Czecho-Slovakia, winner of the Wid-
drington Award, secretary of the school committee, editor of uQuaker
Cracker, and student editor of The Voyageurg member of the Polikon
and Clee Clubs.
DAVE MOORE-Only with us for one year, but made quite a name for him-
self, member of school committee, played first team football, captain
of the first hockey team, also played North York basketball, and cap-
tained the Silvers on Sports, Day, first team colour holder.
DOUG. MOSSOP-Active in all school activities, member of the school com-
mittee, member of the Dramatic and Clee Clubs, played first team
football, captain of the basketball team, year captain of the Bed team,
received first colour again this year, member of the Hooters, artist
and musician. We wish him luck in the army course at 'Varsity next
BILL MOULD-A one-year man, but played first team rugby and hockey,
member of the Clee Club and the Thirty Club, first colour holder.
CHUCK MUSSON-Member of the Senior Business course, leaving us this year
for the business World. Best of luck, Chuck.
KEN. PERRY-Member of the Senior Business course, manager of the foot-
ball team and member of the first hockey team, received his first team
colour this year, an expert in the craft shop. O
BEZRNEY PRICE-Played first team football and hockey, and North York
basketball, holds first team colour, sorry he was only with us for one
PETE. SCHOPFLOCHER-HHS been with us for four years and now leaves
for Queen's, silent member of the Dramatic and Glee Clubs, played
first team football and North York basketball, member of the Booters,
received first team colour. -
GEORGE SHIBTON--0Hly with us for one year, but was a member of the school
committee, played junior rugby and first team basketball, received
his first team colour, member of the Booters, will be taking the army
course at ,Varsity next year. '
MARTIN SHUBIK--Came to us from England and is leaving us now for a
seat of higher learning, member of the Dramatic and Clee Clubs, active
in the Polikon Club, played junior football, ardent archer.
NEWT. THOMAS-Active member of the Senior corridor and a versatile athlete,
having ranged from bantam football to first team hockey, with a short
course in barbering thrown in. We wish him well in his new en-
MIKE WALTON-Member of the Dramatic and Polikon Clubsg played foot-
ball and drew a long bowg pianist of note.
ABN. WIGSTON-Arrived late in the year from North Bayg managed the first
hockey team and belonged to the Polikon Club. Too bad he wasn't
with us longerg will be taking the army course at 'Varsity next year
E ARE unable to give a detailed account of all the School Clubs, except
to say that their work and meetings were carried on successfully
throughout the year. The Root of Minus One Club, the Polikon Club, the
Thirty Club, all had weekly meetings and we can assure Old Boys that the
spirit of rivalry is still in existence. Herewith are found their pictures and
we let them speak for themselves.
Standing:-Mr. Sherry, Nelles, Schopflocher, Mr. Rourke, Gill, Cornell, Mossop.
Seated:-Shaw, Shirton, Koby, Cooper, E., Coutu, Marstrand.
Standzfng:-Walton Harvey, Cooper, R., Shubik, Bowlby, Davidson, Moyle, Meisel
Seated:-Garrett, Wigston, Jones, Tudor-Hart. Warren. Struthers.
Standing:-Thompson, Hersee, Mr. Dobson, Maresch.
Seated:-Richardson, Moffat, Price, McCowan, Cree-nbaum,
1,Absent-Hosack, Ivey, Mouldj
CHARLES, JOHN H.
TED COPP JOHN HARVEY
DOUGLAS SIMPSON ED. W. WALLACE
KNIGHT, ALAN J. SORLEY, JAMES B.
MILNE, DICK TAYLOR, BRUCE
MINCHINTON, ED. THOMPSON, FRASER
RISING, T. E. VAUGHAN, J. LESLIE
PRISONER OF WAR:
WALLACE S. BARTON, D.F.C. F. PETER MARSH, D.F.C.
KEITH H. OWENS, D.F.C.
S0 to address our spirits to the height,
And so attune them to the valiant whole,
That the great light be clearer for our light
CLELAND, CALDER L.
FERGUSON, ROBT. C.
NESBITT, MURRAY H.
W. B. TOWNLEY, D.F.M.
And the great soul be stronger for our soul.
--Lampman. PETER MARSH
Ex-members Ot Stdtt cmd Student Body
Pickering College on Active Service
ALLAN, W. G. N.
CAINE, H. C.
DAVIDSON, WM. P.
DOE, L. A. EARLSTON
FROSST, ELIOT B.
BABB, F. S.
BURNETT, J. EDWARD
CHARLTON, GEO. A.
CHESTER, LORNE E.
CLARKE, HUGH H.
CLARKE, JOHN C.
CLARKE, C. RICHARD
CONNOR, RALPH A.
CURRY, GEORGE D.
DUNCAN, DONALD G.
FALLIS, C. H.
FREER, ED. G.
HARRIS, MICHAEL E.
FROSST, JAMES E.
GORDON, ROBT. R.
HARVEY, JOHN F.
JOHNSTON, MURRAY J.
KENDALL, EDWARD B.
KERNOHAN, GORDON E.
KILGOUR, DOUGLAS U.
HILL, WM. H.
HOLMES, O. WENDELL
HOBSON, JAMES O.
HUNT, JOHN B.
IVEY, PETER J.
JAY, WM. H.
KING, CHAS. T.
LANDER, DAVID H.
LANDER, JOHN L.
LEITCH, WM. M.
LESLIE, W. W.
MILLS, HAROLD J.
MITCHELL, N. A.
MOORE, ERIC B.
MORRISON, BRUCE A.
BAKER, H. D.
NIILLICHAMP, JOHN W
RANKIN, JOHN C.
RANKIN, WM. K.
RISING, THEO. E.
ROSS, DUNCAN B.
STEWART, F. DONALD L
MCNALLY, ROBT. H.
OILLE, WM. A.
OSBORNE, J. S.
PALMER, HAMILTON Z
PEACE, WM. A.
PRICE, H. J.
ROBINSON, JOHN S.
ROOS, ROBT. P.
SHERRY, DAN K.
SLACHT, ELIOT A.
STATTEN, TAYI.OR, JR
STEPHENS, JOHN S.
TICKNER, DOUGLAS B
WEST, FRANK C.
WILSON, DONALD G.
WILSON, J. THOS.
BELL, GEORGE C.
BISIIOP, GORDON F.
BRANDON, NORRIS D.
BUSKARD, G. T. B.
CAULDER, J OS.
CHARLES, JOHN H.
CHELLEW, C. F.
CLELAND, CALDER L.
CLELAND, DOUGLAS J.
COLGROVE, R. G.
COPP, W. E.
COWAN, KENNETH A.
COSTE, FRANK E.
DEAN, STUART QBUDJ
DELAURIER, JAS. R.
EAKINS, JAS. R.
FERGUSON, ROBT. C.
FRAPPIER, DONALD E.
FREEDMAN, SAM B.
GALBRAITH, DONALD C.
GARDNER, CURRIE R. J.
GILLRIE, DONALD B.
GREENBERG, PAUL T.
HALE, EDWARD B.
HALL, JAMES B.
HARRIS, STANLEY D.
CANDLER, JAMES D.
IIERDECEN, R. T.
CHIPMAN, A. M.
DALY, F. ST.L.
AIR FORCE - Continued
JEFPERY, RICHARD H. C.
KNIGHT, ALAN J.
KNIGHT, JOHN R.
LAURIE, WM. A.
LEWIS, REG. S.
LITTLE, R. W.
LLOYD, ROBT. C. C.
MACADAMS, HAROLD W.
MACK,, J. W.
MACKENZIE, KENNETH A.
MACLAREN, KENNETH W.
MATHER, RICHMOND E.
McCOMB, JAMES A.
MEREDITH, JACK MCI.
NEELD, JOHN H.
NESBITT. MURRAY H.
JONSTON, ALEX. C.
LEVY, G. S.
GRMAND, WM. H.
ORR, LYMAN W.
OWENS, KEITH H.
PARTRIDGE, W. J. D.
PERRY, KENNETH A.
PERRY, RONALD H.
PETTIT, JOHN C.
PHIPPS, DAVID A.
RICHARDS, E. C.
RICHARDSON, C. D. QBUDJ
ROBERTSON, JAS. A.
SORLEY, JAMES B.
SWETMAN, G. G.
TAYLOR, WM. C.
TERRY, BENJ. R.
THOMPSON, CAMERON A.
THOMPSON, FRASER H.
TOWNLEY, WM. B.
VAUGHAN, J. LESLIE
WAKEFIELID, EDGAR W.
WALLACE, EDWARD W.
WEARING, MORRIS P.
WELDON, K. A.
WIDDRINGTON, G. N. T.
WORTHINGTON, JOHN W.
YOUNG, JOHN M.
STROUSE, ALEX. L.
STROUSE, ROGER J.
TUTTLE, J. V.
ROBINSON, W. K.
STEPHENSON, T. E.
A SHORT STORY by PETER ESHELBY
UNDOUBTEDLY she was beautiful. Yet her beauty was not of the ordinary
type, it was not the usual form of beauty that is so often appreciated
in a woman, but rather the thoughtful, understanding expression of her eyes.
But there was also a suggestion of fear, which had a disturbing effect on those
that noticed it. It was not an expression of momentary fear, but rather that
of a constant anxiety-about something far away, something abstract, some-
That lurking fear could not have been caused by her financial position.
She was able to maintain a luxurious home on the outskirts of Shanghai.
The house was one of the most beautiful in the suburbs of that city. Her
many servants were both loyal and efficient. She was able to keep two cars,
one a light Bentley, the other a huge, black Packard. No, money could
not have caused it.
She had many friends, but they, too, were puzzled. None of them really
knew her. Where had she come from? Why was she there? They admired
her, even loved her, but they could not understand her, Those who knew
her best felt that it was the explanation of this mystery that would reveal
the secret of her fear.
I finally learned of her secret from a priest who was passing through
Shanghai on his way from India to the Mission School in Canton. Insofar
as I can remember them, I will tell the story in the same words as Brother
Johns used that stifling day in the Club at the British Concession in Shanghai.
'fl first met her in a remote little village at the foot of the Himalayas.
In company with her mother and the usual motley crowd of porters, she
entered the crumbling walls towards dusk. Although one's first glance would
automatically be directed at her daughter, it was the mother that held one's
attention longer. In her youth she must obviously have been a very beauti-
ful girl, and although she was still handsome, she was most remarkable for
her eyes-they were literally the most avaricious and wholly untrustworthy
I have ever seen. She never looked you in the face when speaking, but
shifted her eyes with a curiously jerky motion that appeared to take in
everything within range. Her daughter did what her mother bade her and,
in fact, appeared to have no will of her own.
'GI learned that they were making their way into Tibet-God only knows
how they found porters to enter the forbidden territory with them. I tried
in vain to warn them of the dangers of their undertaking, but they paid
me no heed, and early in the morning, when the chill had scarcely left the
air, they were gone."
alt was fully a month later,'7 continued the Brother, taking a long draw
on a ubiquitous qui-pahit, uthat I saw her again. Neither she nor her
mother said much to me, though on the occasion of their previous visit they
had been almost garrulous. They did not remain long, only staying to
adjust their baggage and rest the porters.
64When they had gone, I soon forgot about them, since, though fairly
uncommon, travellers were not much of a novelty in that part of the world.
I would in all probability have forgotten entirely about them was it not for
the chain of circumstances I am about to relate.
uAbout this time, rumours began to spread of a native uprising in Tibet
which threatened to wipe out the security of the British patrols in the Hima-
layan region. It was, fortunately, averted without loss of life, and through
a friend engaged in a would-be punitive expedition, I learned the following
'6It appears that after the girl and her mother had left my village, they
had made their way to one of the many rock cities of the Lamas in Tibet.
In one of these was an ancient holy man who countless years before had
taken it upon himself to follow the progress of the sun across the heavens
through a sapphire held in front of his eyes by his right hand, which due
to its many years of service, had completely withered and was now little
more than parchment-covered bone. His legs, too, had completely withered
and not in human memory had he ever moved them. As for his eyes, his
constant staring into the sun had dried up the precious spark of sight in
each and they were now nothing but blackened and sunken orbs set deep
in his wrinkled face.
UNO sooner had the girl's mother set eyes on the jewel than she coveted
it with all her heart. She waited till the corner where the old man sat was
apparently deserted, by natives and porters alike, and then emboldened by
greed, she unabashedly took the stone from the old manis gnarled hand. The
old Lama felt the stone being taken and immediately held out his good
hand to receive it. But the woman, either mistaking his purpose and un-
aware of the meaning of the jewel, or perhaps hoping he would not notice
the difference, placed a rupee in the ancient's left hand. But though all
feeling was gone, he sensed the difference and tossing the coin onto the
ground, spat in its general direction. Then, fixing his sightless eyes un-
erringly upon her, he did something he had never been known to do before.
Without removing his eyes from her, he rose steadily to his feet and pointed
at her with his withered arm. Losing patience, the woman pushed the old
man sharply, who, losing his balance, fell apparently lifeless to the ground.
'6His relatives, coming to pick him up in the evening, to carry him home,
found him not. They searched high and low but trace they could not find,
and being superstitious in the extreme, they naturally concluded that their
friend had passed to the realms whence there is no return. But for a more
scientific man this explanation would not have sufliced.
HI later learned in a round-about way that the mother had disposed of
the jewel for a considerable sum-enough, indeed, to enable her daughter
and herself to retire to a life of comfort and leisure for the rest of their
days. lt transpired, however, that the older woman was not destined to
enjoy her ill-gotten gains for long. One morning one of her servants knocked
on the door of her room and receiving no reply, simply decided her mistress
was still asleep. A moment later she was hysterically shrieking for the
boys, who hastily arrived on the scene at the same time as the girl. A glance
was suflicient to show that their mistress was dead. She was sitting stiflly
upright in bed, her hands held protectingly before her eyes. Her face was
deathly white, and the expression on it was one altogether too horrible and
ghastly to describe. Let it suffice to say that her eyes were fixed on the
window of the room, which, since the house was a bungalow, was on the
ground floor. The girl looked at her mother's face and fell into a dead
faint. When she was revived, she bade her Gboysl make a thorough search of
the grounds and garden, and the surrounding neighbourhood. This search
was completely fruitless. Word was later brought to her, however, that
a dirty and unkempt wretch had died in a village some distance away, but
being a beggar and an outcast, he was thrown into the public lime-pit and
positive identification was impossible. The girl made exhaustive enquiries
about this man, and as far as could be ascertained the descriptions tallied.
But the lurking fear that the old Lama might still be alive still tortured
her. She moved and l never heard of her again until to-night. l suppose
she either came straight here to Shanghai or has been gradually working
her way from the neighbourhood of the tragedy. But somehow I donlt think
she will ever get rid of the horrible, lurking fear that the Lama whom she
helped to rob of the only thing he held dear, is not deadfl
As the priest's words died away, l noticed that the room had become
quite dark with a suddenness common in the East. Suddenly I felt my
eyes being drawn towards the window, not in a casual or even mechanical
glance, but as if in an inexorable, vice-like grip, and it was with difficulty
that I wrenched them away. When I turned, l found my friend had gone,
and feeling very much alone of a sudden, I hastily switched on the light
and rang the service bell. Somehow l knew that one day-inevitably-I
should hear the end of the tale or the end l knew already without a shadow
of a doubt.
There was a young fellow named Walt.,
Who never would come when call't,
But his mother got mad,
What a spanking he had!-
Now when heis calllt he will halt.
DoN ALLISON, IX.
IN the awesome mighty chasm
Lonely does the tombstone stand
Rotting, ruined, old and crumbling
In this bleak and silent land.
Through this great and empty canyon
Not the slightest sound is heard,
Not the scuflling of a rabbit
Nor the twitt'ring of a bird.
Vast and empty, lone and dreary,
Wariiing men of Natureis might,
Resting there like mammoths weary
Boulders loom up through the night.
'Neath the mossed and yellowed tombstone
Lies unknown a man of yore,
Trav'ller through this deathly silence
Striving for his goal before,
Fighting past these mournful mountains
Dying for some ancient cause,
Human, petty, small and foolish,
Yet defying Natureis laws.
No one hears now of this mortal,
No one even knows his state.
Gone, forgotten at deathis portal,
Leaving nothing good or great.
Meanwhile fools still never heeding,
Spend and waste their lives? short space,
Vieing for a cause unworthy
'Till they die in fruitless race,
Leaving for the world which follows
Wasted lives, their only store,
Like the traveller in the chasm
Dead, forgotten evermore.
While we live, oh, make us worthy
Of a never-dying cause,
Greater than the men who made it,
Stronger than all Natureis laws,
Though in dying we're forgotten
By our private human name,
In the cause we helped to foster
Lies our ever-living fame.
The Preparatory Department
PICKERING has been given a new zest and a new incentive by its prepara-
tory department which, starting tentatively in a small way without much
knowledge of its future, has grown and developed to such a point that now
it comprises one-third of the total enrolment. Beginning under the steady
guidance of Mr. Blackstock as resident housemaster, the matron and only
one academic teacher, it now possesses three full-time teachers responsible
for grades three to eight, as well as instructors in athletics and arts and crafts.
Mr. John Scott, coming to us from Cookstown to take the place of Mr.
Ken. McNaught, who had gone into the army, took charge of the academic
programme of the prep. in general and grades seven and eight in particular.
Mr. Henry Jackman continued his work with grades five and six and deserves
special mention in this place for the admirable way he guided the publica-
tion of the Pickering Prep. Press, which put the senior school "Quaker
Cracker" to shame. For grades three and four, Mr. Eddie Armstrong came
to us from Normal School and left many good friends behind when he joined
the R.C.A.F. at the end of May. His tasks for the last three weeks were
completed by Mr. Ed. McCrea.
Continuing his teaching of arts and crafts in the prep. craft shop, Mr.
Fred Hagan drew closer in his association with Firth House by assuming
house duties in a most capable manner along with the rest of the prep. staff.
Responsibility for the prep. dining hall lay with Mr. Thomas Myers whose
after dinner chats on such subjects as table manners, decorum, sportsman-
ship, will long be remembered. As an Old Boy of the school and as one
who knows its inner workings very intimately, Mr. Myers did much to instil
in his charges the ideals and spirit of the school. He was also in charge
of the rebuilding of Myerstown, the model village being built by the
'cprepstersw back on the farm. Myerstown had been begun last year but
had suffered from the ravages of winter. Thanks to the supervision of Mr.
Myers and the labour of the staff and students of Firth House, it has been
restored for posterity.
An article on the prep. school would be in no way complete without a
word of thanks to Miss Ancient who, as matron and mother to thirty-five or
forty boys, did so much to make for them 'La home away from homev.
And lastly, what perhaps should have been mentioned first, we come
to Mr. Blackstock, whose responsibility it was to organize, co-ordinate and
direct the programme of the preparatory school in all its aspects. He has
seen his department burst the confines of Firth House and swelling east-
wards, steal from the senior school a classroom or two here, a corridor there,
but what is more important, and more difficult, he has taken the Pickering
concept of education and adapted it to the prep. school level with remark-
96 il- X- X- 96 DP
IN ATHLETICS the boys of Firth House were given a very extensive pro-
gramme including, in the fall, football and soccer, in the winter hockey,
skiing and various types of inside soccer in the gymnasium, and in the spring
baseball and track and field. The House was divided into three intramural
teams and thus co-ordinated with the intramural programme of the senior
school. Added to these activities were the normal school boy interests of
hiking, sleigh-rides, snowball fights and at the end of the year complete
participation in Sports' Day.
it -3? it SC 96 -JG
The Pickering Prep. Press, already mentioned, did much to stimulate
the literary efforts of the Firth House boys, and we reproduce here some
of their work.
By Alastair Macdonald
I live up high, I look down low,
To see the houses far below,
Away down there so far below,
I spy the speck that is my goal.
I swoop, I soar, now up, now down,
And down and down,
To see what luck may bring.
For luck is my life
And life is my luck,
For luck brings food for me.
The silly old farmer down below
Cannot see me so high, g
But I can see him,
For an eagle eye have I.
By L. Bailey
As the leaves fall to the ground,
Giving a fluttering sound,
As the wind goes through a shack,
The noise of a Who-o-o comes back.
Then comes the snow, pure and white,
Sometimes in day or night.
Then comes the sleighing and skating, what fun!
We always do it till day is done.
And the winter breeze
Goes whirling through the bare trees.
By Gene Harrison, Grade 5
iThis story was written in class and was prompted by
the jinding of a robin's nest containing one egg lying
on the ground.l
We were flying north when I met Robee. He was a nice robin, but we
did not meet in a very romantic way.
I was flying over a pond in a very bad storm and was forced down. I
then saw a half-dead bird lying by the pond. He was Very ill. He had
been shot in the wing and was sick from loss of blood.
I nursed him until he was well, and after a very romantic proposal of
44Let7s get married", we were wed. '
In a month we had four nice blue eggs in a very pretty nest.
One of our children had hatched, but the others hadnat, when one day
I came home from hunting worms and found no nest. It had been taken.
I suspected that it had been taken by some boy who did not like us.
About three hours later it was put back and I was very happy to see
the three eggs hatch the following Sunday.
By A. Macdonald
The green leaves are coming,
The bare branches going,
The small birds and big birds are singing again,
The dead-looking trees are alive again,
So now we know that spring is here!
The showers are coming,
The flowers are coming,
And all the white snow has melted away.
The green grass is here as pretty as last year,
S0 now we know that spring is here!
Jimmie, the worm, is back again,
Crawling around in the ground.
The river is gurgling away again,
As merry as ever before.
Everything's as merry as ever before,
So now we know that spring is here!
46 -DP 'K' 'X' -16 46
CQNGRATULATIONS TO BRIAN COOK
WINNER OF THE 1943 FIRTH HOUSE AWARD
scftonafs amz-:nz 'Lancs o fzs
L 5 an azaafsz o
l'O'LLI29 CW .BCZLLSH
What IS excellent
As God llves 1S permanent
Hearts are dust heart s lov
Hearts love w1ll meet aoa
The '6Prep.', enjoy the
Lf cf azz f
Alfuclsnf of fgia School, 7947-43.
7 ' 0 'n.
N SEVERAL occasions each year we meet in order to celebrate the feature
events of the School Year over choice food, a few songs and a limited
number of addresses. Sometimes these gatherings are carefree and gay,
while on other occasions they are more serious and sentimental. Thus on
Halloweien night we dress colourfully and the more ridiculous we look the
happier we are, while the Final banquet is a touching reunion where every-
body is moved by the atmosphere of sad regret that accompanies the end of
every school year. Probably the highlight of these festivities, this year, was
the Christmas banquet, when Santa Claus, closely resembling MR. E. Kf'
Cornell, was so heartily welcomed.
STAFF NOTES . . .
Mr. R. E. K. Rourke, our Associate Headmaster, is continuing to make
a name for himself and the School, as a writer of text-booksg the Miller-
Rourke Algebra has been followed by a Trigonometry book by the same
authors. Congratulations, Bob!
'X' 'X' -JG -K 'X' 'IP
We are sorry that Mr. Dobson is returning to his uhome in the Westii
this fall, and want him to know Weill miss his smiling countenance around
'K 'N' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'K'
Congratulations to our graduates of the Red Cross Home Nursing Course,
Mrs. Blackstock, Mrs. Jackson, and Mrs. Bunt, who helped Miss Ancient
and Nurse Baker in the infirmary at a critical time during the winter months.
A FOOTBALL SEASON is judged by its success or its failure. If the members
of the team have succeeded in winning the majority of their games,
if they have stored upa reservoir of memories on which to look back, if they
have enjoyed themselves, then the season has been successful. The Pickering
Firsts had such a year.
We played 11 strenuous games and were victorious in eight of them.
As for memories, how many of us will ever forget the day we defeated the
strong U.T.S. team by a series of dazzling passes? How many of us will
ever forget that sorrowful day when the Malvern ace fullback ran 60 yards
on the last play of the first half to defeat us 5-0. ,
The thrill we experienced by overcoming a big lead to trounce T.C.S.,
the satisfaction received by giving the U.T.S. team a good second game, even
though we lost, and the mad hysteria that broke loose after defeating St.
Mike's for the first time in 12 years, shall always live in the minds of the
players as we look back at the years spent in the uniform of the silver and
The keynote of the teamis success was co-operation. The linemen worked
hard for the Nglory snatchersw, the back fielders just as hard for the utoughn
men, the subs who, many a day, sat on the bench without whimpering, gave
their all, and the whole team worked hard and obediently for the coach.
The seniors were truly a Hhappy and efiicientw organization.
Another aspect of the team's success was the colour which they possessed.
The fact that it was an Hlnternational Squadn ranging from an Austrian to
a Haitian, added the final touch to make the superb timing of the backfield,
the power of the forward wall and the brilliance of the plays a more striking
and smarter looking picture than it already was.
The season was a great one and the only hope is that the future first
teams will have just as much or more success than the 1942-3 team.
PERSONNEL OF THE TEAM-
FRANTZ uCUBE,, BRANDT, fCapt.l-Developed into a fast and potent plunging
back who spearheaded much of the ground attack. Blocking and tack-
ling equally strong and aggressive. Weakness in ball-handling handi-
capped his effectiveness on end runs and receiving kicks and passes.
Fine team leader.
BARRY aBUzz" BRAWLEY, Backfield 2nd-Good ball handler and promising
runner who lacked drive and defensive strength.
BENJAMIN MBEN7, BUDGEON, Backfield 2nd-Hard-driving and strong block-
ing back who began to come into his own toward the end of the season
when he held a place in the regular backfield. Tackling and ball-hand-
ling erratic, short on experience.
PETER MPETE77 CONNON, Lineman 2nd-Did credit to himself in his first year
of football. Fine material for next season.
EDWARD 'GCOOPN COOPER, Lineman-Part of the heavy armour who ham-
mered open the holes, aggressive, effective in the close work and good
naturedg weakness lay in open field defensive work.
YVARD MCORKYH CORNELL, Backfield+Showed great promise as a plunging
back in the early games. Unable to continue when he was forced to
take the quarterback position at mid-season. Handled the team well but
a little slow on the getaway and erratic in passing. Defensive work showed
DAVID uDAVEi, COTTRILL, Lineman-Fast and hard tackling secondary de-
fenseman, developed as a plunging linesman toward end of season.
Rugged and tenacious he loved the heavy going, a little weak on offen-
WILFRED iiWILF,, COUTU, Lineman 2nd-Hard working lineman who needs
to develop football sense. Hopeful for next year.
KEITH ulVlA', GARRETT, Backfield-Valuable ball-hopper-onner and speed
artist in the downfield defensive attack. Blocking and tackling good,
MURRAY HCILL,, GILL, Snap 2nd-A good snap and general all round line-
man who is still rather weak on his tackling.
CLAUDE iiPEE.ION,, HARVEY, Snap-Played a fine season marked by almost
perfect ball handling and powerful secondary defense work, as well as
excellent spirit. Weak in that most difficult of all departments, centre
VICTOR GVIC7, KOBY, Lineman-6'One-against-five" Koby held his own in the
centre of the first line of defense. Still a little weak on fundamental
skills, but rates high in spirit and fortitude. Great hopes for another
WILHELM 4'WILLY,' MARESCH, Lineman--More of the heavy armour, a hard-
hitting, aggressive lineman, who shows great promise for another season.
Still inclined to wander a bit from his position, but strong on the funda-
mental skills. Showed some plunging ability in late season games.
MANFRED, ETC., ETC., MFREDH MARX, Lineman 2nd-New to the game, he put
in a good season picking it up.
ROBERT HBOBN MOFFAT, End-Rangy and a fair ball handler, his blocking
is still weak, but his tackling is not. More work on the fundamentals
DAVID '4DAVE,' MOORE, Backfield-Powerful defensive back, an exceptionally
strong and accurate tackler and a good blocker. Broken field running
spectacular, but ability to get to the open field rather lacking. Kicking
erratic due to short experience.
DOUGLAS HMO" Mossop, Quarterback-Started a bang-up season which was
cut short by an ankle injury. Good spark plug type of quarterback and
first-class kicker. Sure handed under the kicks and an aggressive runner
both in the backfield and from line play. Not sure enough yet on his
WTILLIAM HBILLN MOULD, Backfield 2nd-Developed nicely during the season
and acquitted himself well in games. Needs to develop speed on offense.
BERNEY HDoc', PRICE, End Alternate-Blossomed into first-rate outside to-
ward latter part of season. Good pass receiver and latterly a powerful
THOMAS MTOM7' RUSSEL, Lineman 2nd-A little short on fundamental skills
but came along well during the season and turned in a creditable per-
formance whenever he got a chance. Greatest weakness was offensive
PETER '4PETE" SCHOPFLOCHER, End-Enthusiastic if somewhat volatile end.
A good tackler and excellent pass receiver who is still a little short on
speed and inclined to cut the corners a bit too fine on the downfield work.
THE TEAM-Aggressive, spirited for the most part, a good gang. The above
players may be proud of their place on it for the blue and silver went
proudly with them through the autumn.
PERRY AND ESHELBY, Managers-In this of all years we couldnit have done
without them. Our thanks to them for a thankless job well done.
Pickering St. Andrews 0 Pickering St. Mikeis
Pickering Forest Hill 6 Pickering St. Andrews
Pickering U. T. S. 1 .Pickering York Mem l
Pickering T. C. S. 15 Malvern Pickering
U. T. S. Pickering 0 Forest Hill Pickering
Pickering Old Boys' 6
FROM the scores below it will be seen that the Juniors had a successful
season. The team won 3 games, lost 3, and tied 1, to have a percent-
age of .500 for the series.
The most outstanding game of the season was that against Upper Canada
College, in which we defeated the latter by a score of 19-5. This game
was not only a great credit to the school because of the fact that the team
came from behind, but it was the first time that Pickering had beaten U.C.
in five years. This game, too, marked a change in the players' attitude,
they were no longer a group of individualists, but a TEAM. The other
games throughout the season were a source of great enjoyment and keen,
personal satisfaction to the members of the team.
Many thanks to Mr. Mosey and Dan Sherry for bringing the team
through a successful year.
East York 23 Pickering 7
Pickering 26 St. Andrews III 0
Pickering 1 Newmarket High School 1
Pickering 19 U. C. C. 5
N. H. S. 10 Pickering 6
Pickering 22 St. Andrews II l
Barrie Srs. 23 Pickering 1
The Bantam MB" Rugby Team
ALTHOUGH the Bantam 'LB7' won only a few of their games, it could be
seen that these boys in a few years will represent well our senior teams
on foreign and home fields. The first game was with St. Andrews, and owing
to their larger players and more experience, they beat our Bantams easily,
but our boys gave a good show for their first game. Two games were played
with the Newmarket High School, and the Bantams began to look like a
team, and they won one game and just about tied the other, but the whistle
blew before they could acquire a deciding touchdown. The Bantams played
the U.T.S. team here at their own ground but lost to them. Another game
they played at Toronto and it could easily be seen that our boys had a
definitely better team but the kicking of the adversary kept us well from
their goal so a touchdown was not made. This ended the season but the
boys, we hope, will all be playing again next year.
Team :-B. Foster, Quarter Back, Backfield: J. Bird, F. Brown, B. Wilson,
J. McKeown, Snap: Dixon, Line: K. Lansing, D. Kent, M. Martin, O. Mother-
sill, N. Thomas, M. Walton, B. Wansbrough, G. Williams.
BRUCE H. FOSTER.
First Team Hockey
' ' 'HE HOCKEY TEAM at Pickering got away to an early start with a practice
at Varsity Arena on December 5th. After this early practice, Coach
T. E. Myers was able to tell that he was going to have a fairly strong team.
After Christmas, with the facilities provided by our own and town rinks,
it did not take the Coach long to mould a team together. After a few weeks
of strenuous training the first game was arranged with the old Pickering
rival, St. Andrews. St. Andrews went into the game as favourites, as Picker-
ing had not defeated them in three years. After the first two periods the
score was tied 3-3. In the final period, the ex-St. Andrews flash, Lang,
ignited the spark with five goals that set Pickering to an easy 8-3 victory.
The return game was played at Newmarket and we were defeated 7-5
by a better conditioned team.
The following week Pickering went to North Toronto Collegiate, where
they defeated the High School boys by a 1-0 score. Lambert slipped in
the goal that won the game in the first period. Due to the rink being in the
open, the ice became soft and there was no further scoring. The defence
in this game played well, clearing the puck away from the fleet North Toronto
forwards time after time.
Pickering then went back to Toronto the following Saturday to play
Trinity College. The Port Hope boys were in the peak of condition and
came through with a 2-1 decision. This was possibly the best game of
North Toronto then played us a return game and after leading 3-O,
faded badly, before the Pickering onslaught in the third period and lost
5-3. Pickering as usual, could not find the net until the last period.
Aurora High School then came up to play us, and they were considered
to defeat' us, as they had taken the St. Andrews seniors. The game did not
show this, as Pickering walked through them for an easy 9-1 win.
St. Andrews then came up to play the rubber. The game was very fast,
but at times very ragged. The St. Andrews boys got away to an early lead,
and the Pickering comeback, after tieing the score, faded with ten seconds
to go and we lost 8-7.
Upper Canada College then came up to play us a game. This game was
played before lunch, but showed amazing speed for that time of day. After
keeping with U.C.C. for two periods the Pickering attack weakened before
a stronger team of Toronto boys and they won 7-3.
Pop Perry then brought up his Air Force boys for the only night game
of the year. With Coach Myers and two Newmarket seniors playing for
us, we defeated this squad 9--7. The game was very fast considering the
slow ice, and it was marked by some hard body checking. Captain Dave
Moore and Bernie Price kept to their fine form in this game, and slowed up
many Air Force rushes.
The scores were :-
Pickering St. Andrews 3 Pickering North Toronto 3
Pickering St. Andrews 7 Pickering Trinity 2
Pickering St. Andrews 8 Pickering Aurora n 1
Pickering North Toronto 0 Pickering Air Force 7
Second Team Hockey
S ECOND TEAM HOCKEY, like first team hockey, started very late this year
because of the mild weather. However, as soon as ice could be formed
the hockey really got under way. The Second team had practice and very
able coaching under Dan Sherry whenever either our own ice, or the town
rink could be procured for an hour or so. The team started out small but
soon built up in number.
Then came the day! The first game of the year! This took place on
an outdoor rink on the grounds of 'St. Andrews. The Pickering squad was
badly outclassed because of the earlier start in practising of the St. Andrews
team, and because of the bad ice. Even though the game ended in a 6-0
win for S.A.C. the blue and silver fought every minute of the game. After
this game the squad really went to work in the practices to overcome their
weaknesses. They challenged S.A.C. and had it accepted. This time they
were set to win right from the start. The game was held in the Aurora town
rink, hence there was good ice. The Pickering squad started by tallying 2
goals in the first period and holding the S.A.C. boys scoreless till the begin-
ning of the third frame. S.A.C. recovered in this period with two goals,
then Pickering returned with 2 more, to win the game 4?-2. This victory
evened up the score with St. Andrews.
The next game came by chance. The First team was slated to play
Newmarket High School seniors. They also had a challenge to play T.C.S.
They accepted the latter, so the Second team went down to the town rink
to play the Newmarket squad. They soon found they were outclassed by
far and the score would have been much larger had it not been for the
wonderful work in goal by Bowlby, and the defensive work of Connon,
Russel and Moyle. The game ended in an eleven-to-one victory for New-
market. George lVlcCowan scored Pickering's only goal.
The final and hardest game of the year was with S.A.C., who came over,
determined to break the tie. The Second Team was in a fighting mood also.
The game was a hard-fought, bruising one with marvellous playing by both
teams. At full time, it ended in a 4-4 draw. Pickering's scorers were
Davidson QZD, Connon and Moyle. The game went into overtime and 'S.A.C.
sneaked a goal in the final seconds of play.
The ubad man" of the Second Team for the year was Moyle, who managed
to get two penalties per game and four in the last game. The leading
scorers were B. Davidson, J. Bird, B. Foster and E. Richardson, while John
Bowlby turned in a good year in the nets.
THE JUN1oRs had the making of a good Hockey Team, but the weather was
against us and we only managed to get one game, with a much superior
team from Newmarket High School. .
The game was played on not very hard ice which made it hard to play.
Newmarket opened the scoring early and at half time they were leading by
a score of I0-0. In the second period we managed to score once, and
hold them to two goals. The game ended with a score of 12-I for New-
market. We put up a good iight but were not good enough to win. O.
Mothersill played a brilliant game in goal for us, and Blair Wilson scored
the lone goal.
J. H. MCKEOWN.
O WING to wartime travelling conditions the annual York and Simcoe Volley
Ball Tournament was not held this year. Consequently our activity
in this field was considerably lessened as compared with previous years. In
spite of the lack of outside competition our Intramural Volley Ball carried
on as usual, two series being played among the Colour Teams. But the
players' spirit and attitude in the games was noticeably different, their
participation was more enthusiastic than that experienced in outside com-
petition. Typical Cornell cracks were tossed over the net, the gym. echoed
with the .insolent bellowings of Bill Maresch which always failed to dispel
the broad grin from Gillis face. These along with other such illuminating
incidents undoubtedly lent colour to the series. Despite the fun of such
combat with friendly foes, many have expressed the hope that outside com-
petition will be resumed in the not too distant future. .
WILFRID C. COUTU.
First Basketball Team
Standing:-Mr. Jackson fCoachb, Thompson. Moffat. Cooper, E.. the Headmaster.
Seated:-Shirton, Gill, Mossop. Maresch. Budgeon.
HE TEAM at the beginning of the year found itself with only three old
members, Gill, Cooper and lVlossop. Unlike the two preceding years, a
new team had to be made up of boys who had never played together before.
Mr. Jackson, with his usual diligence, soon had a fine spirit of co-operation
among the players. The first game against St. Andrews was more or less
a utry-outw game, and although Pickering went down to defeat by a very
few points, the game was entirely successful from the coach's point of view.
Blood, sweat and tears followed for our boys, but by the time the first league
game rolled around they were ready for it. Victory followed victory, until
after an exciting but clumsy game with U.T.S., our hoopsters found them-
selves at the head of their league. They were eligible for the Toronto and
District Championships. The practices following were hard and frequent,
our boys getting the nervousness from their systems. Because of the fact
that many of the Toronto Collegiate teams dropped from the contest, Picker-
ing and Runnymede Collegiate became runners up for the Toronto and
District title. ln the first game with Runnymede, our players were baflled
by the two six-foot forwards of Runnymede. They went down fighting to
a 23 point defeat. Determined to show the Runnymede players what the
Pickering boys are made of, they went into the final game with a udo or diev
attitude. The game was very exciting and although Pickering lost by a
point or so, everyone was fully satisfied that they had lost to a better team.
It has been a highly satisfactory season and even a better one is expected
next year. So to next yearis team. we extend uCood Luckv, and uCarry Onvl
S. A. C. 36 Pickering 33 flilxhibition
Pickering 35 S. A. C. 22
Pickering 32 N. Vocatial 28
Pickering 30 Parkdale 21
S. A. C. 31 Pickering 43
U. T. S. 14 Pickering 26
Parkdale 38 Pickering 34
Pickering 17 U. C. C. 19
Pickering 46 U. T. S. 31
Etobicoke 20 Pickering 21
Pickering 16 Runnymede 39
A Junior Prep. Basketball
Coach: C. R. BLACKSTOCK.
Centre: BRUCE MACFARLANE.
Forwards: EDDIE RICHARDSON, DAN KENT, BRUCE FOSTER, TONY HYMAN
Guards: STUART SANSOM, GEORGE MCCowAN, JACK MCKAGUE.
THE SEASON was very good with live games won and two lost. The team
won the Junior Prep. Group Championship from U.C.C. and U.T.S.
The first game was with Newmarket High School. They were smaller and
had less experience so it was an easy game. The next two games were
played. on the home floor against U.C.C. and U.T.S. Pickering won both
by good scores. Next came two close games, one at U.C.C. which was lost,
the other at U.T.S. which was won only because of a lucky last-second shot.
This game gave us the group championship. The team was put out in the
group finals by Etobicoke who had a more experienced team and the score
was very one-sided.
There was an exhibition game with the Pickering Senior North York
team which the Junior Prep. team won.
Mr. Blackstock did a good job of coaching the team and all the players
improved greatly during the Season.
Pickering 32 U. T. S. 31 Pickering 36 N. H. S. 6
Pickering 31 U. T. S. 9 Pickering 15 Etobicoke 55
Pickering 18 U. C. C. 13 Pickering 19 Sr. N. York 18
Pickering 15 U. C. C.
Senior North York
OUR FIRST WINNERS OF THE MANNING TROPHY
Standing:-Mr. Blackstock, Connon. Moore. Price. Hosack. Janes. Koby. the Headmaster.
Seated:-Cottrill, SchopHocher, Coutu. Garrett. Harvey.
HE 19113 edition of the Senior North York basketball team achieved some-
thing that no other such team has done in the history of the school since
it's re-opening-it won the league!
In the Senior series there was only one other entry-Aurora High School.
Th two teams finished the scheduled games tied and a home and home
playoff was arranged. By a very narrow margin the Blue and Silver managed
to win this series and the title. The scores in the two final games were:
March 5-Pickering 7 Aurora 17
lVlarch 10-Pickering 27 Aurora 7
For this historic achievement the College will hold the E. D. Manning
Trophy for at least a year. The players will recall with pleasure the tense-
ness ofthe games and the excitement of winning the final one.
STAFF NOTES . . .
The title of most welcome visitor goes to Sub-Lieut. Don. Stewart, who
visited the School on two occasions before leaving for overseas.
'JG 94- 94- 94- 96 N
And, a word of thanks to the Old Staff Members, not mentioned here,
for their continued toil and trouble.
Junior North York
DURING THE SEASON the Junior North York played six games and lost all
of them, but although we would have liked to win we had lots of fun
while we were losing. ,
We had a good little team who for all their faults turned in a good show
all around. We had good team spirit and good co-operation and only gave
way to superior play.
During the season some of the players stepped into the light as young
hopefuls, some of these players are Norm. Sansom, John Bird, and Dick
Crowther, the former two being a very efficient defence pair and the latter
a good centre forward.
Team:-John Bird, Bill Wansbrough, Norm. Sansom, Dick Crowther,
Blair Wilson, John lVIarstrand, Dave Shaw, Ken. Warren, and Digby Peers.
These are the official scores:-
lst Game - St. Andrews 22 4th Game - Richmond Hill 27
Pickering 19 Pickering 20
2nd Game -- Aurora 59 5th Game - Aurora 35
Pickering 4 Pickering 11
3rd Game - St. Andrews 37 6th Game - Richmond Hill 15
Pickering 25 Pickering 17
THE SEVERITY of the past winter proved but a challenge to skiing enthusi-
asts. It was certainly one of the few winters in the school's history
when we could ski uninterruptedly from Christmas to March, on the school
Under the direction of Mr. Blackstock and with the aid of several of the
more experienced skiers, a ski school was set up, which met nearly every
afternoon in January and February, on the slopes behind the school. New
skiers developed rapidly, and many students who had not skied before be-
came keenly interested in the sport.
Many of the senior skiers were disappointed when a decision by the
Ontario Zone cancelled nearly all the scheduled meets, due to wartime
restrictions. Every week-end saw the departure of at least one carload of
skiers to the hills at Losterlimb, Glenville and Summit.
ANADA,S original sport, the healthy, energetic and bruising game of la-
crosse took its respective place again this year in the seasonal review of
sports at Pickering. The games played were mainly of Intramural nature
in the Senior School. However, on any afternoon, a few enthusiastic players
could be seen slinging the ball back and forth or practising running passes
across the field. Coaching was very ably done by Blackie.
BECAUSE of the rather short Spring Term, this year's baseball season was
somewhat shorter than those of other years. After it had been oliicially
opened by Mr. McCulley land lsabellaj, several intramural and prep. school
series were run off. Two picked teams, Cornell's Crushers and Moore's
Pounders embarked on a series which turned out to be very close with the
Crushers coming out on top by a score in games of 5 to 2. The teams
featured a brisk brand of ball and the season made up in quality what it
lacked in time.
PORTS, DAY at Pickering is the climax of a verv full intramural pro-
gramme which is carried on throughout the whole year on a point system.
Due to a very rainy spring season there was not much opportunity for train-
ing in track and Held events and it was therefore all the more remarkable that
eight school records were broken at our meet this year. These new records
were made by the following students: Mossop, senior hurdles, McKeown,
junior sixty-yard dash, Brown, junior high jump, Maguire and Cook, midget
fifty-yard dash, Maguire, midget high jump, David Peers, bantam forty and
sixty-yard dash, and the Blue team set a new record in the intermediate
It would be incorrect, however, to leave the impression that individual
records are stressed, for the major emphasis is placed on contribution to the
team. The whole school, both senior and preparatory, is divided into three
intramural teams, the Silvers, the Reds, and the Blues, and no single cham-
pion is chosen. This year the winners on Sports, Day were the Silvers under
Captain Dave Moore, with Cottrillis Beds and Marx' Blues in second and
third positions. Our congratulations also go to Mr. Blackstock who refused
to believe that our track and field were Hooded and with the aid of the town
pump made Sports Day possible.
ATHLETIC colours at Pickering are not given solely for outstanding success
in any one sport. To be eligible for a colour, a boy must have proven
his skill in at least one activity, and as well as that, he must have Shown
active participation in sport throughout the year. lf he is recommended by
his captain and coach, and if his participation record is good, his name is
brought up before the Board Of Review, which consists of the captains and
coaches of the various teams under the chairmanship of Mr. Blackstock. The
prerequisite for any colour award, Of course, is the quality Of good sports-
manship and an ability to co-Operate with his team-mates. We give here the
names Of the colour winners Of the past school year.
, FIRST COLOUR AWARDS, 1942-43
BUDGEON, B. KENNEDY, G. MOULD, W.
COOPER, E. KOBY, V. PERRY, K.
CORNELL, W. LANG, M. PRICE, B.
COTTRILL, D. MARESCH, B. RICHARDSON, R.
GARRETT, K. MOFFAT, R. SCHOPFLOCHER, P.
GILL, M. MOORE, D. SHIRTON, G.
HARVEY, C. MOSSOP, D.
SECOND COLOUR AWARDS, 1942-43
AIKENHEAD, T. FOSTER, V. MCKACUE, J,
BIRD, J. IVEY, R. RICHARDSON, E.
BROWN, F. KONDUROS, A. SANSOM, S.
COUTU, W. MACFARLANE, B. THOMAS, N.
FOSTER, B. MARX, F. THOMPSON, F.
THIRD COLOUR AWARDS, 1942-43
BOWLBY, J. MACKENZIE, D. SHUBIK, M.
COOPER, R. MOTHERSILL, D. WADDELL, D.
CROWTHER, R. MOYLE, C. WANSBROUOH. W.
DIxON, D. MCCOWAN, G. WARREN, K.
HOSACK, R. MCKEOWN, J. WILSON, B.
HYMAN, A. NELLES, H. WALTON, M.
KENT, D. SANSOM, N. I
PREP. COLOUR AWARDS, 1942-43
APPLE, D. COOK, B. PRITTIE, R.
ARNOLD, RICKIE GUNN, M. WARREN, B.
ARNOLD, ROBIN LETHEREN, G. WHITESIDE, R.
BAILEY, A. MACDONALD, A. WIDDRINCTON, P.
BAIRD, R. MAGUIRE, J. WOOD, F.
BEACH, W. MENDELSON, M.
WALLACE RONALD CAMPBELL--JANET KATHRYN SUTTON,
on February 12th, 1943,aat Detroit, Mich.
SAMUEL RICHARD CHARTERS-GERTRUDE MARIA KUBASTA,
on March 19th, 1943, at Surrey, England.
ARTHUR ROBERT DYER-ELSIE MAY BROWN,
on November 21st, 1942, at Toronto.
DONALD CARLYLE GALBRAITH-BETTY LOUISE KENNEDY,
on October 17th, 1942, at Toronto.
JOHN REX GORMAN-MILDRED HAZEL MORLAND,
in July, 1942, at Toronto.
ROBERT FREDERICK HAGAN-ISABELLE JANE HEALD,
on fune 16th, 1943, at Toronto.
ROBT. TOWNSEND HERDECEN, J R.-MARY LEICH PORTER,
on March 13th, 1943, at Hartford, Conn.
JAMES OLIVER HOBSON-HELEN MYRTLE MAUDE RICHARDSON,
on September 19th, 1942, at Toronto.
WELLINGTON OLNEY JOHNSON-GWYNNETH JOAN POWELL,
on August 21st, 1942, at Ottawa.
WILLIAM JAMES MAYO-HELEN FLORENCE SIXT,
on December 2nd, 1942, at Toronto.
JOHN WESLEY SCOTT-BIRNIE EVELYN SPEERS,
on lune 26th, 1943, at Thornton, Unt.
THOR EYOLI-'UR STEPHENSON-AILEEN MARJORY OLSON,
on April 24th, 1943, at Winnipeg, Man.
NIORRIS PEMBERTON WEARING-JANE PATRICIA ROBINSON,
on April 10th, 1943, at Toronto.
ROGERS-TO Mr. and Mrs. J. ROSS Rogers, On June llth, 1943, a daughter.
BUNKER-TO Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bunker, On January 10th, 1943, a baby
boy, Charles Grant.
WILSON-T0 Major J. Thos. Wilson foverseasl and Mrs. Wilson, on Febru-
ary 2lst, 1943, a daughter.
STATTEN-TO Capt. Taylor Statten fR.C.A.M.C., OVerseasJ and Mrs. Statten,
On March 7th, 1942, a baby girl.
EAKINSTT0 James Eakins and Mrs. Eakins, June 18th, 194-3, a baby girl,
DUNHAM-TO Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Dunham, May, 1943, a daughter.
CHARLTON--T0 Lieut. G. A. Charlton foverseasl and Mrs. Charlton, July
4th, 1943, a daughter.
Hnd thus ends another year.
You will have an opportunity
to practise in the larger
arena of life, the lessons We
have tried to teach.
Remember that "they only
are loyal to this school, who,
departing, bear their added
riches in trust for mankind."
Tar-vxfuqn-ix-,xox IQ 1 10-5 -pf 101 11 it ll cnc 11:11 1 1- cm 1- 11 1: 1 vxoeneoio
i . . 3
g Lithographing i
i Bookbinding 5
i - i
5 Envelope Making 5
3 also Selling Hgents for Sani-Tread Slippers
i used in Clubs throughout Canada.
5 . 5
g DAVIS Sz HENDERsoN Limited 5
578-580 KING STREET WEST TORONTO, ONT.
WA G G' S
LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS,
BARBIE MIDLAND ORILLIA
3952 SOO 723
101 ll li ll il i Ill l ll i itll itil! ilbi ill l li lilllhlllflll
HARDWARE, PAINTS, CILS, GLASS,
STCVES, ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES.
ilbilbllli i 1 lil ll i il ihlllllli ll ll li llilillilbi li li i
iililllllitliillillhlilii i 1 D2 i i Ill i bl
To steel our souls against the
lust of ease,
To find our Welfare in the
To hold together, merging all degrees
ln one wide brotherhood.
To teach that he who saves
himself is lost,
To bear in silence though our hearts
To spend ourselves, and never
count the oost,
For others' greater need.
Sir Owen Seaman
Fmjizfg ig:-1 compliments
of a Qzisnd
ilbllbll i it it l i ll i ll i
JQUQOQOQUQUQ !i0QUQUi0Q Ulla. el-
OAKVILLE - ONTARIO
HUHKTQUQOQOQ IQ iL2l'QUz0QHQs..
Dillltlitbi lil 1 li i l billlllitli
H. C. BURTON 81 CO.
INDUSTRIAL 81 MINING
76 Wellington St. W.
lililllillilll llll i01Ul0101U
Oidll it i i l lf i i ll iUQO
"MAPLE LEAF " Brand
O:0DlllUl lil itlltllllllbiill ll If 10
.:QIlli1'i1llUl itlltli 'iillllil 1014
7 ADELAIDE STREET E.
GOOD FOOD-WELL COOKED
'zinfew and fubfidlzew
OF SCHOOL BOCKS
AND GENERAL PRINTING
uncly - good ellow fainting
100 Adelaide Street West - Toronto
Telephone ADeIoide 0106
OzhllbillilllltilIillllll itll li 1 ll W ill 1011 i Ill i l W liill ll 1 W Digi
i PARKES, MCVITTIE 81 SHAW, LIMITED E
Q INSURANCE UNDERWRITERS
! CCNFEDERATION LIFE BUILDING
i 4 RICHMOND STREET EAST I
i TORONTO TELEPHONE ELGIN 8191
0H'er a real Future to you-the SHAW way!
Choose a Business Career. Make sure now that the post-war period
of reconstruction finds you ready and trained to step into your
opportunity. Business, Trade and Commerce, because of tremendous
i ill i Ou eo le to fill Office O itions which lead
expans on, yy requ re y ng p p G p si .
to well paid appointments as Business Executives, Secretaries.
A n s Offi M na er .
ccounta t , ce a g s . '
We invite you to enquire about the various Shaw Courses in Business
Here are a few of the SHAW Courses:
Shorthand Bookkeeping Banking ,
Typewriting Accountin? Salesmanship Phone, fgff 0'.W"'9 fo' 'TEE
Stengfypy Seq-egg'-ia Advertising Booklet- Up with the Times fo
Office Training Business Qorrospon ence SHAW SCHOOLS-Hgad Officg
BUWUSS 0'9a"'1a"0" mo Bay sr., Toronto xl. 3165
SHAW BUSINESS SCHOOLS CQSSEGSLEIICE
lil! illllbi i l it it il i !llll0Q0l0i0i ll IQUQCli0QOQ0i0QllQ0-UQ
itDill!Dllllfbitlilli0i0llli0lUlO:O abil i if if il l il illfi Hill! Q1 Q
MAKE YOUR SELECTION ! g I
0F Q iFOrSey Page
'f POPULAR 3 i
I SPORTS j Sz
r AND I Q
'xwfff GAMES Steele
I XX EQUIPMENT j i
FROM j .
THE WILSON LINE Q ARCHITECTS
WELL KNOWN - DEPENDABLE i
WRITE FOR INFORMATION Q E '
THE HAROLD A. WILSON 5
COMPANY, LIMITED i
299 YONGE ST. TORONTO j i TORONTO - ONTARIO
Q1BQ!DQllQOQOQUQOQllQllQlIQHQUQUzf 0:4 QHQIIQUQUQCIQI Q Q IQUQUQUQIIQ
initllllitbilllllilbilllllitllllli ililli i lit lui! l l il .llllUl1ll0ihQ
Get higher marks today,
zz better job tomorrow-get an
UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED 135 Vicloriu Sf. - 279 Buy Sf., Toronib
Joseph L. Seitz, President Branches in all Canadian Cifies
QUQUi4rQOHlQllQllQhi0QlIQUQUQUIIQUQHQHQOQUQ Q1 QUQOQU-UQ in
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FVVERYQ ze ,,-:Lrg
f, BEST -rf:f:.,:-,F
Witb the Compliments of
The ELIAS ROGERS Company
ALFRED ROGERS, President Limited
557 BAY STREET TORONTO, ONT.
ONE TON MEANS 2000 POUNDS
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g COSTUFIEES HAND
5 Gllbert Sl Sulllvan
10101 lifllibv OQOOQIIQ Di lllbi Il lil illilllilillilll
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Please Patronize Our Advertisers
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Victor's Shoe Repair NEWESFKET'
Stationery A Gift Shop
Book Shop :N W. C Newmarket
Compfffnents R. LOWELL HEWITT, D.D.S.
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Please Patronize Our Advertisers
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Our new Milk Bar has been remodelled and equipped to serve
Milk, Ice Cream, Milk Shakes, Light Lunches and
Dairy Products at their best.
CCDUSINS DAIRY LTD.
3 vi IQ 1 ni xi: ini nic is ini ini: 1 ni ini ill in ioininini vi
D. H. Fines
15 MAIN ST. NEWMARKET
-UQUQUQUQUQOQ1li0QllQllQIlQllQ Og. Q.. l010QUilblIlilbillilliililbillilll
DEZEHZHTG BUDD STUDIO Nlliikiiiifif
SUPPLIES Photographers Phone 431
HHH!IQCIQUQUQUQUQUHIDi li0QUl 0:0 0:0 14l10illi0QllQ0llDQllilllUlD llli
CLEANERS 8: DYERS
LHURH SECORD CHNDIES
SODH BHR KModernJ
THE BEST DRUG STORE
I. C. BEST, Phm.B.
Phone 14 Newmarket, Ont.
oN'r. ' 'U' """" " """"' """
Phone 680 Where your
A Complete System of Cleaning, been
Dyeing, Pressing and Repairing
STEWART BEARE RADIC SERVICE
of Lucks Meat Market
Com plimen ts of
HHLWHYS H GOOD SHOW"
Bell's Drug Store
for prompt delivery
H11 orders must be 51.00 to comply
with War Prices and Trade Board
ll! lllitli IQ' iUi0lUl0Ql i H01
Roadhouse 51 Rose
0:OI0illQ Ill lUl0QOQ0l0il QUQ l
Call and See
KING GEORGE HOTEL
S. GIBNEY, PROP.
0:05011 l DQOQUl0illiUlUQOQUQl Q
DODGE - De SOTO
NoR'rH MHIN sr. PHoNE 425
0:0901 lil i0QUiUQ1lQll10i0Ql Q Di
C 0:0 Qzgllllhl li itll! QI QOH UHIIQ If
YoU cannot fight against
the future. Time is on our
side. The great social
forces which move onwards
in their might and majesty
. . . are marshalled on our
sideg and the banner which
we now carry in this fight
. . . soon again will float in
the eye of Heaven, and it
will be borne . . . to a not
far distant victory."
-W. E. Gladstone, 1866.
Newmarket Era and Express
DQ! QI 'K QCII it -Uiili Dl0i01010iO C:'1
HAMS - BACON
SAUSAGE - WEINERS
LARD 81 SHORTENING
WHYTE PACKING CO.
78-80 Front St. E. Toronto
lQ0i0QUQllQ0i IQ Q IQUQ lihili
Geer and Byers
For A11 Purposes
',20Q0l0QOQlli' 1011 1 lillQlll!
E. H. ADAMS
WAINMAN 'S GIFT SHOP
Jeweler and Optometrist
" Wainman's Classes Save Your
Ihiil-I i il lil ll i DQ! itll lillilil Q:Q OSOPWQO-UQ! Q1 Q1 Q Q ll ll lQOQ0l1l20:O
-'. 5 fa :e . 1 1. il, 315:34
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But riff! Liga:
of cz Gilead
Ill il 11 1 li ll if 11 ilii 1 it
Pencils, Crayons, Erasers
HELDORADOH- The Master
USOVEREIGN " - The Business
HCHANCELLORH - Canada's
Favorite 5c Pencil.
Made from Canadian graphite
Dixon Canadian Made Pencils are on
Sale by Leading Stationers
DTXUN PENCIL CU. LTD.
NEWMARKET - oN'raR1o
llU1lIQIli01lDQl i Dillillihlllllli YQ
g Compliments of
Q The Eglinton Veterinary i
! T ' !
Q c. L. McGILVBHY !
g Veterinarian ' g
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i 183 Eglinton Hvenue West Q
i F !
oicsni incauia is iuirviuiuiuiuinc ego
! - Q
' Compliments of l
Q The F. T. lames Co. Ltd. Q
5 TonoNTo 2
g Wholesale distributors of
quality Fish Products i
i Beacon Brand
Q 0 !
i Fresh Fish
i Fillets s
QI Q ll! ll il Q ll IQ! il QUQ IQ!
Oqpfzsafcancz . . .
The distinguised appearance
of custom-tailored clothes is
It is the planned result of
master designing, precise
individual fitting and superb
Prices 537.50 up
HHRRY SKITCH WILF. SKITCH
9 HDELHIDE ST. EHST, TORONTO
Extra fast service on uniforms for the
Navy, Army and Airforce
129 ADELAIDE ST. W.
A complete service embracing
every branch of fine print-
ing, embossing and
OUR MAIL ORDER SERVICE
WILL PLEASE YOU
iUillllli0QOQ0i llhi ll ll Dl019:Q Ox. Dtli lltlllbiilitlilll U1 1411 itll:
COLLEGIATES, SCHOOLS AND CLUBS
" One of T0r0nt0's newest and
A. E. EDWARDS
I nsignia Jeweller
536 Bayview Hve.
MO. 4212 TORONTO
Did You Say Flowers?
17 St. Clair Ave. W.
463 Eglinton Ave. W.
Forest Hill Village
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39 'hu XXXSQ U t twe
S ' 6 sh C1 th th gg I ok I
5 th r k :Aron s P p"
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PREP CLOTHES SHOP
Main Store - Second Floor
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