Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 468

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 468 of the 1936 volume:

4.7" 1.' f.5'.-.nf X" .',' ' ' g'1,' --.- E ' I 1. .' "n Q .- .. 3- .V - --'. X . n rv .' , K v v - , v",l r.. 1, 'H ,+- .,1QC,.ff',-Q ,v.-N5 wp' 1 x . .H A , , -.V .:, -- -. ' xX . 1, J, i ' x Au. Nur, - Ln , ,pq-,,n--"' ' . ..' ,gm, - ,r -..' ' . 3 , .ff-., -.1 r., yx- ,,. , fp: - 4 J X 'Q' X 4 1 . -X X-J" '.""- X ' .-if . ' .' ',', 2XgQ'I" ' HMV., .4.2,... . .'vi'..f".'g .' Q... HX-X-X 5. 5-,, .q '1 , 4 f.- , ff- ,,. L. Q.. X. 'Ji' ,A I 1 'v -:' . Y, Q , Xv- , .. v Jog uw R," . . ' as A 1 . , try, - gl-V-1, .X , l.. .f,,'.- F, L',w-' -1 . " .'. -.V .X fx 1 - J, . .I 1 .. , ,- QXXX. ' ,wg ,. ' X :Tia ' 1 , -- gg.-.'. 'r ,tl n u' ..sW.f, N XX . 1' ' 'A Q 'HQ' S1 . , 1 , . ' ' fa. , A.. 5-. 1 ,A .rX " X .5 '-'I 's x' , ' -1 .- A , '17 XI, fy "Ja: ' , 1 .-X - M. .,.!,,'.'.' 'Y '. 21. X I A-."'-sv. U ' ' ' . XIX-,-14.2, W Q. .4-. -'fl' '. 'N .,x, .. , -. ., , X rf, 4 -,, N., v ,., , W. X X ,r I - Xv- -.A!wlA...---K . . . s X ' . ,l. - 9.2. ,, , X ,Y 1 - Q' X. A, . 1 . A R.- - . .1 :J-X., ' 1 ' , x ,. .u n ,Q, '.n - . N.. QA., x 1- 1 . . ,, '-,sh -.K.Z1f'1 -. -79.5- I - '4' '. '-'flaw' N -H? X . M, ,f : .X .L X- . uw.- - " ,I flu. - za, . X , , .sg . --z, . , '.x"'f1'-Tet , .UA - T-,.' '. I Q .f,7 'AV . ' X 'Rf' ' 4 c 1 'XA . ,. ' .1m,'k A .gf , 4-.,1,'. X X 5 ' -195 ,N ,f f MLA- -5"'.J5 N: . i ":.iH'.1 , Xwi-MQ, .F X . . 5 5 ,gi - g X H .41 - . 4 I ' , - . S . df, - - -1 1 . gg- . "il , ,X . NA., 7 ' .'.':'X . ' .f "VL ' ."-':r ul' V A:.w,l'f' 1 .' 3525! ' 1 1 ' Q.,-4. W F -X - ',.. b, V. G VAL- ' 31- X, , , M' 1. .f X . . , ' ' ' X-' X. -5 . i wx 5 ..- -'. , if 'fi U If O X ' gf . 4'-fi 'XX ,f , -A , . X . - ., Q , J .N . I ' ,AX-Xb. . ,Xl XX r .-. , ,,.- -'VL , .. bb X- ,. s -V . . .4 .f ,. .ng . , . , , . x . L I Vu, 1 ' dx ,' , ,x' . ' . K .-L ' , '. 1 ' ,nX- -' L. f.. VX -' X nf - - 4 .lr 'J X' U ' '1'r,,.', 'V ' . 'XX - K apr? X, 1' xy' .,f,- , I V,-., " ' 04-,JX.g,-. .J X, , 7 ' '. ,-,U-.,I.V.X,..L, . A.-.,. -3, ' '-L 1-' , I y :'.-. A X X HX-in 'A "' A .5 e ,X .54 ,rw-': ' K 'f u . wJ'L','.',j'?-. ' - ' -4 ' 5 4 . . - .' ' V-.if r gl., F ' x - 4, --N Vp.. . X X-'N 4 y -,- am-A ' ,fl .Xi 'n-- '- .I X,-o Q- W , X, - 'F' -ff' T' -" 1 +-1 , ' ' 1,---:X . -rv ,Q X' .fs V., . , , xl .., . . 4 3'- . . f X .'-': ' . '-1' .. - n ' s . ,7:'- a 9 ' ' ' 'J , - X .- . ' 'Xa 'gziif . '.. X , ' ,,- ,L , ff' ' ,fl , . , , , 1 , .,. . H - . , , . ffl, if-,vi-?Al' 'f',A5' 1.17" " .'f ' "' 'f' . Iggsl n.-"XL '."J' , N , X. ., I ' 5""i X ' i ' Q. X K' .X' 1 .' , .Y .' ' 1 4 I ' v . f -. . . ' 1' ,- ' ' ' .Y . ..N,,4,.. j., I 2 v , G I lf.. w ' -.A J . N 'W A ', w, I x , , " ' ll-tl .1 , X- ' . ,, X " '1 V . Av' V VI I 'Q I "' I ' 4 l P I X. .N , , flf' " Inf I I f , X , , . . J .,,,x, 1, , , X., I1 ' I A I I . 'Y ,Jr-. D, fr, ESF' ' I N, E ,.-:tw-',lfL Q L , , . ,Am- M -v .' , 1 fs J ' .1 .fi ', yxfl 'K , g, Y 1' ..- f ,r j -'Ui Q Hs, Lb fh A Q hd . 'lg ' , ire:-Ia . L - ri. ' ' ' H i V55 91... I . 5,1 , . Pf'z84 i"1" ' ' 9' ff. hw" . Q ' ' 'A w'1'f" " ' .1 I,Lnxn.lf,.x ,, I . I :Ill f- , gmvvi "Y a' "T D... -nf. 'N' i ,X-x 1 'UFS ik: 8 'V , . , , 4 . , 'A If l- f.f",. my I v.' 3 ' " . ,- ,IAQ If rv . V ai'e.'2.,'-Va .'.,I - , . 's - -. , ,n M 9 "1 AAU' mf. 'a1:,., ., 5 Q. rw. :.":4 .kg-', 4 1 "J ,I ' Q .IA fri' "N ' , V.: I ' N w ' ' ' 1 V . x , . 1 'J 7 x-1 1-.11 ,,7f:'l'l 44-. ',,-. 1' v-f 'F Fi, ,L x-:QA , 'J , V'- x x I If-. ig X xax . -.I :.""Xf-' 'Pf:"1 7 -x 'l.'5 ,XL -J, 1 , va rw 'A . ,, ,-I, 1 J-...m ' V 1 f 1 ' .04 . K- .U u-"- '-Q, . ',..-'-'v 'I , 1' . L 5, .:sn5. ,., - 5 1 - v -1-nf., 1 J, ,.,, 1. , .-, u - , 1 , V ,o in X T: ,, , . .1 V1 L , K ' I I 4 A . f f . I I X 4 ,x -' '1 . 75,1 xii' ,-L -v. S I 1 Q .", , 4. X L 'nz ,Tv x 1 Z 31 , l f' H L ., -.' M5 :.' .V q 1 ju X' 1 x N ' 1 4 1 I ' ' v All- ' X A' . s i I . , , 4 r I 1 I - 1' ADVERTISENEENTS xf A QM. 4' Q S X it Xi Qi M L "About a quarter X ml Your eyes will twinkle and shine if you wear the new English drape model Full Dress from the "Prep" Clothes Shop. Famous midnight blue shade. Tailored with short- cut waist, long tails, and high- rise pleated trousers. Regular and tall fittings, sizes 35 to 37. EACH 552750. Correct white vests, single or double breasted, each 35.00. The "Prep" Clothes Shop Q Second Floor - so AM! J N st reets af ll JL A NT. EATON C'B,..m ADVERTISEMENTS COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK iff I - , "The Choice pg? gp -If spaming of RS I 22? Official fQII Champions" x X X Hockey 1Reg'dJ p .' X 5-,i, - Equipment NOW IT'S HOCKEY! Whatever the sport-whatever the season-you can obtain correct and complete athletic equipment from Spa1ding's, the recognized authority. MADE IN CANADA s CANADA ' BRANTFORD, MONTREAL, TORONTO, VANCOUVER Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS ine ?apQrs fir gina Printing Fine printing is an art dependent upon experience, craftsmanship, adequate equipment, and last, but not least, fine paper. Complete control of manufacture from raw material to finished product, laboratory skill, modern machinery and long experience are combined in our paper making, and these are enhanced by the cherished tradition that we shall make nothing but the finest grades of paper. Your printer will heartily approve the selection of Krypton, Bell-fast and Progress Bonds for your letterheads and office forms, and Velvalur for catalogues, year books and brochures. ll F 495 IN 0950 HOWARD SMITH PAPER MILLS LIMITED Maker: in Canada of high grade paper: EXECUTIVE OEFICES - MONTREAL TCRONTO WINNIPEG ADVERTISEMENTS E. B. Ponton Armour Whiteford G. Bell W. H. Hamilton Boswell J. Kerr Cronyn cv4rmour, 6Bell, 5BosWell ' 6? Cronyn, Limited H Insurance Brokers I Telephone Elgin 6253-4 24 King Street, West Toronto, 2, Canada , ADVERTISEMENTS T. GEORGE WATSON CHIEMIST and DRUGGIST Telephone No. 78. Port Hope. TOILET ARTICLES AND SICK ROOM REQUISITES CHOCOLATES, STATIONERY, CIGARS, ETC. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8a SON Walton St. Ph0I16 174- novv smoked the new, exclusive Swift Way. . . in ovens . . . gives you the utmost in delicate flavour, tenderness, firmness, and luscious, appetizing colour. ,f e . 'f'l'1" -' izfzfzggfiiz '3:- ' Ask by name f0T P R E M I U M - - 112232522222Es5Ss:2E2.:3ix5?s:I:-222222225522522225352511 gif- . . . zt's Ovemzed . .:.E:EEE33 E ifsfsznili-gf, swim' cANAmAN co., umm-no 1 I I ADVERTISEMENTS ' Compliments of A. Davis 6: Son Limited Manufacturers of Upper Leather for 100 Years Kingston. Ontario. ADVERTISEMENTS ' E. n. smml sl sons umnfn GROWERS AND SHIPPERS OF FRUIT AND NURS ERY STOCK, FLORISTS, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS MANUFACTURERS OF JAMS KETCHUPS ETC Established 1882 Head Office WINONA, ONT for college men! DACK'S "Bond Street" Shoes 59.50 At 39.50, "Bond Street" shoes give college men the typical Dack quality which, for more than a. century, has set the standard in ine footwear for men. Style-it-comfort-durabih ity-these combined with selected Canadian leathers and skilled crafts- manship - are factors in a value which defies comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now on display. DACK'S SHOES FOR BOYS 88.50 DAC K'S snons ron MEN 73 KING l'r. W.. TORONTO NONYNIAL OTTAWA HANILTON LONDON WINDSOR WINNIPEG RIGINA CALGARY VICTORIA VANCOUVER ADVERTISEMENTS TRINITY COLLEGE In the University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED WITH THE 'UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES 1. A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. 2. The full advantages of Federation with the University, instruction by its Professors, qualification for its Scholarships and Degrees, use of its Library, Laboratories and Athletic faculties and membership in Hart House. 3. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exer- cises its University powers of conferring degrees, and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. 4. Residences under College regulations for men -"Trinity House", and for women students-"St. Hilda's"3 also for members of the academic staff. 5. The Scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. 6. The Reverend F. A. Bethune Scholarship and the Professor William Jones Scholarship are open only to boys from Trinity College School. For information concerning Scholarships, Exhibi- tions, Bursaries, etc. address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto 5. ADVERTISELIENTS PHONE 208W Day and Night Service Sl-lQERRY'S TAXI Port Hope, Ontario Wes. Sherry, Prop. Our Soda Fountain is the finest in town. Just try us once and you will find this statement is true. I-lYNE'S PHARMACY Phone 55. Walton St. Compliments of DONEY QQ GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 If You Want the Best try BERT BRUADBENTS BAKERY Cakes, Tarts, Buns, Pies, Brown and White Bread, Ice Cream. Ph0Ile 436. Ontarig St, ADVERTISEMIENTS DUNCAN'S Finest English Sports Requisites 605-69 York St., Toronto. Ont. HAZELL'S TENNIS, SQUASH AND BADMINTON RACKETS. All equipment for HOCKEY, RUGBY, SOCCER, BASKETBALL, GOLF, CRICKET, etc. We have the World-Famous JACK HOBBS "Force" Why not send your bat to our "CRICKET BAT HOSPITAL" now. Expert "operations" performed, and best of attention given during the Winter months. Your new bat or re-blade can be ,oiled daily at no additional cost. FELLOW SPORTSMEN!-LET'S GET ACQUAINTED 1 1 ! Your Christmas gift problem for Sporting Friends can be solved by writing us for suggestions and prices on any line of Sporting Goods. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON '32 SON REAL ESTATE '32 INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto. Elgin 4239. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone Trinity College School Record EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ............................ ......................................... A . M. Ferguson Sub-Editor ........................ . ......... G. Archbold Junior School Record ...................... ..... . .Mr. W. Ogle Adviser and Business Manager ....... .Mr. D. Kermode Parr School Calendar ..... Editorial ............... School News ........ The Chapel ...... CONTENTS. Page back of frontispiece Welcome ...........................,..... The Library ........ Talk by Mr. Alan Mr. Beatty's Talk Strathcona Cup .. Sullivan ...... Gym. Show at Port Hope Fair ...... New Boys' Race Political Meeting The Cricket Tour in England ..... Sonnets ......................................... Tsetse ........................................ The Death of Sari Lieda ....... A Love Story ...................... Team Pictures .... Old Days ........ F00tba.1l .......... Bigside ....... Middleside ........... Llttleslde ................ Matriculation Results Brief Biographies ........ Valete ........................... Salvete ......................... The Junior School ..... Old Boys' Notes ........... Births, Marriages and Deaths .... 2 2 2 3 3 5 5 5 5 6 7 12 13 15 17 17 19 21 21 27 30 33 35 39 40 41 44 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Headmaster the School. of Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., LL.D. ........ Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, Esq. ........................................................................ Montreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. .................... ....... T oronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ................... ....... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ...... ........ T oronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ......... ....... T oronto Norman Seagrarn, Esq. .................................................... ....... T oronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ............................................................ Toronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell, K.C.B., D.S.O., C.M.G. ............ Kingston The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ................................ Victoria., B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ................ .............. T oronto Col. J. W Langunuir ............................. ........... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. ................................. ..... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, D.D. ..... ...... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................................................. ....... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMou1in, Esq. ............................................... ..... H amilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ....... ........ T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ..................................................... ....... T oronto Appointed by Trinity College C. S. Maclnnes, Esq., K.C., LL.D. ............................... ........ T oronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE ESTABLISHED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge: B.A. Trinity College, Toronto. B. Paed, Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933 House Masters W. G. SPEECHLY, Esq., M.A., St. John's College, Cambridge. B.A., University of Manitoba, Winnipeg. Harvard University Graduate School. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Sometime Assistant at Grace Church, and St. Simon's Church, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. LT.-COL., K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R. M. A. Woolwich. C. SCOTT, Esq., London University. J. D. JEFFERIS, Esq., B.A., Bishop's Collegeg M.A., McGill University: Ph. D., University of Toronto. C. F. BRACK, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., University of Wales. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, Esq. ...................................... ..... M usic G. T. SCLATER, Esq., A.0.C.A. .......................................................... Art Physical Instructor for both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. School Directory Prefects Seagram max., C. J. Gibson, F. M. Kerr, J. W Henderson ma.x.,H. L. "Privileges": Senior Armstrong, D. H. McFarlane, P. A. Rawlinson, G R Keefer, R. G. Osler, C. R. Truax, C. H Russel, B. S. "Privileges": Junior Douglas max., P. H. Hendersonrna., J. M. Lucas, G. T Renison, G. R. Football Captain-Keefer, R. G. Vice-Captain-'Raw1inson G The Record: Senior Staff Henderson max., H.L. Leather, H. McFarlane, P A McGla.shan, J. C. Davis, N. C. Henderson ma J M Library Staff Gibson, F. M. Kerr, J. W. -Stewart, W T Douglas max., P. H. Photographic Society Secretary: Stewart, W. T. The School Council The Protects Vlth. Form: Keefer iHendersonJ Vth. Ont.: Davis lLeatherJ Vth. McGill: Wood QStewartJ lVth. A da B: Armstrong fVipond IVth. McGill: McLernon ma. 0Smi llIrd.: Black iKirkpatrickJ th ma.J Sept. 28th Oct. 5th. 12th. 14th. 19th. 22nd. 24th. Oct. 26th. 25th. 29th. 2nd. School Calendar T.C.S. 19, Port Hope 0, at Port Hope. T.C.S. 8, U.C.C. 6, at Toronto. Lecture by Mr. Alan Sullivan. T.C.S. 17, Cobourg Collegiate 11, at Port Hope T.C.S. 9, S.A.C. 2, at Port Hope. T. C. S. 8, Pickering 10, at Port Hope. Half for Mr. and Mrs. Davidson Ketchum. T.C.S. 11, U.C.C. 11, at Port Hope. Visit to Cobourg for Dr. Fricker's concert. Thanksgiving. Whole holiday. T.C.S. 9, Ridley College 39. At the time of going to press, the following dates have been iixed Nov. 2nd. Nov. 8th. Dec. 18th. Jan. 8th. T.C.S. v. S.A.C., at Aurora. to Nov. 12th. Half-term holiday. End of Term. Beginning of Lent Term. - -L.-1-ll-u-10' Hope Street, G. T. Sclater. Port Hope. Trinity College School Record VOL. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. NOV., l935. No.1 Editorial After seventeen years of comparative peace, war has again reared its ugly head and is threatening to smash our frail civilization. A proud minor nation is being crushed, and this may lead to an even more serious conflict among the greater powers. However, it is not the object of this editorial to dwell upon the intricacies of international politics. Unfortun- ately far too many editorials do that. In making the last remark, we mean no offence to those whose untiring efforts produce them, but we do believe that people should be brought face to face with simple facts before being plunged into the confusing discussion of such things as war debts and sanctions. Therefore, let us get on and face a few of these simple facts. We are members of what we may call an enlightened educational institution, we are young, our minds are un- burdened with national prejudice, and we are soon to "go out into the world", as our elders so enjoy phrasing it. In this enlightened hall of learning, there is a library, filled with works from every nation. At this last statement, we see sneering indifference on the faces of some of our readers. But be patient. Have you sneering ones ever read an author other than one of our own race? You haven't? Then by not doing so, you are paving your way to becoming narrow-minded and filled with those prejudices which are so dangerous to the world's peace. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD If we don't read and listen to other people's points of view .... and we find that on the more important subjects, such as science, art, and social welfare, the lines of division are not national .... how can we expect to understand other nations? The world's trouble to-day is ignorance, ignorance of the other person's point of view. However, this is not a sermon, and we know that you wish to delve into what we have provided for you in the following pages, so our ramblings must cease. May we say in closing: Welcome to Volume 39. -H.L.H. i- School News The Chapel From September 15th. to October 20th. the total collection amounted to 2B50.89. The following have preached in the Chapel so far this term :- On September 29th.: The Headmaster spoke. On October 13th.: The Rev. A. J. Emmet, Rector of St. John's Church, Port Hope, preached. On October 20th.: The Rev. John F. Davidson of Upper Canada College, preached. -1-iv Welcome We should like to offer a very hearty welcome to Mrs. Yates, whose charming presence is a decided acquisition to the School community. In this first number of the Record since their wedding, we wish Mr. and Mrs. Yates every possible happiness. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 We welcome also Miss Fick, who has taken charge of the School Hospital in succession to Miss Wood. Miss Fick is already a familiar figure at football matches as well as in the dispensary, and we hope with confidence that she too will thoroughly enjoy life at T.C.S. l1-l The Library We are glad to be able to print in this number a copy of the bookplate designed by Mr. Sclater for the Miller Memorial. Placed in all the books bought from this fund, this bookplate will be a permanent reminder of Mr. Miller and his work for T.C.S. It is hoped soon to have another bookplate for books in the library presented by other donors, or purchased from the library funds. It is a pleasure to acknowledge a gift of several books from Mr. Lewis and a set of "History by the Great Historians" and "Source Book for the History of the Great War" given by Major Plummer. i -1 Talk by Mr. Alan Sullivan On Sunday evening, September 29th., we had the pleasure of an informal talk in the Reading Room by Mr. Alan Sullivan, the Well-known Canadian author. Before this occasion most of us probably looked on Mr. Sullivan as someone vaguely connected with "Short Stories and Essays" and therefore to be shunned. However, as we soon discovered, he is by no means that sort of person. With touches of dry humour inserted in just the right places, he gave us a most interesting account of his sum- mer's wanderings in Northern Canada. Perhaps the thing that interested us most was the fact that Mr. Sullivan was among the last few people to see Will Rogers and Wiley Post alive. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD c, Ge A ,Oc ff if 4 gg v-1 ffl '. X ' Q ' h .x, 4'1U O .x. 'V .. xi' .Q 6"Y'LIBV3S .SH up stash.- 0 W ookplate designed by Mr. G. T. Sclater fo th 1 Miller Memoria . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 After this entertaining evening, all we can say is that the sooner Mr. Sullivan returns, the better. ,,il. Mr. Beatty's Talk One Sunday evening last term Mr. P. W. Beatty came down and gave a very interesting talk on the profession of law. He spoke of the future of the profession in Can- ada, and told many interesting things about some of our prominent lawyers of to-day. After the talk, Mr. Beatty answered questions concerning his profession. iLli. Strathcona Cup This year for the first time the School has been awarded the Strathcona Cup, a trophy presented in each military district of the country to the Cadet Corps excelling in drill, physical training and shooting. This success reflects great credit on the keenness of the cadets and the splendid leadership of Mr. Batt. lli- Gym. Show at Port Hope Fair The School again put on a gym. show this fall at the Port Hope Fair. A team of twenty performed on the horse, parallel bars, and horizontal bar, which was very popular with the crowd. The conditions were better this year, as the team had an enclosure to perform in, and consequently the standard of the work was an improvement on last year. New Boys' Race The annual new boys' race was run off as customary on Thanksgiving Day over a slightly longer course than last 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD year, behind the Junior School, across the fields, along the old Tuck road, and finally back onto the School fields. Russel ma. set the pace throughout and ended up first, closely followed by Kirkpatrick with Hayes, Lambert, Adams and Hyndman following in that order. Magee Cup Standing:- Kirkpatrick ................. .......... ......... 1 0 points Lambert ....,.............. 5 points Erskine ....... .............................,............................... . .. 3 points Political Meeting On the eve of the general election, there was held in the Dining Hall for the first time in School history an open political meeting followed by a ballot vote. This was won by the Conservatives by a forty-two majority. The Headmaster opened the meeting by explaining to us the different parties and their respective platforms. The Government was ably backed by Leather and Renison, with Passy for the National Government Move- ment, and Davis and Magee speaking for the Liberal party. All these speakers, despite the heckling, brought forward some very good points, and stood their ground like the veteran politicians. With the house being thrown open to the School, Dr. Jefferis gave us what was no doubt the most interesting speech of the evening, expounding a new party, namely the "Christian Anarchists", being led, supported and followed by Dr. J efferis himselfg while Colonel Stevenson explained the policy of the C.C.F. party and the Socialists generally. Altogether the meeting was a success, though it might perhaps have been a good bit shorter. l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 THE CRICKET TOUR IN ENGLAND QAS Described to Our Interviewerj Last June a cricket team representing Canadian Schools went to England to engage in matches with a num- ber of English schools. The team included eight from Upper Canada College, ive from T.C.S., one from Bishop's College School, one from Hillfield, and one from Appleby. The T.C.S. contingent consisted of F. E. Cochran, C. J. Seagram, B. B. Magee, R. G. Keefer and J. W. Kerr. The four who are still with us severally and collective- ly disclaim any ability to write for the Record an account of their experiences, so the only thing to do was to inter- view them on the subject. Even then, it was no easy matter to get a coherent account of the tour, as the moment it is mentioned they begin to burble lyrically, to the effect that they had a marvellous time, perfectly wonderful, everything just perfect. The team began their tour most enjoyably in Montreal, very kindly entertained there by Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Mc- Farlane, who gave a dinner which was the beginning of a happy evening in which the team were joined by a number of Old Boys and other friends. "Mr. and Mrs. McFarlane were most awfully nice to us and gave us a Wonderful time." The voyage across was slowed down by icebergs in heavy fog, though some of the players seem to have found on board a way to warm at least their hearts in the chilly weather. A feature of the trip was a dinner given on board by the party from Grey Gables School of Welland, Ontario. On July 5th., they reached Southampton, where they were met by Major Ney and Mr. Brack. There seems to have been a little difficulty over luggage, as Keefer's trunk and seven suitcases were not considered to come within the two suitcase allowance for the tour, but ultimately all was smoothed out and the party set oif for Downside School. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Owing to the lateness of the boat, the team arrived at Downside in the middle of the night, when no one could be aroused, so that they were forced to take refuge in a Bath hotel, where the proprietor was a little rattled by a demand for breakfast at four in the morning. The game at Down- side ended in a draw. This was "Keefer's match", as he made the first fifty of the tour here. There was some amusement when a few of the team were caught napping by Downside's old custom of suspending play for a few moments to stand in prayer during the ringing of the Angelus. The results of the games follow:- Downside. Canadian Schools 167 for 6 decl. fKeefer not out 501 Downside "A" 78 for 4. Winchester. Canadian Schools 181. Winchester 170 CKerr 6 for 51. . 3 Uppingham. Uppingham 293 for 7 decl. Canadian Schools 24. Rugby. Canadian Schools 146 CCochran 351. Rugby 149 for 9. Dulwich. Canadian Schools 266 for 8 decl. QCochran 90 ret'd. hurt1. Dulwich "A" 261 for 9. Harrow. Harrow 258 for 7 decl. Canadian Schools 75. fMagee 241. St. Edward's. St. Edward's School 166 for 6 decl. Canadian Schools 138. fSeagram 441. The Leys. Leys School 196 for 9 decl. CCochran four wickets1 Canadian Schools 99 for 7. , ,v-.,.......--- 5 . A -1-,31 ,,, -., ,, 1 -- Lowoon Q- jggzl-. R--+.i2AVl5 CUP ,xgmsxvss A75 9 X H15 FIELD I Hf4LTgQ J CQ0,-7 SETS LAwQ5,VCE3 gg? ' T 24 A - 4 1 fZ 2. I I L 2 V .E,.5..5 AT PQAcrfcE A: Ney: . ..-P' J L.. W-.- ...,,,.. ,' , ,Q I 1?.6.K. Goes Au. .Eureopsmv , SVQWE .S'cHboL v lmpkfgjfpws' or me Ceaqgcgfr Tow-3 , . '. tt, "jg ,.fGgg117.:': ., .-.gggfl-. .i ' ' " ' ' 1 It N. A ' l v AA N I . 4 I 5 V 1 4 ' n f ' 4 W X , X, L . 1 g. T 4 1 A Q Y. , .'. r. i s u n ' 31 ,ffm .3 Q 1 . - -f-H .- "1 . -.. ' 2 fri' '- in 'V '-. " " 5 -- 4, '51 ' K - v Hi .Y , IJ -yi-- 9 .2 L , , , Q A-.-,':' -- j ,pai-,- S M 5 -Las if. .5 Ii. ,-! M ,- n . ' ff xv - 'ls -I . 1 , 6'-If . , ' 1' . gy., , O ' 'V ' ' . W-- 4 ff, ,J --Q.. .n 1 ' .wg 4 5 gnf, F, V L ': 'n. ' ., .' ' M 'S ' 'T,"' U I ll . '+L ' 'ltww f' 1' " V 1 1 I , i A 4' Q1 1 4 .n . --'- ' 9' f ,I P:- TWT' ' -s r M1 , 'L af . fp . ,. pq i fn 4 c 4 .p - U , '91 Q... 4-I v"k 4 S' ,s '- .rib 4 4 .L , , .- JH 7 sv e ,ta- T'lY v xl ,1- -4. Q- - F, mfg , 59:1- -wk a 1 I' 4 ,., ' 4 C I 1. 'Xa' N .1 U ,- 4 1 . ' - 4. n .,,,'-r 1 , P Y 4 .' v-' I! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 Stowe. Stowe 267 for 4 decl. Canadian Schools 184 for 7. CMagee 551. Eton. Eton "A" 266 for 8. iCochran four wicketsl. Canadian Schools 111. fSeagram 265. Felsted. Felsted 288 for 4 decl. Canadian Schools 116. Sir Walter Lawrence's XI. 300 for 9 decl. Canadian Schools 157. Altogether, though only winning one match, the team seems to have put up a good show in the real homes of cricket. We have not mentioned individual achievements of other than our own representatives, but our friends at Upper Canada and elsewhere have their own records of fine innings and good bowling. All members of the team gave their best, and all enjoyed personal success in one game or another. The team travelled mostly by bus. They comment that the busses were very comfortable, the drivers excellent and the country delightful, though the roads in England seem very narrow and winding. At every school visited the Canadians were given a great reception, with everything done to make their stay enjoyable. They seem to have repaid this by doing their best to educate their English friends in Canadian ways. In spite of Magee's efforts they stuck to their Canadian speech, and even succeeded in teaching some of the vocabulary to Harrow. There is a statement that Harrovians began to call to their Headmaster to "scram," but no doubt that is apocryphal. It was not always language. At the Leys, for instance, the teaching was social history, and the Leysians are re- ported to be very interested in the way T.C.S. boys some- times have to seize rifles from the Armoury to repel Indian raids. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Between matches the team did a good deal of sight- seeing, in places of historical interest such as Winchester, Cambridge, and Hampton Court, and especially in London, which was naturally their headquarters during the tour. They were guests at various functions arranged for their visit. A luncheon was given to inaugurate the tour by Mr. P. Ashley Cooper, Governor of the Hudson's Bay Company. The speakers were Mr. Cooper, Sir Stanley Jackson, Major Ney, Lord Tweedsmuir, Governor-General designate of Canada, and the captain of the team, Clay- ton Fuller of U.C.C. There were many other distinguished guests at this luncheon, including the Hon. G. Howard Ferguson, Lord Stanley, the Rt. Hon. L. S. Amery, Mr. G. O. Allen, Sir Walter Lawrence and Mr. H. D. G. Leveson- Gower. Photographs of this luncheon party were later presented to all members of the team by Mr. Ferguson. As guests of the Roehampton Polo Club, the visitors enjoyed polo and swimming. The Lawn Tennis Association gave them a splendid day at Wimbledon, where they were thrilled by the magnificent tennis in the Davis Cup match- es. The M.C.C. invited them to Lord's for luncheon and tea one day of the Gentlemen V. Players match, here the cricket was very interesting in spite of interruptions by rain, the bowling especially, and Leyland's batting, being the features which most impressed our players. At Buckingham Palace, in company with several hundred members of other Canadian tours, the visitors had the great honour of a few words of welcome from His Majesty the King. From a favoured position within the grounds they watched the ceremony of the Changing of the Guard. On the invitation of Lord Stanley, M.P., the team paid a visit to the Houses of Parliament, where they had tea on the Terrace. Lady Astor and Sir John Simon joined the tea-party. Afterwards they attended a debate in the House of Commons. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Lady Collins gave a tea-dance at the Savoy, which was a high-light of the social enjoyments of the trip. Various members of the team visited different places of interest in London, such as the British Broadcasting House and the museums. The Museum of Science seems to have left the deepest impression. There was a visit to the Stuart Surridge bat factory, and it should be recorded with appreciation that the bats and other equipment used on the tour were the gifts of this company and the Gradige Company. From time to time the team met old friends from T.C.S. who happened to be in England this summer. Mr. Brack accompanied the team to some of the earlier match- es. Mr. Taylor and Mr. Batt both turned up to see them play. Paul McFarlane was at the same hotel in London. There are some matters which the interviewer was unable to clear up. What, for instance, really happened to Magee's hat at the House of Commons? And on the day Keefer went all continental, not only putting on his top-hat and tieing his white tie, but adorning himself in a ne plus ultra opera-cloak, did he really sally forth so clad to begin a wild evening at four in the afternoon? These are questions we cannot answer. One question we can answer with certainty. Were there broken hearts and tearful bright eyes at the docks? There were. Leaving the ships, and leaving the land, both sides of the Atlantic. - 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SONN ETS As I looked out upon that wind-lashed sea I thought of all the power, all the strength therein, Suddenly a sense of awe swept o'er me- The waters punished for some undreamt sin! But wait! did not they break the Written law? Was not the Sixth Commandment by them spurned, Men's bodies flung upon the shore . . . all raw . . . Ne'er more to wives and homes to be returned? Ah yes! this sea must surely be a tool Of crafty Satan, plotting in his den To snare some innocent, imknowing fool Into this maelstrom, far beyond his ken, Further and further, till within that icy grasp, He offers up the ghost with one dread gasp. To-night I courted Lady Nicotine And in among the trees a silvery light Shone forth and covered all the sylvan scene, Transforming dismal day to faery night. A filmy mist enveloped all the World And mighty pines above it raised their heads To look like lofty castles while it swirled To form a silken blanket o'er the beds Of rich brown soil. And silent I gazed up And watched my magic, curling smoky rings, Spin high in air. This sight did iill my cup With joy, forgot were all material things, And through my shallow, earthly mind there crept A strain ethereal-and with joy I slept. -H.L.H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 TSETSE The safari sweated through the jungle, their black hides mottled under shadows of great trees, their shoul- ders bent under the weight of heavy packs. For twenty- six days they had marched, slept, and marched again, be- cause the Sahib wished to reach Bombano before the rains. At Bombano there were other sahibs whom he wished to see. The trail seemed strangely indistinct, in places the jungle had taken full possession of it, and the safari had to force its way through matted and tangled vines. This worried Murray, for it was obvious that no feet had trod- den it for weeks. But he put aside his apprehensionsg probably Saunders had cut another trail, which he didn't know of. Presently the trail widened, and Murray heaved a sigh of relief. Bombano was in front, and he would soon see another Englishman, for the first time in twenty-six days. The weary line of Blacks wound across the fields to- wards the village. The fields, Murray noticed, hadn't been ploughed, for the tall jungle grass was breast-high. Why had nobody come to greet him? Surely they had seen him? His fears were confirmed when he nearly stumbled over the rotting carcass of a bullock. He foimd eighteen more before he reached the village. Murray cupped his hands then to his mouth and shouted. No sound. A deathly and oppressive stillness lay over Bombano and the surrounding jungle. The Blacks' eyes rolled back, they huddled in groups, gesticulating towards the huts. They would go no further, Murray saw, rather face death than go a pace nearer that place of silence. He would have to investigate first. On entering the God-forsaken place, he found it a shambles. The horrible stench of rotting flesh permeated the warm atmosphere, nauseating him. Everywhere he 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD looked he saw signs of death: here the carcass of a dog, there the forms of human beings, horribly wasted, but with no appearance of having suffered violence. His knees shaking, the sweat streaming from his pale face, Murray picked his way between the huts, coming moment by moment upon fresh horrors until he reached Saunders' bungalow. He forced himself to go through the door, prepared for the worst. He found it. Saunders, his body propped on a stool, had fallen forward on a camp table. In one hand, of which there remained little but bone, he still clutched a fountain-pen. On the table under his face was a piece of paper. Murray pulled this from under Saunders' head, and raised it to the light. On it, scrawled in large letters, were the words: "THE TSETSE CAME"! -Anon. ti , 5 1+ '15-:.," J.. f ,Q X 1 H -. bv' x M, 1, Y . n . 53 . X if x X- 3 V '. X N C L A 7? C7 A D L E fR. H. Smith TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 THE DEATH OF SARI LIEDA Sari sat on the bed in her little room and listened, listened to the whisperings, the whisperings, the little whisperings she had heard so many times before, little voices she knew would say "Sari, we are waiting Sari, waiting and whispering Sari, waiting for you to join us Sari, waiting and whispering". She knew these voices. They were the voices of dancers long since dead, dancers she had known, who had been her heroines. She had watched them pass before her prime and had rejoiced in her youth, she had watched them die and had rejoiced in her prime. And now! and now, it was her turn. Sitting in her squalid room, she thought, thought of her triumphs, saw herself again the darling of Vienna, pre- war Vienna: Lieda in her prime, surrounded by flowers and gifts, orchids and emeralds, sitting on the chaise- longue in her dressing-room. The door opened and Karl came in, Karl whom she adored. She raised her head and saw his face, stricken with tragedy, she ran to his arms and was encircled in them, she heard the bells tolling and heard Karl whisper "War"! Karl laid her on the couch and, tapping her on the shoulder, gave her a ring. He said "If you are ever in trouble, just press the ring and be taken by an easy pain- less death". She could feel him still tapping on her shoulder, tapping, tapping, harder and harder. Suddenly the scene changed. The door of her room, her little squalid room, was open and the landlady was tapping her on the shoulder. Her reverie was rudely shattered by the words "Here, Miss, I'1l have to have some money to-day. P'raps you better pawn something". Mrs. Higgins's greedy eyes surveyed the room and, finding nothing of value, turned to Sari's person, lit on the ruby ring on her Hnger. The greedy eyes flamed. "Mebbe that ring on yer finger might be worth somp'un '?" Sari sprang to her feet and cried "No! no! you can't have my 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ring!" Then suddenly an idea dawned, she pushed Mrs. Higgins out of the room, saying "I'l1 be able to pay you all I owe you in half an hour." She shut the door, leant her back against it, against the hard Wooden door, the vision of Karl appeared again before her eyes, Karl . . . Karl .... She looked at the ring, looked deep into the fire-heart of the ruby . . . and pressed. -Gitano. I., 1 Class Pins School Rings Trophies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations eo: Write for our Booklets on uivledals, Cups and Shielclsn ucollege and School Insignia 99 G09 BIRKS-ELLIS-lRY,RlE - ommono Manu-mnvs Ano snvznsmms E Yonge and Temperance Streeu-..Torooto I I Q NEW' BOYS Back Row, left to right: Taylor, E. VV., McCullough, J. C. Adams, R Partridge, D. G., Ross. J. L. S., VVl1ite, W. E., Doug1as,G Hyndman, H. H., Robinson, F. C.. Slee, J. F. Middle Row: Russel, P., Langxnuir, J. W. C., Erskine, L. Scott, G. F., Kirkpatrick, J., Irwin, J. R., Coleman, J. Magee, A. G., Harnpson, J. G., Peacock, J. L. S. Front Row: Beatty, R. P., Lewis, D. J., Russel, H., Landry, P. Lambert, E. H., Grover, J. L., Tate, C. I. McLaughlin. R. T. E., Patch, H. M., Cartwright, S. Cartwright, J. R. C. fuv. nj-1 , ' 7. n I n S W.. I P -I ' ' I' 'Q 'I .51 -1: bag. , - I J Q ' . UW ' , ' ,N - -V fy . A 'im .,..- . 'U' I 4' P ' . Q . r L T . 5 4 I. H' J. 1' pt r u 'Q' f elf' ' ,fn . . . , , . J u ' U ,L It - ,ft i A ' ' .ff F f 4 ' ' -,.' . ' - ' - V fs - 'T ' " .?'5 ' ' 1 M . . V . .V . , r 73" Q I Y .A . .' 4 A ' I :T .q . '4 4. 4 , 4 L' u Q il, ljq. .?,'.An.1 I. TRINITY COLLEGE soHooL RECORD 17 A LOVE STORY The clear silvery moon rose over the blue hills in the east, soft, downy, scattered clouds played across the heavens, a few birds still chirped in the tree topsg a faint mist was beginning to rise from the valley, all was perfect quiet and peacefulness, a real Canadian summer evening. And there, beneath the old apple tree on the hill top, stood two solitary figures, solitary but serenely happy in each other's company. If we go closer We can see them more clearly, stand- ing together, with the moon behind them. He is broad, strong, well-built, and with a simple good-humoured look in his face, she, long and slender, every line of her figure accentuated by the moonlight, which appears to shine right through her perfect shape. There they stood, alone together at last. Their's was a hard life, work and drudgery, never any peace until now this perfect happiness. They made a perfect couple, one would have said they were designed for each other. People were proud to live in the same county with them. Mr. Aikens himself was very proud of them. Why, hadn't they both won first prizes in the three-year old pony class! -H.L. TEAM PICTURES Last year a number of the old team pictures, which had been lying in a store-room since the fire, were cleaned up and placed on the walls in the Houses. This term more of them have been put in position, and the few still to be re-framed will shortly, we hope, be finished and hung. It has now become possible to put on record which pictures the School possesses, and which are still missing. Several Old Boys have filled gaps in the series and we should like this notice to be taken as an urgent appeal to 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD others to help us. If you have photographs of the teams marked as missing, you may perhaps feel that you would just as soon they were added to the School's collection. If so, please Write to the Record. If the gap has not been filled by the time your letter reaches us, We shall be glad to make arrangements to accept your offer and collect the photographs. The School now possesses the following team pictures, those marked 'ff being in process of framing in the Wood- work department, the rest being already on the walls:- Football:-1879, 1883, 1884, 18855 1886"", 1887, 1888, 1889'i, 1890'i, 1891, '92, '93, 1895 to 1908 incl., 1910, '11, '13, '14, '15't, '16'i, '17, '18't, '19't, '22'i, '23, '24, '25f, '26"', '27, '28't, '32't, '34, Hockey:-1892, 1893, 1897, 1898, 1900, 1901, '03, '06, '07, '09'i, '10, '11, '13, '14"', '15"', '18't, '23, '24"", '27f, '32. Cricket:-1886, 1887, 18905, 1891, 1893 to 1900 incl., 1902 to 1908 incl., 1910, '11, '13, '15'f, '22 to '25 incl., '31, '32, '34f. It will be seen that the pictures wanted to complete the series are as follows:- Football:-All but 1879 of teams earlier than 1883, 1894, 1909, 1912, 1920, 1921, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1933. Hockey:-1894, 1895, 1896, 1899, 1902, 1904, 1905, 1908, 1912, 1916, 1917, 1919, 1920, 1921, 1922, 1925, 1926, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1933. Cricket:-All before 18865 1888, 1889, 1892, 1901, 1909, 1912, 1914, 1916, 1917, 1918, 1919, 1920, 1921, 1926, 1927, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1933. Several of the pictures whose dates are marked with the " are in need not only of frames, but of identification of names. If any Old Boys who were on the teams of such years should be visiting the School in the near future, they are asked to mention the fact and give us their help in fitting names to the players in the photographs. ll11 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1Q OLD DAYS Thirty-five Years Ago: The Record, Vol. 3, No. 5. As the time drew near for our annual game with Bishop Ridley College, we felt that this year we had a good chance of Winning. On the evening of Friday, October 26th., we left the School for Toronto, but had not travelled more than two or three hundred yards before we experienced "rather a sudden pull-up." In the middle of the School-hill, the pole straps broke, and the heavy unmanageable 'bus went tearing down through the dark- ness and rain until a slight swerve threw it over on the side of the road. This was "mass play" with a vengeance! Strange to say, no one was seriously injured. A heavy trunk fell on Kirk's head, but he does not mind a little thing like that, and let himself off with an slight scalp wound. Several minor injuries were impartially dis- tributed, but the injury to Bevan's ankle and Paschal's leg destroyed all chance of our winning the game. Twenty-iive Years Ago: The Record, Vol. 13, No. 3. QThe game with U.C.C. had the fate of the championship hang- ing on it.j Lindsay's kicking, which cannot be too highly com- mended, obtained another point before the whistle blew, making the score a tie. It was decided that an overtime of tive minutes each way should be played. Palmer kicked but Lindsay re- turned to three-quarter way. T.C.S. obtained and brought the ball to the College line, where Palmer kicked it to three- quarter way. The College lost possession later by off- side, and Lindsay made a run, followed later by one by Martin, which gained 45 yards for the School. Martin then made an end run which was the most sensational of the game and crossed the line for a touch amid great en- thusiasm from T.C.S. supporters. This Lindsay failed to 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD convert. Score, T.C.S. 15, College 10. U.C.C. kicked and obtained on Lindsay's return but Macaulay tackled before an end run could be effected. Heintzman got away for a run which would have been a sure touch had he not been tackled by Martin. College again got an end run which was this time successful, a touch being obtained which was converted, giving them a lead of one point. With darkness coming down and only three minutes to play, things looked bad for T.C.S., to whom the championship meant so much. However, after remarkably good play a safety touch was obtained and T.C.S. went wild. School 17, College 16. A moment later Lindsay kicked to U.C.C. dead-ball line. T.C.S. 18, College 16. 'I'he whistle for full time now blew leaving the School champions of the league by the narrow margin of two points. - 4' I " ?f'.,,:f All .f-+14 .: ,ie k i 3 , fi: -1 , I . I --H ' -. ..' ,f Lf"!4X , if FREDASTAIRE R. H. smith TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Football BIGSIDE SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope, September' 25th. Seagram max. fell on a fumble behind the Port Hope line for our iirst touch. Robinson then plunged through for another touch which was converted by Keefer. Raw- linson kicked two points in the second quarter, and later in the game Kerr scored five more by crossing the line on an end run. Keefer and Rawlinson stood out for the School, While Roper and Long played well for Port Hope. -J .C.McG. SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE In Toronto, September 28th. In the Hrst game of the Little Big Four schedule, we defeated Upper Canada, in Toronto, by the small margin of two points the score being 8-6. As is a general rule in the first match of the season, prospects didn't look too promising in the first quarter. U.C.C., on receiving Keefer's kick, bucked for yards on their first play and shortly afterwards opened up a for- ward passing attack that seemed to beat us every time. Their first attempt at scoring, a placement, was unsuccess- ful, and the ball was run out from behind the line. On their next attack however, they beat us cleanly by a twenty-five yard forward which resulted in a touch-down which was converted. On changing ends, we regained our usual fighting spirit and slowly fought forward. Finally, Keefer got into position for a placement, and although this failed, we managed to keep them bottled up behind their twenty-five 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD yard line until Seagram, using his head admirably, kicked a loose ball across the line and fell on it. Unfortunately the convert just went wide of the posts and the score stood, at the end of the first half, at 6-5. On commencing the third quarter we began to hit our stride properly and by continuous kicking and some much- improved tackling, we held the edge all through the period and for the most part kept them behind their forty yard line. Truax opened the fourth quarter with a nice run down the sidelines and a few minutes later Keefer dropped on a loose ball at their 30 yard line. On the next play Keefer accounted for three points by booting a placement. The last few minutes consisted of mid-field play, with our men fighting hard to keep the lead. Upper Canada unleashed another barrage of forwards but were not so successful this time, our secondary defence having moved back. No further score had been made when the final whistle blew. Of our opponents, Moffat and Dewar turned in nice performances, while for us, Seagram and Renison did fine work in the tackling department, Keefer, Truax and Rawlinson on the half-line and Ross and Armstrong on the line. Line-ups:- T.C.S.-Flying wing, Black, halves, Keefer, Russel, Rawlinsong quarter, Truax, snap, Renison, insides, Gibson, Robinson, middles, Ross, Armstrong, outsides, Seagram, Kerr, spares, Castle, Magee, McCullough, Mitchell, Osler, Passy, Smith ma., Smith mi. U.C.C.--Flying wing, Cockburn, halves, Moffat, Dewar, Sirnp- son, quarter, Buchan, snap, Burnett, insides, Turnbull, Penberthy' middles, Davis, Aston, outsides, Stewart, Essery. -H.L.H. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Port Hope, October 2nd. Cobourg Was the superior team throughout the first half, amassing eleven points on touches by Murray and Titford, the second being converted. In the second half the School played a different brand of rugby, gaining in the opening moments a single on a rouge. Then Keefer received a long pass from Truax and crossed the line for the live count. Rawlinson tied matters up towards the end of the quarter when he in- tercepted a pass and ran three quarters of the field for another touch, this being converted by Keefer to put the School in the lead. In the closing minutes Truax plunged across the line to make the final score T.C.S. 17, C.C.I. 11. Ross and the Smiths played well for the School and Murray was the best for Cobourg. Final score: T.C.S. 17. C.C.I. 11. J.C.McG. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Port Hope, October 5th. The School made this their fourth straight victory of the season with a score of 9-2. The School kicked off and were superior during most of the first quarter. Our first score came through a kick by Ross resulting in a rouge. Both teams played very carefully for the rest of the period, depending largely on bucks through the line. In the second quarter play opened up considerably, with both teams gaining yards on several occasions. Our second point was again a rouge on a kick by Ross. With the period nearly over, Keefer completed a pass from Truax and crossed the line for a touch-down which he also converted for the extra point, to give the School a lead of 8-0 at the interval. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD St. Andrew's improved greatly after the rest, and kept the play very even during the second half. At one point, with the visitors pressing us, Smith blocked a kick, falling on the ball to give the School the advantage. A few plays later, another Truax to Keefer pass was completed, putting the team in easy range for another single by Ross. In the last quarter, St. Andrew's had possession of the ball most of the time, forcing the play, and obtaining two points on kicks by Dickie. Special mention should be made of Keefer and Truax in the backiield, Ross for his kicking, and Rawlinson for his fine work in the line. On the St. Andrew's team, Dickie, McColl and Cox were the best. Final score: T.C.S. 9. S.A.C. 2. Line-ups:- T.C.S.-Flying wing, Seagram max., snap, Mitchell: halves Keefer, Ross, Kerrg quarter, Truax, insides, Gibson, Rawlinsong middles, Rawlinson, Magee: outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi.: spares, Black, Castle, Henderson max., McFarlane, Moore, Osler, Passy, Russel max. S.A.O.-Flying wing, McColl, halves, Hood, Dickie, Bartlett: quarter, Cox, snap, Kilgour, insides, MacAskil1, Brydeng middles Christie, MacDonald, outsides, Rowan, Grass, spares, MacDonald ii., Finlay, MacKerrow, Bell, Cornish, .McEachren, Seaton. -J .C.McG. Y Q i i1.-,. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Port Hope, October 12th. The School's first defeat in fifteen games came at the hands of Pickering College, who came through in the fourth quarter to win by a score of eleven to eight. In the first half the School had the advantage. Keefer scored the first point soon after the kick-off, booting the ball far over the deadline for a single. Shortly before half-time, he again scored, this time a major, when he received the ball on a long forward pass from Truax and 'Fl 1 U . I' 5 ' .lui ." I5 F' ' Q vp , - ' V 'e."'.J' -, af I I ' F I , 9' A ..- ' -if ' " . N-. H' I , 'J ' As." ' 1' p Q ,1 .L v n ILA ,Q-, 4 -.,. v - f 4 I e,'. 1' l E.: ,. ,' . In f' lv Q 0 ' ' 0 1 ' I - . ll ' 1 u X -4- ' X -1 4, , . I ' a n ' 4 , . 1 . a 171, 'Q " 'A' c .1 " , . , - " 1191" 4 'X C-113 inf: .- . 1-5175 4' " 5' '. - F .ph ,..... ,..A v. .5A.C. i 1, XXX1 0 u.c.C V k A7147 Ai-A A 7-, -, WW..-...,..,........--5 !,,,,,,W lf' Vac C. I 5 i 5 an 1 ss at -umm . R E 1 I 2 R 1 K LM... FOO7BA LL -- 19.35 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 dashed across the line. Keefer also converted the touch to give the School a lead of 7-0 at half-time. Early in the third period, Keefer ended the School's scoring When he returned a kick, which resulted in a rouge. Then Pickering came to life in no uncertain manner, with Hobson first making a fine half-field run which put the Visitors in a scoring position. Later he crossed the line on a buck, the touch being converted by MacLaren. From then on, Pickering was the superior team in practically every department of play. With four minutes left to play, Hobson again plunged through for five points. Hobson and MacLaren were the best for Pickering, with MacTavish and Weeks also noticeable for good play. Keefer and Renison were best for the School. Line-ups :- T.C.S.-Flying Wing, Rawlinsong quarter, Truaxg halves, Keefer, Russel, Kerrg snap, Renison, insides, Robinson, Gibson, middles, Ross, Magee, outsides, Seagram max., Smith ma., spares, Black, Castle, Henderson max., Mitchell, Moore, Osler, Passy, Smith mi., McCullough, Reid, Storms ma. Pickering-Quarter, Leitch, halves, MacLaren, Stauffer, David- song snap, Strouseg insides, Brown, Statteng middles, Sager, Mac- Intosh, outsides, Carter, Hedley, flying wing, Hobson fcapt.J, spares, MacTavish, Simpson, Weeks, Talmage, Wearing. -J .C.McG. SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Port Hope, October 19th. This, the last home game of the season, was played under ideal conditions, apart from a rather strong cross- field Wind. U.C.C. kicked off, and for most of the 'first period the play remained in mid-field, with neither side taking chances. The only score came on a long kick by Simpson, the visitors' captain, which resulted in one point. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Shortly after the second quarter got under Way, Simpson ran around the end for a twenty-five yard gain, resulting in a touch-downg this was converted, putting us seven points down. Then after the team had bucked their way up the field, Keefer kicked a single to open our scoring. Truax next threw a series of passes to Keefer and Kerr, completely baffling the opposition, and ending with Kerr on the ball behind the U.C.C. goal posts. Keefer converted this touch-down to tie the score at seven all. In the closing minutes of the first half, Simpson kicked again over our line to put the College one up. The School opened out again in the third period with a forward passing attack to get position for Keefer to put the ball between the uprights with a beautiful place- ment kick for three points. Simpson, who scored all the U.C.C. points, put them in the lead again with three singles made on rouges and deadlines. The last quarter was one of the most hard-fought and exciting seen on the School field for a long time. Half way through the quarter, the School's final point was scored on a kick by Keefer, to tie the score at 11-11. For the remainder of the game, the team had a slight superior- ity, but they were unable to score. Final score: T.C.S. 11. U.C.C. 11. Keefer was outstanding for the School, while Truax and Kerr both played very well, and the Smith brothers saved the situation many times by excellent tackling. For Upper Canada, Simpson's kicking and running were splen- did, and Dewar, Mills and Nussbaum all played extremely well. Line-ups :- T.C.S.-Flying wing, Seagram max.g halves, Keefer, Kerr, Rus- sel ma.x.g quarter, Truax, snap, Renisong insides, Gibson, Magee: middles, Armstrong, Rossg outsides, Smith max., Smith ma., spares, Black, Castle, Henderson max., McCullough, Osler, Passy, Robinson, Storms ma.. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 U.C.0.-Quarter, Millsg halves, Simpson, Dewar, Birchall, Aston, outsides, Essery, Stewart, middles, Nussbaum, Cockburn, insides, Davis, Turnbull, snap, Woods, spares, Paterson, Bennett, Buchan, Gooch. -J.C.McG. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakeiield, September 29th. This was a fast even game all the way through with Douglas ma. opening the scoring for the School on a long run resulting in a touch, which was converted by Smith max. Lowe scored another major for the School towards the end of the first period to give us an eleven to nothing lead. In the second quarter Beveridge scored for the Grove to shorten the School's lead. Early in the fourth quarter Smith max. put a drop between the uprights for three points which was followed a moment later by a rouge to end the School's scoring. Beveridge then bucked across our line for two touches, one being converted closing the score at 16 to 15 for the Grove. Adams Was outstanding for the School and Christmas and Beveridge stood out for Lakefield. Final score: T.C.S. 15. The Grove 16. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Port Hope, October 2nd. Cobourg scored early in the game with Lucas going for a touch which was converted by Payne. Finding their stride the School evened matters in the second quarter, Russel ma. scoring a touch which was converted by McLernon ma. to even the count at six all. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The School held the edge from then on and went into the lead when Lowe fell on a loose ball behind the Co- bourg line. Adams and Kirkpatrick played well for the School while Lucas put on a good running exhibition for Cobourg. Final score: T.C.S. 11. C.C.I. 7. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Port Hope, October 5th. St. Andrew's after kicking off proved the stronger team with MacIntosh running thirty yards for the first touchdown. The School made a comeback in the second quarter completing two forward passes, then Johnston booted the ball over for a single, a few minutes later repeating this to leave the School on the short end of a five to two score. There was no more scoring till the last quarter when St. Andrew's secured two more points on a safety touch. A few minutes later Adams bucked across the line to end the scoring in a seven all tie. St. Andrew's forced the play in the iast five minutes but failed to score. Adams and McBride were outstanding for the School while MacIntosh and Hees played well for the visitors. Final score: T.C.S. 7. S.A.C. 7. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, October 12th. The Grove started off hard and the School line was again rather weak. However in the second quarter play was more even with both sides being hampered by nu- merous penalties for off-side and holding. The play was fast throughout the period but no one seemed to have the necessary scoring punch to make a count. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Early in the third quarter Adams fell on a loose ball behind the Lakefield touch line to give the School a five point lead. In the dying moments of the period Warbur- ton blocked a Lakefield kick and ran some forty or iifty yards to lengthen our lead to ten points. In the last quarter the Grove tried a fierce passing attack which only terminated in Irwin kicking over the line twice to end the scoring at twelve to nothing for the Thirds. Irwin as usual turned in a good kicking exhibition while Warburton tackled phenomenally. Beveridge and Robertson again played well for the Grove. Final score: T.C.S. 12. Lakefield 0. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Cobourg, October 16th. The School started off badly, being rather weak in the line and Cobourg had most of the play but failed to score. In the second quarter the play was more even with Irwin kicking two singles to give the School a short lead. In the dying minutes of the period scores came thick and fast, with Adams going over to increase our lead only to have it shortened when a moment later Lucas scored a major for Cobourg, both counts being unconvert- ed, the period ended at T.C.S. 7, C.C.I. 6. In the second half Cobourg had everything their own way scoring three touchdowns, one of which was called back on off-side interference. In the last quarter the School was considerably weakened by the loss by injury of Irwin, whose spectacular kicking was a feature of the game. Lucas and Gallagher again showed well for Co- bourg with Adams, Warburton and Irwin being the star- turns for the School. Final score: T.C.S. 7. C.C.I. 17. 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 19th. Upper Canada started the game with a rush and forced the School behind our own line for a safety in the first few minutes of play. A few moments later U.C.C. blocked a kick and forced us back for another single. Two such attacks were enough to bring the School back to normal and in the second quarter having the wind at our backs the School took the ball right up the Held and Kirkpatrick went over for the first major score of the game, which was duly converted by Smith max. From then on U.C.C. had the play pretty much their own way scoring eight more points on a drop by Douglas and a touchdown by Northgrave, who fell on a loose ball behind our line, giving Upper Canada a ten to six lead which they managed to hold during the last quarter, although at times it seemed certain that the Thirds would go over to win the game. Adams and McLernon ma. were outstanding for the School while Douglas and Northgrave shone for the visitors. Final score: U.C.C. 10. T.C.S. 6. LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakefield, October Znd. Both teams played carefully during the first quarter with no score resulting. In the second quarter the Grove opened out by scoring four touchdowns, by Turnbull, Tippet, McCrimmon, and Gemmell, one of which was con- verted by Tippet to give the Grove a 21-0 lead at half time. The School, coming to life in the third quarter, obtain- ed two touches by Scott and Turcot on passes from Curtis. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Later Fleming bucked one over which was converted by Scott. This ended the scoring for the School. Towards the end of the game Carswell scored for the Grove. Final score: T.C.S. 16. The Grove 26. SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA HIGH SCHOOL At Oshawa, October 9th. The School scored early in the game with a single on a rouge. A few minutes later Scott crossed the Oshawa line for a touchdown. In the second quarter Beatty ran most of the length of the field for another major score for the School, which was converted by Scott. In the second quarter Oshawa improved greatly, gaining eleven points on touchdowns by Sawyer and Craw- ford and a deadline kick, thus ending the game with the School on the heavy end of a 12-11 score. Scott and Mood played best for the School and Sawyer was outstanding for the losers. Final score: T.C.S. 12. O.H.S. 11. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, October 19th. The School opened the scoring in the first quarter when Langmuir tackled Jarvis behind the U.C.C. touch line for a single. A few minutes later Fleming added five more to the count going over on a straight line buck, the touch converted by Scott. In the second half Upper Canada opened an aerial attack which climaxed in Mc- Carthy scoring a major for the visitors. The play from then on was very even, the only other score being when Simpson kicked a single in the closing moments of the game, the game ending in a seven to six victory for the School. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Highlights of the game were the fine running of Buck of T.C.S. and McCarthy of U.C.C. and Mood's kicking, which accounted for the one point which won the game. Final score: T.C.S. 7. U.C.C. 6. .i.l SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, October 23rd. Roberts opened the Lakefield scoring in the first quar- ter with a placement. Then the School had a couple of good chances, but failed. Early in the second half, Roberts put over another placement. Then the School marched up the field and Scott finally scored on a forward pass from Erskine. In the last quarter, Fleming picked up a fumble on their three-yard line and scored a touch. Roberts played Well for the Grove, while Erskine and Scott were outstanding for the School. Final score: T.C.S. 10. The Grove 6. ,l ff ., fi x lol 1 -:-' f ,. Fi A , J 650965 P?fXF'T R. H. smith -f . , dll --' 'I - . ' . 4 I . ' 4 I , . l ' , , ' . , , 4' - n ' ' . --, 2 3. . A - - - - v , '- L 8' - 34' '- .. '- 1- '-1 ,LU 'TI "":0 ff!-if.-4 27- "gf ' QR? . ---- -' , ,rl A-, .H . Ill-'V 4- 0, . ' x ,:.- '12, !?,5 j 3 - pf' .. - -f . 4,51-+1 -- --,-. Q.. .T -f .gr " , gf,-, - T , - ' " 1 f alfflxi fi lg rw I- N ' . iv. .dz I A I I I 1 fi- ' E , Ja in -- L , hlrqiflf-Q ' A lk '- - L'- 1 -,-f .4 ,-'.'- 1' -. A P' ' ' - ' E - X' Q ' ' 0 , , , .,, - A . xi i' 4'1" 'le' 7 - ' -. -' - rr li' A - h- Iffri ' A 'I 41' 5 ' - f' il f, ,?"' ' -' Y u-zv. JAFJ' 4 , 5. I Q F- u - . - - , , , . ,-'- ' , dx 7' -."-1 ' ,2 , , ' 'R -.-. ., Q f. A T i W , . " Asn. V - I :sf n iv ' Q . 'F Y IQ . vin- -1 - Y,-- --- - -Q - , vp , - , , J , , , 's U' I . I ' . 'V 1 -7 i 45- V ' . P l 4 ', .3 1 - ' v: . .gs v D 9 . V '.. .ir 'YZ4 - Y " .P i:.-kzlfflh -J .w M. v YY' ,- X-L Y -. 'Sa' 4'-znihls-N."'::'-Z - A 'V -'Y - 11- fl 'L . sn in ' -4 ' r-, ' ,'k:9ir. .-'JM-:,.-F -I :Af 'A 0' ' 3 'H " . ' 3 R'-l F. Wigle C29-'321 'Captain of McGill, 1935. f :JTO 5' CGuRTf:5w' OV TOFONTO MAIL AND EMPIRF Who were they? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 MATRICULATION RESULTS The McGill class did well, two members obtaining their complete entrance to McGill. These were J. M. Hen- derson and F. W. Hingston. Henderson took 10th. place in the examination. The Ontario results were an improvement on last year in percentage of papers passed and proportion of honours. The following obtained complete Upper School Matric- ulation: M. B. Allan, P. D. Bankier, A. M. Ferguson, H. Kortright, E. D. K. Martin, B. Miller. The detailed marks follow:- Upper School Results The following candidates obtained the standing mentioned on the basis of their year's work plus a final school examination:- Allen, M. B., Eng. L. 2nd., Mod. H. 2nd., Tr. lst., Fr. A., lst., Fr. C. 2nd, Archbold, C., Eng. C. lst., Bankier, P. D., Eng. C. lst., Chem. 2nd., Fr. A. 2nd., Fleming, A., Tr. 2nd., Henderson, H. L., Eng. C. 2nd., Alg. 2nd., Fr. A. 2nd., Keefer, E. C., Phys. 2nd., Chem. 2nd., Fr. A. 2nd.g Keefer, R., Tr. 2nd., Kortright, H., Eng. VC. 2nd., Fr. C. 2nd., Lucas, G., Eng. C. 2nd., Eng. Lit. 2nd., Alg. 2nd., Lat. A. 2nd., Fr. A. 2nd., Miller, B., Eng. C. lst., Eng. L. lst., Mod. H. 2nd., Geom. 2nd., Tr. lst., Lat. A. 2nd., Lat. C. 2nd., Fr. A. lst., Fr. C. lst., Seagram, C. J., Chem. 2nd, The following candidates were granted the standing mentioned in the departmental examinations:- Archbold, C., Eng. L. c., Mod. H. c., Tr. 3rd.g Bankier. P., Eng. L. c., Alg. 3rd., Geom. c., Phys. c., Fr. C. c., Chowne, A., Eng. C. 2nd., Fr. C. 3rd.g Cochran, F. E., Eng. C. c.g Ferguson, A. M., Eng. C. lst., Eng. L. 2nd., Mod. H. 3rd., Alg. 2nd., Geom. 2nd., Tr. lst., Lat. A. c., Lat. C. c., Fr. A. 3rd., Fr. C. 2nd., Flem- ing, A., Eng. C. c., Geom. 2nd., Tr. lst., Gibson, F. M., Eng. C. c., Tr. c.g Keefer, R., Geom. c., Kortright, H., Eng. L. c., Alg. c., Geom. 2nd., Tr. 2nd., Phys. 3rd., Chem. c., Lat. A. 2nd., Lat. C. c., Lucas, G. T., Eng. L. c., Geom. 2nd., Lat. A. 2nd., Lat. C. 2nd., Martin, E. D. K., Eng. C. c., Eng. L. 2nd., Alg. lst., Geom. lst., Tr. lst., Lat. A. lst., Lat. C. lst., Fr. A. 3rd., Fr. C. 3rd., Gk. A. lst., Gk. C. 3rd.g Miller, W. B., Alg. c., Seagram, C. J., Chem. c. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middle School The following candidates obtained the -standing mentioned on the basis of their year's work plus a final school examination:- Adams, R. C., Chem. 2nd., Davis, N. C., Can. Hist. 2nd.g Douglas, P. H., Eng. Lit. 2nd., Eng. C. 2nd., Sp. A. lst., Sp. C. 2nd., Alg. lst., Gibson, F. M., Lat. A. 2nd., Fr. A. 2nd, Heighington, G., Eng. C. 2nd., Can. Hist. 2nd., Anc. Hist. lst., Henderson, H. L., Eng. Lit. lst., Lat. A. 2nd., Gk. A. 2nd., Langdale, A. H., Phys. 2nd., -Leather, H., Can. Hist. lst., Anc. Hist. 2nd., Geom. 2nd., Phys. 2nd.: Lowe, W. B., Eng. C. 2nd., Mitchell, J., Can. Hist. 2nd., Anc. Hist. 2nd., McGlashan, J. C., Can. Hist. 2nd., McLaren, F. G., Alg. lst., Osler, C. R., -Can. Hist. 2nd., Alg. 2nd., Partridge, D. G., Eng. C. 2nd., Passy, C., Can. Hist. 2nd., Reid, R. M., Eng. C. 2.3 'Renison, G., Eng. C. 2nd., Can. Hist. 2nd., Anc. I-List. 2nd., Geom. 2nd., Phys. 2nd., Seagram, C., Lat. A. 2nd., Smith, L., Can. Hist. 2nd., Anc. Hist. 2nd., Starnes, J., Eng. C. 2nd., Can. Hist. 2nd., Truax, C., Eng. C. 2nd., Vipond, J., Eng. Lit. 2nd., Geom. lst. The following candidates, who failed to pass in their school examinations, were granted the standing mentioned in the de- partmental examinations:- Adams, S. M., Eng. C. c., Can. Hist. c., Alg. c., Phys. c., Chem. 2nd., Fr. C. c., Archbold, G., Gk. A. 3rd., Gk. Acc. c., Crombie, M. G., Eng. C. c., Fr. C. c., Davis, N. C., Eng. C. c., Douglas, P. H., Lat. A. c., Gibson, F. M., Fr. C. c., Heighington, G., Alg. c., Geom. c., Henderson, H. L., Geom. 3rd., Gk. Comp. c., Keefer, E. C., Eng. Comp. c., Langdale, A. H., Eng. Lit. c., Alg. 3rd.g Lowe, W. B., Can. Hist. c., Alg. c., Geom. c., Magee, B. B., Can. Hist. c., Alg. c., Chem. c., Lat. A. c., Lat. C.c.g MoLa.ren, F. G., Geom. 2nd., Osler, C. R., Eng. Lit. c., Phys. 3rd., Chem. c., Lat. A. c., Fr. C. c., Partridge, D. G., Can. Hist. c., Passy, C., Alg. c., Geom. c., Phys. c.g Seagram, IC., Fr. C. c.: Smith, L., Geom. c.g Starnes, J. K., Anc. Hist. c., Vipond, J., Alg. c. . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES COCHRAN, F. E.-Few realized when little curly-headed Eric came to us, back in the late twenties, that "little by little" he would become a most prominent T.C.S. figure. His crowning achievement was to lead the rugby team to a Little Big Four champion- ship, the first in twenty years. In addition to being such a football captain, Eric was Captain of Cricket, goaler of the Hockey team, vice-captain of Basket- ball, Captain of the Swimming team, played on the Squash team, and was Head Prefect. After a summer ni England playing cricket with the Canadian Schools team, Eric is starting a commercial career as a junior in the Imperial Bank. May it be as successful as his T.C.S. time. ,-iill-ii-1 ALLAN, M. B.-"Mike" left us as a Prefect, manager of the Football team, and a strong member of the cast of the School play. CHis passionate love scenes will long be rememberedl. Mike has, as everyone knew, a mechanical twist in his brain, and every afternoon in the long winter months, the twist could be observed at Work in the engine-room, hard at it over an aero- plane engine or other diabolical machine. If anyone spoke, there might be an answer, but usually the twist dominated and there was none. As a Prefect, Mike's common-sense, quiet ways and good judgment made him invaluable. We wish him every success at Varsity's School of Practical Science. 1-11 ARMSTRONG, J. D.-We can scarcely believe that "Stal", that dominating Carnera-like personality, has gone. We need hardly say that he is missed on the field of sport. His achievements in Rugby, Hockey, Cricket and so on a.re well enough known. But what we shall TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD miss most is the cherubic smile, the steam-hammer blows, the melodious voice rendering "Wagon Wheels" for the benefit of the flat, what time the vast form was being cleansed in the shower. These things can- not be replaced. We understand Stal is now taking a business course. When it is finished, neither Montague Norman nor the Dean of Canterbury need longer worry-Stal will solve the economic problem. T- FLEMING, A. J. B.-"Ac" immigrated to Canada in 1930 and immediately began to make a name for himself at T.C.S. in both Choir and Gymnasium. "Flem Proddy" probably did as much for the Gym. as Babe Ruth did for baseball. Besides his Gym. work, Flem played First XI., Second XII. and carried on several life-saving classes, which helped him to win the Instructor's cup twice, no mean achievement. Ac was also a Prefect, as well as being in the Sixth Form, and last but not least, was one of the most heart- rending actors, or should we say actresses, ever seen at T.C.S. As a gentleman-cadet at R.M.C. now, he will no doubt soon be recognized, in more ways than one. ALDEN, J.-John was with us, off and on, from '27. He seems to have left, but of course might drift back again any time. After a late arrival last fall, John soon became one of the strongest members of the rugby team. As a result of years of practice and self-denial, he ultimately got most of a matric and there are rumours that he may yet be seen at a University. John's well-dressed figure and easy manner will be missed here, but we wish him success in a wider sphere. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 ARCHBOLD, G.-"Archie" was only with us for three years, but he managed to pack a good deal into them. As kicker, he was one of the mainstays of the Rugby team, captained the Basket-ball squad, was in the Sixth Form, and made a reputation as a leading actor in the Dramatic Club. As an imitator, he was in a class by himself, and We shall greatly miss his odd sketches this year. BANKIER, P. D.-"P, D." came to us many years ago as fFE a wee junior from the sunny shores of Burlington Bay, to end as a Senior and Second team rugby colour. Many masters must be missing P.D.'s uniiagging flow of argument and dialectic, but probably even back in Hamilton he can find someone to argue With, or at least to discuss the varied brilliance of his beloved Tigers. RGUSON, A. M.-After spending the early part of his life in England, the "Goon" came to T.C.S., as his parents hoped that a colonial school might stop him growing, or cause him to cease from having "perman- ents"g but it was of no avail. Even after eight or nine years in a dominion, Ferg continued to shoot higher and higher in stature, and also to clean up a liberal share of prizes on Speech Day. In his last year, the Goon edited the Record, was well up in the Sixth Form, played First XI for a While, and was a Senior. He should accomplish Wonders at Western and afterwards. l KEEFER, E. C.-"Yeddie", the elder of the well-known Keefer brothers, arrived here with his understudy in 1929. Although kept out of active service on the fields for a couple of years through illness, in his last TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD year he made the Rugby and Cricket teams, and received Second colours at Hockey. Yeddie's puffing Hgure will be missed this year, but we wish him luck in his medical course at McGill. KORTRIGHT, H.-"Kork" came to us in '32 from the sand-lots of Toronto, where his life had been most adventurous. It continued to be so at T.C.S. Kork was in the Choir, and in the Sixth Form. He was also prominent in public speaking sessions. With his departure to Varsity, the famous trouble team of "Kork and Pork" has broken up. We wish him all success at College. LANGDALE, A. H.-"Chicken" was one of the old-timers who left us last year. He was a star half-back on the Third team, in basket-ball a stand-out for the School, an Oxford Cup runner for the unsuccessful Bethune team, and a member of the Second Gym. team. Chick is leaving a gap which will be hard to fill in the stage construction gang, as for weeks be- fore a play it was a common sight to see the Tree-Top Turkey hovering high on the girders of the gym- nasium. Best of luck to him in the future, even if it be flag-pole sitting. MARTIN, E. D. K.-"Love" was certainly one of the brightest brains of T.C.S. in recent years. After ornamenting Brent for four years, Love, now a Senior, departed with most of the academic awards last sum- mer, including two scholarships to Trinity College. We expect to hear great things of him there. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 MILLER, W. B.-Blake came to us three years ago from the playing fields of Selwyn House, but showed too that he is a student by obtaining McGill entrance in his second year here. Coming back for a third year, he became a Senior and Captain of the Third rugby team, on which he was prominent as quarter-back. Our loss is McGi11's gain, for no doubt Blake will be one of Canada's outstanding brains a few years hence. -P.A.M., J .C.McG., and H.L.H. VALETE Adams, max. S.-V. Form, Basket-ball, 2nd, XI. Alden, J.-V. Form, Senior, lst. Rugby, 3rd, XI. Allan, M.-VI. Form, Prefect. Archbold, G.-VI. Form, Senior, lst. XII., Basket-ball Capt., lst. XI. Atkin, J.-III. Form. Armstrong, max.-V. Form, Prefect, lst. XII., lst. VIII., lst. XI. Bankier, P. D.-VI. Form, Senior, 2nd. XII. Chowne, G.-VI. Form, Oxford Cup. Cochran, E.-VI. Form, Head Prefect, lst. XII. CCapt.l, lst. VII., lst. XI. CCaptJ. Crombie, J. C.-IV. Form, Basket-ball. Dawes, D. K.-IV. Form, III. Hockey CCaptJ, 2nd. XI. Ferguson, M.-VI. Form, Senior, 2nd. XI. Fleming, A.-VI. Form, Prefect, 2nd. XII., lst. XI., lst. VIII. Flock, D.-III. Form. Hingston, W.-V. Form, 3rd, VII. Keefer max., E.-VI. Form, Senior, lst. XII., 2nd, VII., lst. XI., 2nd. VIII. Kortright, H.-VI. Form, Senior. Langdale, A.-V. Form, Senior, 2nd, VIII. Martin, D. max.-VI. Form, Head Boy, Senior, lst. VIII. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Miller, B.-VI. Form, 3rd. XH. fCapt.Jg 2nd. VII., 3rd. XI. CCapt.Jg Oxford Cup. Mills, V.-V. Form, 4th XI. Passy max., DeL.-IV. Formg 3rd. XII.g 3rd. XI. Peniield, W.-V. Form. Starnes, J.-IV. Formg 3rd. VIIg 4th. XI.g lst. VIII.g Oxford Cup. Taylor, P.-III. Form, Znd. XII., lst. VII., 5th. XI. Vipond max., J .-V. Form, 4th, XII.g Basket-ballg 3rd. XI. SALVETE Name Parent's Name Home Address Castle, G- V- --------------.----- J. H. Castle, Esq. ............ Rochester, N.Y. Cartwfigllll, J- R- C- -..--- E. A. Cartwright, Esq. High River, Alta Cartwright, S. J. ............ E. A. Cartwright, Esq. High River, Alta Coleman, J. B. .................. J. D. Coleman, Esq. ............ Ottawa, Ont. D0l1g18-S, G- C- ..--- -------- L . D. Douglas, Esq. .......... Vancouver, B.C Erskine- L- G- ..-. ---.-.-- M rs. M. B. Erskine, .......... -Scarsdale, N.Y Grover, J- L- -----. -------. P . C. Grover, Esq. .... ...... M exico, D.F Hayes, J. S. ........ ........ M rs. M. Hayes ...................... Toronto, Ont Heller, J. A. ........... ........ W . E. Heller, Esq. .................... Chicago, Ill Hyndmarl, H. H- ----..-- Mrs. J. P. Hyndman ........ Edmonton, Alta Irwin, J. R. ........................ W, E, C, Irwin, Esq. ,,,, Westmount, P.Q JOhI1S011, C- T- G- ------------ F. M. G. Johnson, Esq. Montreal, P.Q Langfrnuir- J- W- C- -----... Col. J. W. Langmuir .... Toronto, Ont Lewis, D. J. ...................... Dr. D. Sclater Lewis ........ Westmount, P.Q Magee, A. G. ...... ........ A . A. Magee, Esq. .............. Montreal, P.Q Martin, J. H. .................... Mrs. H. Macklem .................. Toronto, Ont Moore, W. T. .................... F. F. Moore, Esq. .................... Warren, Pa McCullough, J. C. ............ Dr. C. C. Mc-Cullough .... Fort William, Ont McLaughlin, R. T. E. ...... Mrs. R. S. McLaughlin .... Edmonton, Alta Ont P.Q P.Q Ont Ont Patch, H. M. .................... H. H. Patch, Esq. ............ Westmount, P.Q Peacock, J. L. S. ............ F. A. Peacock, Esq. ............ Montreal, P.Q Robinson, F. C. ..... ........ T he Rev. E. G. Robinson .... Pickering, Ont Ross, J. L. S. ...... ........ D r. J. W. Ross ........................ Toronto, Russel, P. ........ ........ D r. C. K. Russel .............. Westmount, Scott, G. F. ..... ........ W . B. Scott, Esq. ............ Westmount, Slee, J. F. ......... ........ J . F. Slee, Esq. ..... ...... H amilton, Taylor, E. W. ...... ........ N . B. Taylor, Esq. .... ...... T oronto, White, W. E. ...... ........ E . J. White, Esq. .... ..... T oronto, Ont TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL It is with deep regret that we have to record that Mr. Ogle and his family are no longer with us. We extend to them our very best wishes for their success and hap- piness in the future. We should like to welcome officially the new boys. Our sincere wish is that they will enter into the spirit of things fully, and by so doing avail themselves of much happiness in their work and play. We extend also our congratulations to the boys who have gone up to the Senior School. We wish you good luck, and we shall follow your school career with great interests. Athletics This year an effort has been made to reinstate Rugby in our athletic activities. At the same time, we have not discarded Soccer. As a result, we have about an equal number of rugby and soccer practices and games, and the experiment seems so far successful. E. H. C. Cayley has been appointed captain of Soccer and Rugby. Soccer Games Two matches have been played so far this year. Both were with Upper Canada, and both were wins. In the first game here, on October 5th., the School were victorious by live goals to nothing. The game was fast and not quite so one-sided as the score would indicate. Finlay, Higginbotham, Somerville, Lambert and Johnson did conspicuously good work. Goals were scored by Somer- ville CZJ, Gripton C21 and Johnson. 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The return match in Toronto played on October 12th., was a much closer and faster game. The School team came out ahead by a score of one goal to nothing. The T.C.S. boys were closely marked by U.C.C., which accounts for the low scoring. Finlay, Cayley, Pochon and Somer- ville played well. Johnson scored his team's lone goal. The Soccer team:-Cayley, Johnson, Somerville, Grip- ton, Higginbotham, Finlay, Lambert, Pochon, Cleland, Earle, Jones, reserves, Rougvie and Wills. Rugby Games Two close and very exciting rugby games were played with Lakefield. The first match was played here on October 16th., and resulted in a tied score of eleven all. The School team came from behind to score a touch-down by some clever work on the part of Finlay, Cleland and Grip- ton were outstanding in this game. The return match, played at Lakefield on October 23rd., was a thrilling affair. The School again came from behind in the last quarter to win by a score of thirteen to eight. The rugby team:-Cayley, Gripton, Higginbotham, Cle- land, Johnson, Finlay, Somerville, Pochon, Russel, Jones, Locke, Wills, reserves, Earle, Rougvie, Duncanson, Parr, McConnell, Gray. . i-1 .l Notes The weather has been exceptionally dry and mild this fall, which has meant much more opportunity to get out into the country. The School seemed to enjoy the picnic at Sylvan Glen, at least the appetites were pretty small at dinner time. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 It is rumoured that roller skating will be inaugurated as an activity for the between seasons period. The lure of adventure must still be strong, for treasure hunts are a great event. VALETE McGinnis, Bevan, Carter. SALVETE Name Parent's Name Home Address Cleland, C. L. .... .......... W . B. Cleland, Esq. .............. Toronto, Ont. Gray, A. B. ........ .......... ' L. S. Gray, Esq. ............ Schumacher, Ont. Jones, A. R. C. ................ T. Roy Jones, Esq. .............. Toronto, Ont. Moorhouse, A. E. ............ Dr. V. H. K. Moorhouse .... Winnipeg, Man. Oakley, E. .......................... Thomas Oakley, Esq. ...... York Mills, Ont. MAYBE "DAISlES WON'T TELL" BUT ROSES WILL! Cut flowers someti-mes have a way of "saying" things Bonded Members of the Florist Telegraph Delivery No order too large or too small to receive our prompt and courteous attention tlhe world over. MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP Port Hope 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES Old Boys who would consider making a gift to the School of old team pictures are especially requested to read the article elsewhere in this nmnber under the head- ing "Team Pictures". Many visiting the School lately have mentioned their pleasure in seeing the rows of team photographs again on the walls .... but there are gaps to be filled. if if if if IF A nearly complete set of back numbers of the Record is now available in bound volumes in the School Library, where it is much delved into by both present and past members of the School. One missing number still prevents the completion of the set, so, once more: Can any Old Boy supply a copy of the Record, Vol. X., No. 4, July, 1907? O 8 if if if The annual dinner of the Association in Toronto is to be held about the same time this year, early in December. IF 1' Ik Ili i The Secretary of the Old Boys' Association announces that membership fees are as follows:- Life membership, taken out before Dec. 31st., 1935: 3525.003 after that date S50.00. Annual membership, ordinary 33.00. Annual member- ship for boys just leaving, first two years 31.50 and there- after, the usual 83.00. The Secretary's new address is:-F. H. Rous, 1 Bed- ford Road, Toronto. FW :IF Sl' Il? if We reproduce in this number an old photograph re- cently discovered among some old papers at the School. The boys in the picture look as if they might possibly be prefects, or a sixth form. On the other hand, they may have been members of a secret society or a comic opera TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 cast. If any Old Boy recognises the picture, the Editor hopes he will Write in and tell us all about it. if fl? ek fl? fl? Dudley Dawson, Jr. C26-'31J has joined the staff of Fry, Mills and Spencer, bond dealers in Toronto. if if fl? fl! all Geoff O'Brian C07-'12J is now on the staff of S.A.C. and finds that school matches give him a nice problem in allegiance. That only applies to middleside matches, thoughg when it comes to the Little Big Four games .... Pete O'Brian C28-'32J is in England and will shortly be trying civil service exams. 3 if 11 fl? fl? "Pewee" Spragge C28-'31J is now Working for the Service Station Equipment Co., in Toronto. 3 'F S if Pl? P. H. Gordon C00-'02J has been appointed a Judge of the High Court in Alberta. We congratulate him on be- ing added to the distinguished roll of Old Boys who have attained eminence on the Bench. S? fl? fl? fl? S? Dick Wotherspoon C25-'31l, after making a fine record at R.M.C., has received a commission in the regular army, and will shortly be leaving for Chatham, England, to join the Royal Engineers. fl? :lf if SF if Capt. J. G. K. Strathy C19-'22l recently left Toronto with a detachment of the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada, en route for England, Where the three officers and ten other ranks are to be guests of the Royal East Kent Regiment. The Q.O.R. are affiliated with the Buffs, and the visit is in commemoration of the seventy-fifth anniver- sary of the Canadian regiment. II fl Il il' fl 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. T. Summerhayes C17-'23J has been prominent in organising the Canadian amateur hockey club which re- cently sailed for England, there to engage in league play under the name of Earl's Court Rangers. 0 If ii F O D. Cleland C28-'30J was seen about, or rather above, the School twice recently. There is a kid brother in the J .S. and the greater part of the School abandons the desks for the windows when the family mail is delivered by being dropped from Douglas's aeroplane. 0 G F lk I Among recent visitors at the School have been:- John Gilmour C24-'29J, Bethune Smith V16-'23J, Prof. and Mrs. Hugh Grayson Smith C13-173, Van Zandt Knight U26-'30l, R. O'D. Hinckley C08-'11J, T. Dumoulin C21-'25J, Harvey Little C29-'32D, W. B. Reid C30-'34J, A. W. Lang- muir V27-'34J, M. B. Allan C29-'35J, the Rev. J. Scott Howard C71-'77J. if SF ii if I J. H. Castle U27-'29J is playing football for Yale this season. fl? is fl? K' K The address of Ernest Howard C12-'16J is now c-o Dominion Securities Co., 40 Exchange Place, New York City. He has a young son whom we hope to see at T.C.S. before long. I i O 0 O Muscoe Garnett V09-'17J is one of the partners of the agency for the North American Life Insurance Co. in New York. 0 1' O I' 0 Davidson Ketchum C07-'10J visited the School on Oct. 12th. for the first time since his marriage and his wife presented us with a half. 8 if if ll U ADVERTISEMENTS You'll like these new toasted Soda Wafers Exactly W h a t their name sug- gests - tender, flaky Soda Wafers toasted to a del- icate brown. Like all Christie's Bis- cuits, these new, tender, toasted Wafers offer you something extra good! Buy and try a Shri ' es B . llitS "l7her-ek a Christie Biscuit for every taste' 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We were very sorry to hear of serious injury to Eric Cochran C28-'35l on the football field, and trust he is well on the way to recovery. We noticed that the first day the doctor allowed him out, he turned up at the Ridley match. if Q Q ll 8 Pat Strathy C29-'34J won the Physics prize for the VIth. Form at Cheltenham last year, and in many other ways he is distinguishing himself. 3 8 i I Q Lt.-Col. W. T. Lawless C81-'84J of London visited the School recently for the first time in many years. If 11 if 36 PF The recruits' class at R.M.C. this year includes Acton Fleming C30-'35J, Hugh Morrissey C28-'33J, John Dykes C27-'31l, and A. S. "Froggy" Price V30-'32J. Fleming took iirst place in the Obstacle Race, and third in Diving, Morrissey third in the Obstacle Race. "Fitz" Harrington C26-'30J is playing on the R.M.C. first Football team, and "Bounchie" Osler C26-'34J on the first Soccer team. 4? if if it ii This year T.C.S. has rather an unusual prominence in McGill athletics. Three of the captains are Old Boys of the School. There are F. Wigle C29-'32J Captain of Foot- ball, F. J. Nobbs C27-'29J, Captain of Track, and H. Savage C28-'32J, Captain of Swimming. Ik St it HX: Sl? In addition to F. Wigle, the McGill football squad has included R. Newman C29-'33J, H. Savage, D. Wigle C29- '34J, and T. Fyshe C22-'27J, the last two being regular subs. Ill it ill If ll' E. W. Morse is teaching in Ottawa now, having accepted a post with the Ottawa authority after a success- ful summer of study in Europe. wl-:EN you can AN ommous Loonmcs nsponr :nom K E me rmNclrAn:s orrlcs X 10 0 Q J A ' ADF ,.....,ig . Eli 901415. Wa? O QQ WWII! .- Q THE BEST MILK CHQCCLATE MADE QQ' X 0 E R 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. H. Broughall is editor of the Trinity University Review this year. We hope to publish some Trinity items in our next number. BIRTH Thompson-To Mr. and Mrs. J. Thompson, a son. DEATH Burns-July 19th., the result of an automobile accident, John Hamilton Burns C23-'27J. Canon Broughall officiated at the funeral. MARRIAGES Mackintosh-Chisholme-At St. Luke's Church, Winnipeg, by the Rev. T. B. R. Westgate, on July 4th., Joan Elizabeth, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Chisholme, to Douglas Cameron, only son of the Ven. Archdeacon A. Cameron Mackintosh of Dundas, Ont. Merry-Wilson-At. St. AndreW's Presbyterian Church, Toronto, on October 12th., Maureen Jane Pearson, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. George Ewart Wilson, to Reynolds Love, elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin N. Merry. Wotherspoon-Warren-At St. John's Church, Oakridge, on September 12th., Margaret, daughter of the late Capt. Trumbull Warren and Mrs. Schuyler Snively, to Gor- don, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh C. Wotherspoon. ADVERTISEMENTS SOMETI-II G to THI K over .... A successful iinancier once said: "The boy who thinks a dollar is not worth saving becomes the man who thinks a. hundred dollars is not worth saving, and he usually ends where he began-that is, with nothing." The best way to save is to open a saving account in the Bank of Montreal, and to make regular deposits in that account, no matter how small your deposits may be. K OF MONTREAL Established l8l1 PORT HOPE BRANCH - w. B. E. READS. MANAGER A Million Deposit Accounts Denote Confidence Spectator Sports We can't all play on the team, but ' l u nobody can stop us from looking on. You fellows might be surprised to know that lots of visitors are watch- ing the side lines as well as the 4 nc 1: .., 1? game. Simpson's boys' and youths' cloth- i n ing and accessories are well known ' ' for style, quality and value. You'1l ,-33 be well dressed for any occasion if , '33 Q you make your selection here. I 'iiifilrlr' A -d igit" Second Floor Q2E!'g J,:.,q ji5 , f23i9r-- ' '1-ff!-fre"--' . 6. 'Q Q 113:55 ztfirifhx Toronto. ADVERTISEMENTS H, jffafj MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE if--if "'f'4'LQL.'- f VTHEATRE1f??- OF ITS SIZE IN CANADA Adults 30c. Playing' the Pick of the Children 10c. Talking Pictures Every Evening and Saturday Afternoon Electrical Appliances Radios Sporting Goods Hardware of All Kinds Phone 5 Your Patronage Appreciated. COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton Lingard Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 8: 193. P.O. Box 411. ADVERTISELIEN T S MAPLE LEAF BACON DATED CANADA PACKERS LIMITED For Better Sports, Use Dependable Equipment Choose your next Sport Outfit from the Wilson line. Wilson Skate and Shoe outfits are the best value obtain- able. A wide variety of Shoes, with C.C.M., Starr, or Dunne Skates attached. The HAROLD A. WILSON COMPANY LIMITED 299 Younge St. Toronto, Ont. ADVERTISEMENTS D0 'T BE A "LO0KER-UPPER" The student who uses a typewriter always goes places faster! His notes are neater, better-easily learned. He is a sure bet for his year. What's more, he's got the jump on the fellow who can't typewrite when he goes summer job-hunting. Don't have to envy the other fel1ow's swell notes, higher marks, Summer "breaks"-get yourself a Personal Underwood Typewriter. You can easily afford one-less than 15c a day. Accept Underwood's 7 DAY FREE TRIAL OFFER. Write to-day to: UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED. 135 Victoria St., Toronto. Branches in all Canadian cities. ?ORT BLE UNDERWOOD T Y P E W R I T E R S Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSHAWA I LAUNDRYSL DRYCLEANING ' co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS - '11 A Finish for Every Surface Inside and Outside SCARWFE 8: CO. Limited Brantford Canada "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" C.C.M. Hockey Skates, Sticks, Pucks, Skis, Toboggans, Sleighs. "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". Sanders Hardware and Electric Co. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Port Hope Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS Board of Directors President C. H. CARLISLE, Toronto. Chairman of the Board C. A. BOGERT, Toronto. Vice-President" R. S. McLAUGHLIN, Oshawa, President, General Motors of Canada, Ltd. Colonel the Honourable HERBERT A. BRUCE, M.D., F.R.C.S. CEng.J, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. R. Y. EATON, Toronto, President, The T. Eaton, Co. Ltd. R. J. GOURLEY, Winnipeg, General Manager, Beaver Lumber Company, Limited. JOHN M. MACKIE, Mon- treal, President, Brinton- Peterboro Carpet Co., Ltd. E. W. HAMBER, Vancouver, Lumberrnan. ARNOLD C. MATTHEWS, Toronto, President and Man- aging Director, Canada Malting Co., Ltd. F. GORDON OSLER, Toronto, Financier. J. ALLAN ROSS, Toronto President, Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Co., Ltd. H. H. WILLIAMS, Toronto Capitalist. DUDLEY DAWSON - GENERAL MANAGER Tl-IE DOIVIINION BA K Established 1871 HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO Capital Paid up ........................................,...,............,........ 87,000,000 Reserve Fund 81 Undivided Profits ............... 87,540,000 - Q. n""" -, ,., ., - Xl' " - ' f-- -1 'KH 'IL ' f . ' iv Z "' - f .IZg.-.I:'- fy - ' 1 AI.-.gi ,:I ' 'i jfjgf - - "'-'-:1:3:::5:1 7 Ny I'1I. - -31:21 -. 'P-iii, 417W V 'h Y, ' 'Q I " -' 3?5':":2751:l:1:-:- . 125111 4 ' 'I' 1 ':-1 - ' -. I X ' I 4. '5-?" : . V af". h-liz. rl fir! X j lf. fel.: 4 wi. -' 452 'YZZEEEQEEEZEEEETET " 'r-1 - ' ' " 1 524 ':2.I.,1.I:Q:Q:Q:Q:2:2:5:2gQQ. I Q ,- 7 11 -A - L-,5sI.Q:Q:Qv .I.I' ggrg ' Q 5: 1- 2 " .. L41 .Ei- IS. 'gif -m52E1..f'if2ZI 222522222 .. ' 533 ggi k . A - - JI. .E-Pi?"-f. fi:-., -' if fx . 5121-5253: -. - - .-:ff5'i Q ' 11 .-.- -.3 -:- 115. -4 ., I.z - - I:3. . I I I-.I,I.I,I.g f I,::::f I -1 I :I:5:g.::- ,535-, , f I' .I I, I:-.-JI 5,Eg?gEiiIE3:5: g:Eg5IEgE5:I. I I ?:3:E:fI1,:I 'Q? ,j'E11r1rf1 5335.5-'f' ,af-,Z,.7f' YN ' ' 21. '1. 'Sim 1II.j?325EfII"" -1I.:E1?2 'Q !1i"rfrQfwga.I--Qj'II .5Qrf'E1E323:5: IE:-'-'-:-1...-ii, ,--2' IE5:i:3:5:5:21E1E2':1E5:5E3E5:5E2'?'7 ""' R 'EIEE-Z',.g'f:15f?5E: :1?2fif9Q?N4SfE-.5f3i' 'ff' Iff5151:Qi5f"v?-ig ".-:'T1:f.E11IE'f'Z'- Miz- .'5'7f3iEf5:f:1-5" ' ' '-353 A 47+ 'Tiff-'2'.l3fl71fTEi. 1 A LIEYEETE? Affifffirfffifliffi 15325 3317521-.' E2 Qj.LA-.lx-2:52-Zigi-'-""'9'9j-3 125:52-:-.-. . 1 "3f:f:ig1:E:Q:5. 43515 Eg, L-' - i1E1EzZ., -fg:3fE2E1irE5EiE2: 4352- ..:-E1i2-2E5:2-QT-- 111:52-:21g1i1ErEr?32?X11. 3:552335521155-1:1312 .g:g:ag3:2g55Eg.g:,:I.I.I. ":rig:3:5:5:1:-. 5321? - 122+ STQQI: .-:EI ' ...Wi--,.3:-..-Q:.-E1?3i,:1:f42:3:- .11 2.1rZfij1I1jEQ:5.5:3:2' 15E1Ei:g:j'2:5EE1E4i-.'12,3 ' f1E5EI 1412231515-. .I .I , C.-.-rw. -PZ,-5-5--.- - -Qs.-:-M c-.-P+ -.-Q. yQ-.-'-.-.D+ I . -5 .'-- -,.- .v-, V- .. - - ggzgsgf g ir. X11 2:5 rifwzg-5-9:5 4- ' 433-gfgz,-3:-.Nj:5:34.5-f-gzzgifiizkI,,.g.5.,.3.I,i.5:Q:E-5:52-1-1.131I. 1:1'Erig.51,:3:j:3:5:3:irE'E ,-:5:Er2-1-. ' -1 fzifzl - .11 gg i' :Q:5:g:fg5:2:: I1'I.I.I.I:I.2:'- -.-:I-S:I:f:2.I "lfT12-2:35919,.1:2:1:5:-:-' 5-'E:j"221E1E'72fi11'123g-'. 'E2fi:i'T1T:'-""':f:1:',-' - ' '-'I'T252?i: ' -: I 4.11, 5:21. FS' I 'gZ'1gy:E:g:-.ji-,..-i1.I.31g:1.3 " 2:4:1:2. .-3-zigiii . 2.5: I.2:2:Q:I:Q'E?F" :l'5:I.f:2: '-151113: I , 'PK' 5 .-,-z -:- - .- ' . P51-" . '-A' -- v c+..- : N-. - .-:-:-:- ' - V -'T'-1-:4f'f'I-P0 .. Ah SIK31.-1-f '- 'L 1-'-.-:g:g.,2- Jgizggs- -2g2:2:2g1:2:I:1: . QW! :I:I:I.g.I 5f55: ' .g.- 255 .4 Qr :?'Erf --. ' f Q3 I,-3552222232252i5??3fQ:fI -rl, ' 'E1:?5:2:1., .EQEQEQEEEiiiiiiiiiiizi., , I gif:-,..:. ff .II I I- I: -I . -I.:ifffgi.E.Q52g1 -i' I . QV -.I:'E: - j " :EEgg5 'Y' -.-if" ' -, if .--iE5F'.i1-:P-?'Eif 12-.-Ei' f , ..-ffl' - 711- I.-EI: -. ., ':1:1Sl5iE2E1:-:-.-123' - Q'A' f J p :5X:'S ...A "ifees-a2z2ef:Q:2-fiiiiaiss-P V .fs- f 'v J' Q N' I+ -V- -'vb -626.-f,b,, 1-F5 of X690 . v2 ' Q-.yy - If . ...- gf., . , wk.. .W ,f Qfy ,.-"'f -.9 5 ?"N'Wf """' ""' ' ' ': : :' I ... gg-156.-WW '-. 'X mov 4' 146 259225559 m W :- HBSQHMSQ mg,...f-rg,-2-CDCDCD Emwiggmm g,"e-1-695g gg O-1"4lND""SCjQ'QQ-I '-'Homo'-s CD- bg-uggmg H500 Q-',:' 00"-b Ulm '15 "1 Q-,E rr OC? 09: Q31 340mg-5 -fha-2 as -4 qgvoa-M-23. gain-oggfb ww.-Lsaoi ggnvgsai .'?..5f-v-Soofukt 5' Ddomir-nr? mgmigmgp Q..c"rT 5Hm2355w 93:-1-' CDH' O rfffq.-.9 55' D":5-UQSU' 5 f"'fp'm""l"'99 Zm::"g3 2591- mam! .-+'c:,a5:' 2: 36:5g50 Q.-BCDQ-form? blfffbx K- 2 Y, 5 I -.Av af! 'ff-0,3 ix V. -fr -. I I . , I'I f4Q?wM:2QifF'1:-f3QE.4QQ5- "'-'H-F' f -K-+ . -2-1 ,,,.. . ,.... .-... .,.,., - ...,,. .A .-4'-t-fc1:-2:1-EI'-34:-:-1-.-1-'-:-:-1-I------1-1-1-.-Lv:-.-.-. II:I.I..g-.-ff-.-.-.w.,,g . ,. - :-3-:-:-:-.-Ig.g13.g.g-1-:-:-:-:-:Itglglgigfg-5.1.1-:-1-: 1-1I2I1If3Z5ZgZgZ:i1-:-:-:-I-:-1-'-I-fi-I-1:I51-2-.-if-'73-"1'Z'I-L'1'I'.' ' '. A. 3 - I-.LIL-.2-.Q4 5 Q, 'j ,Ii 5 om JI., . -ff,' -2 'f"Q+ -w -w .f. -4-1. fs.f .11 .f 3 7:55 "vii:-'1'7 :iw -.- 453 Z" Q'-E-iff"'9' ' ?4''51-A-,-13:-:5:3:7:5:1:3:f'3'9f'"A" - 53514 f ' - - -1-1-2-' A'-:-2-C-1-Z-" -' Q . - x.- z'-iv.. -' ' . nygf '-3-i- I. --.g.g.g.g '. -'.f.-- ,I '79 'f ff 'nz''.4-.-.-.-.-.3.gq-3+3'g-:':-:-:-:-I-'- 4 ' N4-P - ,- Q. . ' ' ,-:-: f -.1.5152-'-: 1-.QI 1-1-1-1-:-.I.I ,,, '4'g.,, .2I'+R'.-M,-.-,-.f.-:gr-.-:gzr5:115:-1-1.1-1-:-:-:5-'-2 ' W . , 1,-.1-.." "-MI-, ,QA 5111: ' :-LT:-I-,.:I-i:3'1: 32:1:I:5:1:-I-1 , .-, - -.5I.I.g!g31Zg1:2:25131I1-1-1-:-Zgtglgigt-jlglalgzf, '. QQ-17, ,I ZIE11113. ,."' "I-'-. ' W:-13 'j"" ...In . II .5.-g-g-z-:-1. I. g., ,.-.-:-:I.3.I.I.:.I.3,g.gg-:-:-:-:I:-1-:,.-f.- .- , ,. I. -.,, .-,. -,I.-2.-.-,:..I4. . :gi i-- 2 4- .---.5-1-:-:g:g:g1g.1. 3-:3:::,:I:g:g' - -5. -:I '4,.5Qq,"7'5f?,: ,":I.g.g. 4::,Q'574."'4-D52-32:-bzddfia I- 1:- ' ' 12?-P, 4.04519 4' , 'z.5ps5:P3fiW:13j:::Qiii- V15 o, 4. .9 , .-,I,- .-4, 14, -,gi ':-:-:,"z, .Q -:-'G' . ,x oz-fI5,.3.I.g5.I.g-:-z-. .5 'a-Q' 4-':2'Q5:9 I 5?-,bQff'4-'fi'o.'-:-.'6'??5v,.Q:f235:-fa .2-:-:-'-f5T'2'1'f5:2:2:2-f9. 'L' .-.,-fy, Q. .-. - '- 1.-' -' Qr?'--,w5:+'-.qcgm ' -z-:,:'.14-in-1-1-,I.g1, -- .. - 4'-:-'vo 4:-.- .- . - f--'.-1:m-:-,,-.4-.- - .oh-r.o.-:-.-.-,.,I. -,3.3. '-t-.3 'I .-PZ-.-.3,I.g44.g.,f,9,f 9-.+,,51fI 0'-9, '.'. -in-.-.g4.g.'I ,g-1-. .-.-.-.-rg.--Q.: I II -.v,,.. ,-,-.., . .. ...E . ..I . Iqin .. vm ,.,I I. , :-1-I-. '-: ' - -4-' ' . , ...,. -- -' :-x . :-ww - :-1-'-2'-:-L-1-:-if ' Q-L-:-.-:-2-Lgrg.I,5h.L-34-Lf-izvmygq-,"2'..:f,.-.g4.::5,j:L 9 -' .51-:-.g.gf -I-1-.--3-34:V:.:-:':-:-1-2-I-.-.----:-:-:-:-:-1-'-:-I-1-.-.----G:-:-3-z.:-:-::--1-' ' -- ,-.0.:q.:-:C.-:. .-I. Iza.,-,.' '- 1,--2.Ifg1I1I:g: 1111.2zlzgzgzgqzgxz-fir.., -h13.3:5:g:-::1:1:1:2:1f1:f12:5.5:3:E:.::x1.rsq2:5:f:5:5.2:5:.:.r-:gr-1:r.1-f:f':-TT.I,. II I I:I:f.1.:f-'-1-25:2:-.-.-.:1:-4gg1:r:r:qgf .I ful'-,-1-:IZ-:I:I: -""-:::1:5Z5:-:4I:3:gZI :3:1:-:::I:3:I1-:-'--.-.-.'-'-'3:51535ItI23:3.3.5.3.-.-.-.'-'-'V'-25-133 Img - - -- :g .- - -1- :-1-72-:-:-:-13: -:-1-:-1-:I:I:I:-:I:-tg --:-15: 3211:-:.:-1-:-:ILIJ-Lg 1-1-:-.I ,- -III I, --Ina ., ,I 3 . . . . - ..,-.,.I.I:.7.,.I.wI:,I-I-I-I.-.'-5 I Q 5 '1...g-...f,:clq.,51, 1. .I -4. ..- 4135:-21' '58 -N.....,,,, , -,z.'.- XX .. -'i7323?12-Z'1:151'3:-1-:-2-:-t?F?I?Q'f::1'1cm.-.-f-,.,..,... t ,-,-gI:lfl'2:5jf ' 'I-.-Z'1'.':'1'-'-'--111-.,-1-I.'1'f'-'-' .'nw..I ' ,,"'0,.'f'f' . .Iii w-4---5-,.g.-Iv--:-1-1-4-ap:-1. :II'gIg!gQgLgQg- -1- Lf-'-1-Q-iff-3:7-1:51-tg'gtytgfgtgfzi:I:!:1:Q:Q:1:3:1tg:gZg'gI:I11-1:2:I:Q :-7,-:gi-Q.. I-51l1,j2::I:I:-:-1121212121'-I'1' I.I' - m 'f , '41 .-fr. -1-5, II.If1f-'1f11:1:-:1:1:2??F'1-,.,,v2-Ma.-:I,I.,.,3:31:-g-.---IfIvzgqqzgzgzzi-1.1.11-.L.-zz:-:-g-:.,1.1-z-:-- .-:-1-:-1-R, . -'TS U " '-Lk' .+I-,-,Q .'.'.'1'1'--,-,'.','.'.'-'.,'.". '---.-,'.'. , ,""-'-'-'U' ' .'.'.'.'-'-'f .. ' -I,- -- ' ', , 15 Q fi.12:21555524-4-M'-N-""I'f'.'1'.'.IFF' 5''13fi2:22I:Y:Y.2:f:f:f12?'?'FY?fE!ET'TEf?2f:fY?15'i5':'ff'5"".T49'292Wiiiifzfizizizijjgiiffiy''A' I' ,. " '. , - : I4-f -W4 . .,' .5-4 ' -:-:':-:-:-'-' gg:-Woe-:c-zgzzzgzpz-r '.-:-I-1 Q? X ' ' i:":IE-:f:-l:- "59I.2:2'2:1:g:2L2lE1E2E1fiili-g2:I:i:5" f1212251fT:-Etb5'bEI3E'51:IE:1E-- '-." -. .- . .... .1,:.I.1.-.g.-.I-. --,-.5.3.3,1.gI.g-V,-.93,I.I.1.g.I , . Q 11...-,-959944..-..2-1:47-7:51-5-25-1-1-I-1-1:112:1:1:1:f:-:-I-if-'-'-'-'izigfzlzigiz-15 '-I-1gl:1:5:l:-1-:1-L-1-1-1:2g1:1:l:2:I:i: 'gf sf zpzlzlzkiziicizl5:1iirirgrzizifi-2:1111irklt-rlfif-tfqfgf:I:f:f:2.f:7i:f:f:ft- -':2:f.f:-:?:f:-13.,,Ig2gI:1g.:7:2:f: 'f:5-'- -'-I.-g1g.:l:1.' Qi f :-1-2-I-2-1-Z-:-1-L-I5C5251-341-2-1-:-1-.-:-:115:I:5:I'-L--.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'-'-:-' .----'-'-1-2-1g2g.I.1.g-3'-5:-:-Z-:-'-1:III.I.5.g.-I.-ww-1-1-'' 1 1- guziisr -1+I-I-2-3-2:T:Tr3:-t-1-I-I-I-1-P'7":T:7:-,-:-:-:- 31131-2-.-:-:-1-L-zf.-26:1-z-:-:-2 hglfkf ' 'vf '--'l:5:55251t1:T:2:2:T'f'5? -Z71-f-i-f:3'Yf:5z5:-:-'- 1"gi.': .113 7.5. --213:-:., .'I'I'T'-'-51 ,' 51 51 f:"."- 4 .'','j,::1:-:-az.:-:-:I:g:I I -I-gg., I, 111 1'ig51-1:"1?-:-:gig-31,-.1.-.-.-1292-2-f-1-'9r:-1122?-. pigi:l:1?:-13"5:51-2-L-I11-1:25:iz2111122212151-1:C:2:f:1flizfrii151317221-4117:-17: :-:-:-'-:-:-'-1-I--'-I--1-4-af '7 1 -,W-jSg:I:I:g:f:-:::g:g::2p:--ff' 4. gg-,:I:g25g---gl:-..pI:,I.Izggi1I5511:-1AL-:I.1:I:I:g:g:g:-1:13:11L+--rv:-zfzfzgfgI, y ':I:g:S1g1g1E1q.-.,iz-'-rf .-, I ' . ,yn . .I-1.-r. g-.-.-1-L-1113: .g-,-'-:-:-:-zz:Izgzgzgfg.-.7.3.3.3.g-1-1-:-1-zz:I:I.I.I.g.g.I.-.--.-g-'f-I-'-.--'-.-5.5.1-g--f I.-.Q-g-:-1 '- . , -:':i3:f:7t7:f:f.fZl.3Zf:1:f:f:77-172.71212 3.I:J:3:1'7"'72"51f1fIf'7If'f"'7f H I":" ' ' ff" .f 'I ff- :-' . --Iiigiififcf -:-'--4:-.--1-:-:-1-pr-1.,-:IzI:1:I:-.-.-f.-.-ff H:--'f .1--2'-' ---'- .-Ig.-.3 H iii.-1213:-L-All--31555942-..... -. -. ' ' ' . ' -Zgljitizl-19:-p.5.I.:.,.,,..---'-"" -fu:-.-tgx , f, Q.. vw.- .I I ... f , ,II V- . .U , '. ' ' O 'f zizi. .iz-5-:-:-:-:-:-1-1-I--:T:-:-:'-:..-.-.-.-.-. . '53 . :.I.I.I.:.g.I .:.I.I.I.I.:,g.g.g.gAg.,-,I,I.:.I,5.g.g.g.g.g ...'. I I I I-I II.I.I.I.1.1.3. .I,I. ,I.I . . ,-... N - . ,M-.1101-1-, .. , ,W m I -gi. I55.I3,53IM::51E1E:.,.I.3.5,1I?:iII if5.5.5.5.53I.Egg55iEEEEEgE:E:E:::::I.I..........,.,-. I X ' fa...,I-:Q,.5-5sr.-5-5-f1a:..:g-292-.,g-5: .I..I-gg:.g.,I.,,,, .I -14-:gf f W Il:-KILID1''45425-f'Q:Q5--:-:I figizfzggzy.-,4-Ig'-I.'g::-5-'Qzfzfzgcgggggggggg' ,IIIQg5:Q:Q:5:Q:E:3ggQggIIII:Q:Q:f:E'-.'g5III Q:' -' 0 . 1-'-"1I.-3 I.-.fy I,'II.5 - .gf-1-:-I-.5.5.g.'I 4.3.1.3.3.3.3-344-:-.:,:.g.-.g.g.g.g-g-g-:-:-'-4.5.5.5 -9 -- L.- I.g -- . 1-3-3-:--,I.I. -.-.3,3,5.g.3.3.3.-1:1-,-.3.::g.5.g.g.g-15-3-:-.'- 3.5.3. -:- '-. " " ""- ' 54 1.1 ' - "1-.-1-:g:I:I:I:-:-.-I Z:3:155153:5:g22tg.gQggg,:::I:I:::g:gr1.32gQ:Q:Q3:::::5:,I,g.gq:,.,H I 1','. -. ' 11:2-' .-:-:gg :I:I:-:-:-:zz1:Izgtgcgrgrzr-2:-51-:-:-:-:g:::-1-1-.:2:'-.-.3 2:2251 w:..' --1:22 952 ',J-1?eE-.gzfcfzfrfiririrzfa X :151215151:2zlziigzlzf:3:irEi1E2E3:1Q1E1:'1E'+-.-'-1- Q r-If -Inf! 'I:3:I:g:g:g:g:-:5:g:gIII-I' ----2'5:I:g:g:ggg5,5::I:I:53:1:1:I:::gg-Q:-,I.I:g:1:g:I.'-. '-1: 2g'g1:ISd.1g:-1'-72,15 -4i:cf I, ' .-:-:-:gCgI'5Z1!gZgC:-:-:- 11:25:7:-:-:-:-Z-zglgigigrgfgl-I-----5--'-'I:1:I:3: - .ev -:5.I.g.,g.-,g-- -:gf4.I.I.g.f.:.:-.f---j-- g ,-9 .. II .. -L ff- '--:P , ' W - -A '1::2:'-21:41p1:l:l:l1l:1:f15:-H I7f7'fZ1Zfff-"-Y-I ,fu :Z egg. - v,-,I.I.I.1.I.I.I.I. x ,I II I .iv I,- The Grads' Dept. 's 3 Q vlf. 'Qu Second Floor-Main Store RLT, CQMITED ADVERTISEMENTS COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK The Choice Champions CReg'dJ Made in Canada "Do you think Dad would like an umbrella Jtunfl for Clarif!mas?" x A . H . . nahifzy? Am: "Hardly-bzzt I Ibink l9e'd like 0' CANADA' l"""f0 almoxt anything from SPALDING'S" Brantford Montreal Afblmc Oumrrm. Toronto Vancouver Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone experience, craftsmanship, adequate ADVERTISEMENTS 1110 IDCIPQFS jine Prinfinq Fine printing is an art dependent upon equipment, and last, but not least, fine paper. Complete control of manufacture from raw material to finished product, laboratory skill, modern machinery and long experience are combined in our paper making, and these are enhanced by the cherished tradition that we shall make nothing but the finest grades of paper. Your printer will heartily approve the selection of Krypton, Bell-fast and Progress Bonds for your letterheads and office forms, and Velvalur for catalogues, year books and brochures. 41 I P' 406 IN CANPO HOWARD SMITH PAPER MILLS LIMITED Illzleur in Cirlllzlllzl of lulqb grade papers IXELUTIVE OFFICES - MONTREAL TORONTO XVINNIPEG ADVERTISEMENTS T. GEORGE WATSON CHIEMIST and DRUGGIST Telephone No. 78. Port Hope. TOILET ARTICLES AND SICK ROOM REQUISITES CHOCOLATES, STATIONERY, CIGARS, ETC. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON wauon st. Phone 174. SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAM, now smoked the nevv, exclusive Swift Way. . . in ovens . . . gives you the utmost in delicate flavour, tenderness, firmness, and . . . -I -. . luscious, appetizing colour. Ask by name for I . SWIFT 'S HAM ers ovenfzfd ' ' ' A 11 "7!f!QZfZE1f22m2gI, 351525125-I A SWIFT CANADIAN co., LIMITED "1f12F252siz1i11:--f-''' ADVERTISEMENTS E. D. SMITH SL SONS LIMITED GROWERS AND SHIPPERS OF FRUIT AND NURS ERY STOCK, FLORISTS, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS MANUFACTURERS OF .IAMS KETCHUPS ETC Established 1882 Head Office WINONA, ONT for college men! At 39.50, "Bond Street" shoes give college men the typical Dack quality which, for more than a century, has set the standard in fine footwear for men. Style-fit-comfort-durabih ity-these combined with selected Canadian leathers and skilled crafts- manship -- are factors in a value which defies comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now on display. DACK'S sHoEs Fon MEN 73 KING ST. VV,. TORONTO MONTREAL OTTAWA HAMILTON LONDON WINDSOR WINNIPEG REGINA CALGARY VICTORIA VANCOUVER Keep ln Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS PHONE 208W Day and Night Service Si-EERRYS TAXI Port Hope, Ontario XVes. Sherry, Prop. Our Soda Fountain is the finest in town. Just try us once and you will find this statement is true. HYNE'S PHARMACY Phone 55. Walton St. Compliments of DONEY QQ GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 If You Want the Best try BERT BRIIAD ENTS BAKERY Cakes, Tarts, Buns, Pies, Brown and White Bread, Ice Cream. Phone 436. Ontario St. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS DUN CAN'S Finest English Sports Requisites 605-69 York St., Toronto. Ont. HAZELL'S TENNIS, SQUASH AND BADMINTON RACKETS. A11 equipment for HOCKEY, RUGBY, SOCCER, BASKETBALL, GOLF, CRICKET, etc. We have the World-Famous JACK HOBBS "Force" Why not send your bat to our "CRICKET BAT HOSPITAL" now. Expert "operations" performed, and best of attention given during the Winter months. Your new bat or re-blade can be oiled daily at no additional cost. FELLOW SPORTSMEN!-LET'S GET ACQUAINTED ! ! ! Your Christmas gift problem for Sporting Friends can be solved by writing us for suggestions and prices on any line of Sporting Goods. i Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON '82 SON REAL ESTATE 'E INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto. Elgin 4239. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS Ever thing For - Hockey BADMINTON My jg ,ti I BASKETBALL W i' , T ' SPORTWEAR TOBOGGANS, X E' o f . V' 'f-'IZI7 A Wrlte for illustrated W! Catalogue X or Phone If -----'- WAver1ey A ' Open 2337-2338 ff ' Evenings 1-,,,-,,,- E V . l...- C.C.M. BICYCLES AND JOYCYCLES, B.S.A. AND INDIAN MOTORCYCLES Brown's Sports 81.0ycIe Go., Ltd 343-5 Yonge St., "At Gould", Toronto ADVERTISEMENTS H. B. Rosevear Jeweler T.C.S. Pins and Rings Newspapers Magazines Mail Sz Empire and Globe deliveries reach Trinity College School before 8.00 a.m. Daily STRONGYS FOR BEST RESULTS FROM YOUR KODAK FILMS SEND THEM TO YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER. W. I-I. TROTT WALTON ST. PORT HOPE HOME COMING FOR XMAS When leaving School for your Xmas Holidays Why not take a little remembrances for mother or father or some member of family, we carry a very complete line for Xmas gifts. Look over our stock. IVIITCHELIIS DRUG STORE Phone 92. 1.1 1 ADVERTISEMENTS SoMETH1 G to THINK over .... A successful financier once said: "The boy who thinks a dollar is not Worth saving becomes the man who thinks a hundred dollars is not Worth saving, and he usually ends Where he began-that is, with nothing." The best way to save is to open a saving account in the Bank of Montreal, and to make regular deposits in that account, no matter how small your deposits may be. ANK OF MONTREAL Established l8l7 PORT HOPE BRANCH - W. E. E. READE. MANAGER A Million Deposit Accounts Denote Confidence . K' We know lt'S a fact . . . . . . ,fri iffy Men and young men sometimes rush through their gift buying and, 43 becoming tired of looking for what they want, accept other things in desperation. 9 Z' .J R- O 15 But not at Simpson's - for our range of gifts is complete and varied, up-to-date and high in quality. Al- 5 most everything under the sun- 5, X under one roof. I l ADVERTISEMENTS MAPLE LEAF BACON DATED CANADA PACKERS LIMITED Use For WILSON BETTER Equipment Sport Hockey--Skiing--Basketball Depend on Wilson quality to give the service and satisfaction you expect. Outstanding values in dependable equipment for your favorite sport. WVrite :for our new winter sports catalogueg 80 pages of sporting and athletic goods, games and novelties. The HAROLD A. WILSON COMPANY LIMITED 299 Younge St. Toronto, Ont. School Directory Prefects Seagram max., C. J. Gibson, F. M. Henderson max., H. L. Kerr, J. W. McFarlane, P. A. Juniors Armstrong, D. H. Russel, B. S. Rawlinson, G. R. Keefer, R. G. Osler, C. R. Truax, C. H. Renison, G. R. Seniors Douglas max., P. H. Henderson ma.,J. M. Lucas, G. T. Lowe, P. Black, W. Passy, C. Mitchell, J. Southam, B. The Record: Senior Staff Henderson max., H.L. Leather, H. McFarlane, P. A. McGla.shan, J. C. Davis, N. C. Henderson ma., J. M. Library Staff Gibson, F. M. Kerr, J. W. Stewart, W. T. Douglas max., P. H. Science Club Secretary-Stewart, W. T. Committee-O-sler, C. R., Heybroek, P. Photographic Society Secretary: Stewart, W. T. The School Council The Prefects Vlth. Form: Keefer fHendersonJ Vth. Ont.: Davis lLeatherJ Vth. McGill: Wood CStewartJ lVth. A Sa B: Armstrong QVipondJ IVth. McGill: McLer'non ma. 0Smith ma.J IIIrd.: Black iKirkpatrickJ Trinity College School Record Editors .... ........A...........................,...... H . L. Henderson .......and J. C, McG1a,shan Junior School Record ............ ...... . . ............ Mr. R. Yates Adviser and Business Manager ..... ........ M r. D. Kermode Parr CONTENTS. Page The School Calendar ...,. ..,..,....l..,.....,..... l.... b a ck of frontispiece Editorials .............,.,...... .................................,.. 1 School News ...,.., .,,, 3 November .......,.........,................... .... 6 Storms of the Georgian Gulf ..... ,,,,, 6 The Pilot .......l...........i.................. .... 7 The Castle .........,,...,.. ,,,, 8 The Prize VVinner ............. ...... .... 9 Escape .........................l.................... . .... 11 American Football for Canada .... .... 1 2 Old Days ...................,.................. .... 1 5 Football .................,............................. ,,,, 1 6 -School vs. St. Andrew's ..... ,,,,, 1 7 ' ' 18 Mxddlesxde ........................ ,,,, Littleside ................... ,,,, 1 9 Football Colours ........ ,,,, 2 0 The Football Dinner ..... .,,, 2 1 English Rugby .,.......... ,,,, 2 1 Magee Cup Boxing Finals .... ,,,,, 2 2 Exchanges ........................... ,,,, 2 3 The Junior School ...... ,.,. 2 5 Old Boys' Notes ..,.... ,,,, 2 9 Headmaster's Letter ..... ,.,. 2 9 Birth, Marriages ..... ,,,. 4 1 Deaths .......,.......... 42 CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., LL.D. ........ Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, Esq. ............................................................... ...... M ontreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ................... ..... T oronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. .................. ..... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. ..... ...... T oronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ............ ..... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ..............,.................................... ..... T oronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ................................................ ..... T oronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell, K.C.B., D.S.O., C.M.G. ............ Kingston The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ................................ Victoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ............ ......... T oronto Col. J. W Langmuir ............................. ...... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. ................................. ....... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, D.D. ..... ...... . Montreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................................................ ..... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .............................................. ...... H arnilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ..,. ...... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. .................................................... ..... T oronto Appointed by Trinity College C. S. LIZICIYIHCJS, Esq., K.C., LL.D. .... ,,,,,, T Ofonto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE ESTABLISHED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A. Trinity College, Toronto. B. Paed, Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933 House Masters W. G. SPEECHLY, Esq., M.A., St. John's College, Cambridge. B.A., University of Manitoba, Winnipeg. Harvard University Graduate School. O. SCOTT, Esq., London University. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Sometime Assistant at Grace Church, and St. Simon's Church, Toronto. Assistaxnt Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEVVIS, Rq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. LT.-COL., K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R. M. A. Woolwich. J. D. JEFFERIS, Esq., B.A., Bishop's College, M.A., McGill University, Ph. D., University of Toronto. C. F. BRACK, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., University of Wales. Visiting Masters EDMUND coHU, Esq. ........................................................ ....... M usic G. T. SCLATER, Esq., A.o.c.A. ...........,............................... ........ A rr Physical Instructor for both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. Sth. 17th. Nov. 23rd. 24th. 25th. 29th. 30th. Dec. lst. At the time Dec. 7th. Sth. 9th. 15th. 17th. 1Sth. Jan. Sth. School Calendar to Nov. 12th. Half-term holiday. Preacher in Chapel: The Ven. Archdeacon Blagrave. Finals of Magee Cup Boxing. Preacher in Chapel: The Rev. K. D. What- mough. Magee Cup New Boys' Gym. Competition. Football Dinner. Recital by Mr. Clement May. Preacher in Chapel: The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. of going to press, the following dates have been fixed. Gym. display. Squash Tournament. Preacher in Chapel: The Rev. F. H. Brewin. Squash Tournament continued. Examinations begin. Carol Service. Christmas Supper. New Boys' Show. Michaelmas Term ends at 12.45 p.m. Lent Term begins at S.30 p.m. I- 5 -M-it um, - I F llne , , 5 ll - ,Q , . '-1 'W - ' u 4. - . ,. . , . . . 'C J, el' ' . a ' L . 15, A ' i im Z-.N hu Egg ., - rl .R 1-. .v""Il.5... Rv 'il -f. , Q A MQ. x x -' 4 ,I , - b - 1 x ".' +4 x 1 , fg l f , ! up , 5 I X' - ' 4 '4 . n , a " Af. fl' 'A v . . D X. 1 - f V 4 C, V , H13 ' , vt ,- , WA ' 'Y' , , I 'g N . ' -r , .x . . Q , -x 1 - V H' 7-...Hu - -..- , ta , , N , ' y I Q 1 1- ' " 'A I A . A ' W ' I il 05 1 4 " ' I M w 9 1 " A I -lg I . , .- I 1' YP 4 "T - .1 ' s .3 'L x ' I A ' Q- 'L v - GA 'Pe ' , 14 5 '7 X 1 I v 1' . V - -1 ' , 'a-. Q c V A, - ' 1: u- ga 5 'kqq-. -Z' I4 'fl Y ' 15'-E r ' ' , . I . ri' ' U ' H - .' -M "f L 9 , . '- . My ,, 1 M c " I . ' , . ',-' ' ' ". K X . :L ,141-.Miz , L, "Z, I 3 "' Y z. 1 I.. 1 . :J ' lay E n 1 4, , , 5 r Q . a w . H. 'A I .1 5 'l . at 1 'I N. . 9 V - 1. " ' X I I 'qi '. .ix ! f ' ' - . 1 I ' ' ' 2 - . .. I' , .A 111 , ' ' 133' lr Y I :J 5' ' Y ' - v 1 J j JL: J. ... l - -, p A ,E Wk. .fn 4 I - . , 1 , Eff, f - 4.1. ' f' , ' 'i x '- ' F 2 g, Q . 'P l - .- ' ' 5-'54 A A L 1 Ll mf, ,-, ' A ff." , 1 , ,V 5 fl ' W. ,fn X 'Q twig .., - . , ., mfr' iff? " - ' 'YL -f K ,'Mi:1..lJ - 'I ,-. lvl, xy., a 4,1 1. Jjdgr , ,-1 4 up N "m.pJv"P' I P ' - ,4-gf .' -. ',4 . . I " "W , .' v.9 di' S' v 1 - ' H' 4 ' r' Y .. v 4,, .4 vs 1 I ny v t1.,f I f Y.v,,2 I, H 9 -. wi .. , . . ,U ' y- ."'-"':',6hN,,,. ' . 5 , 'Qi lx 9 I .."" ,T 5 ' ' .3 Mi' ' , ' 5 1 - ' my 1 , I 'Q , :Y 1 1 . . -Ag I 1 . 1 'Diff' " ' f L K I ' . A S' U I Ry?-',.. n I t 19 I-"I, 'B Vinh. L - ..-,x I' 1. --IT wif, -'lf '-'- ' A- .- .'- .-'wv X -' ' A-' . 'r A IL -g"u- 'MIT ni El' ,-' 0 V nxt U . A.'-'1 f ' ' "fy" .Ag ' , - fi., I I 1 'Ii . pm, . Q A '- ."M . yn 'f vi ' ' 'Q . . f I:-.'?x , h . ' Al , if-3 5 . lf. I - ' . 4 A Q v - ,Q ' fn. ., n 1 Y J ,V 5 H 1 ,- H D fl . , 1 .Y o-,?.4,,' 51. ,ilwlbl ' i 'fd , ,. f ' 5 ,. J A-fz,.'2' Q '47 Lgbkefniqa-vl' s . , I n .4 . . A D 7 j 'fo .ll "vi sf nurj: 41, 9:9211 ,iflliil-L5 'A ph ' . s Q "' ...V , 4 5 , I ' j w Q ' 'A . . 1. -f- Hg - Q .Q . Ji v ' ', , .P 1. ' lf l.f..'- L -WJ'--,'-11 '- ffl" ' ni'-chi' i'f".. . 3 I r 4' ,fx s V ,lf x , 1 I I . u I -1 'f ' bl! 1 X if lf na f W 1 I , X J I Il ' Nei--' M l 1+'L I W 'iff-'ff XX Nix X1 'Phu Dining Hall P. Lowe. Trinity College School Record VOL. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, DEC., l935. No.2 Editorials Welcome to Canada Early this November Canada welcomed to her shores one of the most popular national figures ever appointed to the position of Governor-General, namely Baron Tweeds- muir. Most people know of His Excellency as John Buchan, a name famous in modern literature. We are glad to say that we have a considerable number of his books in the School Library, where they are in constant demand. Some of them, in fact, are in dire need of rebinding or replace- ment, the best tributes possible to the interest of any book. Born in Perth, Scotland, the son of a minister, John Buchan was a brilliant student, gained a scholarship to Glasgow University, whence he proceeded to Oxford, where he completed a law course with honours. He spent little time at the Bar, however, never becoming really absorbed in law, and at the age of twenty-nine he held a high position on one of England's most influential weekly news- papers. Mr. Buchan was one of the first to join the Forces on the declaration of war, and it was in the trenches that he first began to write novels. From the time of the Armistice he has devoted himself chiefly to writing, while he has also made a name for himself in the House of Commons. He has also held high office as the King's re- presentative in Scotland. Gifted with an easy manner and a sense of humour, Lord Tweedsmuir has won friends in all parts of the world, and we are sure he will be widely popular here in Canada. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We take this opportunity of wishing the best of luck to their Excellencies and their family during their period of oflice at Rideau Hall, and we hope that their stay i11 Canada will be a success in every way. -J.C.McG. Clubs A very wise plan has been advocated by the Head- master during the last few weeks . . . that of the formation of a number of informal clubs for the purpose of making ourselves more familiar with certain subjects, such as books, travel, science, current affairs, and other things in which we are all interested. In a community of this sort, it is essential that we all have a few interests outside the principal occupations of the School, the formal studies and athletics. Unfortun- ately, of late years this fact has been somewhat neglected and many boys have left the School with few ideas on subjects which, in the outside world, are common talk. As a result, such boys find themselves under a considerable handicap. It is believed that at this time, there are a number of people who have ideas on certain of these subjects, but who through lack of organisation, have been unable to express them. There are others, too, who also have ideas, but, for the same reason, have never realized the fact. Therefore it is with great hopes for a broader view- point generally on subjects of universal interest that we take a hand in endeavouring to further this plan. -H.L.H. We should like to thank all those who were good enough to make kind remarks about our last effort in the production of the Record, and to everyone we wish a very happy Christmas and a prosperous and successful New Year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 School News The Chapel The collections in the Chapel since the last statement have amounted to 325.592, A special service was held on Thanksgiving Day, October 24th. During the last month we have had three visiting preachers. On October 27th., we had an interesting sermon by the Rev. Frank H. Mason, of Newcastle. On November 17th., Archdeacon Blagrave of Peterborough spoke to us on the duties of modern youth. On November 24th., the Rev. K. D. Whatmough, of Cobourg, addressed us, taking as his text the famous picture, "The Two Crowns" which hangs in the Tate Gallery in London. The Choir, under the able direction of Mr. Cohu, are to be heard almost any night practising carols, and we are looking forward to our annual Carol Service on Dec- ember 15th. Trees Great interest was aroused a few weeks ago by the operations of a tree-moving company on the School grounds. They planted in front of the classroom block five large maples, which already improve the appearance of the building, and will in the spring be a glorious addition to the grounds, when they come out in leaf. Along the drive to the Junior School building, the tree experts put in a line of ten young elms, which will some day form a splendid avenue there. These trees are the gift of an old and generous friend of the School, who prefers his name to be withheld. As We cannot therefore show our appreciation directly, we hope he will take this as a sincere expression of gratitude and thanks. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hockey Bigside have been visiting Oshawa for early practice. As far as can be judged from the first turnout, they look like rounding out into an excellent team. Life-saving Classes have been organised for Intermediate, Bronze, and Instructor's Certificates. They are under Leather, Smith ma. and Smith mi., and Russel max. Christmas Show A show is again being put on this year to end the term. The New Boys are practising a musical comedy composed for the occasion, and the Dramatic Club are re- hearsing Stephen Leacock's one-act comedy HQ". The show is to be given the night before the School breaks up. Art Exhibition During the last few weeks we have had an exhibition of the work of contemporary Canadian artists. The pictures, oil paintings and black and white cuts, have been arranged in the Reading Room by Mr. Sclater. Recital by Mr. Clement May On November 30th., we were lucky in having a visit from Clement May, famous Australian impersonator of Dickens' characters. Mr. May nrst did some sketches from Shakespeare, followed by extracts from the Christopher Robin works of A. A. Milne. Then, changing quickly to a Dickens period costume, he represented the characters of Sidney Carton, Uriah Heep, Peggotty, Mr. Micawber TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 and other famous figures in the immortal novels of Charles Dickens. The recital was extremely popular. Mrs. Orchard visited the School on December lst. She tells us that Dr. Orchard writes happily from Florence, and says he notices no change in the attitude of the Italians towards the English. The Headmaster addressed a conference of public school teachers in Port Hope at the beginning of Novem- ber, and the Men's Forum at the end of the month. The Toronto Mail and Empire gave some editorial space to his views about the future of education in rural parts. 11 ll- - Mr. Parr had an article about the Radium Plant in a recent number of Chamber's Journal. It was copied in the Magazine Digest. Mr. Parr also writes a weekly column entitled, "Mixed Cargo", in The Cobourg World. i. Mr. Crawford Grier, Headmaster of Bishop's College School, visited the Headmaster at the end of November, and extended an invitation to the hockey team to visit Bishop's next term. - Mr. Ted Brown, Headmaster of the Ridley Lower School, suffered a chill the night he arrived with his rugby team and was kept in bed at The Lodge for nearly ten days. We enjoyed the opportunity of knowing him and his charming wife, but we hope he will not entertain bad opinions of our climate. Cadet Trophy The Strathcona Trust Trophy, a bronze statuette of a running athlete, now adorns the centre table in the Dining Hall. 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NOVEMBER November's like a gap in life, A time when all seems lost, A time of elemental strifeg Our mind's decay the cost. Bare trees, bare ground-all desolate, Our spirits Iill with gloom. Once bright, our thoughts emaciate Like bodies in the tomb. But then at last the snowflakes fall, A balm unto our state, And with them bring that milky pall Our hungry eyes to sate. --E-l.L.H. STORMS ON THE GEORGIAN GULF When the storm god awakes and masses his forces And attacks from the air and the sea, And down through the channels the north Wind discourses Of his secrets of power with me, I stand on the shore in the hissing rain And reflect on the man in the street Who thinks as he shivers there's nothing to gain, And the surf boils up at my feet. But the man in the street is held fast in the mire, The slough of misery and shame, While at sea the world is free of desire And the spray Whips my face again. -R. Max Reid - TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 THE PILOT The air liner sped through the night, appearing and disappearing in the Wreaths of fog. As it thundered on, the fog thickened into a solid blanket of vapour, and the plane vanished, its cabin lights only faintly visible. John Ranney, in his cabin, sat hunched over the con- trols, his eyes fastened on the outer void. He sat there, immaculate in his blue uniform and gold braid. On his coat sleeves were his ten service stars. This was his last trip, after which he was to be honourably discharged . . . too old. The thought of it made him smile wryly. He . . . too old! They told him that, with a heart like his, he was lucky to get his license at all. As they neared Cheyenne, the weather bulletin came through. "Ceiling zero, ceiling zero, wind from west." Ranney received the news listlessly, and swung round to approach from the east. It suddenly dawned on him that the lives of twelve people were very much in his charge. There was nothing left for him, but these twelve people .... they trusted him. The thought of landing with ceiling zero made beads of sweat break out all over him. Suddenly the Cheyenne operator's voice broke in on his revcrie. "Ceiling zero. You may have to go on 'C kg. xx 'A f Nl X Q f Ranney's Plane. P. Heybroek. 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to .... Circle till you receive further orders." So Ranney waited. Through the murky grey, he could dimly see the air- port beacon, circling like a magic wand. A stabbing pain shot through his chest. He grasped the seat for support. He was aroused by Cheyenne speaking. "Approach again. As you come down, I'll give instructions." Ranney heard as in a dream. Swinging round, facing west, he let her nose downward. The blood pounded in his head, and he felt giddy. Vaguely he heard a voice say "Keep her nose down and hold her straight." When she touched the ground, the airport officials sighed in relief. As she rolled to a stop, the wireless operator darted to Ranney's cabin. Ranney was slumped on the wheel, a grim smile on his lips. He managed to gasp out "I .... guess I was .... too old." Outside, the wind howled mournfully, like a dirge, and a passenger grumbled about the service. -Anon THE CASTLE As the old car slowly bumped its way over the brow of the hill, protesting and groaning at every jolt, I glanced uninterestedly at a dark splotch of colour, sheltered by some old oaks at the bottom of the valley. When I had drawn nearer to it, it assumed a definite shape, and my eyes brightened with curiosity. After another minute or so of snail-like progress, I brought my automobile, if such I may call it, to a laborious halt, amid greatly increased creaks of indignation. Meanwhile, my gaze was slowly inspecting the old ruin. The moat, devoid of water, was crumbled and green with vegetation, while the Walls were grey and covered with lichens. But it was the remaining tower which held my attention. It did not rise over fifty feet, for it had decayed and wasted away. The drawbridge was partially . - F l 'Q is + .- b' 'Ni' f 1 ,- ' 3 4 ' 'rf I Y V' 'T' ' ov. I 1' LJ ' ' an 'L I "fi, 4-" f 5 'gm ., - 5 - . . , ,xg ' Q . L ul I. V to ' 6 A -' he x 'Il 1 ' 'ga 'I ! ' . ' K 0 . ' -1' - p ' - I , 'll 4 , Q 4 I 't' F' KSVQL . K." fll " 1 4. . Q' V 1 I . uw A' " ,., 5 . ga' "5" U 1 l - ' ' , - fm '-A I O I - .. J -1 ' .ox -- n J, P V -". . vw I ,n 4 . . ,s f M -A . - V , 9. 1' - ' 2 ' 'Ct' 7,31 A , ' .f Y 'E. - K 0 4 Q J I f . if -- V ,1' fig ,,v 'O 4 I r ' ,L 1 'u -Q' 5 - ..- .R'4 - '. 'U u - '- Q 3 .-' i Tv I s 'yi kai", i - .fglf '. D - Ll . -, ,,. J 0 ' fl in 5 1- N .fl like-A .Q I ' A. 1' :.h- . - Jax' V .,,, 1 3 rw EH 25535 THE FIRST TEAM Back Row: C. Seagram, J. Ross, H. Armstxong, B. Russel. Front Row: M. Burt, Esq., R. Smith, G. Rawlinson, F. Gibson, H. Smith, The Headmaster. Absent: R. Keefer, G. Renison, J. Kerr. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 gone, leaving the remainder to stretch crookedly across the tangled interior of the moat, supported only by the opposite side and the rusty remnants of a mighty chain. Peering closely through the deceptive light, I was able to discern the portcullis, looking like some vast indefinite Web where it had fallen aslant in the stone grooves. The courtyard was oppressive with gloom, and only with difficulty could I make out the masses of crumbled debris and the arches with their bare and cracked supports. After a great deal of coaxing and exertion, the car was again in motion, and presently we were going up a small knoll on the opposite side of the valley. As I reached the crest, I glanced back. The waning light paint- ed the scarred battlements a beautiful orange, while the windows which had gaped so gloomily silent on my arrival now appeared softened and less forbidding. Driving slowly away, I felt deeply the peace and faded grandeur of that ancient place. -E.C.B. THE PRIZE WINNER I was seated in front of a blazing fire in my room, watching the fantastic whirlings of smoke and flame rising up the chimney. The room was in semi-darkness. The flickering flrelight bathed the opposite wall in a mellow glow. A slow waltz was coming over the radio which was beside my chair. I had visions of brilliantly lighted ball- rooms, and the gay crowds of dancers, and could almost hear their talk and laughter. Beside a fireplace was not a very exciting place to spend the evening, I thought. "Stay where you are." The curt order came from the darkness behind me. I not only stayed where I was, but raised my hands above my head, and, in a rather shaky voice, I asked my 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD unlawful visitor what he wished. The only answer was a grunt, so I relapsed into silence. I knew perfectly well what he wanted, for my safe was behind my chair, with some few thousand dollars in it. Should I resist or allow myself to be robbed? I weighed the question for a minute and decided that there was no use in being shot for only a few thousand dollars. I could barely hear the movements of my visitor be- cause of the radio. But after some minutes I heard what sounded like a grunt of satisfaction. The soft music of the radio was interrupted by an announcer. If he only knew that he was talking to a man who was being held up and robbed! He was saying some- thing about the superiority of Savon Soap over all other soaps, and how it improved the complexion. The voice stopped for a moment, and the orchestra struck a chord. "I have great pleasure to-night", the voice said, "in announcing the winner of the ten thousand dollars prize for the best essay on the subject of why you think Savon Soap is better in every way than any other soap. The lucky person is John Smith of twenty-nine umpteenth street, Chicago. I congratulate him." I heard a gasp behind me, and my mysterious visitor stepped into the firelight. He thrust some notes into my hand. "Here, sir. Keep them. I don't need them any more," he said, and made for the door. "Good-night, Mr. Smith," I called after him. -Anon ,ll- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 ESCAPE Many years ago I had the strange fortune to meet one of the most unusual men of modern times. The circumstances were so strange that I find them iirmly im- printed on my mind, even to-day. Henri La Roche was wealthy. The ancient expres- sion "rich as Croesus" would have well become him. His home, Castle La Roche, far in the north of France, dated back from Norman times. It was luxurious beyond imagination, and the surrounding lands were fertile and productive. His ancestors had owned allegiance to Henry of Navarre. His servants and retainers were legion, his friends sadly lacking. La Roche faced the realization that he was alone and forgotten, the last of a long line. My meeting with him was singular enough to be in keeping with the other events. I had been staying at a small inn some leagues from the castle, when on a par- ticularly depressing afternoon, I was aroused from my slumbers to go to the castle "on an urgent matter". Seizing my case, for I was a doctor of sorts, I stepped into a luxurious sedan and Was quickly conveyed to the destination. Count La Roche lay on a divan. He was not dead, but in my brief medical experience I had yet to see one more near it. His frame, once gigantic, was now shrivelled and broken, while his eyes were those of the hopeless drug addict. I took out my syringe ..... Thus began my intimacy with Henri La Roche. Under constant care and guidance, he struggled back to life, completed a brilliant treatise on modern murals, now the property of the Louvre, and for the first time this man of Normandy lived! I begged him to travel, but it seemed the castle had a strange hold on him, and he was unable to leave it then. Suddenly, in spite of all my efforts, he collapsed. I 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stood powerless, for I knew the tentacles of the deadly drug were upon him, this time never to be vanquished. That night I was aroused by a servant. The castle was on fire. We searched the great building for La Roche, but, to our horror, he had vanished. His room was a seething mass of flames ..... only the priceless murals were saved. I returned sadly to my home in the south. On the anniversary of the cast1e's destruction, I awoke to iind a letter, unmarked by postage, on my table. It ran: "Dear Doctor, I have made my escape. I am master of the fire, I have triumphed. What else?" and on the table were legal papers. I was now Count La Roche. -Sivad. AMERICAN FOOTBALL FUR CANADA Why not? Some might say it is too rough. Too many people are badly injured and killed in it. To this I reply that although there might be twenty or thirty players killed annually in the States in football, it is safe to say that about ninety-five per cent of these casualties are boys who play in what are called "pick-up" games. They should not be allowed to play like that without proper super- vision. In supervised games, there would be very few bad injuries. In supporting the adoption of the American rules here at once, the best argument is the fact that we are adopting them slowly but surely. It took years to copy the forward pass, and now its removal is unthinkable. Now we are trying to extend the area in which interference is allowed, but just as slowly. Why not quickly? The possibilities of opening up the game are vast. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 When the people of the United States took up our game of hockey, did they say: "We must have a new set of rules for our game"? No, they did not. They realized that we had a good game and knew how it should be run. We should take the same course in football. . The American game has many points of superiority. With unlimited rtmning interference, there is more chance of team-play.. In our game, a player catches the ball from a kick and is then all on his own, with odds of twelve to one against him, and his team mates are use- less. If they could create interference for him, there would be a great deal more play instead of mere in- dividualism. In our game, it seems a poor thing to score points by a rouge or dead-line kick. Many a championship has been won just by the luck of having a good kicker who could reach the line with a kick in the last minutes of a game. It seems a hollow way to win a game. Now in the American game, after such a kick, the ball is given to the defenders at the thirty-yard line, which makes skill in punting valuable, so that a ball can be kicked out a yard or two short of the goal line, putting the oppon- ents in a tight spot when they are given the ball there. As the game of hockey is played in exactly the same way on both sides of the border, the colleges. such as Yale and Harvard, are able to come up to Canada and play intercollegiate games. To see how much more popular than our own intercollegiate games these iixtures are, just make a note to look in the paper for the attendance figures of the next Yale-McGill game. Football games with inter- national college interest would be just as popular. Let us have the complete American game in Canada and make it possible. -P.A.McF. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 OLD DAYS Thirty-five Years Ago: The Record, Vol. III, No. 6. The Flat Match lReported by a Lower Flattererl. The annual match between the Flats was played on November 22nd, The Upper Flat team turned out well supplied with "rooters", and beaming with delight because three of the School Fifteen who reside on the Lower Flat were suffer- ing from a severe attack of "ennui" and were unable to play. But a decided change might be noted in their de- meanour when, after about two minutes' play, the ball was kicked across their goal-line by Rathbun. While the Uppers' full-back was pondering on what had best be done, Duggan dashed madly down and secured simultaneously the ball and a touch-down. Captain Rathbun did not feel it right to convert a touch made with so little effort, and his kick was consistent with his feelings. . Twenty-five Years Ago: The Record, Vol. XIII, No. 3. The Church Congress and dedication of the new cathedral at Halifax last September must not be allowed to pass without notice in this number of the Record. It was the greatest celebration in connection with one church that has been held in Canada, and to all T.C.S. boys, past and present, it must be a matter of pride that its inspira- tion, organisation and success was due to one Old Boy, Bishop Worrell of Nova Scotia. Great credit too must be given to another Old Boy, R. V. Harris, one of the sec- retaries of the congress, who was indefatigable in his efforts. Amongst the selected speakers were Bishop Brent, who was, with the Bishop of London, one of the outstand- ing figures in the celebration, our late Headmaster the Rev. Dr. Symonds, the Ven. Archdeacon Ingles, and the Head- master, so the School was well represented. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Football SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY At Toronto, October 26th. In this game Ridley revenged their defeat of last year, Winning by the rather one-sided score of 39-9. The play was not, however, as uneven as the score might indic- ate, and at times the School stood out prominently. The game opened fast, with both teams returning kicks frequently. The opening score came when a long kick by Ross resulted in a rouge, after the School had made a ninety-yard gain on forward passes and plunges. Ridley made a quick comeback with a series of fast plays round the end, to put them in position for a kick, which McLean, playing onside, fell on for a major score. Welling- ton fell on a loose ball behind our line a few minutes later, to give Ridley a comfortable lead. Hilton converted this. In the second quarter Ridley obtained three points by a safety touch and a rouge, while the School got one on a rouge, to leave the score at half-time Ridley 14, T.C.S. 2. Ridley lengthened their lead early in the third quar- ter, first by scoring two singles on MacLachlan's fine kick- ing, then touchdowns by Lucas and MacLachlan, both being converted by Hilton. The School made a single in the opening minutes of the fourth quarter, only to see McLean run half the field for another touchdown, also converted by Hilton. Doherty completed the Ridley total with a major after a long run. The School then effected a series of forward passes which ended with Seagram on the ball behind the Ridley line. This touchdown was converted, making the final score, Ridley 39, T.C.S. 9. For the School, Keefer, Truax and Seagram were best, while Mitchell and McCullough both played good games. Ridley's stars were Hilton, McLean, Wellington and C. MacLach1an. 'E -f'sr'f'U 'w-W 4, D 'H ""'z' 41 1 I I ill "W '.."' lr 'A H- -Z-Y, X , -i 1 J 4 p .-tl'-'-. ' I-: . ' T , lv Y ,V f ' - ,A .f lm-.ini 1, ' ' 421' j 7 ' k A ' L f " -"H 7 xl" J .-.hi b ,Eff :a ' k., '. . '3 ' 'V l. , 't' r i"'- -T A 4 r 2 'I F' N 1 'Hs b' ll 1 Y - ,. 0 -,, S 1 .C ' I 'o q , Q Q .r 0 X 4 .4- 6 1 'I , - v J C 4 0 I .AJ-J ' V "Aa Q -9 'VP 5151: 'J-if" - , A" iulfff' ' ' JL , . Eah'M:r-gg' R . Q av 4 E - :QKEEH MIG AWWA Aamir'- qaivncyugzgjg-ygwr-Q,-: A 4. . : B. J. in fryrtwxubk -4 ,,,,..7,- A., , , THE THIRD TEAM Back Row: C. Kirkpatrick, P. Lowe, J. Peacock, M. Johnston W. Speechly, Esq. Front How: R. McBride, L. Smith, R. Adams, R. MC'L6l'l1OIl, J. Warburton. Absent: B. Southam, D. Irwin, P. Patch. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 17 Line-ups:-- T.C.S.-'Flying wing, Seagram max., halves, Keefer, Kerr, Russel: quarter, Truaxg snap, Renisong insides, Castle, Gibson, middles, Ross, Armstrong, outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi.: subs., Magee, Black, Osler, Mitchell, McCullough, Henderson max., Passy, Storms ma., Robinson. Ridley--Flying wing, Hilton, halves, Soules, Lucas, McLean: quarter, C. MacLach1ang middles, W. Doherty, Cameron, outsides. D. Doherty, Edgar, insides, Wilson, E. MacLachlang snap, Welling- ton: subs., Lang, Park, Thorne, Watlington, Schryer, Gibbons, Glassco. I -J .C.McG. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Aurora, November 2nd. The game opened with both teams throwing forwards, one of which McCullough intercepted to make a nice run for the School. S.A.C. had a slight advantage during the first period and scored a single on Dickie's kick. In the second period, Renison picked up a fumble and ran half the field, to easy distance for Ross to tie the score with a dead-line kick. Early in the third period the School blocked a St. Andrew's kick, gaining possession and going into the lead when Ross scored again, this timl with a rouge. Truax lengthened our lead when he put a placement through the posts a few seconds later. There was no further scoring until the last quarter. when several of the School players fell on a blocked kick behind the S.A.C. line. Truax made the convert. The only other score came late in the game, when S.A.C. made another rouge. Final score: T.C.S. 11. S.A.C. 2. Truax and Seagram were best for the School, and Renison, Castle and Ross played well in the line. For St. Andrew's, McAskill stood out in the line, and McColl and Dickie also played very well. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Line-ups:-- T.0.S.-'Flying wing, Seagram max.g quarter, Truaxg halves, Keefer, MoCull1ough, Mitchell, outsides, Smith ma., Smith mi., middles, Ross, Armstrong, insides, Gibson, Castle, .snap, Renisong subs., Russel, Magee, Reid, Storms ma., Robinson, Osler, Passy. S.A.C.-Flying wing, McColl, quarter, Coxg halves, Dickie, Hood, Bartle-ttg o.utsides, Spence, Grasg middles, McDonald, Seaton, insides, McAskill, Pentlandg snap, Kilgourg subs., Rowe, Howe, Cornish, MacKerrow, Finlay, Chapman, Christie, Kennedy, Bryden. TJoCnMcG0 MIDDLESIDE soHooL vs. PETERBOROUGH c. 1. T.C.S. kicked off, and after forcing Peterborough for the first five minutes, scored a touchdown. This was made by Adams on a plunge through centre. The convert fail- ed and for the rest of the half there was no further score, with play very even. The second half opened with a long drive by Peter- borough, which resulted in a touchdown on an onside kick. After this, the School rallied, and after some iine line bucking by Adams, Irwin and Southam, Adams scored a second touchdown. Smith took a forward pass from Irwin to make the convert. Adams, Irwin and Southam starred for the School, while Jones was best for Peterborough. Final score: T.C.S. 11. Peterborough C. I. 5. iil- HOUSE MATCH In the first quarter Brent scored a rouge on a kick by Irwin ma. Shortly afterwards, Adams was hurt, which ruined the hopes of Bethune. There was no score in the second quarter. Early in the third period, Brent scored another rouge. Wood then blocked a Bethune kick and Partridge ran over for a touchdown, which was completed on a forward pass. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 At the close of the period Kirkpatrick bucked over to score another major for Brent. The convert failed. In the last quarter Smith intercepted a Bethune for- ward pass and ran for a touch. Again the convert failed. Partridge, McBride and Irwin ma. played well for Brent, while Mood, Lowe and Heybroek stood out for the losersu Final score: Brent House 18. Bethune House 0. l- -.....-1 - LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. U.T.S. At Toronto, November Znd. Soon after the kick-off McFatchen jumped on a fumble behind our line for a touchdown, but before long Buck scored a touch and Scott put T.C.S. in the lead with the convert. Then Lagmuir intercepted a forward pass and scored another touchdown, which Scott converted. Before the iirst half was over Mood kicked a rouge and Scott a placement. At half-time, T.C.S. 16, U.T.S. 5. Early in the second half, Grass recovered a fumble and went over for a touch, which he converted. Then Dousley repeated the process, the touch being again converted. He then kicked a rouge, and a little later made another con- verted touchdown. Scott wound up our scoring in the last moments of the game with a iield goal. Buck and Scott played well for the Schoolg Dousley and Collings were outstanding for U.T.S. Final score: U.T.S. 23. T.C.S. 19. .. i.-- HOUSE DIATCH In the first half the only score was a rouge by Bethune. From the kick-off in the second half, Brent House scored a rouge, Scott being the kicker. This was followed short- ly afterwards by a touchdown scored by Fleming. The 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD only further scoring was a rouge by Brent late in the fourth quarter. Final score: Brent House 8. Bethune House 1. Buck and Mood played well for the losers, while Fleming and Seagram ma. were prominent for Brent. . l FOOTBALL COLOURS First Team:-H. Armstrong, F. Gibson, R. Keefer, J. Kerr, G. Rawlinson, G. Renison, J. Ross, C. Seagram max., C. Truax. Extra Colours:-B. Russel max., H. Smith ma., R. Smith ml. Second Team:-W. Black, G. Castle, H. Henderson max., B. Magee max., J. McCullough, P. McFarlane, J. Mitchell, C. Osler, C. Passy, F. Robinson. Extra Colours:-N. Davis, W. Moore, J. Reid, P. Storms ma. Third Team:-R. Adams, R. McLernon ma., R. McBride, P. Lowe, L. Smith max., B. Southam, J. Warbur- ton, D. Irwin max., C. Kirkpatrick max., M. John- ston, J. Peacock, P. Patch. Fourth Team:-Douglas ma., J. Henderson ma., P. Hey- broek, H. Leather, D. Partridge, P. Russel ma., D. Storms max., D. Warner, D. Wood. Fifth Team:-R. Beatty, E. Buck, E. Curtis, W. Harvey, G. Erskine, A. Fleming, J. Kirkpatrick ma., J. Lang- muir, C. Lithgow, W. Mood, G. Scott, T. Seagram ma., J. Vipond. V ...mv- QKEMQ: s EM , 935361 .. ... 3 wg 5 f J f .. Ht?" 1 wig ,jg .-E., -.,"""-4 MW 1 tm 5355 A mwwww '- ,Q1,.,g,w4 M wr as WEE mm me ,fu 23 iii?-'Q-2. .sau. .4 . t x THE FIFTH TEABI Back Row: J. D. Jefferis, Esq.. T. Seagram, A. Fleming. R. Beatty, G. Scott, XV. Harvey, J. Langmuizy C. F. Brack, Esq. Front Row: C. Lithgow, G. Erskine, E. Curtis, NV. Mood, J. Vipond, J. Kirkpatrick, E. Buck. 1 vp-apps . - Q ". . , Va' . f' U' I 9' fl- . n -I A' , a lk ' ' n I is J 4 2 . 7r 4 J A L '. 4. .Q , , I 4 .S ."'6-T C . A .5" "' J x A A-4-"1.. - --'41' .-P 1 Q Q ,J 5. L ' - .6 1 I 1 1 1 . Q S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 THE FOOTBALL DINNER The annual football dinner was held on November 29th. After an excellent meal and the customary sign- ing of menu cards, the speeches began with Seagram pro- posing the toast of the School. The Headmaster spoke of the splendid spirit displayed by the whole team through the season, alike in victory and defeat, and said that athletic teams often interpret the character of a School to others, so that the members of a team are for the time being, in the nature of ambassadors from the School. Foot- ball, by developing courage and constancy in mind and body, should be a means to the end of engendering high ideals and strengthening character. Games are great provers of character, in them the loser often wins, as he often does in life. The Team of 1935, under Keefer's excellent captaincy, takes its place with the best in all these respects. Rawlinson, acting captain in Keefer's unfortunate absence through illness, spoke of Mr. Burt's untiring efforts, and paid tribute to Keefer's fine captaincy. Mr. Burt spoke of the energy and ighting spirit of the team, and touched on the value of rugby in improving boys' mental and physical equipment. Other speeches were delivered by Dr. Jefferis Cwho dealt mainly with evening dress and ancient historyl, Henderson max., Castle and Adams. Singing of School songs marked the closing of another rugby season. We should like to take this opportunity of thanking Mrs. Wright for the splendid teas through the season, as well as for the luxurious fare of this dinner. ii. ENGLISH RUGBY Saturday, November 16th., brought something new to the world of T.C.S. sport, in the form of a game of English rugby. Our opponents were an experienced team from the British Rugby Union of Toronto. Although the 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD majority of our team lacked experience, the Headmaster, Mr. Speechly and Mr. Brack knew the game, and a squad had been practising for some days before. On the whole, the T.C.S. team acquitted itself remark- ably well, and the score was not overwhelming. Early in the game, Murray scored a try for the visitors, running round the left end. A strong wind carried the convert wide. After a good deal of quite even play, Murdie crossed our line for another try, this time con- verted by Hood. Then the School rallied strongly and Magee scored a try for us. The score remained at 3-8 until late in the game, when Holden scored, and Hood con- verted, their final try. Final score: B.R.U. 11. T.C.S. 3. The teams:- Toronto-Forwards, Hood, Murdie, Dawe, Kyle, Stothard. Coughlin, Henderson, Brewing three-quarters, Welch, Sanderson, Hill, Holdeng halves, Matheson, Murray, full-back, Seaborn. T.C.S.--Forwards, Mr. Speechly, Robinson, Passy, Magee. Renison, Storms ma., Russel, Johnston, halves, Mr. Brack, Seagram max.g three-quarters, Armstrong, Black, Irwin max., Douglas ma.: full-back, The Headmaster: substitutes, Warburton, Mr. Lewis, Mitchell, Truax, Hayes, Partridge. .i.1.. MAGEE CUP BOXING FINALS Flyweight: Lambert vs. Patch This bout started slowly with both sparring in the iirst two rounds. In the last round Lambert livened up the bout and won a close decision. Lambert wofn. B11int-.i:nw0ig'lit: Ex'ski'm- vs. McLaughlin: From the opening bell this bout was plainly Erskine's, as he had the longer reach and greater experience. Mc- Laughlin put up a good fight but lost the decision. i .L'.1, ill? X."1f!. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Featiherweight: Hyndman vs. Lang1nuir A fast bout from the very beginning. Both showing fine style with Hyndman's superior footwork and hard hitting telling on his opponent. Langmuir put up a good defence against excellent boxing. Hyndman won. Lightweight: Partridge vs. Kirkpatrick ma. A very even, lightning fast match with both hitting hard. Kirkpatrick, blocking Well, won a close decision. Kirkpatrick won. Welterweight: Adams vs. White Adams showing speed and hard hitting easily over- powered his opponent. White fought well but was unable to ward off Adams's hard blows in the clinches. The bout was stopped in the second round. Adams won. Final liiagee Cup Standing Running Boxing Gym. Kirkpatrick ma. ......,. ................. 1 0 10 10 Lambert ........................ ............ 5 - 5 Erskine ........... ....... 3 5 -- Russel mi. ,.....,. .................,............................ - - 3 Langmuir ........,.. .........................,......................... - 3 - EXCHANGES We Wish to acknowledge the receipt of the following exchanges received since our July issue:- "Acta Ridleiana", Bishop Ridley College, St. Catherines. "The Bromsgrovianv, Bromsgrove School, England. "The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Scotland. "The Grove Chronicle", The Grove, Lakefield. "The Harrovian", Harrow School, England. K 24 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD The Merchistoniann, Merchiston Castle School, Scotland. St. AndreW's College Review", St. AndreW's College, Aurora, Ont. The Tabor Log", Tabor Academy, U.S.A. Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Bishop Strachan School, Toronto. The Vindex", St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass. The Limit", Loughborough College, England. The Trinity University Review", Trinity College, Toronto. Quebec High School Annual," Quebec City. Windsoriann, King's College School, Windsor, N.S. The Mitre", University of Bishop's College, Lennoxville, P.Q. .1-. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL The end of the Michaelmas term is fast approaching. It seems impossible that Christmas, with all the good things it stands for, is so close upon us. The latter part of this term is often inclined to be a bit dull, because of the impossibility of getting outdoors for games. This year the difficulty has in a large measure been overcome by the happy suggestion of Mr. Batt's that roller-skates might be used in the Gym., and it has turned out most successfully. The improvement that is appar- ent after a few days' practice is quite remarkable. -ll The Visit from Ridley We were very glad to have the Ridley team here for a visit on Saturday, November 17th. The team arrived by motor on Friday evening, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Guest. Unfortunately Mr. Brown was taken ill on Friday evening and was kept in bed at the Lodge for over a week. We are glad to hear from Ridley that he is once again well and able to take over his duties. On the Saturday morning both teams had the pleasure of being shown through the radium plant. It was a most interesting and instructive, if at times a bit complicated. We are most grateful to Mr. Pochon for his kindness. The Game The game began about ten-thirty. Ridley showed a Well-balanced team, and they displayed a marked superior- ity throughout the game, although at times, when pressed, the School team held their own in good style. Taylor, the Ridley quarter, was the star of the game, and accounted for four of the team's touchdowns. Our own team all tried hard, but they were a bit outclassed. They missed Finley, who unfortunately was ill and could not play. When 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the final whistle blew, the score was 37-0 for the visitors. The day was bitterly cold, which made it uncomfortable for players and spectators alike. We enjoyed having Ridley with us, and are most grate- ful to the many people in the School who extended their help and hospitality in making our visitors comfortable. Plans at present are to visit Ridley during the cricket season. We are looking forward to the visit with much interest. House Matches A single house match has been played in each of rugby and soccer. We had hoped to have more, but circumstances prevented it, and the weather we expect from now on will be more suitable for hockey. . Soccer Match The soccer match was exceptionally close. In a hardly contested affair Rigbys nosed out Orchards by the narrow margin of one goal to nothing. The followings played for the respective houses:- Rigby-Gripton, Pochon, Higginbotham, Earle, Cle- land, Oakley, Morris max., Morris ma., Locke, Willis, Mc- Connell. Orchard-Cayley, Johnson, Somerville, Gray, Moor- house, Lambert, Jones, Rougvie, Duncanson, Finley, Russel. Rugby Match . The rugby match also proved a good game, the play being much closer than the score of 21-5 for Rigbys would indicate. The following represented their houses:- Rigby-Gripton, Higginbotham, Pochon, Earle, Cle- land, Morris max., Oakley, Locke, Wills, McConnell. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Orchard-Somerville, Rougvie, Duncanson, Russel, Finley, Johnson, Moorhouse, Gray, Jones, Lambert. . C0l0l1l'S Soccer The following boys have been awarded colours:- Cayley CCapt.J, Higginbotham, Gripton, Somerville, Finley, Pochon, Earle, Jones, Cleland, Lambert, Johnson. Rugby Cayley CCapt.J, Higginbotham, Gripton, Somerville, Finley, Pochon, Jones, Cleland, Johnson, Locke, Willis, Russel, Rougvie Cextra colourj. . Chronicle It is with much pleasure that we receive the announce- ment that the Junior School Building will be re-opened at Easter. There are rumours that efforts are being made to inaugurate a Junior School "Little Big Four". The boys' suggestion that it be called a "Tiny Little Big Four" seems quite appropriate. Miss Symonds sailed for England at the beginning of November. The School wishes her every happiness for the future. The School were privileged to hear Mr. Clement May do some character impersonations from some of Dickens' better known works. He also did several characters from Shakespeare and some poems of A. A. Milne. His clever interpretations were much enjoyed. On the evening of December 15th., there will be a magician at the School. This form of entertainment never seems to lose its popular appeal. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Plans are being made for the boys to take over a considerable share of the Junior School Record. If none of their efforts have been printed so far, they must not be discouraged. Rome was not built in a day, and many a successful author has had hundreds of manuscripts turned down before success has come his way. When this issue of the Record appears in print, Christmas will be upon us. So may we say with Scrooge "A Merry Christmas to you all." ,.ill...1..l-11. L, ,f-f"""1 ff' 'A nf 'H 6.1, f Y ffl' ji' .. , 1 f '..-f.-51+ -,.-'j :J T4 Q. .Af ,....' 22,5-3 A 1:0 'N' "' - '2 N-lx-' 1 il, N ' .-f Vi' '.'5J " ' - ,.-1 N - 4 N ' , v Q 52 is .H , -1 g i, f l W i g 5 ' 2 QQ-egt i i - Lino-cut by N. Locke iIbJ ' -aw -.A .. ..-,Y 473' THE JUNIOR SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row: R. Johnson, VV. XVills, K. Russel, R. Yates. Esq., M. Pochon, N. Locke. C. Cleland. Flont Row: J. Gzipton C. Rougvie, J. Higginbotham, E. Cayley G. Finley, C. Somerville, A. Jones. S. QW R' . A ' . -5 O-- QV av N - '1 'hx' 41" if' fl, " I " gf- V ' - 0 +.-. A 7. I.. .HI-,Q I, V-.I -Q ..- -5 4 -D ,. 6 - 3584, . , 'nf " K4 , Q 1 , -I f v T-g ,1'ig iff---L, -s-' -rf ' g' ' , , i-1. n fu ,W , ,L ' f F . r fl ti -V U J 1 r ll .Q .Q ,- -' . , .,1.... ---'flT , ' JM- V 1 ' , w .i, M :kr .fu A. .rlkxf --wWC J , ' 4 . ' 1 nr ' 'J X 4 K .i Q U, pp Eff-'L' " .. I V 'Fi 'A Aon' ' it L' 3' ,s ,gf lv . . - 5 6 . . , . A-A 5 ' f 1531, S. I f V .'-:VP J 5. '. , ., Q-i U v 3 J , ,. ,, J, ' .,n " I J-' ,--,. - Q' A - J v Q .E 9 1' 13 Y -Vi X. S If v TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 OLD BOYS' NOTES HEADMASTER'S LETTER Dear "Old Boys", Two years ago, when I was writing my first letter to you, I remember saying that we were all looking forward to a breathing spell during the Christmas holidays, feeling that fourteen weeks of school had sapped our vitality con- siderably. This year we are doubtless happily anticipating some free hours, but unless I am very much mistaken, there is none of that breathless exhaustion in the School, which was noticeable in 1933. Indeed, it is, for most of us, almost incredible that there is only a fortnight left in this term. The reasons for this improvement in our mental attitude are probably many, but the all important fact is that the School is pulling happily together, and we are therefore on top of our job, with broad horizons, rather than being enmeshed in trifles with minds beclouded by petty complexities. The credit for the present eminently satisfactory state of our community is due, I think, to the Prefects, the Seniors, the Masters, the revised time-table, the weather, and the half-term break, all these and other factors, have assisted us to learn the great lesson taught by boarding schools, how to live happily with one another. Last June we had slightly more success in the matric- ulation examinations than we had the year before, and 1934 was a decided improvement in this respect over 1933, so we are headed in the right direction. Martin won two scholarships at Trinity, and Henderson ma. was tenth on the list of successful McGill candidates. An Old Boy tabulated the results from the Little Big Four Schools and found that we had the highest average honours per boy and the largest number of papers passed per boy. At R.M.C., Powell, an Old Boy, passed out head of his class, winning the Sword of Honour, the Governor Genera1's Gold Medal, and most of the other prizes. We are continuing 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD our plan of having more but smaller forms, the average number in a form being between twelve and fifteen, boys who have failed during one month are required to attend extra study periods for the succeeding month, and masters continue to give much individual help on a regular schedule. This year we are trying out a new time-table which seems to be working well. Breakfast is fifteen minutes later, at 7.45 a.m., classes begin at 8.30 and run till 10.45 when there is a fifteen minute break. A study period of forty-five minutes follows, which, with two half hour language periods, completes the morning's work. At one o'clock we have lunch instead of dinner, and during the autumn and spring two classes are held from 1.45 until 3.15, in the winter we have late school from 4.30 until 6. Dinner is in the evening. By breaking up the morning, we seem to have achieved some success in reducing the wear and tear on masters and boys, and therefore in reducing the number of wasted minutes. It was an ideal autumn for football and we made the most of it. Practically every boy in the School played, and the improvement shown in skill and team work was very gratifying. As you know, the first team was regarded as being one of the best, and continued our winning record since 1933 to fourteen consecutive games. The schedule this year was not quite so favourable to us, and we had to meet Ridley the week after a gruelling tie game with U.C.C. Our lads were not in the best of shape after that bruising, and Ridley were in the prime, hence the rather one-sided score. We had more injuries this year, one of our best players and the Vice-Captain could not play in our last three games, and in our final game we had a complete substitute backfield for a good part of the game. This year's team was lighter than last year's, the average weight being 145 pounds, and it was also a good deal younger, the ages ranging from sixteen to eighteen with the average about seventeen. Most of our opponents were TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 both heavier and older. Considering all this, I think you will agree that the team did remarkably. well. Last summer five of our boys went to England with the Overseas Cricket Team, and each one distinguished himself in at least one match. Cochran, the Vice-Captain had the highest bowling and batting average, and Keefer, Seagram, and Magee all made top scores, while Kerr's bowling won the match against Winchestens best side. Needless to say they all enjoyed themselves thoroughly and had experiences of life-long value and interest. On December the seventh and eighth, we are holding our First Invitation Squash Racquets Tournament. Most of the leading Canadian players will compete, including three champions and one former champion. W e hope this Tournament may become an annual event providing the first severe test of the squash season. For the first time we have been awarded the Lord Strathcona Trust Trophy for excelling in all branches of physical training. The award is made annually in each Military District, and we are very proud to have achieved this success. The standard of boxing exhibited by the New Boys in their competition for the Magee Cup was better than it has been for years, and augurs well for the future. We are this year endeavouring to revive a number of clubs and encourage boys to be interested in other matters as well as those in the ordinary routine of life. Just be- fore the Federal election, an open meeting was organised by some of the leading politicians in our midst, and much oratory was heard. Art and woodwork continue to gain adherents and they to increase in skill, an exhibition of pictures by contemporary Canadian artists is on exhibition in the Reading Room, and we are hoping to have further exhibits. Boys are busy rehearsing for a one-act play and a New Boys' revue to be given on the last night ot term, and we have just had a delightful concert by the Hart House String Quartet in the Hall which was com- 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fortably filled for the occasion by nearly four hundred people. Our main concern at the moment is, of course, the Christmas examination hazard, but I am hopeful that these testing times are becoming less of a bogey and more of an interesting experiment, as they should be. The grounds and general appearance of the School have been extraordinarily improved by the planting of three full-sized maples and two smaller ones on the west side of the driveway in front of the classroom block and Brent House, and a row of elms bordering the road to the Junior School. Ever since I first saw the new buildings I have longed for such a border of trees, and even with- out their leaves, the improvement they make is far greater than I had dared to expect. This is another exceedingly generous gift from one who has expended himself and his substance most freely to make the School what it is. The Town has kindly co-operated with us in clearing a wide path for a slide in the park, just behind the hospital If we have sufficient snow, we should be able to make a really good run for skis or sleds. It has been decided that the Memorial Junior School building will be re-opened after the Easter holidays, and everyone is looking forward to this evidence of a gradual recovery from our own particular depression. We have increased in numbers this year for the first time in live years, but what is more important, the quality impresses one more than the quantf y. May it ever be so. We have many plans in mind lor tne continual revitalising of our school life, for we are vividly aware of the fact that proper development cannot take place in a static society, but we are endeavouring to maintain a sane balance be- tween what is known and what is purely experimental. It is undesirable to be adrift without a compass. And now, with the wind howling around the corner by the old chapel porch, and my study getting colder, it is time to end these ramblings, to wish you much happiness TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 in 1936 and to repeat again the sincere hope that you will visit us whenever you are able to do so. Yours sincerely, Philip Ketchum. December, 1935. 11 E. Brooke-Daykin C86-'87J wrote to tell us about that mysterious photograph we printed in the last issue of the Record. In the course of the letter, he says:- "Left to right. 1. Jack Ince. The boy with the happy laugh and always game for some venture. Dead. 2. Geo. Stevenson. I think of Napaneeg nice steady boy, and quiet as boys go. Good at football. Lost track of him. 3. Frank Marcom. Sandwich, I think. Wonderful with the mitts, fine bowler, baseball, and good runner. 4. Robt. A. Downey, Oswego, U.S.A., of the Milling Company there. Still living, I think. Very handsome boy. Wonderful wicket- keeper. Winner of the championship running events. 5. Clive Pringle, of an old Cobourg family. Good bat. An Honourable Senator at Ottawa. Dead. 6. T. D. McGaw. Tom is still with us in Toronto, always ready for a lark and a good sportsman. 7. Frank DuMoulin. Well known to most of us as Frank the Bishop. Known in those days as a good sport, also known to put more words through those well-trained lips of his in a given time than any man living. Biddy was a favourite with us all. His weakness was baseball, I think that is why he went to the States. 8. E. Brooke-Daykin. Your humble servant. Captained the cricket as well as the football team, without much to cheer about. As an athlete running was my main gift, reason why I did not join the World War: I would have been running yet. Still alive and in Toronto. 9. Allan Cleghorn, London. The boy that took this photo. One of the sports of those days and into everything. I have lost track of him. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Above was taken on a Sunday afternoon in summer term. Above gang were more or less together when gathering apples or eating pies. Place: on the side of the main No. 2 highway. "The Dressing explained, with the help of Arthur Bethune. This gang was known by the name of the "Bummers Roost" or the "Dudes", All trowsers were very tight fore and aft. Trowsers pockets were of the top slash typeg when walking at least one hand was pocketed. Most of them sat in a place near the Choir, far from the Masters' sight. The clothes were the last word in fashion's plate." SF SS :KI SF if Gen. Sir. A. C. Macdonnell V77-'82J was the principal speaker at the dinner of the Q.O.R. on October 27th. to celebrate the seventy-fifth anniversary of the Regiment. S? SS 5? fl? S? Bethune Smith C16-'23l was recently speaking for the Canadian Kennel Club on the radio. S is 4? S8 P14 In a composers' contest a radio performance was given in November of a fox-trot by G. Bonnycastle C29-'32J. if fl? S? if SS J. M. Jellett C89-'90J has retired from the service of the Dominion Bank. His address is 152 Cottingham Street, Toronto. :KS if if HX: Il? Ian Croll C21-'27J is operating as "Ian B. Croll and Associates, Ltd.", 409 Great West Permanent Building, Winnipeg and has now entered the securities business, bonds, stocks, etc. 96 1311 1511 1512 fl? Ross Newman U29-'33J, at McGill, gives us the in- formation that Archie Grier is enjoying a life of ease in the West Indiesg that Kerrigan V29-'33J is playing golf and hockey, but not visibly workingg and that Steve Deakin ADVERTISEMENTS en you a R That's the time you en- joy real fresh, crisp bis- cuits like Christie's "Ritz" -toasted a n d tasty, nutty-flavored little waf- ers that have taken Canada by storm. You'11 like all Christie's Bis- cuits. They always offer you a little something extra good. cllflstiek Bi llitS Uheres a Christie Bzscuxt for every taste' 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD C28-'32J went to Australia on a freighter during the summer, and has since put in a good season on the Inter- mediate Rugby team. HX: if 'F if S Philip DuMou1in C84-'85J wrote from Vancouver to give us the names of the players in the 1885 Football team picture. It is hoped that others will follow his example. See the list of pictures lacking names, printed in our last issue. If 8 if W lf A. M. Ferguson C27-'35J now at Western, writes with much information about Old Boys in London. In the course of his letter he mentions that Lieut.-Col. W. T. Lawless C81-'84l recently retired and went to live in Amherst, Mass., that Leonard Carling C30-'32J is a junior in the Bank of Montrealg that John Becher C23-'SOD after a "somewhat vague career since leaving T.C.S." is now enrolled in Medical, that Colin Brown C27-'31J, at Western last year, is rated the third best golfer in London, and definitely the best badminton player in the district. 'll' if if Sl? Q Bob Whitehead 0279341 is rumoured to be working, or something, for the Associated Screen News. He visit- ed the School for a few hours recently, and we hope he will show us the movies of his European tour. T. C. B. deLom C16-'20J is now permanently settled in England. His address is, 28 Carmichael Court, Grove Road, Barnes, London, S.W. 13. Marshall Cleland U26-'3OJ added more honours to his already notable jumping record when he won the Royal York 331000 jumping stake at the Royal Winter Fair. rl? Pl? 'Kf Ill: Ill' R. B. Wotherspooxfs C25-'31J address is, c-O The :QQ-.f ,xP"".fHAgB" 'l'Q.fl. vm --n,,"f"'S!b c jfmsww ,, -'s"". Sh. . fir- " N 53? Bu-lg 'N -'N I3 :' , - , 'f.".- "' A ' ie fi "':.'f'-ffm lf' 'B "fm 'Tb 1, me R ,fell A ,H N 1. , ff-R A 3.43 Av, --M , . -gran-Qff, , ' 1, V . xa- ,Q:Ef.5 ffl ff. c, ,A 're- vsfxv, V Q ivy THE JUNIOR SCHOOL SOCCER TEAM Back Row: R. Johnson. A. Jones, A. Earle, H. G. James, Esq.. M, Pochon, C. Cleland, J. Gripton. Front Row: N. Lambert, J. Higginbotham, E. Cayley, G. Finley C. Somerville. 'gave x . V- . - A I X 1 , V I , . I- ,,. g 4' I ,, - . fl v ' Q . 6 ' V' I -- ,' 3 , . r j . ,1 5 -, .1. -- ., ,. .,, 3' ,,, . U t - F ' - x ' r , ' '- ' 'w . ' f' ' . .K - ' . 'A - -. ' ". ,' '1 I. , -5-:I , Q' f"1 ' w ' "'g c 'Q' . - ' ' N, .' v -vu ' . AA ... i ,,'-. " I , ln ' -- 4-1-1 f- 1 .1 esp- K: L ' 4 ' fv "' ar - - ' . F 1 ., 92 1- ,J -.. A : - a"S'lA '.'-Q ' Q , ' - 'Q 3' I , Lin. .usfgff gvw D - - :hz-.P 1 . .. Q 0 ' Y'-2, Q I . Q.-Vi gi Q I ,a.' 4 K 5. if. Ifq. 4 ' ' 5' Kp, A 4 ' '.--. 4 f I F Q . wp' f--MA ' - - .- 1 lf, . -' , ..g U . Q L,'r': - 1- ' 1."",fi56' A ' ' , "' ,, T1 Y, Q' 7' Q ,lfy "if W .3 'P ,?B:.E5.A1r :I A X af " X" in - ' 15 I l - 'Lx f Q V FV - , 5. , ' " ' ' , , 5 , ,W ,HL u I I ' l : -.,- .LJ . - I -i - ' Y H - I 4 -, I' ' .Q V' 1 ? -'I u I I ' , I ,! I I , . e ' ' -. gf, ' G . -I ' was Q' ,sr 1 133 1 f' i I is 1- ' X 1 lk ' 'NT' " ' ' I' -4 ll' ' f - ' 1 I ,. I u 'vu r . I 5. , I I ' V 'Q H f l - ' Y "" " V 1 W ' Y '------.........,, 4- .4 'affix ' ' ia... ,I , -1- M I . f- , -'-f' -KV.- ' , ' 1 lvl k -, 11.1 ,Qf "cl,-V ' 1-f . va. 1 - 4 . 5..i, F. ,V b, V . I I. vu, rl . A a V . v ? . Q ...Q T - ' I ' .lv--1 ,qi -j'. if it :Mrk X We gg Y 1 YQURSELF 15? also gba i lfx I' BEST MILK cnocome MADE 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Officers' Mess, Brompton Barracks, Chatham, England. He is a Lieutenant in the Royal Engineers. I: i 1 if Q Mr. Tommy Atkinson, who was a master in Dr. Rigby's time, visited the School one day in the autumn. if SP if fl' if W. G. Gordon C251 who graduated in Medicine from Queen's in 1932, has recently returned from spending two years at the University of Edinburgh and in hospital work in England. He has since attended the cancer clinic in Kingston. His address is Kemptville, Ontario. Il? if it if if Jim Gibson V20-'29J is now with the Quaker Oats Co. in Peterborough, and has lately been promoted. We saw him here at the U.C.C. game. S fl' all if if We regret that in the last issue we stated that Pat Strathy Was at Cheltenham instead of at Charterhouse. if fl? Ill' if Il' Robin Merry C17-'191 refereed the English rugby game on Nov. 16th. He has an article on English rugby in the current number of the Canadian Magazine. ik iz if Ik if Robin Haultain C04-'09J has been in Port Hope a good part of the autumn and We were glad to hear that he has another book on economics now in the publishers' hands. it SF if Sk IW Wallis Field C25-'28J who has been at Victoria College, Toronto, graduated last spring with honours, winning the Gold Medal in the French and German course. Ili Pl? it fl? Il' Charlie Haultain V13-'18J has returned from a pros- pecting trip to the West, and has taken a house in Port ADVERTISEMENTS EE T er GULD Q. V4'la'fe',mg:y.,w, . l,4. -MV -:git ,ggi . '52,:g,-,g62,5,4,i3i,:rg:...,,, Yaeq.:-gf' yiljmnwlm .. - " E 'A f" "Tia gf Q y A , 3 O 1 , . :gl- :J iff: Q? Q' O O i A , y ifnibiiszii - E' ,. if Y' x WEmma,TfHngu5E5immm5ghn-4?wQ? .E., .i,E.??3.i:it .,,-,kg I-. ., -,.'L.7--.fi 7,?K3i.gi.' -ng,-fr : . W, J ,,.. ,. . - 11.-:xii 4 1 sis, W -. 49 1 ,. l -An.41,.:.,f-i'.pf5.'1s?:1yrL, 1x,jg.EgAigi:.. rj- - Agn A 1 . . ..,l 13:2,.rL!..'iA:seS,Nf?:::f,E-3N52 nb. v 5 Mifiwifm- E1ii 5f52 " l' ' ' E X' Q? M 0 R E M I I. K The smooth, delicious flavour of chocolate Q blended with pure, rich City Dairy Milk 2 conquers the aversion that some children have for milk. Tempt them to drink the 4 milk they need . . . this Way! A special 1 process imparts the nourishing chocolate element Without heaviness or settling. Can L be served hot or cold. Comes in ordinary City Dairy Milk bottles . . . 13c a quart. ' TORONTO f,- 1. Q W' i -f' 5 -1' .gi Af ' 'll' . ll I.. iV,r I . 'I ll Y '4. I 'J 'A ' 1 DI, 4 ,N 'lj Q .sw 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hope for a few months. fl? IK! S? Il? Sl? R. V. Harris V975 Chancellor of the Diocese of Nova Scotia, visited the School on December 2nd. Mr. Harris presented the Chess Cup to the School many years ago. He is one of the Governors of King's College School, Windsor. 36 S6 'lk 36 if Pete Lumsden C07-'10J has experienced some dif- ficulty in getting back to Mesopotamia and We hope he will visit the School again in the near future. 'F Fl? 'Ki fl? if Martin Baldwin C04-'USD has been widely congrat- ulated on the excellent work he is doing as Curator of the Toronto Art Gallery. li? its ll? if fl? Robert Orchard C15-'20l is on the staff of Windy Ridge School in Toronto. it PK: IP? vi? S? Donald MacDonald C10-'13J Writes from Vancouver to say that he is hoping to send his son to the School be- fore long. SF fl? IK: Il? IX: Bill Broughall C27-'32J is editor of the Trinity University Review, and seems to be keeping up the standard of that very worth-while publication in no uncer- tain way. Il' ll' if Il: if W. B. Reid V30-'34J has a poem in the current issue of the Trinity University Review, and W. E. Armour V24-'32J has an article. if 'Il if Q Q W. B. Miller V32-'34J has been elected a member of the Zeta Psi Fraternity at McGill University. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 M. B. Allen C29-'34J has been elected to the Zeta Psi at Toronto University. if all 3? 3 if We hear with great regret that F. H. Rous has resign- ed the Secretaryship of the Association, the resignation to take effect on December 31st, fr? il? rl? SF The Annual Dinner in Toronto will be held at the King Edward Hotel on Friday, January 23rd. Tickets will be two dollars each. 1-lill-1- BIRTH Dalton-At Sheaton, Sidney, Vancouver Island, July 19th., 1934, to Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Dalton, a son lPatrick Robert O'SheaJ. -i111- MARRIAGES Goodday-Troop-November 9th., at St. Jarnes's Cathedral, Toronto, Col. C. Goodday to Mrs. Troop. Hees-Bentley-In November, at Los Angeles, H. Rathbun Hees, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harris L. Hees, to Nell A. Bentley, daughter of Capt. and Mrs. M. Convey. Strathy-Bate-At St. George's Church, St. Catharine's, on August 24th., by the Rt. Rev. L. W. B. Broughall, Lord Bishop of Niagara, Ethel Margaret, younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M. Bate, of St. Catharine's, to Colin M. A., son of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Strathy, of Toronto. ,,,....-.- 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Dalton-At Wau, Bulolo, New Guinea, on May 24th., last, V. John Dalton CT.C.S. '22-'33l. Houston-November 4th., John Arthur Houston, in his 86th year. fT.C.S. '73J. Minnes-October 16th., James Taylor Grant Minnes, M.D. fT.C.S. '20-'21l. Pettit-In October, at Kingston, J. Harry Pettit. fT.C.S. '77-'81J. Scarth-October 29th., in Toronto, William Hamilton Scarth. CT.C.S. '83-'84J. 111 ADVERTISEMENTS Lines Clearing' Out Sale. Sheet pictures at cost prices from 5 cents to 825.00 Framed to your order at close prices. Plain cards for wood blocks or linoleum. Give your friends your own work for Christmas. WRITE: ARTISTS' SUPPLY CO., Limited 77 York Street, Toronto, Ont. Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice-Cream The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale T I C K E L L ' S "The Quality Shop"-Phone 70-We deliver Dustbane Products Ltd. Room 505, Birks Bldg., Ottawa, Ont. We carry a complete line of Clean- ing Materials, and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and All Public Buildings. ADVERTISEMENTS ,gl l.jpig4j-5,355 5 MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE 'TrfEATliE1T'fN OF ITS SIZE IN CANADA Adults 3Oc. Playing the Pick of the Children 10c. Talking Pictures Every Evening and Saturday Afternoon Electrical Appliances Radios Sporting Goods Hardware of All Kinds Phone 5 Your Patronage Appreciated. COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries ESi18.b1iSh6d 1852 H8.IIlilt0I1 Lingard Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 sz 193. P.o. Box 411. ADVERTISEMENTS BE UP TO DATE! DRIVE A FORD , , wr CONVERTIBLE CABRIOLET FOR 1936 - New Low Prices Now in Effect I sms AND nuaenn morons un. I 621 YONGE ST., TORONTO. KI. 5181 FORD DEALERS FOR 18 YEARS Reliable Used Cars at Lowest Prices ADVERTISEMENTS D0 'T BE KLOOKER- PPER' The student who uses a typewriter always goes places faster! His notes are neater, better-easily learned. He is a sure bet for his year. What's more, he's got the jump on the fellow who can't typewrite when he goes summer job-hunting. Don't have to envy the other fellow's swell notes, higher marks, Summer "breaks"-get yourself a Personal Underwood Typewriter. You can easily afford one-less than 15c a day. Accept Underwood's 7 DAY FREE TRIAL OFFER. Write to-day to: UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED. 135 Victoria St., Toronto. Branches in all Canadian cities. PORTABLE UNDE WOOD 'TYPEWRITERS Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the QSHAWA LAUNDRY sr DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS A Finish for Every Surface Inside and Outside SCARF E 8z CO. Limited Brantford Canada "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" C.C.M. Hockey Skates, Sticks, Pucks, Skis, Toboggans, Sleighs. "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". Sanders Hardware and Electric Co. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Port Hope G. A. MclVIANUS Bread Confectionery Pastry Prompt attention given to orders for Cream Puffs, Charlotte Russe, Birthday and Wedding Cakes. Phone 280 John Street. X! i Uvl I I swell feeling ! When you're rid of your old smooth-treaded, , skiddy, leaky tires and have a set of four new Goodyear Tires under you, and another-Oh Boy, it's a SWELL FEELING! The Goodyear G-3 tire, introduced just a year ago, has delivered over a BILLION miles V on Canadian cars. Already it is, by far, the most popular tire in Canada. Come in. See this tire marvel. Let us explain how it will reduce your tire cost per mile. You don't have to pay a premium for the extra safety and extra miles you get from G-3 because this tire costs no more than standard tires. FACEY'S TIRE SHOP Opposite Fire Hall X Port Hope Ontario XQX N 11 . ...i if . l-fiif A' ' '- , J A . g1Qf?gQ I ' , V I" mp Fi' l it 1 5, -SAX' " jp ADVERTISEMENTS S. S. BU DGE Clothing and Men's Furnishings of Quality Walton St., Port Hope. Phone 126 MAYBE HDAISIES WON'T TELL" BUT ROSES WILL! Cut flowers sometimes have a Way of "saying" things Bonded Members of the Florist Telegraph Delivery No order too large or too small to receive our prompt and courteous attention the World over. MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP Port Hope Roberts Bros. Market for Better Quality, Fresh, Home-killed Meats. For Better Flavour Groceries, Poultry, Vegetables, Fish in season. Free Delivery Service. Call 840. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone , ADVERTISEMENTS "The Record" has been printed at the Ofiice V of THE COBOURG WORLD for a considerable number of years. Estimates given on all classes of Job Print- ing. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS Notice to Readers Our advertisers support our magazine. Give them all the support you can. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS Board of Directors President C. H. CARLISLE, Toronto. Chairman of the Board C. A. BOGERT, Toronto. Vice-President' R. S. McLAUGHLIN, Oshawa, President, General Motors of Canada, Ltd. Colonel the Honourable HERBERT A. BRUCE, M.D., F.R.C.S. fEng.J, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. R. Y. EATON, Toronto, President, The T. Eaton, Co. Ltd. R. J. GOURLEY, Winnipeg, General Manager, Beaver Lumber Company, Limited. JOHN M. MACKIE, Mon- treal, President, Brinton- Peterboro Carpet Co., Ltd. E. W. HAMBER, Vancouver, Lumberman. ARNOLD C. MATTHEWS Toronto, President and Mani aging Director, Canada Malting Co., Ltd. F. GORDON OSLER, Toronto, Financier. JOSEPH M. PIGOTT, Ham- ilton, President, Pigott Con- struction Company, Ltd. J. ALLAN ROSS, Toronto, President, Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Co., Ltd. H. H. WILLIAMS, Toronto, Capitalist. DUDLEY DAWSON - GENERAL MANAGER THE DOMINION BANK Established 1871 HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO Capltal Paid up .,...................................................,............ S7,000,000. Reserve Fund Sz Undivided Profits ............... 37,540,000 ADVERTISEMENTS STYLE Strikes a New Note in Sportswear for Spring The Jacket sketched feat- ures the new "gusset" back with twin side vents, and patch pockets. Other new spring styles include sports jackets with belted backs, in various pleated styles, with choice of patch, slash, off flap pockets. Sizes 32 to 37. Priced at 31000, 81250, 551350. Tfhe slacks come in plain grey flannel as shown, or in smooth cheviots and wors- ted lpattenned in s m a l 1 checks, neat stripes, and bolder Glen Urquhart plaicls. They are cut English style, with thigh, pleated waist: side strapsg wider knee, and narrower cuff. Sizes 32 to 37 at 52.953 33.95 and 85.00 the pair. THE GRADS Clothing Department SECOND FLOOR JAMES STREET, TORONTO T EATON Cfim., 0 ADVERTISEMENTS w COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK Spalding Athletic Equipment "THE CHOICE CHAMPIONS" '0Reg'dJ I MM H Made in Canada v 73129 "All that I am-or ever hope to be-I owe to SPALDING' Brantford Montreal Afhlefif EqUiPmem-H Toronto Vancouver Dealers in all principal cities. Keep in Touch with Home by Long' Distance Telephone experience, craftsmanship, adequate ADVERTISEMENTS UIC? YDCIPQFS fine fprinfinq I-Tine printing is an art dependent upon equipment, and last, but not least, fine paper. Complete control of manufacture from raw material to finished product, laboratory skill, modern machinery and long experience are combined in our paper making, and these are enhanced by the cherished tradition that we shall make nothing but the finest grades of paper. Your printer will heartily approve the selection of Krypton, Bell-fast and Progress Bonds for your letterheads and office forms, and Velvalur for catalogues, year books and brochures. 41 I P 405 IN CANPO HOWARD SNIITH PAPER MILLS LIMITED flfnkwr in Camufa of lulqlv gnzzfe papers 1ExECl?'rxvE OIJITICIES - MONTREAL TORONTO XVINNIPEG ADVERTISEMENTS T. GEORGE WATSON CHEMIST and DRUGGIST Telephone No. 78. Port Hope. TOILET ARTICLES AND SICK ROOM REQUISITES f CHOCOLATES, STATIONERY, CIGARS, ETC. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON W,-3113011 St, Ph0l18 174. now smoked the nevv, exclusive Swift way. . . in ovens . . . gives you the utmost in delicate Havour, tenderness, Hrmness, and luscious, ap petizing colour. E "'- 1 22..- 14 Sk by 11611116 f 01' i f f ifffiiiizizizmf SWIFT ' . '-'---- .-'-. .:' '-: 4x-'-:-:-:-:-:- :-: seiasffi ' ... :s Z - - "" 11E2ErEr:.. swim' CANADIAN co.. LIMITED 'I 1I1T1ii Keep in Touch with T-I-ome In? Long' Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS E. D. SMITH SL SONS LIMITED GROWERS AND SHIPPERS OF FRUIT AND NURS ERY STOCK, FLORISTS, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS MANUFACTURERS OF JAMS KETCHU PS ETC Established 1882 Head Office WINONA, ONT for college men! At 39.75, "Bond Street" shoes give college men the typical Dack quality which, for more than a century, has set the standard in fine footwear for men. Style-fit-comfort-durabib ity-these combined with selected Canadian leathers and skilled crafts- manship - are factors in a value which defies comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now on display. DACK'S sHoEs Fon MEN 73 KING ST. VV.. TORONTO MONTREAL OTTAWA HAMILTON LONDON WINDSOR WINNIPEG REGINA CALGARY VICTORIA VANCOUVER Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS PHONE 208W Day and Night Service SHERRY'S TAXI Port Hope, Ontario Wes. Sherry, Prop. Our Soda Fountain is the finest in town. Just try us once and you will fund this statement is true. HYNEIS PHARMACY Phone 55. Walton St. Compliments of DONEY '32 GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 If You Want the Best try BERT BRUADBENTS BAKERY Cakes, Tarts, Buns, Pies, Brovsm and White Bread, Ice Cream. Phone 436. A onm-no st. ouoqdalal aoumsgq Buoq Aq au1oH qqyn qonog, in daeji ADVERTISEMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF Pittsburgh Goal Go. Limited TORONTO, ONT. MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF CHAMPION COAL FUEL REQUIREMENTS OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL SUPPLIED FROM OUR DOCK AT PORT HOPE. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON '32 SON REAL ESTATE '32 INSURANCE Royal Bank mag. 10 King sn. Ennt, 'r oron to Elgin 4239. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS The Oldest Canadian Camp GAMP DTEMAGAMI Illustrated booklet may be had upon application to A. L. Cochrane 87 Alexandra Boulevard, Toronto ADVERTISEMENTS H. B. Rosevear Jeweler T.C.S. Pins and Rings Newspapers Magazines Mail Sz Empire and Globe deliveries reach Trinity College School before 8.00 a.m. Daily ' - STRONG'S - FOR BEST RESULTS FROM YOUR KODAK FILMS SEND THEM TO YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER. W. H. TROTT WALTON ST. PORT HOPE Make Sure Your Prescriptions and Medicines Come From IVIITGHELUS DRUG STURE VVe carry 21 full line of drug Sundries as well. Phone 92. We Deliver. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS SQMETHI G to TH K over .... A successful financier once said: "The boy who thinks a dollar is not worth saving becomes the man who thinks a hundred dollars is not Worth saving, and he usually ends where he began-that is, with nothing." The best way to save is to open a saving account in the Bank of Montreal, and to make regular deposits in that account, no matter how small your deposits may be. K UF MONTREAL Established 1817 PORT HOPE BRANCH - W. B. E. READE. MANAGER A Million Deposit Accolmts Denote Confidence A I liek 4 '- :., Zffx w X S f low? Z v'3T . You can Learn from Dad! Parents are pretty good judges off value as a nule and if you ask Dad about his new tie, shirt or suit that catches your eye the chances lame youkll find it was pur- chased at 1 I" 1 3- If ffm' , zxvnrxx .1 'I-I. ru Toronto I Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone Trinity College School Record EDITORIAL STAFF Editors ...,................................................................. H. L. Henderson .........and J. C. McGlashan Junior School Record ....................... ............... M r. R. Yates Editorial Adviser and Manager ...... ........... Mr . D. Kermode Parr CONTENTS. Page Editorlial .... ........... .............. , , , 1 The King ...... 2 George V. ......... 3 In Memoriam .............................. 4 A Schoo1mas'ter's Adventure ..... 5 At -the Dentist's ........,................. 5 'Dhe Stranger .... 7 Fafilure .......... 7 The Room .... 3 Cacophony ............. 9 School News ................ .,,.,, 1 0 The Ohapel ......... .................................... ,,,,,, 1 0 The Library ..,,............,..................................... ,,,,.,, 1 2 Christmas Supper and Entertainment ...... .,..,,, 1 2 Debating and Public S-peaking .................,.... ,,,,,, 1 5 Science Club ......,............................... ,..,,, 1 5 Music ............................. ,,,.,.. 1 7 Gifts to the Sohooll ..... ,,.., f '17 Hockey .......................... ,,,,,, 1 3 Mliddleside ..... ,,,,,, 2 2 Littleside .. 23 Basketball ......, 24 Squash ........., 4,.,.. 2 5 Gym. Show ..... ,,.,., 2 5 Form Order ........,..... ,.,.,, 2 7 The Junior School ............ .,.,., 2 3 Old Boys' Notes ......,............ ,,,,... 3 1 Births, Marriages, Deaths ...... ,,,,,, 3 9 School Directory Prefects Seagir-am max., C. J. Gibson, F. M. Henderson max., I-I. L. Kerr, J. W. McFarlane, P. A. Seniors Armstrong, D. H, Russel, B. S. Rawlinson, G. R. Keefer, R. G. Osler, C. R. Truax, C. H. Renison, G. R. Juniors Douglas max., P. H. Henderson ma., J. M. Lucas, G. T. Lowe,P. Black, W. Southam, B. Mitchell, J. Hockey Captain: R. Keefer VioehCaptain: The Record: Senior Staif Henderson max., H.L. Leather, H. McFarlane, P. A. McGlashan, J. C. Davis, N. C. Henderson ma., J. M. Library Staff Gibson, F. M. Douglas max., P. H. Stewart, W. T. Science Club Secretary-4Stewart, W. T. Committee-Osler, C. R., Heybroek, P. Photographic Society Secretary: Stewart, W. T. The School Council The Prefects Vlth. Form: Keefer fHendersonJ Vth. Ont.: Davis CLea.therJ Vth. McGill: Wood fStewartJ IVth. A 85 B: Armstrong fVipondJ IVth. McGill: McLernon ma. fSmith ma.J IIIrd.: Black fKirkpatrickJ Feb. Mar. Apr. May Jun. Sept. School Calendar School v. S.A.C. at Port Hope. School v. Ashbury at Port Hope. School v. Pickering at Newmarket School v. U.C.C. at Toronto. School v. Alpha Delta at Port Hope Confirmation Service: The Primate. 22nd. Hockey 24th. Hockey 26th. Hockey 29th. Hockey : 7th. Hockey ' 28th. 30th.- lst. 15th. 9th, 20th. 22nd. 3rd. 10th. 13th. 9th.- 31st. School play. End of Lent Term. Trinity Term begins. 6th to 22nd.-Recommendation Examinations. Inspection of Cadet Corps. Annual Athletic Sports. Dance. School Examinations begin. Matriculation Examinations begin. Speech Day. 10th. Michaelmas Term begins. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., LL.D. ........ Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, Esq. ........................................................................ Montreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. .................. ....... T oronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ................. ....... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., K.C., M.A. .... ....... T oronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ........... ....... T oronto Norman Seagrarn, Esq. .................................................. ....... T oronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ............................................... .......... T oronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell, K.C.B., D.S.O., C.M.G. ............ Kingston The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ................................ Victoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ....................................... .............. T oronto Col. J. W Langmuir ........................... ....... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. ............................ ..... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, D.D. ..... Montreal J . H. Lithgow, Esq. ............................... ....... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .................... .... Hamilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ..... ,,,,,,, T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ............. ....................... ....... T o ronto Appointed by Trinity College C. S. Maclnnes, Esq., K.C., LL.D. ............................ ....... T oronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE ESTABLISHED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge: B.A. Trinity College, Toronto. B. Paed, Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933 House Masters W. G. SPEECHLY, Esq., M.A., St. John's College, Cambridge. B.A., University of Manitoba, Winnipeg. Harvard University Graduate School. C. SCOTT, Esq., London University. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Sometime Assistant at Grace Church, and St. Simon's Church, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEVVIS, Bq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. LT.-COL., K. L. STEVENSON, Cheltenham College and R. M. A. Woolwich. J. D. JEFFERIS, Esq., B.A., Bishop's College, M.A., McGill Universityg Ph. D., University of Toronto. C. F. BRACK, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., University of Wales. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, Esq. .............................................,.......... ....... M uslc G. T. SCLATER, Esq., A.O.C.A. ...........,.............................. . ........ Art Physical Instructor for both Schools 2nd. LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. "GOOD CITIZENSHIP' "You are heir of a great past, but the fut1u'e is yours, and it is your high respon- sibility. Each of you must try to be a good citizen in a good city. To this end you must make the best of all your powers. Strive to grow in strength, in knowledge and grace. If you persist bravely in this endeavo1u', you will work worthily for your family, your city, your country, and for mankind. So to live, in whatever sphere, must be noble and may be great. My confident trust is in you." -George R. I. Trinity College School Record VOL. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, FEB., 1936. NO. 3 Editorial "The King is dead! Long live the King!" How often have we heard that phrase repeated, or seen it in the newspapers, during the course of the past few weeks. It was as though the print in our history- books had suddenly sprung to life. All the traditions and emotions which that simple statement embodies have be- come a solemn reality before our eyes. We have all read, or heard on the radio, since the death of our Sovereign, of his achievements, of his simplic- ity, of a thousand other things about his life and his reign. But have we read and listened to all these eulogies in an impersonal fashion, or have we stopped to think of him in an individual way? If we have so thought, we must have become conscious of a very real loss, a very real emotional stress. We must have felt that we had lost more than a mere public figure-that one of our best friends had gone, a sort of second father. And quite naturally, too, for from our childhood days we were taught to consider him as such, to respect and love him like our own father. That is what he would have liked us to feel, and it was to that end that he devoted his life. King George had a great faith in the youth of his Empire. It is our duty to show to King Edward, his son, that we shall not betray that faith. -H.L.H. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE KING The King has passed!-but more to us than King- A father, guide, philosopher and friend, Who loved not gold nor any worldly thing, But loved his people to the very end. In days of old a king did claim the right To represent the Deity on this earth, Our King, his soul imbued with sacred light, Came by this right by reason of his Worth. In years of toil he bore his "torch in flame", A martyr to his subjects and his Lord, Through all his life he truly "played the game"- The finest tribute Britons can accord. A fitting end to such a glorious reign That he should see the workings of our hearts, And love which for so long had silent lain Should burst forth from the Empire's far-flung parts. For in the last months of that gallant life, That he was more than King to all his folk He knew, and felt the triumph after strife Whilst soothing peace at last within him Woke. --H.L.H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 GEORGE V. In sorrow the drums roll, And far guns thud slow on the breeze, Men march in the snow to mourn The old King who loved salt seas. The King had a quiet mind, Enjoyed plain things: sun in the trees, Dogs, horses, the chi1dren's smiles, And white sails on wind-swept seas. The sailor who weathered storms, The wise King, rests now. It shall please God, surely, to grant him still His joy, sailing on new, bright seas. -D. Kermode Parr 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IN MEMORIAM Rudyard Kipling The jung1e's hum is silent now, Nor stirs the smallest creature there, And Mowgli stands with head bowed down, While the Death Song wafts from each Seeonee lair. Even the Bandar-log are still, And fierce Shere Khan forbears to kill. Bagheera's tread is soft and slow, And wise old Hathi speaks no word, For even the trees are drooping low In mourning for a vanished lord. No sound is heard but the cool breeze' sigh. As it whispers above 'twixt the earth and the sk Now as the shadows stretch and fade, In keeping pace with the sinking sun, crickets chirp in each leafy glade, Their lament for him whose course is run. And even as the soft sounds cease, Comes quiet the murmur: "Rest thou The i y. in peace." -J.M.R TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 A SCHOOLMASTEIVS ADVENTURE One of the best teachers I had at B ...... , where I spent six years as a boarder, was a master we called "Scuddy", who taught History and Civics. A graduate of Rutgers, he had played on the football team, and was therefore no shrivelled or stunted man. His chief weak- ness was for cigarettes, so much so that, at almost any time, outside of classes, he could be seen puffing away on a Lucky Strike. His greatest pride was his yotmgest son, aged eight months when I left. He had a very charm- ing wife, who was also a Rutgers graduate. I shall always remember a certain incident, or rather "accident", that happened to him on one of our overnight hikes. Being the scoutmaster, and leader of the ex- pedition, it was always he who led the way over the rough mountain trails. On this occasion, we had come to a vine bridge, hand-woven by the Irotes Cmountain nativesl. It was fastened none too securely by rocks, it could have done with a few repairs, too. But our gallant scoutmaster decided to try it. It was some thirty feet long, and crossed a rushing, deep stream which flowed between two sheer rocks, the bridge hanging some twenty feet above the Water. Casting off his knapsack, "Scuddy" grimly set out, crawling on the vines. He reached the half-way mark, looked back at the awe-struck party, and yelled, none too cheerily, "How am I doing ?" No sooner had he said this than the vines broke just behind him! He described a graceful arc, hit the water with a mighty splash, and came up spouting water from nose and mouth. We threw a rope to him, pulled him to the face of the rock on which we stood, and eventually hoisted him to "terra firma" again. His first words were: "Gad, I'm glad I didn't wet my cigarettes! Hand me one, will you boys?" -Anon. ii. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AT TI-IE DENTIST'S Our bi-monthly visit to the dentist is at hand, and with much humming and hawing, even in some cases howling, We are off. On arrival, we find We are still about half an hour early. Finding a chair with air-cushions, We derive much pleasure from bouncing up and down on it, listening to the hiss of escaping air. Our attention is next attracted by some copies of Punch. They prove to be the same ones We read over three times the last time we were here. Th cushion having by this time run out of air, we get up and look at the pictures on the wall. This proves uninteresting. We spy the morning paper, but it tells us only the same news that last night's paper did. The nurse comes in and We sink down in a convenient chair, trying to look as if we Weren't there, but it turns out that she just Wanted to put the Window down. We breathe a deep sigh, but it is short-lived. She comes in again and catches us looking as if We were there, and We go into the dentist's room. The nurse and the dentist go into a huddle, and We pump the chair up and let it coast back down again. We are about to turn our attention to the gas-lamp, but find that they are out of the huddle and ready for play. Our mouth is examined and We undergo a slight em- barrassment at finding our teeth unbrushed. On looking at the dentist, we find his aren't brushed either, so we are all square. A cavity is discovered, and we murmur something about coming back to-morrow, but it is of no avail. The drill is started, but for once no nerve is hanging about to cause us to yelp or start, a thing which generally makes the drill bore into some perfectly innocent other tooth. The filling is put in and we feel quite a hero. We didn't even raise a finger. We were told to do so if it TRINITY COLQLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 hurt, but even if we had done, he wouldn't have seen it. We know. Our visit is over and we go home rejoicing. On refiec- tion, We didn't have such a bad time after all. --XYZ. l. THE STRANGER He stalked into the room, his loose mouth emitting incoherent sounds. His general appearance seemed to cry out his slothfulnessg his clothes were awry, and iilthy with the dirt of the last three counties. His eyes glared at me with a slight sparkle under weedy eyelashes. His forehead was furrowed with numerous wrinkles, which were partially obscured by a shock of grey hair. His firm, square jaw bore a small growth of beard, which added to his general dishevelment. His face told in one glance the weakness of mind and character of the man. I gave a shrill cry and the escaped idiot, seeing me, fled. --Lens. FAILURE My heart sank! As I rounded the corner, I observed that the great oak doors were tightly shut. Little chance remained! I was about to undertake a job which had been often attempted but as yet never accomplished successfully. I took the ten bare steps two at a time, and as I reached the door a feeling of confidence came over me. Slowly I opened the door. The ever-growing clatter from within deadened the sound of my footsteps. I closed the door behind me and set out for my goal, ever fearing observation. Achievement in my daring deed would truly make me the hero of the hour, but a failure would mean ..... It 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was too terrible to think of. I raised my eyes to the windows set high in the walls. The snow was now being beaten about mercilessly by the cold north Wind. Oh, it was terrible. I shuddered, for I felt failure was inevitable. Three feet remained between me and my goal. Alas! I was observed ..... I had failed! A comfortable, though sleepy, voice informed me that I should receive the cus- tomary penalty. One lateness ..... And in this cold weather! And to make matters Worse, we had prunes for breakfast. -Cynare THE ROOM Over the plush carpets she walked, and finally stopped. Looking up, she saw volumes upon volumes of the wor1d's great classics, resting unread in the oak bookcase. Above this hung the chef d'oeuvre of a long-forgotten artist. Over in the corner, beneath a dust-sheet, four legs of an eighteenth-century chair peeked at her, but she took no notice. On the solitary table lay many interesting trinkets, covered with the dust of years. On the floor was a bearskin rug which she carefully avoided. Her hunger was aroused by the paintings on the other Walls: banquet scenes and fishing smacks. Through a window broken by rowdies the stray cat departed from this storied room. -Lens. .-" '- '. ,- , 011' I rf, v MT' ' ' 1 . 1 l .Y V-,nimx 3 ' F.- ., ' U. 1 I I . .N N -XM ' , . , - 1. . Y .. - ' + g .. , ,-Q.. J -f - . ' V v X5 Q ,A AN. 5? 7 B H ' P- , -, ,' , H W .- 5' "1-., , .- ," -V all 1 , -I' ffl' 5, ll! 1 , x Y 1.4-Lx.'v.' Q I f"'w!H.,'l' I" ' , - A' U' A -7. n ' . I , .A ., . , w' l '. "Vg 'Y Y' I . -fy. . J . 1:-.1 ' Y 1- X ML, 3.1! - . ., -. . Q i 'J any , .A n i 5 - , A ' , .1 V .. . M xc. V 1, IA u If -. . 7 l5.,., . We' , . f 5- ' iz, , , --1 v ' "A '.' - Hp ."' ' .,.Y .vi -' "du ' 'f ' .x ' 'A-I " . . v L . . L - H :. ' ' N Al -I v 'fl 4, 0 ' ' I . X v" Q V 5 n v v - f I , , 5 4 rl 2- Q2 :I E 4 l l , Ll ,. E . 4 . ,V . .I v A ,I -. I . .1 1 . fa.- 'F ' I Y ' , .xkslf . , fr , - .M l 'V . . .. ,V , f 1 It , .. Q, 1 11' -I - Ap rf, V , ' ' ' ' ' In ' 4 . ,4 I .K A I I I .. vi: YVR ' '4 - J a,. " . ,, . V , x fr r-l.- .-, - . '1 "' -.' I,vt..1r r QA Pl ,V n ,Q V I ':-I-LF. i xm rl JI v ,V V . iff-41 5. .,,.. , sy Q, . . 'MQ ' Q ::::z?1::5-.1 svsmagy 4, .1,.4.,. -gxktif . : - g W -ws: Mi. .L ,, , ,- if Qt ,,, , Q' 4' X 2 QA if , X A, ' , X J as W, E . I I, 0? , M 3: ,ww 5, . . if Q J Q ,Q if x ff K +A' wi x, 5 XJ' 1,5553 ,- Q A sf -mf.. ' :ff , fp . is ' wf-:f . Q ,H . W. . T4-,Q -, 3 'WM-:fa . T , ,A X, A , Q rf 9k::'57k'9S K ,E 2f:i:" N 3, N SW , Ag J: A9 if QV '59 ,S ws , A, , 5 f X 4- , . W . i .sm nfs ' - :wig -YQ .wg Wd' x 'SKIING TC-Q' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CACOPHONY Clatter, clamour, grinding, din . . . What is this we're living in? All the world is going mad, Noise is everywhere the fad. Listen to the radio, In the evening's gentle glowg Turn the dial . . . what do you hear? Naught but jazz with lusty cheer! In the pleasant land of verse, Here again We iind the curse- Factories, motors, subways, trains Dominate these modern strains. Music too has caught the germg No more is it clear and firmg Harmony has gone to war, With percussion at the fore. Chilled, the painter's craft is turned To the work his forbears spurned- Ugly things in morbid trend- Beauty seems to face her end. Why are we so insincere To the things we hold so dear? Why do we forsake our calm, To chant the devi1's blatant psalm? -lL- 9 -H.L.H 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD DAYS Thirty-five Years Ago: The Record, Vol. IV., No. 1. The Queen is dead, the great Queen-Mother, whom all of us-as our fathers before us-have learnt from child- hood to love and revere ........ On January 27th., the Chapel services were appro- priate to the sad occasion. The Head Master preached on the Life of Queen Victoria, and at the conclusion of the services the "Dead March" was given on the organ. Twenty-five Years Ago: The Record, Vol. XIV., No. 1. Gymnasium Competition. The sport that attracted most attention was the wrestling. A number have been taking lessons this term with the result that W. Sterling has turned out some first-class wrestlers, the iirst bout was between Tucker and Fitzgerald who showed that they knew something about the game. Tucker got the first fall in five minutes in an arm and body hold. Fitzgerald secured the toe hold but Tucker squirmed out of it and held his opponent off for the remaining ten minutes. The second bout between Clarke and Urch resulted in a draw, neither man getting a fall in the allotted time. Both did good work on the defensive and attack, but the time was not long enough for them to get really set. 1Ll, School News The Chapel On January 20th. the death of His Majesty King George V. was announced in Chapel by the Headmaster. A Memorial Service was held on Sunday, January 26th. at which the preacher was the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, Rector of St. Thomas's Church, Toronto. January 28th. was the day of national mourning for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 King George. The School assembled in the Hall to listen at eight-nfteen to the broadcast of the funeral service from Windsor, observing the two minutes silence as kept in England. At half-past ten a celebration of Holy Com- munion in the Chapel was attended by the whole School. For the two minutes silence observed at half-past one, the School paraded by cadet companies and stood to attention before the flagstaff, where the Union Jack was flying at half-mast. From December lst. to February 9th, inclusive, the collections have amounted to 310164. Of this amount, S40 was the special collection for Christmas Cheer. Families in Port Hope, Toronto and Montreal, who would otherwise have had no share in the happiness of Christmas, were again helped With hampers, money and clothes. Ten dollars have been contributed to the special appeal of the M.S.C.C. and ten dollars to the Council for Social Service. elf: is Il? il: Il? On December lst., the sermon was preached by the Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, Provost of Trinity College, Toronto. December Sth. Preacher: the Rev. F. H. Brewin, Rector of St. Simon's Church, Toronto. December 15th. Annual Carol Service. January 19th. An address was given by the Head- master. February 2nd. Preacher: the Rev. C. R. Spencer, Rector of St. John's Church, Bovvmanville. February 9th. Preacher: Dr. A. W. Mackenzie, Head- master of the Grove School, Lakefield. if fl? 9? fl? if The brass altar cross has been recently renovated. The firm, Messrs. Patterson and Heward, who carried out the work, commented on the unusually fine quality of the metal and the remarkably good design and craftsmanship of this cross. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We should like to express our pleasure at the appoint- ment of the Rev. P. J. Dykes, of St. George's, Toronto, to the Rectorship of St. Peter's Church, Cobourg. 4 SG SF Sl! ik The Iine singing of the choir at the Carol Service did credit to the untiring enthusiasm of Mr. Cohu. 1 The Library A number of new books have recently been purchased, and further additions will be possible with additional amounts received from the S. L. Miller Memorial Fund, and a generous cheque from the Ladies' Guild. Lists of books added to the Library will be published in a later number, on completion of the orders. Christmas Supper and Entertainment On the evening before our departure for the Christmas holidays, the annual Christmas dinner and New Boys' Play took place. Mrs. Wright as usual provided us with the traditional turkey and all the delectable trimmings which accompany it, in order to prepare us, like lambs about to be slaughter- ed, for the agony that was to follow. When our platters had been swept clean and we sank back in our seats ex- hausted, CNote. I know it is impossible to "sink back" on a School bench, but it sounds nicer that way.J, a large and mysterious package was delivered at the door with the inscription on the label: "To Dr. Jefferis, with love from Santa Claus". The talismanic object of esoteric mystery which the package contained having been draped with due reverence upon the carved trellis of the alcove, the School marched with no little eagerness toward the glittering lights of the T.C.S. Theatre. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 As the curtain rose on the scene of the New Boys' lavish production, all we were able to discern was the "No Smoking" sign posted on the back-drop. We thought this was slightly superfluous, seeing that the same injunction is embodied with great emphasis in Clause One of the School rulesg but our attention was quickly taken by the appearance of two very dirty individuals who were sweep- ing vigorously with an almost professional air. These characters pleased us. More followed and they pleased us too. Finally a real "city-slicker" chorus danced in per- fect unison to the strains of Paul McFarlane's really hot music. After that, Broadway paled into insignificance. And now for individuals. We are not going to men- tion anyone who actually appeared before the footlights, for we are told that these theatrical people are very touchy with regard to compliments, and if one gets more than another, there are fireworks and the leading lady "quits", No, we don't want to be responsible for that sort of thingg but we must thank "Charles E. Cochran" Leather and "Florenz Ziegfeld" McGlashan for a fine production, one that will be long remembered in the annals of T.C.S. New Boy Shows. -H.L.H. The programme included also a polished production of the one-act comedy "Q", CStephen Leacockl in which "H.L.H." gave one of his usual finished performances in the leading role, ably supported by Henderson ma., Hayes, and Robertson. ,,l,,i.,-l.-l-l On the last Sunday evening of the Michaelmas term, we were entertained by Mr. John Giordmaine, magician. who produced many surprising and amusing illusions and sleight-of-hand tricks. Among the most popular was one in which he began by cutting the Headmaster's handker- chief into small pieces. The entire performance was the talk of the School for days afterwards. - 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD It is proposed to purchase a challenge cup, to be known as the Geldard Trophy, to be competed for in the invitation squash tournament to be held annually at the School. Sub- scriptions will be welcome and should be mailed to the Headmaster. .. The Headmaster has just been informed that the Trustees of the Carnegie Corporation of New York have decided to give ai set of Art Teaching equipment to the School. These sets are most comprehensive, containing in many volumes illustrations of the art of all coun- tries, as well as other material, and we are very proud that the School should be recognised in this way. The set will not arrive until the spring, as it takes some time to assemble it. li There has been more interest in skiing this year than for many years. We have had more snow and, with the co-operation of the Town, a splendid run has been cleared from the top of the Park Hill south-east to the School fields. Sleighs and 'toboggans have also been in evidence on this slope. On several days a group went over to the golf course and found the hills very attractive. - An old custom was revived one fine wintry night when, in the light of a full moon, the Prefects and Seniors were allowed to bob down the Tuck Road hill. One of the bobs was borrowed from the Bennet family, and had been in use on the same hill for over twenty-five years. When the hill was all ice, sleighs went easily to the little bridge over the creek, or past the old Tuck if they turned the corner, but the bobs did not get quite so far. Everyone seemed to enjoy the sport and the evening ended with cocoa and toast at the Lodge. li. 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Ping-pong, the nearest indoor rival to "Monopoly", has for a While taken the School by storm. Some fine exhibitions of the game have been seen. 1 - Badminton also has many adherents. The courts are constantly in use and a tournament is in progress. DEBATING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING At the first meeting of the session, on January 18th., Dr. Jefferis took the chair. After a short preliminary talk by the Headmaster, discussion was opened on the resolu- tion:- "That the course pursued by the present Federal Ad- ministration has been justifiable." This was proposed by Davis, who was supported by Henderson ma. and Magee max. The opposition was led by Reid and Heighington. From the floor of the house, Hughes-Hallett and Cart- wright max. spoke in favour, Renison for the opposition. The vote taken sustained the motion by 15 to 10g the judges QThe Headmaster, Mr. Speechly and Seagram max.J also gave their decision in favour of the speakers for the motion. At a meeting for speeches on January 25th., the following boys spoke on the topics indicated:- Moore ........,.,............................... Our foreign relations. Beddoe ........,.......................................... Rudyard Kipling. Hayes ............,... ....... T he riddle of the Stones. Irwin max. ...... ...........................,................................. R ats. Irwin ma. .................,... Football past and present. Fleming ........................ The degradation of hockey. Hughes-Hallett ................,......................... Ice Yachting. Seagram ma. ........ ........ T rans-oceanic air lines. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At a meeting on February lst., Henderson max. took the chair. There was an attendance of forty-five to hear the debate on:- "That this house favours the adoption of American Rugby in Canada." The opening speakers were: for the motion, Mc- Farlane, Kerr and Armstrong, against Rawlinson, Ross and Truax. Of these Ross was undoubtedly the most fluent, but Arrnstrong's strong silent smile was hard to resist. When the motion was thrown open to the house, speeches were made by Moore, Smith max., Mitchell and Osler, all for the opposition. Numberless quite irrelevant points of order and objection were raised, till at times it was difficult to follow the debate. This difficulty was enhanced by the fact that most of the speakers made several speeches, and the listeners were never quite sure, for instance, which of his various speeches Osler was making at a given moment. Still, it Was all very en- thusiastic and exhilarating. The vote Went against the motion by 37 to 63 and the judges CMr. Parr, Mr. Brack and Dr. Jefferisl also gave a verdict in the same sense. SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club is having a very popular and suc- cessful season. Some very interesting experiments have been done by different members of the club, and several visits to various plants have been arranged for the future. The club visited the General Electric Company's plant in Peterborough early in February and had a very interest- ing and instructive afternoon. Among the things which proved of special interest were the "baking" of the electric refrigerators, and the Workshop. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 We should like to thank Mr. Morris and Mr. Scott for giving us transportation and Mr. Lewis for making the trip possible. MUSIC Towards the end of last term, some of us enjoyed the coveted privilege of attending a concert given by the renowned Hart House String Quartet, under the auspices of the Canadian Concert Association. The audience on this occasion were among the Iirst to hear the quartet since the acquisition of their new leader, Mr. James Levey, and we may safely say that the change was no disappoint- ment. A selection entitled "Red Murdoch" by J. B. Mc- Ewen of the London Conservatory of Music, and Tchaikow- sky's famous Andante Cantabile seemed to capture the audience to the greatest extent, but the whole programme, with the panelled Hall of T.C.S. as its setting, was an out- standing success. On February 4th., the School had the good fortune to hear Miss Rita Savard, well-known Canadian pianist, in a short recital. A sonata by Schubert, a Beethoven sonata, and some Debussy were included in Miss Savard's selec- tions. She showed remarkable technique, but was hand- icapped by having no better instrument than a School piano. The audience, however, seemed to appreciate the concert to the full. GIFIS T0 THE SCHOOL Ted Rous has very kindly given a number of books to the Junior School Library and a collection of pictures and documents to the School archives. These archives were also enriched by the addition of a copy of "The Dominion Illustrated" of August 2nd., 1890, containing pictures of the School of that date, the Chapel, 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the choir and the cricket team, and an article on the School. This most interesting magazine was sent by Mr. A. O. White, of Montreal, who used to live in Port Hope. Mrs. Henry Patterson is most generously renewing all the chintz and curtains in the hospital, we are daily in- debted to her for providing us with such a completely equipped building, and this is just a further evidence of her thoughtfulness for us. Mrs. Andrew Duncanson has very kindly given a cop- per wood-box to the School. These are badly needed at present and Mrs. Duncanson's gift will be most useful. Hockey SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, January 18th. The School scored a shut-out in this game by defeat- ing the Old Boys with a score of seven to nothing. Ross was the first to score, taking a pass close in and giving Cassels no chance to save. In the closing minutes of the Hrst period, McFarlane scored from centre ice. In the second period, Keefer, Black, Cutten and Peacock all secured goals. Peacock made the only tally of the third period to make the final score 7-0. Keefer and Peacock were the best of the School team, while Seagram and Osler were the visitors' stars. Line-ups:- T.C.S.-Goal, Osler, defence, Peacock, Alrmstrongg forwards, Keefer, McCullough, Ross, spares, Cutten, Black, McFarlane. Old Boys-Goal, Casselsg defence, Braden, Colson, forwards. Seagram, Osler, Staunton, spare, Mills. . - SCHOOL vs. MANUFACTURERS' LIFE INSURANCE CO. At Port Hope, Jafnuary 25th. The School defeated the Manufacturer's Life team in a fast open game by the close score of six to five. The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 first period was an even one, with each team scoring twice. Ross and McFarlane secured the School counters, while MacLean and Allan were the visitors' -marksmen. The School went into the lead early in the second period, with three goals in quick succession. McCullough registered the first off Keefer's rebound. Two minutes later, Keefer scored on a lone rush, and soon afterwards Peacock put another into the net. Just before the end of the period, Taylor scored for the Manufacturers. The visitors returned apparently much improved by the rest and scored two goals, but Black put the School one in the lead. Final score: T.C.S. 63 M.L.I. 5. For the School, McCullough, Keefer and Robinson stood out, while Taylor and Allan were best for the visitors. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Oslerg defence, Seagram, Peacock, forwards, Keefer, McCullough, Rossg spares, Cutten, Black, McFarlane, Robin- son. 11,l,l SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Aurora, January 29th. The School lost for the first time this season, after a close game, by the score of six goals to five, when they met the S.A.C. team in Aurora. St. Andrew's opened the scoring with a goal by Mac- Donnellg McFarlane evened the count shortly afterwards, and towards the end of the first period Peacock put the School in the lead, taking a pass from McCullough close in and giving Pentland no chance to save. McFarlane scored his second goal in the middle period and the School appeared to have a comfortable lead. How- ever, in the last period St. Andrew's scored five times, Dickie getting three goals and Cox two. Keefer scored twice for the School, one of his goals coming after taking a pass from Black, and rounding the defence to slip the 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD puck easily into the corner of the net. This left the final score: T.C.S. 53 S.A.C. 6. Keefer and McFarlane were best for the School, Dickie and Cox for the winning team. -Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goafl, Oslerg defence, Selagram max., Peacockg forwards, Keerfer, MoOuL1ouig1h, Blackg subs., McFarlane, Cutten, Armstrong, Robinson, Smitlh max. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakeiield, February lst. In this game the School were in the lead for two periods, but weakened considerably in the last and Lake- field secured a live-all tie. Herder opened the scoring for the Grove, but within a few minutes Peacock tied matters up, and presently Cutten, taking a pass from McFarlane, put the puck into the Grove net, giving the School a lead which was held to the end of the first period. In the second period the play was very even through- out, and both teams scored twice. Herder and McMaster accounted for the Lakefield goals, Ross and Keefer scored for the School. Early in the last period Ross scored again, but this ended the School's scoring. The Grove put in two goals, from the sticks of Turnbull and Herder, and so the game ended with the score tied, T.C.S. 53 The Grove 5. Herder was the outstanding man for the Grove, while Keefer and Ross turned in good performances for the School. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Oslerg defence, Seagram, Peacock, forwards, Keefer, Ross, McCullough, spares, Cutten, McFarlane Warburton, Robinson. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 5th. The School team, without the services of Keefer and Seagram max., was defeated by the score of eight to one, though the play was somewhat more even than the score might indicate. The visitors started fast and piled up a comfortable first period lead of four goals before the School found their stride, Stephenson and :Millyard each scoring twice for Pickering. Ross scored for the School in the second period but the visitors lengthened their lead by putting three more, which came from the sticks of Carter, McKee and Stephenson. The only other goal was one in the last period for Pickering. The game was fast throughout, and the School were defeated in innumerable efforts by Hidman in the Picker- ing net. McKee for the visitors was the best man on the ice, engineering many successful plays, while Stephenson and Millyard were also very good. Rawlinson and Mc- Cullough were the Schoo1's best. Line-11p:- T.C.S.-Goal, Oslerg defence, Armstrong, Peacock, fonwards, Ravvllinsoln, McCullough, Rossg subs., Cutten, Black, McFarlane, Robinson. i SCHOOL vs. KAPPA ALPHA Crorontoy At Port Hope, February Sth. The team made a strong comeback after their loss to Pickering, and defeated the fraternity team by a score of 18-5. It was not hard to see that the fraternity brothers had not played together in a long time, as their team work was considerably ragged. The School scored five goals in the first period, McCullough getting two, Cutten, Black and Ross one each, while the Kappas made a lone counter. In fact, the School carried the play as they wished through- out the game, though the visitors fought hard all the way, only ragged combination hampering them. Black was the leading scorer with four goals, Rawlin- 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD son, McCullough and McFarlane each had three, Ross and Keefer two each, and Cutten one. Final score: T.C.S. 183 Kappa Alpha 5. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Oslerg defence, Keseffesr, Peacock, forwards, Rawl- inson, Ross, MoOull-oughg subs., McFarlane, Black, Cutten, Smith max. MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE 2ND. At Lakeiield, January 29th. Warburton opened the scoring for the School, but Tippet and Turnbull came back with two quick goals and Turnbull scored another before the period was over. In the second period, the Grove got two more goals, while Johnston and Stewart scored for the School. At the beginning of the third period, the School team ganged and Fleming scored two goals, but the Grove tightened up and scored another goal before the game ended. Final score: T.C.S. 53 The Grove 6. The Grove's first line was outstanding, Fleming and Warburton were best for the School. SCHOOL vs. SEATON HOUSE SENIORS At Port Hope, February lst. U.C.C. opened the scoring and put two more in before the period was over, the goals being scored by Bostwich, Parker and Aston, while Smith mi. scored one for the School. Corbett scored for U.C.C. in the second. The School came to life in the third period, tying the score with goals by McLernon ma., Smith ma. and Lithgow. Bostwich put U.C.C. in front again, but McLernon came to the rescue with another goal. Mills scored in overtime, so that the final score was U.C.C. 6, T.C.S. 5. Aston and Bostwich starred for the Seaton House team, the Smiths were outstanding for the School. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, Jaxnuary 29th. Both teams started well, but at the end of the second period the score stood at 6-4 in favour of the Grove, they were definitely superior in back-checking. In the third period, the School slowed and the Grove scored five goals, but in the closing minutes there was a School rally and Seagram scored the last goal. Final score: T.C.S. 53 The Grove 11. Dtmn was outstanding for the visitors, scoring seven goalsg Scott and Seagram played well for the School. SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope, February lst. Proiiting by their experience against the Grove, the School team back-checked splendidly, and the first line stick-handled their way through the U.C.C. defence in iine style. They were the better team through most of the game, but a five-man attack by U.C.C. in the last minutes resulted in two goals. Final score: T.C.S. 4, U.C.C. 4. Scott and Russel played well for the School. The goals were scored by Scott 121, Curtis and Irwin. SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope, February 7th. Playing against the stiffest opposition so far this season, the Fifths were defeated by the narrow margin of 7-6. Although outweighed considerably, they back-check- ed consistently and hard, and produced some fine combina- tion plays. Of the individuals, Russel mi. and Scott were undoubtedly the best, with Langmuir turning in a sound performance in the nets. 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Basketball SCHOOL vs. PORT HOPE TIGERS At T.C.S., January 15th. The School Won their iirst game in easy fashion, de- feating a Port Hope team made up of old High School and St. Mark's players. Both teams were in rather poor condition, but it was a good hard game. Russel and Storms ma. did well for the School, Symonds and Harvey for the visitors. Final score: T.C.S. 25, Tigers 12. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Port Hope, January 18th. In this game the School fought hard, but were up against a much taller and superior team, and the opponents Won a decisive victory. Russel and McBride did all the scoring for the School, Jameson and Spooner starred for Cobourg. Final score: Cobourg 353 T.C.S. 9. SCHOOL vs. COBOURG COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Cobourg, January 22nd. This time the School team were in rather better shape, though handicapped by the size of the gym. where the game was played. Adams and McBride starred for the School, Campbell and Payne for Cobourg. Final score: Cobourg 433 T.C.S. 15. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Aurora, January 29th. This was a close game until the second half, when S.A.C. took a good lead. It was hard-fought throughout. Russel and Adams played a very good game for T.C.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 Cox and Holton did most of the scoring for S.A.C. Final score: S.A.C. 32g T.C.S. 22. l.l.ii.1 1i SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA At Port Hope, February lst. The floor play in this game was very hotly contested, and neither team seemed to have the advantage. Oshawa's shooting, however, Was far better than ours, and Smith and Jones scored heavily against us. Adams and McBride played Well for the School. Final score: Oshawa 365 T.C.S. 14. ,1 SCHOOL vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 5th. The School showed a great improvement in tactics in this game, and at no point was there a great margin in the scores. Gonzalez and Dyer played very Well for Picker- ing, Russel and Adams for the School. Final score: Pickering 193 T.C.S. 16. i SCHOOL vs. DELTA KAPPA crorontoy At Port Hope, February Sth. The Dekes were far superior both in shooting and floor-Work, and their size was an additional advantage. Eaton and Rapsey were their best. Russel and McBride again played well for the School. Final score: Delta Kappa 323 T.C.S. 16. ,l SQUASH The first annual invitation squash tournament of the School was held on the 7th, and Sth. of December, and proved a great success. Nine of Canada's most prominent squash players, live of Whom are Old Boys, with Mr. Brack, Gibson and Seagram max. took part. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD We wish to express here our thanks to Mr. Argue Martin for his invaluable assistance in helping to arrange the tournament and for his gift of a cup, and to Mr. Douglas Scott for his score-keeping and the gift of a cup. The finals between Hubert Martin, former Canadian champion, and Harold Martin, the present holder of the Quebec championship, was the best exhibition of squash ever seen by most of us, and was witnessed by a capacity crowd. Mrs. Ketchum presented the cups to Harold Martin, the winner, and Hubert Martin, the runner-up. Both ex- pressed their thanks and those of the other visiting players and hoped to be present for next year's tournament. The scores:-First round. Harold Martin beat Mickle 3-13 C. Brack beat M. Kenny 3-13 A. Powis beat C. Seagram 3-Og A. Martin beat M. Gunn 3-25 W. H. Vickers. F. Gibson, S. Stevens and Hubert Martin byes. Second round. Hubert Martin beat S. Stevens 3-Og W. H. Vickers beat F. Gibson 3-05 A. Martin beat A. Powis 3-1: Harold Martin beat C. Brack 3-2. Semi-finals. Hubert Martin beat W. H. Vickers 3-2 C17- 16, 15-10, 12-15, 7-15, 15-1135 Harold Martin beat A. Mar- tin 3-1, C17-18, 15-11, 15-10, 15-81. Final. Harold Martin beat 'Hubert Martin 3-1 113- 15, 15-12, 15-11, 15-83. .Ll - GYM. SHOW On December 7th., the Saturday of the Squash Tour- nament, a gymnastic display was staged in the School gymnasium. There was quite a large gathering to witness the usual smart exhibition by the various teams and physical training squads so expertly trained by Mr. Batt. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FORM ORDER Christmas Examinations, 1935. VI. A. V. McGill Q V. Ontario Lucas, G. Patch P. Partridge, D. Henderson ma., J. Heybroek, P. I-Deigwhington, G. Seaignammax.,C. Southam, B. White, W. Henderson max., H. McLernon max., L. R. Hyndman, H. Gibson, F. McFarlane, P. Leather, E. H. Robinson, F. Wood, D. McLaren, F. Douglas ma., G- Stewart, W. Truax, C. McBride, R. Lowe, W. B. Johnston max.,M. Reid, R. M. VI. B. Russel max.,B. Mitchell, J. Ross, J. Adams, R. Osler, C. Passy, C. Magee max., B. Smitih max.,L. D0ug11'as max., P. Mc1G1ashan, C. Davis, N. Kerr, J. Slee, J. IV. McGill IV. A. IV. B. Patch ma., H. Camtwxri-ght, J. R. C. Beatty, R. Lewis, D. Lithgow, C. Irwin max., D. Irwin ma., J. Curtis, E. Seaigram ma., T. Scott, G. Vipond, J. Perley-Robertson, Johnson ma., T. Mood, W. Robertson, G. Russel ma., P. Hayes, J. Warmer, D. IJa.n.dry,, P. G. Armstrong, D. H. McConn1e1i1, S. Wanbunton, J. Harvey, W. Moore, W. T. Fleming, A. Husghes-Hallett, D. Raiwlinson, G. Magee ma., A. Castle, G. Storms max., D. Mchernon ma., A. R. Jukes, A. J. K. Peacock, J. Smith R. H. Beddoe, A. McLennan, J. Smith ma., G. H. Kirkpatrick, C. III. A. III. B. Camtwmigwht, S. J. Langmuir, J. Kirkpatrick, J. Grover, J. Jmnment, J. Erskine, G. Hampson, J. Tayiom, E. Lambert, E. McLaughlin, R. Russel mi., H. Buck, E. Black, W. Coleman, J. Tate, I. McCullough, J. Storms ma., P. H. Turcot, J. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL It is our sorrowful duty to record the death of our late beloved Sovereign, King George V. The Junior School joined the Senior School in paying tribute to his memory at several services held in the Chapel. We have read and heard a great deal about King Edward VIII. and We share, along with the rest of the Empire, every confidence that he Will carry on the noble tradition of his father. We have enjoyed since the beginning of the term some real Winter weather. As a result, ice has been practically constantly available on the outside rinks. Occasionally a blizzard has been too much for the snow shovelling squads, but at such times the Weather was ideal for skiing or bob- sleighing. The old Tuck road, the orchard and the Park hill have all had their periods of popularity. By the time this number of the Record appears in print, the School will have enjoyed a half-term break. We hope it will be a happy one for all. Sports To date only one hockey match has been played with an outside team: that with Lakefield on February 5th., which resulted in a victory by a score of 8-7. We made the trip by motor over very icy roads, With a temperature hovering about zero. Despite this we had a splendid trip and Lakefield as usual made us feel most welcome and treated us well. The Game In brief, the match was very fast and very closely contested. Although the School team generally held the lead, the score was quite often tied. The winning goal camo with only about one minute of play remaining. Both K Ice Caves, Lake Ontario 'PL I X , . 5 I 5 , I I , r 1 FE . Y lx Q 1 Q . .4 L,.1,' -'A sw ox K 5 4 ll . 1 I 1: ' 1' .- , .'. Q J- 1,- Irv, Ir. v- ""?"g . i - -' M . I ve ,., 11 QL, 7 ff n 1. x v ' 9 n 4 . . , A sl lu lP'l'. Lg TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 teams played well, and in fairness to Lakefield we must say it was really anybody's game, although none of the goals were flukes. All members of the team played well, but the wing shots of Cayley and Higginbotham accounted for all the goals, Cayley scoring five and Higginbotham three. Somerville unfortunately could not play, as he was in the hospital, Parr in the shifted line-up took his place and showed considerable promise. The night before the match it was announced that E. G. Finley had been appointed Captain of Hockey for 1936. The following represented the School: goal, Pochong defence, Jones and Johnsong forwards, Finley, Cayley, Higginbotham, Gripton, Wills, Parr. At the present time, the following matches are scheduled:- Tues. Feb. llth. The Grove vs. School at Port Hope. Sat. Feb. 22nd, School vs. St. Andrew's at Aurora. Fri. Feb. 28th. Crescent School at Port Hope. Chronicle We are glad to Welcome coming journalists to the ranks of contributors in the J. S. Record. From appear- ances, it would seem that more articles by boys will be seen in the next issue . From the sounds of certain stringed instruments it appears that all our musical talent is not being used on pianos and violins. A number of new books have come to the J. S. Library, as Well as several monthly periodicals. A daily paper would be a welcome addition. We are grateful to the management of the local theatre for the special performances which they have arranged, thus enabling us to see the outstanding pictures, although the Town is out of bounds. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The amateur night is still an eagerly anticipated event of the near future. THE SLEIGH RIDE On the night of February 3rd., the Junior School boys, including your correspondent, were hustled into the School sled, drawn by two very able School horses. Of course the usual' two boys We don't want to mention were late, but at last we started off past the hospital with three cheers for the "sick" boys. Thereupon a disaster took place: a talkative boy who has been mentioned in a vague way before was shoved off, and when amid a torrent of catcalls he got on again, he began to preach, with disastrous results. After going down the Tuck Road a short way, We turned up a road which had about eighteen inches of un- broken snow on it and that meant we had to Walk a little way, but nobody minded it a bit. On the Way back to the School many boys were shoved off and some slid behind on their seats with great glee. Just as We neared the School some popular songs were sung with many discords, but on the whole it was all right. At the School we changed and every boy agreed that it was the best fun this term. In the Dining Hall we had an extremely delightful supper, but soon we were off to bed for the end of a perfect day. We wish especially to thank all the people who were connected With this admirable event and for the beautiful evening they chose. -Your Correspondent TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 OLD BOYS' NOTES The annual dinner in Toronto, arranged for January 23rd., was postponed owing to the death of His Majesty King George. It was held at the King Edward Hotel on Wednesday evening, February 12th. if SF S F14 8 The new secretary of the Association is F. E. Cochrane, 37 Duggan Ave., Toronto. A report of the annual meeting at which he was elected will appear in our next issue. The following is a statement of accounts of the S. L. Miller Memorial Fund, up to the end of the year. S. L. Miller Memorial Fund Statement of Receipts and Disbursements, December 31st., 1935. By total subscriptions received to date .........,,. .......... S 1,021.70 By Interest .............................................,...................... ..... ..... 4 5 .11 S1,066.81 To original grant for the Memorial Library ............... S 510.85 To investment account ...............................................,........... ..... 5 10.85 51,021.70 To printing and postage ..................,...............,............................... 24.71 To T.C.S. Library for renewals and repairs on the Memorial Library ...........,......................,............. 20.40 S1,066.81 lSignedD E. A. Hethrington, Hon. Treasurer, 20 Elm Avenue, Toronto. 1 -Q-lii 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Stanford Pepler C11-'14D and Eric Patton C09-'12l visited the School for the first time since they left, on December 10th., and had lunch in Hall. They were both down from the West to see the Canadian Rugby Final. "Stan" is an insurance man, but is also President of the Western Canada Rugby Union and of the Manitoba Rugby Union. He says the Western game, with unlimited inter- ference for tive yards, is superior to the Eastern style. Eric Patton is a squash enthusiast and ranks high among western players. Neither seems to have changed at all since leaving the School. ik if Sk 3? S8 A. M. Bethune U84-'92J writes further about the picture of the "dandies" we published in a previous num- ber. He says the boys were known as the "Bummers' Roost", and that their attire was always immaculate and in the latest fashion, surmounted by bowler hats of vary- ing colours. The members were "dead tough", but "Bolivar" Curry knew how to handle them. if Pl? if SG 11? Christy Dalton has been doing very well in an export office in Vancouver since graduating from U.B.C. He was recently promoted and is now engaged to be married. 11 SS Ili: Ill' SW Dr. C. D. Pariit C87-'90l who for many years was head of the well-known Calydor sanitarium in Graven- hurst, is now living in Toronto, with offices in the Medical Arts Building. Calydor has been closed because of the great drop in the number of tuberculosis patients. Dr. Parfit, with his wide experience, will be much appreciated as a consultant physician. Sl? fl? if Sl' 'lf D'Arcy Macdonald C29-'30J is in second year medicine at Toronto, and Garth Macdonald C22-'26J is at Osgoode Hall. ADVERTISEMENTS You ca.n't go wrong if they're 5232. - '. '..' -.31 T-Z?:.:IT::-s'iLf16" 7- 5 -11" -1 1-'f ,.11-',',-lfw3g1i:+. , ,,,g:gQg- ', . - - "iz:-1-:.w, .3,1'14yf3,2j:5 I '2?f115"' 521- 5 2 1 -11 -Eeleiefl an 25322 Q. -A -fgfefgs V .- 2 . 41341,a::gs:z-s-Lf-1:-g Lzf- . --.-. : 4:1 Wx bf' Q ' 7- vx ' 9 , 1 V 3 ,vegas 70 '7 610s we I' 'A -9 S 5 f ,Z 4:15 f:- - - .. 'l:T:-Lf'-:"gff,-:-:- , I-Z'4' g. - " 'f Q f 5 I . Y , R54 1 ' y-5"-A' Nv- , A 13' Q QQ' M hristie's Try any of Christie's I 'i In A .'-. Biscuits-.:aRitZv r , cacris- fggal brown", Lemon Puffs, Mint Patties, Iceberg Q Wafers, Fig Sandwich, 1' I ' "ff 1255 11: Sultanas, Arrowrootsu j - ' .-.4 b 5.1 2QQggg,5eQ31f?ggir:1f11:21 ' j 31:1-5 -, -' no matter whidh you 1 ,1 4 7 - - ,,,. -1- . A , Af I g . - ? .1- - z..-Q32 Choose, youxll 1 and them crisp and E Q " 5f'f Q?Q'ilQ Q :, 2: i:E 4v' fresh. Make it a, rule if gl fziz """:i113ffi' '- . . ::ei3:7:':' fp E g uf-5gggggg'g5g1i1 to ask for Chr1st1e's and be sure of getting 2:25532 ,Q'iff5:2:532:E3Qg2:Qq:41g--4121222223322-.151 . biscuits that are al- i Ways extra good- 1 E ff ,Qiag1l1fi?ff'?zzf:.f ' '-7'.gfj?Ql?2: , j .u g g g gi-T-i:"" Q .pw " Q. ' . , 0 . 9 1 M A tAe' ,pl t' gfggfl 1' ":,f',I,'1 l,'1-.- Q.. - - wi "t'.fA".'t-"QE: 9 C "I7here3 a Chrisiie Biscuit for every taste' 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dave Cassels' engagement has just been announced. fl' if IF 1' Q Hugh Heaton U05-'O9J has written and published a child's story in verse, beautifully illustrated, entitled Madame Hen and Little Horace. More are to follow and they will be welcome. if Q if Q S Hector Lithgow C05-'08l has been appointed a director of the Manufacturers' Life Association. Under his gen- eral managership the company has done exceedingly well, and we are proud to see a number of Old Boys connected with the firm. if if if 3 8 Pat Osler U26-'34l and Pat Cassels U26-'33J are both juniors in the Dominion Bank, and the latter is playing goal for the Bank hockey team. If Il 8 fl 1 H. Rudyerd Boulton, whose death is recorded in this issue, was born in 1856 and was at the School in Weston. He was at one time manager of the Bank of Montreal in Port Hope. Il if fl QF Q John Dalton, whose death was recorded in our last number, had been at Bulolo for two and a half years, 'and was doing very good work as head of the laboratory. Il? all 3? fl' if J. A. Ritchie, whose death is recorded in this issue, was for thirty-eight years Crown Prosecutor for Carleton County. The Ottawa. Journal wrote: "In his death the Capital loses a lawyer who was probably without equal in the Dominion for his high conception of justice. His famous dictum, 'The Crown never wins: the Crown never loses' was known from coast to coast among the legal fraternity and by the bench ...... His fairness became a tradition. He was not interested in winning a case or WHEN YOU'VE HAD A MEAL WHICH DOESN'T QUITE FILL THE nu. I I '1 X ? 5 f Q! Q35-C A Lg SQ ' gb- . 'g I FINISH -M UP ' 3' ' X "' h.: lhhl ,.,.,. A 'nrjhliz i '55 'A" j :QQ .:.4 ix.: 'A-:L-.-.---- .iff :::s5212s:,5Ef1?ifif, El'lE'i'L'L"' MILK C I-I 060 LATE MADE 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD obtaining a conviction, but only in the discovery of the truth and the presentation of the facts." He was also a distinguished Writer and dramatist. Over the main entrance of the Canadian Parliament Buildings, countless thousands have read his Words:- The Wholesome sea is at her gates, Her gates both east and West. Q if if SF ill' Mac Ferguson U27-'35J who is at the University of Western Ontario, obtained an "A" and a "B" in his English course at mid-year, a "B" in Library Science and an "A" in French. Congratulations. if :IF if SG if The School is anxious to obtain a picture of the old Ward home- stead which served as our first Port Hope home, an-d also the coat of arms of the founder, the Rev. W. A. Johnson. If anyone is able to help in this matter, the Headmaster would be glad to hear from him. fl? SF if Ik SF Brian Archibald C21-'26l and his Wife were both decorated for the heroic assistance they gave after the disastrous earthquake at Quetta. Archibald says their house fell all about them and they took refuge under the beds. Although the city was "sealed", the R.E.s never left the military quarters. 1 if Ik :lf fl Roger Archibald C25-'27J and Dave Pugh C20-'22J visited the School With the Kappa Alpha Fraternity team, and stayed until Sunday. :lk 5? W DX: P. F. Daw, C04-'07J has given the School four pictures of teams of his day, together with names of the members and some remarks about them. Pictures and information have been generously given also by Ross Newman, Howard Petry and Gordon H. Johnson. We are delighted to have these connections with the Old Boys. l1.l..l ADVERTISEMENTS Enjoy a FAST FRUZEN Brick for tonight's dessert The smooth texture of City Dairy Fast Frozen Ice Cream is tasty and refreshing. Your dealer has a timely special Ice Cream treat to-day .... order a brick for dessert. . "'i' I ' Q ""' if T RONT W I 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Peter Cleveland C26-'30J is studying at the A. A. School of Architecture in London, and has recently been awarded a scholarship. His address is: London House, Caroline Place, London, W.C. 1, England. 3? SS if ik if Marshall Cleland C26-'30J won the 51,000 jumping stakes at the Chicago Horse Show on December 6th., 1935. He was riding Margot. is fl Sl if ll At the final examination of the Institute of Chartered Accountants, the George Edwards Prize for the highest marks in accounting was awarded to Frank R. Stone C22-'27l. This coveted prize indicates very high accom- plishment. We offer our heartiest congratulations. is if Ik if it At the Squash match for the Lapham Cup between Canada and the United States, played in Detroit recently, T.C.S. was very much in evidence on the Canadian team. Hubert Martin U27-'29J, Harold Martin V20-'26l, Monty Gunn V26-'32J and Mr. Brack all being included in the team. All did well in unfamiliar conditionsg Gunn was one of the few Canadians to win his match. it 3? it it if Charles Burns C21-'25J has been elected a member of the Toronto Stock Exchange. OLD BOYS' CODIPETITION VVe should like to receive interesting, exciting or amusing reminiscences of old days at T.C.S. from Old Boys, with nl view to printing the best in the Record. Old Boys are asked to contribute. At the end of the School year a prize, perhaps a School tie or a bound volume of the Record, will be presented to hhe sender of the best contribution. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Cumberland-January 17th., to Mr. and Mrs. Ian H. Cum- berland, a son. Haultain-January 3rd., at Port Hope, to Mr. and Mrs. C. Haultain, a daughter. Seagram-To Mr. and Mrs. Norman Seagram, a son. MARRIAGES Beatty-Smith-On January l6th., at the Church of the Redeemer in Toronto, William L., son of Mrs. and the late Mr. H. W. Beatty, to Elizabeth Sandford, daughter of Col. and Mrs. Sandford Smith. Mulholland-Aikens-At Winnipeg, in November, Pete Mul- holland to Jean Aikens. DEATHS Boulton-In the United States, December 31st., 1935, Henry Rudyerd Boulton CT.C.S. '66-'68J. Daintry-At Oaklands, North Rode, Cheshire, England, in January, George Percival Daintry CT.C.S. '86-'89J. Reid-On February 2nd., at Montreal, Douglas Reid iT.C.S. '98J. Ritchie-At Ottawa, December lst., 1935, John Almon Ritchie fT.C.S. '80-'81J. . ADVERTISEMENTS Class Pins School Rings Trophies Dance Favours Medals anfi Prizes Presentations so-Q Write for our Booklets on uiviedals, Cups and Shields" ucollege and School Insignia" G-01 ws-ELLIS-aisle NAMOND MEICHANIS AND SILVEISMIIHS Yonge and Temperance Saeco-f-Toronto ADVERTISEMENTS F ull Line of: Papers, Tools, Inks, Lino or wood blocks, Oil or Water Colours, Canvases, Pastels and Etching Materials. Write for catalogue. ARTISTS' SUPPLY CO., Limited 77 York Street, Toronto, Ont. Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice-Cream The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale TICKELL'S "The Quality Shop"-Phone 70-We deliver Dustbane Products Ltd. Room 505, Birks Bldg., Ottawa, Ont. We carry a complete line of Clean- ing Materials, and Sanitary Supplies for Institutions and All Public Buildings. 1 ,1 ADVERTISENIENTS f ,5 Wg MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE rrifmis N OF ITS SIZE IN CANADA Adults 30c. Playing the Pick of the Children 10c. Talking Pictures EVENINGS AND SATURDAY AFTERNODNS Electrical Appliances Radios Sporting Goods Q Hardware of All Kinds Phone 5 Your Patronage Appreciated. COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 I'I8.I'I1ilt0I'l Lingard Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 Sz 193. P.O. Box 411. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS BE UP TO DATE! DRIVE A FORD V4 ' an a l, 11- .1 .NUR - .f 'Tr 'Htl . CONVERTIBLE CABRIOLET FOR 1936 New Low Prices Now in Effect SEE AND DUGGAN MUTURS LTD. 621 YONGE ST., TORONTO. KI. 5181 FORD DEALERS FOR 18 YEARS Reliable Used Cars at Lowest Prices ADVERTISEMENTS D0 'T BE "LO0KER-UPPER" The student who uses a typewriter always goes places faster! His notes are neater, better-easily learned. He is a sure bet for his year. What's more, he's got the jump on the fellow who can't typewrite when he goes summer job-hunting. Don't have to envy the other fellow's swell notes, higher marks, Summer "breaks"-get yourself a Personal Underwood Typewriter. You can easily afford one-less than 15c a day. Accept Underwood's 7 DAY FREE TRIAL OFFER. Wite to-day to: UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER. LIMITED. 135 Victoria St., Toronto. Branches in all Canadian cities. PORTABLE UNDERWOOD T Y P E W R I T E R S T Your self respect and your Well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by I I your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the I I OSHAWA I LAUNDRY 81 DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS MAPLE LEAF BACON DATED CANADA PACKERS LIMITED PLAY! Fon BETTER SPORT, USE ' '5 DEPENDABLE EQUIPMENT ' - Enj0y the healthful outdoor I Winter sports - Hockey, Skat- , ' to , ing, Skiing, Tobogganing, on -' ff L WILSON equipment Our Display of skis will be of I ,, interest to all skiers. D ' ' A ASK FOR OUR WINTER SPORTS CATALOGUE The HAROLD A. WILSON COMPANY LIMITED 299 Younge St. Toronto, Ont. ADVERTISEMENTS A Finish for Every Surface Inside and Outside SCARF E 8: CO. Limited Brantford Canada "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" Sanders Hardware ai Electric Go. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Pofrt Hope "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". G. A. McMANUS Bread Confectionery Pastry Prompt attention given to orders for Cream Puffs, Charlotte Russo, Birthday and Wedding Cakes. Phone 280 John Street. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS TRINITY COLLEGE In the University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES 1. A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. 2. The full advantages of Federation with the University, instruction by its Professors, qualification for its Scholarships and Degrees, use of its Library, Laboratories and Athletic faculties and membership in Hart House. 3. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exer- cises its University powers of conferring degrees, and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. 4. Residences under College regulations for men -"Trinity House", and for Women students-"St. Hilda's" 5 also for members of the academic staff. 5. The Scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. 6. The Reverend F. A. Bethune Scholarship and the Professor William Jones Scholarship are open only to boys from Trinity College School. For infomation concerning Scholarships, Exhibi- tions, Bursaries, etc. address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto 5. A 11 Boy, i 's swell f eling When ou're rid of your old smooth-treaded, Y skiddy, leaky tires and have a set of four new ' d ther-Oh Goodyear Tires under you, an ano Boy, it's a SWELL FEELING! 'The Goodyear G-3 tire, introduced just a 'l year ago, has delivered over a BILLION m1 es on Canadian cars. Already it is, by far, the most popular tire in Canada. Come in See this tire marvel. Let us explain how it will reduce your tire cost per mile. You don't have to pay a premium for the extra d xtra miles you get from G--3 because safety an e this tire costs no more than standard tires. FACEY'S TIRE Sl-IGP Opposite Fire Hall Port Hope Ontario ADVERTISEMENTS S. S. BU DG E Clothing and Men's Furnishings of Quality Walton St., Port Hope. Phone 126 MAYBE UDAISIES WON 'T TELL" BUT ROSES WILL! Cut flowers sometimes have a way of "saying" things Bonded Members of the Florist Telegraph Delivery No order too large or too small to receive our prompt and courteous attention the World over. MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP Port Hope Roberts Bros. Market for Better Quality, Fresh, Home-killed Meats. For Better Flavour Groceries, Poultry, Vegetables, Fish in season. Free Delivery Service. Gall 840. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS "The Record" has been printed at the Oiiice of THE COBOURG WORLD for a considerable number of years. in Estimates given on all classes of Job Print- ADVERTISEMENTS Notice to Readers Our advertisers support our magazine. Give them all the support you can. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEHENTS Board of Directors President O. H. CARLISLE, Toronto. Chairman of the Board C. A. BOGERT, Toronto. Vice-President' R. S. MoLAUGHLIN, Oshawa, President, General Motors of Canada, Ltd. ii-11- 1. Colonel the Honourable HERBERT A. BRUCE, M.D., F.R.C.S. iEng.J, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. R. Y. EATON, Toronto, President, The T. Eaton, Co. Ltd. R. J. GOURLEY, Winnipeg, General Manager, Beaver Lumber Company, Limited. JOHN M. MACKIE, Mon- treal, President, Brinton- Peterboro Carpet Co., Ltd. E. W. HAMIBER, Vancouver, Lumberman. ARNOLD C. MATTHEWS, Toronto, President and Man- aging Director, Canada Malting Co., Ltd. F. GORDON OSLER, Toronto, Financier. JO.SEPH M. PIGOTT, Ham- ilton, President, Pigott Con- struction Company, Ltd. J. ALLAN ROSS, Toronto, President, Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Co., Ltd. H. H. WILLIAMS, Toronto, Capitalist. DUDLEY DAWSON - GENERAL MANAGER TI-IE DOIVII ION BANK Established 1871 HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO Capital Paid up .................................................................. S7,000,000. Reserve Fund 81 Undivided Proiits ............... 3B7,592,699. ADVERTISEMENTS The "Raglan" Reigns as Fashion Favourite For Spring "Tops" among the top- ooats, is this smart new raglan model! It is fashioned from fine alll- wool cloth in a double weave with freverse pat- tern on the inner side. When in Toronto, visit the Grad'ls Clothing De- partment of the T. Eaton Go. You will find a superb selection of topeoats in the style, cloth, and pattern you desire, among the fine coats for Spring now on display. Sizes 28 to 37. C o a it is like the one sketched h e r e, are pmiced at 81800. Grad's Clothing Department un, l Second Floor James and Albert Street JT. EATO N C'3...,E., TORONTO CANADA ADVERTISEMIENTS COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK Spalding Athletic Equipment "THE CHOICE CHAMPIONS" l fReg'dJ WW ,H Made in Canada "All that I am-or ever hope , XJ SCT' IEW? to SP4F'DING. Brantford Montreal t et1c quipment. M Dealers in all principal cities. Toronto Vancouver experience, craftsmanship, adequate ADVERTISEMENTS 1110 YDCIPQFS jine Printing :Fine priming is an art dependent upon equipment, and last, but not least, fine paper. Complete control of manufacture from raw material to finished product, laboratory skill, modern machinery and long experience are combined in our paper making, and these are enhanced by the cherished tradition that we shall make nothing but the finest grades of paper. Your printer will heartily approve the selection of Krypton, Bell-fast and Progress Bonds for your letterheads and office forms, and Velvalur for catalogues, year books and brochures. Ar P 406 IN CANPO HOWARD SMITH PAPER MILLS LIMITED Illakwf in Canada of bzlgb grade papers' IXVCUTIVE OFFICES - MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG ADVERTISEMENTS T. GEORGE WATSON CHEMIST and DRUGGIST Telephone No. 78. Port Hope. TOILET ARTICLES AND SICK ROOM REQUISITES CHOCOLATES, STATIONERY, CIGARS, ETC. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St, Phone 174. HAM, now smoked the new, exclusive Swift Way. . . in ovens . . . gives you the utmost in delicate flavour, tenderness, firmness, and luscious, appetizing colour. 14 Sk by 'fame fvf . rs SwIFT's P R EM I u M . . . 1t's Ovenized swim' CANADIAN co.. LIMITED "Q ADVERTISEMENTS E. D. SMITH III SIIIIS, LIMITED GROWERS A.ND SHIPPERS OF FRUIT AND NURS- ERY STOCK, FLORISTS, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS, MANUFACTURERS OF JAMS, KETCIIUPS, EPC. Established 1882. Head Oiice WINONA, ONT. for college men! At 39.75, "Bond Street" shoes give college men the typical Dack quality which, for more than a century, has set the standard in fine footwear for men. Style-nt-cornfort-durabil- ity-these combined with selected Canadian leathers and skilled crafts- manship - are factors in a, value which deies comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now on display. DAC K'S sHoEs Fon MEN 73 KING ST. W.. TORONTO HONTREAL OTTAWA HAMILTON LONDON WINDSOR I WINNIPEG REGINA CALGARY VICTORIA VANCOUVER l 'I ADVERTISEMENTS PHONE 208W Day and Night Service SHERRY'S TAXI Port Hope, Ontario Wes. Shemy, Prop. Our Soda Fountain is the Iinest in town. Just try us once and you will find this statement is true. I-IYNEIS PHARMACY Phone 55. Walton St. Compliments of DONEY QQ GIDDY Exclusive lVlen's Wear Phone 163 If You Want the Best try BERT BRDADBENTS BAKERY Cakes, Tarts, Buns, Pies, Brown and White Bread, Ice Cream. Phone 436. Ontario st. lKeep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF Pittsburgh Goal Go. Limited TORONTO, ONT. IVIINERS AND SHIPPERS OF CHAMPION COAL FUEL REQUIREMENTS OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL SUPPLIED FROM OUR DOCK AT PORT HOPE. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON '32 SON REAL ESTATE 'EQ INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto Elgin 4239. ADVERTISEMENTS The Oldest Canadian Camp cmvw QTEMAGAMI Illustrated booklet may be had upon application to A. L. Cochrane 87 Alexandra Boulevard, Toronto F ull Line of: Papers, Tools, Inks, Lino or wood blocks, Oil or Water Colours, Canvases, Pastels and Etching Materials. Write for catalogue. ARTISTS' SUPPLY CO., Limited 77 York Street, Toronto, Ont. Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice-Cream The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale T I C K E L L ' S "The Quality Shop"-Phone 70-We deliver Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISELEENTS 1 1 H. B. Rosevear Jeweler T.C.S. Pins and Rings I y 1 1 Newspapers Magazines Mail Sz Empire and Globe deliveries reach Trinity College School before 8.00 a.m. Daily - STRONG'S - l l I l FOR BEST RESULTS FROM YOUR KODAK FILMS SEND THEM TO YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER. W. H. TROTT WALTON ST. PORT HOPE Make Sure Your Prescriptions and Medicines Come From MITGHELUS DRUG STURE We carry a full line of drug sundries as well. Phone 92. We Deliver. MITCHELUS DRUG STORE Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone - ADVERTISEIEENTS lf SOMETHI G to THI K over .... A successful nnancier once said: "The boy who thinks a dollar is not worth saving becomes the man who thinks a hundred dollars is not Worth saving, and he usually ends Where he began-that is, with nothing." The best way to save is to open a saving account in the Bank of Montreal, and to make regular deposits in that account, no matter how small your deposits may be. ANK GF MCNTREAL Euxbiishedl-817 Pon-r Hops eRANcH - w. B. E. READE, MANAGER A Million Deposit Accolmts Denote Confidence . f - Ulf? ldffl' ' I X 6 G7 .l You too, will take your V ,,' hat off to Simpsorfs ,x' Q range of young men's f f ' X Spring suits. The fabrics ' feature tweeds and wor- steds in a wide variety ' of patterns, while the sports-back is prominent in both single and double- breasted models. C Second Floor ' Trinity College School Record VOL. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. APR., 1936. NO. 4 Editorials Spring Fever Whether it is due to the half-term break or merely that we all possess that kindly disposition which is much desired but seldom found by mankind, it seems that as we draw to the close of this graveyard of all hopes-Lent Term, there is less of that stale, washed-up feeling which is usually present at the death-bed of winter. Everyone, on all sides, is showing far more optimism in the pursuit of life. For instance, there is scarcely a morning that Dr. J ...... doesn't burst into song down the long, cold trail leading from the Dining Hall to the top flat of Bethune House. Mr. B ..... has been seen chasing other masters about with a baseball bat. Finally, the conversation in the smoking-rooms occasionally enters on subjects other than that of the mass slaughter of the Staff, which is per- haps the brightest omen of all. When we can aruiounce to the world in a tired but confident tone at the end of the winter term that we are not yet disillusioned, then half the battle is won! -H.L.H. Frequency of the Record A number of suggestions have been put forward by an admiring l?J public concerning our little publication. Paramount among these appears the idea that we should bring out one, two, or any other number less than six, issues a year. The replies possible in answer to this are legion. Chief among them is the fact that we are under contract to advertisers. Of course, on hearing this, you 2 TRINITY COLLEGE ,SCHOOL RECORD will scornfully say: "Ah, but what about next year?" But be patient, for we have many other reasons, which may or may not, according to your tenacity and endurance, force you forever to hold your peace. Two of these we shall give. COthers will be presented in serial form, per- haps, in our succeeding issues.l 1. Frequent publication of the Record provides opportunity for a larger number of contributors to have their literary efforts publishedg and 2. it gives all readers a better chance to keep in touch with current events of the School life, a thing which would be impossible if we produced only one or two numbers in the year. This is the more important as the majority of our readers are Old Boys. Nevertheless, we appreciate criticism, for only by criticism can literary effort endure. -H.L.H. il ' The VVorld Outlook We live in a war-mad world . . a world in which for nearly twenty years a memory has been fading, the memory of those ten million men who died fighting on the blood-stained fields of Flanders. To-day, the world has forgotten entirely and once more re-arms for war. The dark spot on the horizon grows larger. The tramp of marching feet will soon again be heard echoing on the by- ways of the world. All is forgotten for the love of war. Italy is striving to rebuild that empire of two thousand years ago which overshadowed all the known world. Success for the Italians in their attempt to conquer Ethiopia will send them one and all marching madly on, Caesar's ghost guiding them. France, Germany, England, and all other important national powers are rapidly strengthening their forces, only this time behind the closed doors of pacts and treaties. The Vickers and Krupp fac- tories are working overtime in an attempt to meet the demands for the implements of war throughout the world. V .Q Y A 5 X, - if H 5' "Q SCENES WN' we 'N x x . .M ew .. E i, If ,dw , 'F ,, -D .. ,port Hope, lztbmavck ,36 '.Y -r 'l O x Iva? Q 4 -s n on ' 'x ' R 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 Since the dawn of history man has been unable to go much over a quarter of a century without a serious con- flict. Down through the ages war grows more deadly and horrible, until now in la professedly -Christian world every means of deceit and every method of ferocity is used to kill the enemy, be it man, woman or infant-in-arms. And as soon as the infant can lift a rifle, it is taught the deadly game of killing its neighbours. Will war continue in increasing cruelty, or will the world some day awaken, remembering those countless millions who were sacrificed? If war is to be stopped, whatever steps are needed will have to be taken quickly, or another ten million will shortly follow those of a score of years ago. -J.C.McG. l FUTURITY What has life in store for me In the garner of the years? Would that I possessed the key To unlock those hopes and fears. Once beyond . . . what shall I Gnd . . Wounded men in oozing mud, Children gassed and women blind, Wide-eyed youth snatched when in bud? Or more cheerful . . . Ocean's breeze, Leather chairs and calf-bound books, Tea and toast in cushioned ease, Smiling friends and grateful looks? The time must come, I know, to die, But until that time I want To live apart from groaning sigh, And rather dwell at Beauty's font. -H.L.H. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCIHOOL RECORD THE SI-HP The iigurehead shone Like a radiant lightg The water lay dark belowg Her poles reached gaunt Gleaming aloft, in the morning sun, Yet her spars were like silver, Her topsails were white And wet with the dew, The waves lapped her hull Like myriad hands, clapping her on To far fame, and lands Where the future is new. But she lay all in silence And stayed as she lay, While the creak of her hawsers Broke only the stillness. She lifted her bows To the incoming swell While the water, foaming, Rushed past her counter. Slowly she settled, quivered with motion, The sails were unfurled And hung bellying taut As with a sigh she passed away. -E.C.B. FOREST GRANDEUR You climb higher, following the branches spirally round the trunk, to get the best footbold. The ground is blotted out by waving arms. The trunk grows thinner and bends more before the high Wind blowing through the pine needles with a roaring sound. The branches become thinner and less frequent. 'r QL 56 wmmf Q-,pr .mfg . -251557 b' F IHST TEAM Top Row: The Headmaster, J. NV. F. Peacock. D. H. A1'mst1'0ng. G. L. Rawlinson, R. G. Keefer, J. L. S. Ross, VV. Speechly. Esq. Middle Row: tj. J. Seagram, J. Cutleu, VV. A. Black, P. A. McFarlane J. C. McCullough. Bottom Row' L. Smith. C. R. Osler. in-s .!" . 113, "' ' If Q, P-1 , A Ci wil" - - - .r 1- V 1 8 'Q A -' . - ' nf, ' . -Z-, - W A 'rf . .V -4 ' '.. Pi " ' L.. 5' 'Q--X - O ,i -II Q Q Y i T. . ' Y , ,A , . ' 4- " ' - - f - .J 1- - in N i Ii , , V -'S I. Q I Ae, 5. C , .. I. ,Q A., ' r 'I Y -11 . D . Q9 I F n ' 5 'Q V? g ag - 5 Q- 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 At last the highest point possible is reached, and. seated precariously in a fork, hugging the thin trunk, you sway in the wind. A few feet above, the tufted top waves grandly. With the swaying of the giant, you are conscious of an unpleasant sinking and, looking lovingly earthward, an occasional glimpse can be seen of the pine strewn ground, as the branches sweep aside. All around, the turbulent green foliage, lashed by the wind, sways to and frog while long undulations go rippling across the dark sea of pine, before a great blast. You are in a world of your own, as if perched on a mast swaying with the motions of the boat as it rides the great waste of wind-whipped seas. As you near the soft bed of dry, brown needles again, the motion becomes less, but you can still feel the tremor running down the long stem from the lordly top as it grapples with the wind. -J.A.W. TI-IE OPTIMISM OF MARCH Once more the days of March are here, And only once throughout the year We feel the spell of Winter's chill Ascending higher, distant hills. The trees take on a gentler hue, Our earth completely softens through, The birds no longer dread the frost, Nor flowers and plants who've paid their cost. Soon summer will be here again, Through glade and forest, field and fen, Joy to reign throughout the land, Summer to us extends her hand. -N .C.D. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FLAME Now bright, now dim, Sometimes dancing, sometimes waning, Crackling strong, and suddenly glowing, Leaping high, quickly returning, Yet always burning, unremitting. It slowly envelops, devours, consumes, Maybe harsh in its treatment, giving no boon. Gradually gentle, sudden departure, leaving Naught but the tell-tale sigh, inward and smothered. Now bright, now dim, Sometimes dancing, sometimes waning, Crackling strong, and sullenly burning, Leaping high, quickly returning, Yet always burning, unremitting, The Everlasting Flame. SUGGESTIONS FOR A NIGHT HAWK Creeping around without a light Is just the thing to do at night, And then for goodness' sake don't fall, For if you do, you'1l hear a call: "Hey, who's there? Come on, own up!" But away you thud like a beaten pup, And then he'll usually give chase, Unless he's actually seen your face, And if the man's just at your back Don't then rim up a cul-de-sac! If he gives up, it will enter his head To look and see if you're out of bed, So, lest he do, just have it full Of all the clothes you have in school. -E.C.B TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The thing to do, as you will see, Is: don't go out upon a spree. For if you do, and then get caught, I'm sure you'11 find it pretty hot, For there is sure to be a fuss And you'11 get eight or more, not less. --1-i- 44 ik HI!!-.-' gi W was "law x 5 'W F if IJ XA i ,xx uf Iliff Uf C f E xx X,-an I 1 Il 'Fl in ' Z " 4 7 it w xp nl 4 ii M PAL , hi 'Qi .f 5 A T f 1 fm: w i' S1 fix- :fl i 5 f 'ifi i m i-'T 'f ' mf aff, ' My W1 jf 'x viu .X li ! ilu WM' in Wil lex' W LW qv WI. IM W 'C 'HV 'i fjX"'hlWgq11.1!i5i-4 M i'ut1,M I ' 1' , if A ii i i' y' "' I .V X' O I 1 NK f 'Y Ml "A.B.C " 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School News The Chapel On March lst., following King Edward's first radio speech to his subjects, the Headmaster spoke concerning the speech and about our late Sovereign, King George V., dealing principally with the late King's great devotion to duty. On Ash Wednesday there was an early celebration of Holy Communion and a special service at half past eight. Since the last issue of the Record there have been no visiting preachers, but we are hoping to hear Bishop Broughall in the near future. Mr. Sclater's art students have made a new set of num- erals for the hymn board in the Chapel, allowing us to use two hymn-books in our services instead of only one as in the past. The annual confirmation service will be conducted by His Grace the Archbishop of Toronto, Primate of All Canada, on Saturday, March 28th. The collections since February 23rd. have amounted to 32740. ....l.i....1 1- Play-Reading Club This has been conducted on alternate Sunday even- ings by Mr. Evans, and although the membership at the moment is not as large as it might be, the meetings have been most entertaining. The following are the plays which have been read during this session of the club: Sheriff: Journey's Endg Barrie: The Admirable Crichton, Galsworthy: Escape. Journey's End proved perhaps the most popular. Current Events Club At the beginning of the term a Current Events Club was formed under :the guidance of the Headmaster. A .ig lima! .W .ll 55.?m i .. U EBM!! 113,57 E93 Tw BBW WWE Iii, SSW U ww 044 " ' -J AMLAI4? -1 -4-1, , ,,,4,,,.., uf 4 .fr A M0 ' b ,www :aff A to QQ, rbfjx' I .3 N W' 2, , tru' mmm 'vi """""""' Top Rom Th Headmastel H Smlth -X Flemmg R Snuth Bottom Pow J H M1tche1l N G Johnston VN E VVh1te lim Www! I N B 'V' " ' if 1. If' tr Jr' I '- F' ' .. . ' . .Y W, ,.. l, -I -V, H .yy . , , . ,, . , A.. f 'Q .rf . .f L' , 1 . ' ' f ' "' ' ' -V . , a-1 w -. u I .F ,- . .Y ." I Ki . .. 1 0- . 49, 'Q W 'Y V isdw' I 01 n .T.g- of. A ' u. 4. lv .. -.-,-' --7, :.f.-, - -, -,-f,-g.k-f-e,.- ,-fr H -P " 2 We f 1 rg.-.... :,?',:g.AT,,p T' . , , ,p ..- f . ., , x -i z . Y N , 4 I .. v . . . A - , f. 1 ' 5 , I : .i V ,J :, 1. Q ,g f x -. ' -- 4 " - 'gif 'qi ,. , ' ef L- ' . fs' - -. 1!'1"'r:. ,' 'a' . , "5 'I' , . f , , ., ' uw - ' . 1 f ' 2'-,xx 1 ' A-' , as , I ' .SM -. 1 X ". , 1 , . 2 1 L., I-', I 5 K ' ' Y " Q5 v - gi' 14 . . A U . s. . s I - - If - , s M. pA"i lr TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 preliminary meeting was held at the Lodge in the middle of January, at which Henderson max. was elected Pres- ident, and Magee max., secretary. A discussion followed. and the meeting concluded with refreshments. The first ordinary meeting was held on February lst. Henderson gave a paper on "Racial Problems of Nations". A news summary of the preceding two weeks was made by Magee max. At the second meeting on February 13th., Davis pres- ented a paper on "Austria To-day", and Heighington sum- marised the news. On February 27th., Hayes was the speaker, on "The Russo-Japanese Situation." Coleman presented the news summary. The Club is hoping for increased membership in the near future. Engineering Club There are many to whom the working of metal is more fascinating than the working of wood and, for their benefit, a club has been started. At present work is being done on the assembly of a rotary aeroplane engine which is keep- ing about 10 enthusiasts busy at various times during the week. It is intended to obtain further material in the way of automobile engines or other parts so that more practice can be had on dismantling and re-assembling. On Wednesday, March 18th., through the kindness of Mr. Holland, the manager, a party was given the oppor- tunity of visiting the Port Hope Sanitary Manufacturing Company's works. Mr. Holland led the party through all departments and explained the various stages in the manufacture and finishing of the baths and other products which are made at the plant. Further trips of a similar nature are being planned and, if the interest shown on this first venture is to be taken as a sample, it is certain that they will be most in- structive and enjoyable. 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Squash The annual Squash tournament for the Bullen Cup began on March 2nd. F. M. Gibson was again favoured to win, though he was expected to meet some stiff com- petition. There were twenty-six entries. At the time of going to press, the tournament had reduced the players to the semi-finalists, who were: Gibson, Magee max., Keefer and Seagram max. Badminton 1 A singles tournament has been played, with a good entry. The semi-Hnalistsl were Leather, Seagram max., White and Mitchell. Seagram beat Leather 3-0, and Mitchell was obliged to default in the semi-finaly in the final, Seagram beat White 3-0. After the Singles had been played, a Doubles tourn- ament was started. There were twenty-four entries, four of the pairs including masters. In the semi-finals, Mr. Lewis and Reid beat Col. Stevenson and Tate, while Mr. Brack and Cartwright max. eliminated Seagram max. and Harvey. i1.1l Ontario Gym. Contest A team will represent the School in the Ontario Junior Gymnastic Championships at Toronto on March 21st., and it is hoped that they willf emulate Howland's success of last year. ,.., 1. Flood in Port Hope As most of our'readers will be aware, there was a disastrous flood in Port Hope when the river overflowed its banks on the night of March 11th. Many shops were damaged as hundreds of tons of ice were swept along the streets iniblocks four feet thick and up to eight or nine feet across. The School took time off during Thursday morning to go down and see the damaged buildings and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 bridges, and streets completely blocked with great masses of ice. School Play The School play this year is "The Middle Watch". Re- hearsals are progressing very favourably and the pres- entation should prove a success. It is to be produced on March 31st. New scenery is being made for the occasion. -l-i1 Shrove Tuesday Gibson was the winner of this year's pancake toss on Shrove Tuesday, after a hectic struggle of three minutes on the gym. floor with representatives of each form. Most of the scramble resembled an old-style "maul in goal" as described in Ralph Connor's story, but during the proceed- ings a bad case of putty pocket-picking was also observed. Mrs. Ketchum presented the Winner With the custom- ary five dollars, which proved very profitable to the other prefects whom he represented. The other contestants were: Black, Wood, Adams, Russel ma., Robinson and Armstrong. Assorted Activities Tournaments are also in progress in chess, ping-pong and Littleside squash. Cricket practice in the indoor nets got going about the beginning of March this year. Lecture on Natural History On February 12th., the School had the opportunity of attending an illustrated lecture on Natural History by Mr. Harrod, F.R.P.S., whose photographs of spiders and butter- flies are very interesting. Mr. Harrod's remarkable collec- tion of photographs were striking examples of photo- graphic art and great patience must have been needed, to obtain them. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lecture by Col. Chappel Col. Chappel gave a most interesting talk on the "Development of the Motor Car." He went back in time to the different vehicles used and then to the automobile and its steady improvement. He mentioned that at one time a man had to go in front of every car waving a red flag. Then he Went on to tell us of the different branches of industry in a motor car factory, from the design up to the finished car. It included everything from the buying price for materials, to the fmal selling price of the car. OLD DAYS Thirty-five Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. IV., No. 2. The School and the War. As the War seems to be nearing its close, and the majority of our Old Boys have re- turned to their homes, it may prove interesting to recall the services which they have rendered to the Empire and the glory which they have won for themselves, their country and their School. More than forty Trinity boys have been in the British lines against the Boers. Of these, two, alas! will not re- turn. The terrible battle of Spion Kop claimed the brave young soul of Lieut. J. W. Osborne, of the Scottish Rifles, While at the close of a year's hard fighting, Sergt. Ernest Evatt succumbed to the deadly enteric. Twenty-five Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. XIV., No. 1. The death occurred on March 12th. of one of Canada's most distinguished and experienced soldiers, in the person of Major-General Frederick Wilson ...... After education at Trinity College School, and Trinity College, Toronto, the deceased when nineteen years of age joined the 47th. Battalion as an ensign. CGeneral Wilson served in the expedition for the re- lief of Gordon at Khartoum, and in the ,North-west Re- in-N A" 'hai 5 'M Q '..' f xvn- t -1 -Eg - g, 1 mms 'H SQ Ii 45 'ami U A 1' 'H sf " Elini sw " W MC, FIFTH TEADI Pop Row: The Headmaster, G. F. Scott, H. Russel, C. T. G. Johnson T. B. Seagram, J. P. Tureot. H. L. Henderson. Bottom Row: E. H. Curtis, A. G. Magee, E. XY. Taylor. J. XV. C. L2U1gIHL1iI', L. G. Erskine, J. R. Irwin. 'rp -I 3?-1' f .. Q Y rs I - ,v - W ,1'. A - E -4' " C "- - , J 5- ff? - -Q. J. - - . ' , ' 'g s '- ' ' "Q f rx, 4 Q A V' 7 N- Q ' 'z - YA . 'Hi' 1 - - , ,. - In-.1 Q 7 ' -J T R dn J F . I- If xix A " V - Q -, A A 'a 3. . 1 0 ' - - - ' Q q 15 ' Q s .s 1 I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 bellion campaign. He was for many years Commandant of the Royal School of Artillery at Quebecl. i.il-...l -11 DEBATING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING Parliamentary Club A debate was held on February 22nd., with Seagram max. in the chair, and an attendance of twenty-five boys. The motion was: "That this House approves of rigorous economic sanctions against Italy." For the Government: Gibson, Douglas max., Slee. For the Opposition: Partridge, Adams, Johnston max. After the set speeches, the motion was thrown open to the House, and further speeches were made by Heigh- ington, Davis, Beddoe and Hayes for the Opposition, Hen- derson max. and Leather for the Government. Good points were brought up for both sides, and the speeches from the floor were just as effective as those of the appointed speakers. When the motion was put to the vote, it was declared lost by 11 to 12. The decision of the judges, however, was unanimously in favour of the Government speakers. The judges were the Headmaster, Mr. Brack and Dr. J efferis. Blk :Xi if SG it The debate on March 7th., at which Dr. Jefferis took the chair, was on the motion: "That Germany's former colonies should be restored to her." For the Government: Patch max., Lucas, White. For the Opposition: Henderson max., Robinson, Douglas ma. When the motion was thrown open to the House, Davis spoke valiantly for the motion, and Leather and Henderson max. spoke vigorously in opposition. When the vote was taken, the motion was declared lost by 5 to 13. The judges, who were the Headmaster, Mr. Evans and the Chairman of the meeting, also gave their verdict for the Opposition speakers. 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Public Speaking At a meeting for speeches on February 9th., the fol- lowing boys delivered discourses:- Robertson, spoke on .......................................... Horses. Lithgow ............... Life in a Trappist Monastery. McConnell ....,...................... The Progress of Power. Smith ma. .......... ................................ G ymnastics. Warburton .....,.............,.................................................... Tides. Mood ......................................................... Natives of India. Jukes ............... Gold-mining in British Columbia. if if SF Sk SG There was an attendance of thirty-eight when a public speaking session was held on February 29th. The follow- ing boys spoke on the subjects indicated:- Harvey .....................................................,,................. Morocco. Warner ..................................................................,..... Ethiopia. Magee ma. ..................... Exploration in the Arctic since 1900. Perley-Robertson ........... ........ S ir Henry Pellat and his Castle. Kirkpatrick max. ...,,. ................... S heffield Plate. Smith mi. ................. ......... T he Art of Drawing. Landry ........ ................................. W ar Tanks. Johnson ............ .......... T he Futility of War. Lewis ....... ..................................................................... S nakes. 1' M 40 as - ' ' -., - '1 ',A4 4 .1-:?:?-jggIf'gZ1,IS-.. 33-an qi J . DUHCBDBOD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 Hockey SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, February 12th. After several minutes of cautious centre-ice play, Black opened the scoring on can double pass from Cutten and McFarlane, but Drake evened the count later with a hard shot from centre ice. Towards the end of the period, Cutten put the School in the lead with a fine shot to the corner of the net. Robertson equalised early in the second period while the Grove had a man advantage, but Rawlinson again put the School in the lead a few minutes later. For the re- mainder of the period the ply was mostly in the centre zone. In the last period the Grove were definitely superior, and it was not long before they had a commanding lead, as Herder 621, Peck and Christmas all scored. Towards the end renewed efforts brought the School score close to that of their opponents. Ross, McCullough and Peacock scored. Final score: T.C.S. 63 The Grove 7. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Oslerg defence, Armstrong, Peacockg forwards, Ross, Keefer, Rawlinsong subs., McCullough, Cutten, Black, Mc- Farlane, Smith max. SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 22nd. The School sustained a 5 to 0 shut-out at the hands of St. Andrew's after a hard-fought game. Play was hardly as uneven as the score would indicate, only the brilliant net-minding of Pentland kept the School scoreless. 'I'he first period was fast and even, McColl of the visitors scoring the only goal. Both teams missed numerous chances to score. 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cox and Dickie each scored in the second period, lengthening the St. AndreW's lead, bu the majority of the play in this period was in the central zone. Cox and McColl each scored in the last period, to make the final score S.A.C. 5, T.C.S. 0. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Oslerg defence, Armstrong, Peacock, forwards, Black, Rawlinson, McCullough, subs., Smith ma., Smith mi., Mc- Farlane, Robinson, Smith max. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Newmarket, March 5th. The School played a much better game against Picker- ing at their second meeting, holding the lead by a three- two score until the last period, when the Pickering team turned on the power and put in four goals. This was the last game of the "league" schedule, with the result that Pickering are the champions, with Lake- iield second and the School last. It is hoped that the team will have better luck next year. Cutten, Black and Rawlinson scored for the School, While the Pickering standouts were McKee and Carter. Smith max. in goal for the School played an excellent game. Final score: Pickering 65 T.C.S. 3. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Smith max., defence, Armstrong, Peacock, for- wards, Rawlinson, Cutten, Black, subs., Smith ma., Smith mi., Mitchell, Robinson, Osler. . SCHOOL vs. ALPHA DELTA FRATERNITY At Port Hope, March '7th. This was an extremely fast and hard-fought game, despite the soft ice and short-ha.ndedness on the part of the School. The first goal came after only three minutes of play, when Ripley raced the length of the ice, to score with a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 shot which gave Smith max. no chance to save. Two minutes later, Ripley scored again on a pass from Bull. The School forwards showed some speed, but failed to score, and further goals by Ripley and Bull left the score at the end of the period 5 to 0 for the visitors. In the second period only two goals were scored, one by McCarthy and one for the School by Black. Owing to shortage of players, the visitors lent us Mc- Millan and our friend John McColl of S.A.C. for the last period, and both performed excellently. Early in the period Cutten put in a fine shot on a pass from Black. Just before the end, McArthur beat Osler with a close shot. Final score: Alpha Delta 75 T.C.S. 2. Line-up:- T.C.S.-Goal, Smith max., defence, Armstrong, Peacock, for- wards, Black, Rawlinson, McCullough, subs., Osler, Cutten. il MIDDLESIDE SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE At Port Hope, February 22nd. The Third team won their iirst victory of the season with a score of 5-1. The School had all the best of the play in the first two periods, during which Truax scored three goals and Smith ma., McLernon ma., one each. In the third period S.A.C. rallied and scored their one goal. ill,. SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE 2ND. At Port Hope, March 7th. The Grove scored two goals in each of the first two periods. In the third period the School had the best of the play and goals were scored by Fleming and H. Smith. Final score: The Grove 4, T.C.S. 2. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE At Lakeiield, February 12th. Failing to keep out the Grove's forwards in the last period, the Fifths were beaten by a score of 13-6. The Grove were in the lead most of the way, but at the end of the second period the score was only 5-4 in their favour. For the School, Scott scored five goals, and Kirkpatrick ma. one, while in spite of the score, Taylor played a good game in the nets. SCHOOL vs. PICKERING At Newmarket, March 5th. This was a closely contested match. Each side scored once in the first period, twice in the second. In the third period, Pickering scored first, but the score was again equalised, and it was only when the game was almost at an end that Pickering forwards broke away twice to score. Even then a desperate rally produced another goal for the School in the very last minute, leaving the final score: Pickering 6, T.C.SS. 5. HOUSE MATCHES Bigside, March 2nd. Bethune House retained the Bigside hockey cup this year by winning the House match 4-3. The Bethune team, composed of most of the School first team, had the best of the play throughout, but were at the light end of the score for most of the game. Black was first to score, but before the end of the first period the Brents staged a power play and took the lead with two quick goals by Smith ma. and Fleming. This lead was increased in the second period when Smith mi. scored. It was only when the game was within two minutes of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 end that the Bethune team put on an attack which scored twice in the space of half a minute, Black getting both goals. Then in the very last moment Rawlinson broke away and scored the winning goal. Line-ups:- Bethune House-Goal, Henderson max., defence, Armstrong, Ross, forwards, Cutten, Black, Rawlinsong subs., Russel mi., Robin- son, Truax. Brent House-Goal, Smith max., defence, Peacock, McCullough, forwards, Smith ma., Smith mi., sMitche1lg subs., McLernon ma., Fleming, Scott. - Littleside, February 29th. The Littleside house match was won by Brent House, with a score of 9 to 3. The first period was fast and even, both sides scoring twice. In the second, Brent scored twice Without reply, giving them a comfortable lead. Scoring more freely in the last period, the Brents increased this lead to 9-2, but Bethune put in one more goal before the end. Russel mi. scored all three Bethune goals, while those for Brent came from Scott C73 and Turcot 121. Individual Scoring Points Name Games Goals Assists Points Black ............... ........... 8 8 6 14 Keefer ................. .....,.,.. 6 7 7 14 McCullough ....... .,........ 8 4 7 11 McFarlane .......,.. .......... 7 7 3 10 Cutten ......,......... ......,.... 8 6 3 9 Peacock ...... .......... 9 6 1 7 Ross ............... .......... 5 7 0 7 Rawlinson ....... ........... 5 6 1 7 Armstrong .......... ............... 7 0 2 2 1 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD HOCKEY COLOURS The following colours have been awarded. First Team:-Keefer, Peacock, McCullough, Armstrong, Ross, Rawlinson, Cutten, Black, McFarlane. Extra Colours:-Seagram max., Osler, Smith max. Second Team:-Smith ma., Smith mi., Mitchell, Robinson. Third Team:-White, Fleming, Johnston, Truax, Mood, McLernon ma., Warburton. Fifth Team:-Curtis, Irwin, Johnson, Kirkpatrick ma. Russel mi., Seagram ma., Scott, Turcot. Extra Colours:-Erskine, Langrnuir, Taylor. 7 SKI CHAMPIONSHIP This year the first T.C.S. ski competition was held on March lst., on the hill behind the Hospital. Practically the whole School, boys and masters, was present, and the meet was a great success. The Novices competition was held first. The tests consisted of two straight runs down the hill, finishing with a telemark and a christie, with an exhibition run to finish. Mitchell, the winner, showed unusual talent for a novice, and the rest did well. Kirkpatrick max. was second. The "experts" competition began with jumping. Hynd- man and McBride showed the best form on the jump, which was very tricky, owing to the snow conditions. This was followed by a slalom run and finally an exhibition run. Most of the competitors executed the slalom in good style, while Armstrong's exhibition run was greeted by up- roarious cheering. The winner of the contest was Hynd- man, with Scott, McBride, Patch and Armstrong following in the order named. After such a successful competition, everyone walked back to School with very hearty appetites for dinner and ,rs I Ga ,- 's-. per f wa. .. A ui Qu" 4 JW '- 'Z 1. 1 . r - -v I' S4 T. 1 ,gf- 'fo 'Wil ll. ' H6 '-'L?"ff'??5"l'-Abu Y u. -'S1:"V7Lr4f 'kJ I xr., .v X .T V Yaris- Q Y z U. if 'VU' W 4-'il Y , , U. "' . . r 1, an . 4. -- .AA . 1. - . r W f , ' A A A 1 ,V 6' is 1 in l .' X ' ' 4 ' -I ' 1 7 2 1 ,F j T. .-A I ' fx ' 'W' -' " 4 .1. 5, Q Q . Y Q .1 I ,. .X N "' . r : - , 4 f I 4 A' . . -.. . iff g- , iv F 0 , E , . , , . O 9 .rf 0 Uqx I P , ' 9'-sh LL A, -,- ,I-' 0 bl . 'v'a NL- -fm - -' li"g D V fun , 1 .,,, -B ---. agl, I - .Q '..'. In .lam ilk . wa ff? 35 'ESA nsmmivfuf 5 K QMHQHE' Lf4?'K 1 H281 max samurai mmxm M""' ff-ne it Www.. BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row: D. G. Pa1't1'idge, J. B. Coleman, B. B. Magee, Mr. Fourt J. S. Hayes, R. M. Reid. Botbimm Row: J. M. Henderson, R. C. Adams, B. S. Russel. D. D. Storms, R. F. McBride. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 hoping that a ski championship would be an annual winter event at T.C.S. We should like to express our gratitude to Mr. August Boets and Mr. Harold Walker, who acted as judges. GYM.. EIGHTS The Gym. competitions were held on March 12th., 13th., and 14th. The Work of all the squads was good, the iirst in particular being outstanding. Much praise is due to Mr. Batt for the high standard of work shown and We should like to congratulate Armstrong on his excellent exhibition. The cup for the House obtaining the highest aggregate of points was retained by Brent House for an- other year. The details of points awarded follow: First Eight Clndividual possible 2152 Bethune Brent 1. Armstrong 213 2. Mood .............................. 205 3. Smith ma. ...... 196 4. Smith mi. ..... 19555 5. Southam ........ 173 6. Warburton ......... ....... 1 71 7. Renison ........... ....... 1 68 8. Mitchell ......... 158 757 72255 Second Eight Cpossible 1701 1. Black ....... ................... 1 54 2. Truax ..... ....... 1 4855 3. Smith max. ..... ....... 1 45 4. Cutten ......... ....... 1 41 5. Russel max. .. 130145 6. Wood ............. 123 7. Scott ............... 119 8. McLaren ........ 110 4435 627113, 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside Cpossible 1151 1. Lambert ....... ............. 1 01 2. Irwin ma. ........ ........ 1 00 3. Russel mi. ....... ..... 9 3 Mg 4. Landry .......... .... 8 6 5, Langmuir ...... .... 7 91,5 6. Taylor ...... .... 7 2 1,5 194 BQ 338 Grand totals ................ 1395 ........................................ 1688 Extra Coloms:-First Eight, McLernon ma:-1.3 Second Eight, McLernon ma.g Littleside, Kirkpatrick ma. . i Basketball SCHOOL vs. OSHAWA COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE At Oshawa, February 12th. The School held a good lead until the third quarter, when Oshawa started to catch up. Uones and Edmundson starred for our opponents and Russel and Magee for the School. Final score: Oshawa 135 T.C.S. 12. ' SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Port Hope, February 22nd. Although the School played hard, S.A. C.'s probing front line seemed to encounter no difficulty in getting through to the basket. Cox and Holton shone for S.A.C., Adams and McBride for the School. Final score: S.A.C. 343 T.C.S. 14. SCHOOL ws. PICKERING At Newmarket, March 5th. This game was close throughout, a good score being TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 piled up by both teams, Russel and McBride scored most for us, Dyer and McDowell for them. Final score: Pickering 34, T.C.S. 27. BASKETBALL COLOURS The following colours have been awarded:- First Team:-B. S. Russel, R. Adams, R. F. McBride, D. Storms. Extra Colours:-R. M. Reid, B. R. Magee. VALETE Passy, F. C.-2nd, XII. iCapt.J g 3rd. VII., 3rd. XI. fCapt.J 3 5th. VIII, Junior privilege. Storms, P.-2nd, XII., B.B. 112 fm , .5iQ1f,f',' r 'IW .Y'.' , I a'f" 7 ls will .fp lm XCQXXXX fi ly, fa", mf lfgf: I ' C .S-b?:..i::!Q'?i-l -iiyf". ' jnugbgz-it N ! lI:fg':'Rm. 'ggi NW NM ' 1 5' up ll my xg 1' 4 Nl ' 9 M I 'f I ' 5i::::' I. Xl W li lfllll ' fe- . S LH ' ' 1 I M xx I .W..... 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCHOOL RECORD 7-YQ N - fl if gif' C I til I ftl' 4 aiilllilf x V f H' f -Q - " v If if ' I I ' 4, ol ff 4 ar- l . 1 V E 1 Cl' ik - m!iV4."r5" sf, S Ar! ,- I., .I In, 1. ff "' K f- ' A QQ., 4 L X H aa AQ' ' 'l N v - ,fmwi-A . ml I - ' -1. - ef Q 1 MIA 1 .' , -?::,,:ll,"T'L- rs Ls. 'gm "1" ' A ,Ni U7f"2T . 'f.r'1fTf My H 1 .Xf2':'J,i4t..--'l 'I 111- A 'V h 3,4 sri, .fvsuf-, f X X I . .I I ' 1- Q' I. V ff 97' 4' ,bf X 'L' - I VQ'l'!91wC' 7 f alicia I lr'f"17T K 'J Y lull' "MTW 'A-.bv 1 ,QWZW A - .. xx- 4. Q L X X t X -9 !'I?QfZfi' ?iv- .f as "A Fail' WiI1d." W. S. Wills For the first time, this number of the J. S. Record is produced largely by the boys of the Junior School. Recently much effort has been noticed on the part of budding jour- nalists and artists, who hope that their exertions will be rewarded by publication in the magazine. From an athletic viewpoint, the past winter has been exceptionally favourable for hockey and out-door sports in general. The hockey team has been able to get in, with- out any cancellation or postponements, five matches. Four of them have been victories and one a defeat. The team has performed very creditably, and some of them show considerable promise as future hockey stars of the S.S. . ,Q ,iq i I1 xiffl g I ' 1 ,, Q . QI Q 1 . 1 V - . IQ . V ,. 1 y A lu-. .' 'L 1 v u up -'Z v W- ts O 3 s -E x . .J ' ,517 4 -r. Q , a - 1 . ,z hh! I' " 0 QQLIV' 'i ' . ' " :un- ww', w -v n ' A 1 ' I I' 41' f , , 4Z?l1' M-b li., ae' A ' va , f- '1 4g,,,jjff ' f gag ff 5 Q .GQ -1-352 A -S f' - W W T ' ' f Z1'f"..Z ., ' 'QQ ii -- of ,' ' ' 1' Q 3" V 5732- 'il 15? 7 f '1., J p f w . . -in V " f S '.- Avis' fi 2 'NG .1 .,:'::"" :ii f . ' 'Y " f f M i f A .. fggv Q - - Q2, , "fx.,,,. ' ifmhxfrifi , 5 -WQQLFEZ . ' - . 1, A-'P? f.affiii, if-1 if . 3.1 QU, fi' - I 9, A " 3 A - ' ' ' 5 'fm , ' ,. , X J 1 ff-- A, 1 -5 QF' - xx -, 1, , g: ,fl F . n gig A gg Jn. 3 gb ' -55 " if 23 -M95 'S F " . X ' 'W' ' ' .Y ta 1 Q ,L I g",-gi mf' E , ,L if ,if fy ' hx , - H , 4- ,- - - l . 5 2- , ' ' h i q-- P 1 ff . 'W ,1 f. Q .Q -, x., ff Qu ,4 .,, W iiuifi it 1 -3, Filing: . . " - W, -3. , ' ' M ' 3 V ty .V SE x- Q? I 1 ,W ,r Q it , V la ' ' ' ,I " . . i . f 2 A...-D I .1 . ' 1 nd! l n , Afk,.- , ' ' ,- , ....'. YV I ,pi ,v f 'JY C- N , - TCS. Ski Championship Mez-3Tr V936 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 The following boys comprised the team and have been awarded colours: Goal, Pochong defence, Jones and John- song forwards, Finley CCapt.J, Cayley, Higginbotham, Somerville, Gripton and Wills, substitutes, Earle and Parr. l Hockey On February 2nd., the Junior School entertained Lake- field here. The feature of the game was the comeback of the School team. Trailing by four to nothing at the end of the second period, they came from behind to score six goals and win the game at 6-5. It was almost too exciting. Cayley and Higginbotham played very well for the School team, while Bailey starred for the visitors. The following scored for the School: Higginbotham 139, Cayley ill, Somerville 111, and Jones 111. On Saturday, February 22nd., the team paid a visit to St. Andrew's. We arrived in the morning and received a very warm welcome. Although we lost 5-2, the game was close. It was played on outdoor ice and as it was fairly mild, the game was quite slow. The first period started off slowly, but after about five minutes, Cayley scored for T.C.S. Soon after this, S.A.C. scored on a solo rush by Allespach. In the second period T.C.S. again went into the lead when Finley scored on a pass from Higginbotham. After this S.A.C. kept press- ing and scored two goals before the end of the period. The third period S.A.C. continued pressing and soon had two more goals. After this, T.C.S. began to wake up, and just missed a goal, but the bell went and the game ended with S.A.C. the victors 5-2. -E.C.C. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Friday, February 28th., Crescent School paid us a visit. The game was played at the town rink, the School winning by a score of 11-2. The School played their best game of the season against Crescent, which accounts for the high score, as the visitors had a fast, well-balanced team. Butler, MacPherson and Rawlinson starred for the Crescent. Goals were scored by the School team as fol- lows: Higglnbotham 141, Cayley 131, and one each by Jones, Somerville, Gripton and Johnson. flnformation contributed by C.N.R.1 On Thursday, March 5th., the team played Appleby at the Varsity Arena in Toronto and won a very close game 3-2. The first period was rather disorganised, as neither team was used to the big ice. After about five minutes Higginbotham scored unassisted on a wing shot. The second period was considerably faster and more even, but the breaks were with T.C.S. Soon after the beginning Somerville scored on a pass from Gripton. The next goal was scored by Higginbotham on an assist from Cayley. After this Appleby started to press and barely missed getting a goal. The third period opened with Williams scoring a goal for Appleby unassisted. A few minutes later he repeated this performance. Towards the end Somerville got a penalty and Appleby were pressing desper- ately until the final whistle and barely failed to score. -E.C.C. One house match has been played in hockey, resulting in a win by a score of 6 to 4 for Orchards. The following represented their respective houses: Orchard: Finley fCapt.J, Cayley, Somerville, Rougvie, Johnson, Russel, Duncanson, Parr, Lambert, Moorhouse, Gray. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Rigbys: Gripton CCapt.J, I-Iigginbotham, Earle, Cle- land, Pochon, Wills, Locke, McConnell, Morris mi., Oakley, Morris ma. The game was very closely contested. Higginbotham scored all four goals for his team, While Cayley 131, Finley C21 and Duncanson ill scored for the Winners. Chronicle The Junior School Choir enjoyed a trip to Peter- borough recently. After an excellent dinner at the Empress Hotel, they visited the Capitol theatre and saw a good movie. 8 3 i 1 8 The Ganeraska Went on a rampage on Thursday, March 12th. The damage was surveyed by the Junior School on Thursday morning. S il S S O There is great activity these days in the Junior School building. It promises to be in first class condition for occupation by the beginning of April. i i 0 i 8 On Sunday, March lst., the Junior School heard King Edward's Empire broadcast. On the same day the Senior School held their nrst ski contest, which was much enjoyed by the spectators and the budding ski-experts of the Junior School. On Wednesday, March 4th., the School attended the local theatre and saw the film "Mutiny on the Bounty". Previously they had seen the tilm version of Dickens' "Tale of Two Cities". O O O O O 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD On Saturday, March 28th., the Primate will conduct the Confirmation Service in the Chapel. A number of Junior School boys are candidates. In Which I Visualize Fear I ran on and on, opened the door, crashed down stairs in a Way that would have watered any thrill-seeker's mouth with envy. I glanced at my ..... Yes, I heard Death's footsteps come clambering down the same stairs! What should I do? What would you have done, my dear Reader iif anyj, in such a case? I reached down and jerked at something sharp. A knife? No. Ah! panic was eating my bones, when at last Fear rounded the corner. He looked for his gruesome victims! Some others . . . . . not me, poor unlucky soul . . . . had made a hasty retreat outside a door. But Fear saw me, and in an icy, stentorian voice informed me that I was late for hockey practice. -X.Y.Z. A Catastrophe I was a light sleeper. I Woke up about midnight, so I judged, and realized that the Window was Wide open and somebody was in my room. It was a person clothed in black, with a mask pulled over the lower part of his face, and a cap pulled down so that his face could not be seen at all. He was ransack- ing my clothes. I felt for some kind of Weapon. On my bed-table I found the brass ink-well, I picked it up, and was about to throw it ..... he turned and saw me! A terrific fight ensued. He hit me on the head, and it seemed as though a bell were ringing inside it. 1 '??E1.n'- - 'sf- .Vv,..,- 5 g I W f ' Q I I V- JJ. A N 4 -W Yr I :P Ii 1 . till' i : 4' W , 1 . 1 an A 5 'I.'4!, T 'H g . ' 1. A x N N. Q, Q 1 ? 'S K 1 4 ' fl lv' u 2, .5 J," .' Q 1,5 . fir Q . 'A+ -ks' i 11 I fc 1 'Ui ,"' Figs THE JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY TEABI R. Johnson, A. Earle, R. Yates, Esq., VJ. VVi11S, A. Jones I. Gripton J. Higginbotham G. Finley 4Ca.pt.r, J. Parr, C. Somerville, E. Cayley M. Pochon TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 I Woke up to hear the rising bell finish ringing. My bed was in a turmoil, sheets ripped, blankets and pillow on the floor ..... With great difficulty the matron had awakened me. -W.D.M. .-'X CTNN . 4 N l X -CJ A? Xllff I -is .-sl!-' Xl- UBQB X Wlx .UW LQ l YE -WWW, - 1-1 -J -' 5 IW D . 1 5 3 I no sa Q l-4,4 Vi-A if? t 'A' 9 . , - :V Fiiigififlil ig fi 5 ' ---2,1-':'?E 5 g 'W 5-wa? M Y M'C'.,.,j.pZ 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES The annual general meeting was held on January 30th., 1936. The retiring president, the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, presented his address, outlining the activities of 1935. The Secretary-Treasurer read the financial report, which was adopted. The following officials of the Association were un- animously elected: Hon. President, The Headmaster, Pres- ident, H. L. Symonsg Vice-presidents, J. H. Lithgow, N. W. Macaulay and Argue Martin, committee to retire December 1938, Herb. Taylor, Reed Blaikie, Monty Gunn and F. H. Rous. FINANCIAL STATEMENT December 31st., 1935. Capital Accolmt Receipts Life Members, 17 at S25 S 425.00 Life Members, 1 at S10 fpart paidJ .................. 10.00 Interest, June, 38.04 Interest, December 359.27 17.31 Balance forward ............ 735.64 Bal. forward ipart pay- ment acct.J .................. 6.00 31193.95 Disbursements Repayment of loan to T.C.S. Record .............. 5 356.00 Part payment acct. trfd. to Gen. Acct. ................ 6.00 Interest transferred to Gen. Acct. .................. 20.71 Exchange, stamps, etc. .24 Balance carried forward 811.00 31193.95 Little Big Four Championship Account Subscriptions ............ ........ S 13.20 Contribution ........ .............. 3 0.00 Interest, June .21 December .67 .......... .88 Balance forward ................ 150.60 8194.68 To erection of Board in 'Gymnasium ................ S 82.93 To repairing of Challange Cup .............................. 10.69 Contribution to Milton Burt ........ . ...................... 100.00 Balance carried forward 1.06 3194.68 -"L 'u ,p 'P .4 Y ll. 1 mi -if 'vm 1, 1 J 'lr r bn 'Hz .w , I .5 0 N , , -' I W1 Q n W! .1 Ll id JUNIOR SCHOOL HOCKEY PRACTICE TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 Petry Memorial Fund Account Interest, June .52 December .54 .......... 8 1.06 Balance forward ......... .... 4 2.78 843.84 General Receipts Annual Fees at 83.00-91 8273.00 Annual Fees at 83.00 119361-2 ...................... 6.00 Annual Fees at 81.50 119361-2 ...................... 3.00 Interest transferred from Cap. Acct. ...................... 20.71 Interest June 1.41 Interest Dec. 1.30 ............ 2.71 Part Payment Acct. trfd. from Cap. Acct. ............ 6.00 Subscription ............ .......... 2 .00 Balance Forward ....... .... 9 1.29 8404.71 LSig'nedJ REV. C. J. S. STUART, President. Balance carried forward 843.84 843.84 Account Disbursements Trfd. to Cap. Acct. re Life Membership .......... 8 6.00 Refund to Jas. E. Barber re An. membership .... 3.15 Annual meeting exp. ...... 6.84 Circular letters Q27 June 3rd, iEventsJ .......,........ 110.36 Circular letters fPks.J .... 8.66 Circular letters 119365 .... 15.00 Speech Day Prizes ............ 25.40 Petty Cash ................... .... 1 0.03 Exchange .........,.. .......... 2 .68 Payments to T.iC.S. Record fAnnua1s 98 Lifes, 155 ...................... 113.00 Balance carried forward 103.59 8404.71 fSignedJ F. H. ROUIS, Secretary-Treasurer. I certify that I have examined the above statements of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association, and I have seen the receipts and disbursements, and the receipt for the bonds, and I have verified the cash balances as of December 31st., 1936, and that in my opinion the above statements are correct. fSignedJ J. G. SPRAGGE, Honorary Auditor. THE DINNER IN TORONTO On Thursday, February 12th., about 110 Old Boys met at the King Edward Hotel for the annual dinner arranged by the committee of the Old Boys' Association. The retiring president, the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, intro- duced the guest speaker, Professor Michael Mackenzie. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Prof. Mackenzie spoke of the necessity of the young men of the present day considering Canada's problems and working towards their solution. He stressed the fact that the proper kind of citizen nowadays shuns entering Par- liament, and that unless graduates of private schools, who are the cream of the generation, go into politics, these problems may never be solved. Bishop Renison was invited to propose the toast to the School, which he did in his inimitable way. Mr. Ketchum replied to the toast, outlining the activities at the School and giving a very interesting resume of life at Port Hope. Other speakers, impromptu, were J. H. Lithgow, R. C. H. Cassels and Syd. Satmders. Among those at the High Table were the Rev. C. J. S. Stuart, the Headmaster, Dudley Dawson, R. C. H. Cassels, Bishop Renison, and Canon J. G. Broughall. Buck Pearce was responsible for the menu cards which were a decided feature of the dinner and Latham Burns provided a cartoonist who had alarming sketches of certain well known T.C.S. features published in the Telegrm. The success of the event was due to the committee in general, and to Bill Seagram, Jim Strathy, Bill Bolton and Jock Spragge in particular. It is felt that with many boys and several masters interested in practical construction work, more projects could be lmdertaken in the School plant, if material could be provided. A useful fit-up theatre was provided for use in the gymnasium. VVhy should there not be a pavilion for the cricket and football field, a covered rink again? If any Old Boy or group of Old Boys feel that they could do something to provide the structural materials for such erections, the Headmaster would be delighted to hear from them. ADVERTISEMENTS DELICIOUS .X Q 'f-. .. R ..-.fc-'? , '- - .. , N.-.fel 4:25 ,og D "' 4. -. 14 .V .I-,I-1 S 4 '-I :ffxfii . '..- i.. X ' ' 3 , Q.. ,. " . fshffr 4 .:.:.- . .. '. . .D x - . .- ..:.".r:.---" : 5 . -. f- - ' - ,- , 'T "3:- E " :-:!""" 2'1- I 5. :5:5:1:3 .' ,".'9f'f: 1.,1- 5,5 3--. '- "Iii,-23 . 'i-' , 'Elf' 2 ..-121' EF:-.- 52:-:A H jff:Q:5:5:2: 1 5 f f L 1 - - "-25531, 'F'-s N '1iQ5Q:YZ1S3" f1 fii7S1 -:5"':3ilfffff':? " ,r'.a'-.51 ., . 7. T' ,' -"N..'-.'. if " 2 .gfff ' ' 7 "2:-.955 " -44.-'?" - 4-' '-:-:-:-f' .- - . .' ' ' I ' ' - -.- -.-.- -'I t ' . .-T.- ' '. - 's . , ' ,, . xl.-2. ,. . 1 - , . 2-55-PL". .:1' - r"- W -f 2 . : M- . -'-.iii--12-' -.:-:-15:-:-'+'-z-:ff 133332515232 B- 12.5-I, -11 ,'--. ' g 1 -1: :Q I ' - 'Eff-:fag "WW 7155:--" 5 5 . ' - . iff- ' i ' i, ':'-'51 ' 1- '13-:-1-.-1-.T 3 ' 11. 5, ., - 3 . -N.. , .- tj -Ig:gZg.g.g.g. ':-:g:g:f'-:3:53:-zfigql:325513:-zg:-13:3 -:3 'T . 'ggnif' ' 'Tl i ' 'J--. - 5 "-J ' flj. if glwlgigigl. giglgf, 1'5"-'-I-.-. . xf' ' 5- ..::,-- :'-CE' '-.. 5 If -f -' - :5:kF: -1:1 '2:1:- "Tiki:-. .2:-:-" .gf-Lee:-..-25.1-ij., gnfa. I If E -:f " .' .'Z:t , '-:gtg -:g:-:L '-:-:g. -:-:-:-:-:+' ' ' .. ..-- -. , , - ' ,.: -2 -' , '-,. .- - .-.-,j-:-- . 1 , 5:1 .,-, -g. '.' ...I .g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g. ,Ng a-1.:,1.- -,-53.5. I :, 3 :z 3 .g:- .::?'e:9-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:- , Q -. ':-'5.:. -,:." '--. F 1- :N ,gtj-:gtg :,:g:3:g:-:-zap:-. :g '-'-1-,.' . .- . . .h -. . , 4 ,-'-.5 ' gi:-' -13:-:-:-:-:A. -:-:-:-:-:Ag-1+'5'7:i:-:5:f:5'- - .!:f:3:2:2:l:2:2::-.- -f i .':?:.-11-':g 1:1i:fT:fS:2155fY:S:I:22122:-.AAe '. "1 'x I':'2'I-'-"-I-'-L j.,h5'!-qjs-. "l.. 5 ""':""'- ' . . 'Z'C"" .ff 'l'f'2'I'Z'I-I-FI-I-I-f'I'I'I'1-I'I- "" :-:-:-1-:Stiff-:1' -f-9.3.-. -r-.. ' fr. '-rc 1-I-1-Y 15:5 -.:g.g.-.'.-,.-.- .,Q'.:3f::l:I:1:Ig1-.- . . " Q23-I ' -.1:321.:.. L l .' -::.:.:.:.AE:I1IgI:1:", 212231. -qt.-I - .gfgv .3.3.::::::-'- ::5:5:-:- -"-fg:::::3:1:, .,:2:,.g' :f, gg f' 'iii-. . '3fi5Q5:5f5f3f5fllgl '51 . ..if 3:3--:5i3fifQgIf13'ftF'E2: N -. -:-.-:-:- . - 4' X shui--.-. , '::-: ' '- :-:- ' 2:3g:g:2:3 ,.gf::- ,:::5::: . ' -.-'-'f, -4 4' ,gg 'E2"2i:-'-,:5g:3:g9E?5 g.::g. f'f" f'Q 1l: '- H H- ,i 4 ' " - WE' .yz-:gg " 3'i"'ci?5:"- 5552555-2 :f 1+1 :fi :P " 5 A 4' ' 4.1,-' 5'5:5:5: '-:,.?:7"" :?:-:':5: 2. :-:-:-.-:':-' ' . .-...-.-. It .t.. A I . . A iz.: . 1: ' ' '.'.'.'.'. . - .'r. ' . ..j.j.j':' "IS ...zfjfzf 5 ..... . '.'.v .'.'.-.- . .j.g.:.-.nn -.- . .R . . . . . . . . .... . . . -::-:-:-:-:e.'-' -. '-:-:-:-:1. .-' - . 3 ' -v.-4? 'S .......5 .. ..... '5i2:2E5E: 4' I .eifiii Yiifsiffi- ' f5:l:3:l:" ' Q .5'.:.-.- .-.g.:.- .j.:.:.:.:..... Q.: .-.'.. ........+...g '.. .,.:.'.' . I A .. .3 A Q.j.j.:.' .:.:.y 'S Packed full of tender, plump, uncrusbea' Sultanas, retaining the fine flavor of the fresh fruit. Just as wholesome as they are delicious. Nothing but the very purest and best ingredients are ever used in baking Christie's Biscuits. They are all extra good. O O Q X rl IES "Uber-ek a Christie Biscuit for every taste 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Personal Items E. D. K. Martin C31-'35l holds the Professor William Jones Scholarship in Mathematics and the F. A. Bethune Scholarship in Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. O 1 O I O Fred Wigle V29-'32l has been a defence star for the McGill hockey team this winterg and in many of the matches R. A. Pacaud U29-'31J has played in goal. J. Bilkey U29-'34J receives high praise in the "Mitre" as goal-keeper for Bishop's -University team. A report of a game against a McGill' team in that magazine men- tions several well-known names. Bilkey was in goal for Bishop's, J. H. Newman C29-'33l in the same position on the other side, with J. V. Kerrigan C29-'33J in the forward line. H. Scott U32-'34J and G. B. Knox V30-'34J have been playing for the Bishop's second team. i 1 O i l C. A. "Ken" White C21-'24J is now in a bond firm in Toronto and seems to make frequent trips to Cobourg. l If 8 8 O F. G. Osler C87-'92l has become President of the Canada Permanent Mortgage Company. if il' if If if H. Savage C28-'32J did fine work on the McGill swim- ming team which was so successful in the intercollegiate meet recently. '-K2 if it if 161 Visitors to the School lately have included E. Cochran C28-'35J, Jock Spragge C18-'24J, Phil Ambrose C31-'34J and F. H. Rous C21-'28l. 3 1' U 1 ll l wl-:EN you cAu. TO ses youu Gnu. AND you FIND some cl-IAP HAS "BEAT you TO IT" . . . Svxj Ci?-fl Wmxxmb' Qfjwf-,' S 59 40095 Q Z 'Ib-J W ellg ns 5 56"'S Q 05- I jx ' J:-. - ' , 1 I if:-,:..-2-,zg . X f I .f--62 1 ci:-'W:3:5:1 - 5 ,kg , Lf . gf' J - 2: .5 ..g .f I I " 15 -:Z-. 1.. I :-:'-' . -mi -2, .7 N f-2- rf -fs: is 1 -- Hv' -, ""'. ..'.'f 2-1 -7 ". .' ' 'ff' V: ': - -f 4 .4 .' if -31-...f f.-.. -:F 'f'- ff :": -' -' '--,. '---M! .1 ,' .' 4' . - . -.31 .3 1,560 -,-I, . .. r ff.-,I I '-:4 .5 f: 1 ,-:-:-.. .,. -' .f f -' -. .Ef iz' ':.i3'."'--5'::.- ' :":- 2"'f"""":, 'Q-, .I .:' - , fr. ..:a.si 1 5 :1:.-.f-' 1 43.-:-zo " " I, ,g'.,, .- J -.,, -' - 4-.g.fcg:-:- .. -.-f- I, .v ,-' 1' '1 .-, ' fx .-.,. ..-f f -:f-. -1'-1, V .:A':5:5: '-.':f4' 353 '4 Q 'q',5:'-9 "f-., " --4 15:95. 1 5 1 'g- 4.6, 3: .- " - Q 4-.. ' fi" ' .f 'ff H C. I: 12. an A -.., 5 52: .1:,.- -- " g., ,-I .r"S,. fi , E' -'::"' -, "-'- ,I 1:2 .1ErS33P3:1-' -st' .1 E .f .1 ff-.. "'-' .r - ' it-I Y1. -f 5 1' rf J I . if., ':- ZEE15355152525Ef5fEfE353E5E2f:1:-at...:ff 22. f .Q-. "5 ""'f , , ''"355251Z37:2E1E1i1EiE3E1E223E25:.:-. . "5f'., If I ''''f'1111E15E5E5:3E?g53E5E3E22521141,-., ,4 3' 5 'f-:+1-:f:-:-:5:5:1:5:3:-:f:5":i:-- . - '""2f3:Z5:5:5:55:5:5f:i,:f53:5:5:1:4: . fig, A "'-v:-:-:-:-:- .-:4-:c-if . -1-,zfz-'-:gf :F w- . ""- 0"'4P2:9'-'f:1:Q:255i1:7:f:5:1:f:..-. . W 15135555E3i3E5E5S5E5ErE1:r:---. . . . '51235?5f25555E2fQE1f?5f5S5EfE2Ef:1:-:-. . , 'Q ,. ' uw, x -. . 5 "W-'96, ,vig 'va N 'ts 14, s w, 1 WW MILK cnocolm MADE X 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dyson Slater C21-'24J was prominent in the organisa- tion of the successful Toronto Ski Meet this winter. He loses weight at the Badminton and Racquet Club. 4? Sl' lf if Il' W. B. Reid C30-'34J had a part in the presentation of Gogo1's "Inspector-General" at the Hart House Theatre on March 9th, il' 'li Il' ilk 1 A. "Chicken" Langdale U30-'35J is thinking of attend- ing a radio specialists' school in Chicago. He is rumoured to be busy with inventions which are to revolutionise radiog or maybe aeronautics. S? if S 8 If Jack Langmuir U06-'07l has very recently been oper- ated on for an acute attack of appendicitis, and we are glad to hear that he making a good recovery. 1 8 Q if I We were very sorry to hear that Jack Maynard C05-'09l has serious heart trouble. He will be confined to his bed for some three months, but it is a relief to know that the doctors are very well satisfied with his pro- gress back to health. 'Ks if if Ill if Roly Ritchie C21-'26l is practising law in Halifax. if SF 1 if 1 A. L. Palmer sent in some team pictures which the School is very glad to possess. if if Q G Q John Baillie, Bill Hingston, John Starnes and D. Dawes, who are studying in Switzerland, played together on the Bellerive hockey team which on the Series B Champion- ship of Switzerland, beating Davos Seconds in the final by 3-2. In the Swiss championships, eleven teams of Olympic ADVERTISEMENTS CHOCOLATE flavoured DAIRY I DRINK You never tasted a chocolate drink like this . . . . . . smooth, rich, heahhful .... and the nnest of thirst quen- chers. Justtasteit... you will ask for more. 2' 5, ,ffl H-4 ' Y ,' 5 TORONTO 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD calibre play in "Series A", other good clubs, to the number of forty, making "Series B". III if if 49 1 The Rev. R. J. Warren, Whose death is recorded, had been Rector of St. Mark's, Midland, and previously of the Anglican Church in Dawson City, Yukon. He was the author of a history of the Church of England in Canada. While at T.C.S. in the early nineties, he was called the "Bishop of Dale", because of his great interest in the ser- vices conducted at Dale by the Rev. Herbert Broughall. BIRTH Martin-At Hamilton, Ontario, on Wednesday, February 19th., to Mr. and Mrs. Argue Martin Qnee Margaret Howard Craigl, a daughter. MARRIAGE Nichols-McLeod-At Fredericton, on February 29th., Charles C. T., son of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Nichols, to Jean York, daughter of Mrs. Harry Fulton McLeod and the late Col McLeod. DEATHS Ingles-At Toronto, on March 5th., Charles James Ingles. iT.C.S. '97J. Proctor-At Toronto, on February 24th., Charles Stuart Proctor. CT.C.S. '94J. Warren-At Toronto, February 19th., James Richard Warren. lT.C.S. '89-'94J. TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 39 EXCHANGES We wish to acknowledge the receipt of the following magazines since our December issue:- "Acta Ridleiana", Ridley College, St. Catherines. "The Bromsgroviann, Bromsgrove School, England. "The Glenalmond Chronicle", Trinity College, Glenalmond, Scotland. "The Grove Chronicle", The Grove, Lakefleld. "The Harrovian", Harrow School, England. "The Merchistoniann, Merchiston Castle School, Scotland. "S.A.C. Review", St. Andrew's College, Aurora. "The Tabor Log", Tabor Academy, U.S.A. "Bishop Strachan School Magazine", Toronto. "The Trinity University Review", Trinity College, Toronto. "The Mitre", University of Bishop's College, Lennoxville, "The Raven", Downside School, England. Uppingham School Magazine, England. "The Felstedian", Felsted School, England. Shawinigan Lake School Magazine, British Columbia. "The R.M.C. Review", Royal Military College, Kingston. ADVERTISEMENTS xml M y MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE :THEATEE OF nfs s1zE IN CANADA Adults 30c. Playing the Pick of the Children 10c. Talking Pictures EVENINGS AND SATURDAY AFTERNOONS ' ' ' 1-I Electrical Appliances Radios Sporting Goods , Hardware of All Kinds Phone 5 ALF. OUTRAM Your Patronage Appreciated. COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton Lingard Bros. I AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE - OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LLNGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 8: 193. P.O. Box 411. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone LDVERTISEIIENTS BE UP TO DATE! DRIVE A FORD Q51 I U I I CONVERTIBLE CABRIOLET FOR 1936 New Low Prices Now in Effect SEE AND DUGGAN MOTORS LTD. 621 YONGE ST., TORONTO. KI. 5181 FORD DEALERS FOR 18 YEARS Rel able Used Cars at Lowest Prices ADVERTISEMENTS D0 'T BE "LO0KER- PPER" The student who uses a typewriter always goes places faster! His notes are neater, better-easily learned. He is a sure bet for his year. What's more, he's got the jump on the fellow who can't typewrite when he goes summer job-hunting. Don't have to envy the other fel1ow's swell notes, higher marks, Summer "breaks"-get yourself a Personal Underwood Typewriter. You can easily aiford one-less than 15c a day. Accept Underwood's 7 DAY FREE TRIAL OFFER. Write to-day to: UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED. 135 Victoria St., Toronto. Branches in all Canadian cities. PORT BLE UNDERWOOD T Y P E W R I T E R S 1: Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSHAWA LAUNDRY a DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep an Touch 'warn Home by Long nuance 'reiepnom - I ADVERTISEMENTS MAPLE LEAF DACON DATED CANADA PACKERS LIMITED . BOYS! TELEGRAPH, WIRELESS AND N I G H T BLINKER SIGNAL WITH A B 0 Y SCOUT TRIPLE SIGNAL SET, EACH 81.50, DELIVERED 81.60. 4113 VOLT "C" BATTERY FOR ABOVE SET DELIVERED, 550. .1lL Write for a Catalogue of the sport that you are interested in. The HAROLD A. WILSON COMPANY LIMITED 299 Yonge St. Toronto, Ont. OUTFITTERS OF EVERY KNOWN PASTIME TOYS--GAMES-NOVELTIES ADVERTISEMENTS "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" Sanders Hardware at Eleetrie Go. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Port Hope "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". l 11:1 1 1 ' 1 I w 1 G. A. McMANUS Bread Confectionery Pastry Prompt attention given to orders for Cream Puffs, Charlotte Russe, Birthday and Wedding Cakes. Phone 280 John Street. S. S. BU DG E Clothing and Men's Furnishings of Quality Walton St., Port Hope. Phone 126 Roberts Bros. Market for Better Quality, Fresh, Home-killed Meats. For Better Flavour Groceries, Poultry, Vegetables, Fish in season. Free Delivery Service. Call 840. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone In ,I ii Tl r lr J! M 'u i Dlx Bo , it' E well feelin I When you're rid of your old smooth-treaded, bkiddy, leaky tires and have a set of four new Goodyear Tires under you, and another-Oh gBoy, it's a SWELL FEELING! l The Goodyear G-3 tire, introduced just a lyear ago, has delivered over a BILLION miles on Canadian cars. Already it is, by far, the most popular tire in Canada. ' Come in. See this tire marvel. Let us explain ,how it will reduce your tire cost per mile. You rdon't have to pay a premium for the extra safety and extra miles you get from G-3 because this tire costs no more than standard tires. 9' , -1. I . f. gn-xv if 3 ,.-. , ,. V fi'- ffm .., 'U 'r , I . ,xA 5, X g,'5g1i:v'ivf' Q i 1. l a. 7 gl . r 'Nw' 'HYIN , . M..-.L . .v, E vm n .P -Q'-A, S, N . . '..,., Zim Z7 lx X :Q 2 J F ACEY'S TIRE SHOP gf rf Opposite Fire Hall X" I Port Hope Ontario NX SX L - e-if-be ADVERTISEMENTS MAYBE UDAISIES WON'T TELL" BUT ROSES WILL! Cut flowers sometimes have a way of "saying" things Bonded Members of the Florist Telegraph Delivery No order too large or too small to receive our prompt and courteous attention the world o ver. MITCHELL FLOWER SHOP Port Hope Notice to Readers Our advertisers support our magazine. Give them all the support you can. ADVERTISELIENTS "The Record" has been printed at the Office of THE COBOURG WORLD for a considerable number of years. Estimates given on all classes of Job Print- ing. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS Board of Directors President C. H. CARLISLE, Toronto. Chairman of the Board C. A. BOGERT, Toronto. Vice-President R. S. McLAUGHLIN, Oshawa, President, General Motors of Canada, Ltd. - Colonel the Honourable HERBERT A. BRUCE, M.D., F.R.C.S. fEng.J, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. R. Y. EATON, Toronto, President, The T. Eaton, Co. Ltd. R. J. GOURLEY, Winnipeg, General Manager, Beaver Lumber Company, Limited. JOHN M. MACKIE, Mon- treal, President, Brinton- Peterboro Carpet Co., Ltd. E. W. HAMBER, Vancouver, Lumberman. ARNOLD C. MATTHEWS Toronto, President and Man- aging Director, Canada Malting Co., Ltd. F. GORDON OSLER, Toronto, Financier. JOSEPH M. PIGO'1'I', Ham- ilton, President, Pigott Con- struction Company, Ltd. J. ALLAN ROSS, Toronto President, Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Co., Ltd. H. H. WILLIAMS, Toronto Capitalist. DUDLEY DAWSON - GENERAL MANAGER TI-IE DOIVII IO BAK Established 1871 HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO Capital Paid up .................................................................. S7,000,000. Reserve Fund Sz Undivided Profits ............... 87,592,699 l 1 rad S Clothes Are fi ELLEN ,el 522,50 Tailored for young school rnen Grads suits and topcoats combine ' 'th sporting style l' ln ood quality wi t approve , E that wins instan nto visit the Grads Clothing T Eaton Co. Toro , Department of the . lie wide range of style in 'Vwo and see t . ' 'ts and topcoats. , 22. all Wool Sai trouser suit Kslietchedl S T coat Qsketchedl 551500. OP Grad's Clothing Department James Street Second Floor x AT. EATON Co 515,00 CANUMM' ADA ADVERTISEMENTS CUBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK Spalding Athletic Equipment "THE CHOICE CHAMPIONS" I I 1 CRegJdJ Made in Canada "All that Iam-or ever hope to be-I owe to SPALDING' , , H Brantford Montreal Athletic Equipment. a Toronto Vancouver Dealers in all principal citnes. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone experience, craftsmanship, adequate ADVERTISEMENTS 1110 ?ClPQI'5 33110 Printing Fine printing is an art dependent upon equipment, and last, but not least, fine paper. Complete control of manufacture from raw material to finished product, laboratory skill, modern machinery and long experience are combined in our paper making, and these are enhanced by the cherished tradition that we shall make nothing but the finest grades of paper. Your printer will heartily approye the selection of Krypton, Bell-fast and Progress Bonds for your letterheads and office forms, and Velvalur for catalogues, year books and brochures. ' 405 IN CANV0 HOWARD SMITH PAPER MILLS LIMITED Ilizkus in Camldfz of lv11QbtQl'4lzlL'pr1pzfl'J hxEcU'1'1vE OFFICES - MONTREAL TORONTO XVINNIPFC ADVERTISEMENTS T. GEORGE WATSON CHEMIST and DRUGGIST Telephone No. 78. Port Hope. TOILET ARTICLES AND SICK ROOM REQUISITES CHOCOLATES, STATIONERY, CIGARS, ETC. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 8: SON Walton St. Phone 174. now smoked the new, exclusive Swift way . . . in ovens . . . gives you the utmost in delicate flavour, tenderness, firgness, and , nhwuil luscious, appetizmg colour. . SW' F T'S .... P R EM I u M HAM - . - it? Ovenized "frE:31:r1.:- . , , g,:r-A ' .A . SWIFT CANADIAN co., LIMITED 4- '-:3:3:::3:g,A . : ' ' ADVERTISEMENTS E. D. IVIIIH IIS IIB LIIIIIIE GROWERS AND SHIPPERS OF FRUIT AND NURS ERY STOCK, FLORISTS, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTJS AMQANUFAICTURERS OF J AMS KETOHUPS ETC Established 1882 Head Office WINONA, ONT f0l' CGIIBQB men! At 59.75, "Bond Street" shoes give college men the typical Dack quality which, for more than a century, has set the standard in fine footwear for men. Style-fit-comfort-durabib ity-these combined with selected Canadian leathers and .skilled crafts- manship - are factors in a value which denes comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now on display. DAC K'S SHOES FOR MEN 73 KING ST. W.. TORONTO MONTREAL OTTAWA HAMILTON LONDON WINDSOR WINNIPEG REGINA CALGARY VICTORIA VANCOUVER ADVERTISENEENTS TRINITY COLLEGE In the University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED WITH TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES 1. A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. 2. The full advantages of Federation with the University, instruction by its Professors, qualifica- tion for its Scholarships and Degrees, use of its Library, Laboratories and Athletic faculties and membership in Hart House. 3. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exer- cises its University powers of conferring degrees, and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. 4. Residences under College regulations for men--"Trinity House", and for women students- "St. Hilda's"g also for members of the academic staff. 5. The Scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. 6. The Reverend F. A. Bethune Scholarship and the Professor William Jones Scholarship are open only to boys from Trinity College School. For information concerning Scholarships, Ex- hibitions, Bursaries, etc. address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto 5. ADVERTISELEENTS COMPLIMIENTS OF Pittsburgh Goal Go. Limited TORONTO, ONT. IVIINERS AND smrrmns OF CHAMPION COAL FUEL REQUIREMENTS OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL SUPPLIED FROM OUR DOCK AT PORT HOPE. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON 8: SON REAL ESTATE 82 INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East, Toronto Elgin 4239. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS The Oldest Canadian Camp eww IEMAGAMI Illustrated booklet may be had upon application to A. L. Cochrane 87 Alexandra Boulevard, Toronto Compliments of DONEY 8: GIDDY Exclusive Men's Wear Phone 163 GET OUT IN THE OPEN WITH A PAINT BOX EASEL, STOOL AND PAINTS. A FULL LINE TO BE HAD AT: ARTISTS' SUPPLY CO., Limited '77 York Street, Toronto, Ont. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISELNEENTS H. B. ROSEVEAR Jeweler T.C.S. Pins and Rings Let us supply you with Home-Made Ice-Cream The Best of Candy and Canada Dry Ginger Ale TICKELL'S "The Quality Shop"-Phone 70-We deliver FOR BEST RESULTS FROM YOUR KODAK FILMS SEND THEM TO YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER. W. H. TROTT WALTON ST. PORT HOPE ' l N G. A. McMAN US Bread Confectionery Pastry Prompt attention given to orders for Cream Puis, Charlotte Russe, Birthday and Wedding Cakes. Phone 280 John Street. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISELEENTS SOMETI-II G to THI K over .... A successful financier once said: "The boy who thinks a dollar is not worth saving becomes the man who thinks a hundred dollars is not worth saving, and he usually ends where he began-that is, with nothing." The best way to save is to open a saving account in the Bank of Montreal, and to make regular .deposits in that account, no matter how small your deposits may be. BANK OF O TREAL Established ISI7 PORT HOPE BRANCH - W. B. E. READE. MANAGER A Million Deposit Accounts Denote Confidence Q o Presents Two Specials that will Star in Sport This Year English Flannel Suits-Each Suit has 2 Pairs of trousers. They are made from medium or light coloured English flannel in single or double- breasted style, plain or sports backs. Ideal for wearing with odd trousers or coats. 316.50 and 320.00. Cream Flannel Trousers-Fine quality Cream flannel trousers, with slash pockets and pleated tops. The correct thing for dress occasions, tennis or cricket. 34.50 and 35.00. Simpsons-Second Floor-Toronto. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone SCHOOL DIRECTORY Prefects C. J. Seagram max, fHead Prefectj, F. M. Gibson, H. L. Henderson max., J. W. Kerr, P. A. McFarlane. The School Council The Preffects VIth. Foemn: Keefer fHenderson m.a..J Vhh. Ont.: Davis QLea.therJ Vth. McGill: Wood Qstewantj 1V1:h. A Sz B: Armstrong QVipondJ 1V1:h. McGill: McLernon ma. CScmith ma..J IIIrd.: Black fKirkpatrick ma.J Captains Football: Capt., R. Keefer, Vice-Capt., G. Rawlinson. Hockey: Capt., R. Keefer, Vice-Caapt., G. Rawlinson. Cricket: Capt., C. Seagram, Vice-Capt., J. Kenr. Seniors D. H. Armstrong, B. .S. Russel, G. R. Rawlinson, R. G Keefer, C. R. Osler, C. H. Truax, G. E. Renison, W. Black P. Lowe. Juniors P. H. Douglas max., J. M. Henderson mia., G. T. Lucas B. Southam, J. Cutten, J. Mitchell, J. C. McG1ashan, L. Smith max., G. H. Smith ma., B. Magee max., R. H. Smith mi., R. McLaren. The Record: Editorial Board H. L. Henderson max., H. Leather, P. A. McFarlane, J. C. McGlashan, N. C. Davis, J. M. Henderson ma. Library Stan? F. M. Gibson, P. H. Douglas max., W. T. Stewart Science Club Secretary-W. T. Stewart. Committee-C. R. Osler, P. Heybroek. Trinity College School Record Editors ............................ , ......................................... H. L. Henderson J. C. McGlashan Junior School Record ...................... ............... M r. R. Yates Editorial Adviser and Manager ...... ........... .Mr . D. Kermode Parr CONTENTS . Page Editorial ........................................................ 1 The Chapel ................................ ,,,, 2 The Headma,ster's Address ..... 3 Memorial Service, Pat Moss ...... ,,,, 6 School Notes ............................ ,,,,,,, 7 Giving West .--- ....... 1 1 Memories .... ,,,,,, 14 Old Days ....... ,,,,,,, 1 5 Miserere ........... ,,,.,, 1 7 The Message ......................... ,.,,,,, 1 3 "Revenge" .............................,... ,,.,, , 19 On the Power of the 1Soul ....... ,,..,,, 2 0 The Play .................................. ,,,,,, 2 1 Inspection of Cadet Corps ....... . ,..,.,, 23 Shooting .............................................. ,,,,,,, 2 4 Visit to General Motors Works ....... .,,,,,, 2 4 Debating and Public Speaking ....... ,,,,,,, 2 6 Annual Sports, 1936 ........................ ,,,,.,, 2 6 Cricket ...................... .,.,,, 2 3 Boxing ....... .,,.,,. 3 1 Squash ....... ...,,,. 3 5 Hockey ...................................... .,,,,, 3 7 The Junior .School Record ....... ,,,,,., 3 3 Old Boys' Notes ................... ,..,',, 4 4 Marriage ................ ,.,,.,, 5 1 Deaths .... -...... 5 2 Apr. 21st. lst. 2nd May 6th. 7th, 9th. 16th. 20th. 30th. At the time 22nd 23rd. 25th. 3rd. 3rd. 6th. 7 th. June 10th. 10th. 11th. 13th. 15th. School Calendar Trinity Term began. , Concert by Adolf Wantroff, baritone. Seventy-first Birthday of the School. T.C.S. vs. G. Whitaker C. C. to 22nd.-Recommendation Examinations. and Sth.-Memorial Scholarship Examinations. Annual Inspection 11 a.m. Colonel J. W. Lang- T.C.S. vs. Old Boys. muir C06-'07J. Gym. Exhibition, 2 p.m. Sports Day. T.C.S. vs. Peterborough C. C. of going' to press, the following dates have been fixed. School Dance. T.C.S. vs. Toronto C.C. at Port Hope. Whole Holiday CEmpire Day, May 24th.J School Examinations begin. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. Trinity Sunday: Annual Memorial Service, 4.30 p.m. Ontario Matriculation Examinations begin. T.C.S. vs. Ridley at Toronto. McGill Matriculation Examinations begin. Speech Day. 11 a.m. Chapel Service: The Primate. 11.45 a.m. Prize Giving: His Honour the Lieut.-Governor. 1- Owing to ill-health the Archbishop of Toronto will not be able to preach at the .Speech Day Service. A sermon will be preached by the Rev. C. H. Bouldon. CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity -College. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., LL.D. ......,. Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, Esq. .................,................................................ ....... M ontreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. ....... ......... ...... T o ronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. .................... ...... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., M.A., K.C. ..... ...... T oronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. .............. ...... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ................................... ............. ...... T o ronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. .................................................. ......... T oronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell, K.C.B., D.S.O., C.M,G, ............ Kingston The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ................................ Victoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. ............ ......... T oronto Col. J. W. Langmuir ............................ ...... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. .............................. .. ....... Montreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, D.D. ..... ....... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ................................. ...... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. .............................................. ...... H amilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ...... Toronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ..,................................................. ...... T oronto Appointed by Trinity College Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, .....................,.............................. Regina, Sask. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. IGITCHUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A. Trinity College, Toronto. B. Paed, Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, Esq., London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor. W. G. SPEECHLY, Esq., M.A., St. John's College, Cambridge. B.A., University of Manitoba, Winnipeg. Harvard University Graduate School. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Sometime Assistant at Grace Church, and St. Simon's Church, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. LT.-COL., K. L. STEVENS-ON, Cheltenham College and R. IM. A. Woolwich. J. D. JEFFERIS, Esq., B.A., Bishop's Collegeg M.A., McGill University, Ph. D., University of Toronto. C. F. BRACK, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., University of Wales. THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. Nurse Matron Miss E. M. Smith Visiting Masters EDMUND OOHU, Esq. ...................................... ...,,. M usic G. fr. SCLATER, Esq., A.o.c.A. ..................................,......................... Art Physical Instructor 2nd, LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. Nurse Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. ,f g Hcfurvlll ' Flight" McConnell, Junior School Trinity College School Record VOL. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE,JUNE.1936. No.5 Editorial We have reached a stage in the School year when a parting of the Ways seems to occur for the personnel of the community. We refer, of course, to that fateful date which stares at us from the School Calendar in a frigid, impersonal heading: "Recommendation Examinations be- gin", and makes us feel that this subject which is so cas- ually dealt with in the oflicial communique should be pursued further. This parting of the ways, then, consists of a division of the population into three classes, namely: tal those who have Worked during the year, tbl those who have worked when the spirit has moved them, and finally tcl those who have done no work at all. From May 9th. to June 13th., twe may remark in passing that upon the latter date the Calendar remarks just as dispassionately as upon the formerl, these classes follow mental, and therefore phys- ical, courses which are decidedly different. The representative of class tal show himself triumph- ant at all times, wearing that supercilious smile peculiar to the conqueror. The class tbl fellow can be observed either at his desk, poring over large volumes from which he hopes to derive last minute knowledge, or seated on one of the many benches scattered about the grounds, giving remarkably fine impersonations of Rodin's "Thinker" in his dejected uncertainty. He of class tcl, with the gay abandon of the adventurer, spends his day in the nets, or in less law-abiding pastimes. There, briefly, we have the three classes which in- habit the School at this period, and we may say in con- clusion that our own sympathies are wholly with class tbl May they rise to greater heights. -H,L,H, 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHAPEL The Confirmation service was held on Saturday, March 28th., when the Archbishop of Toronto, the Most Reverend Derwyn T. Owen, Primate of Canada, confirmed the following candidates: Richard Percy Beatty Edward Cartwright Cayley John Lambert Grover John Franklin McKeough Higginbotham John Robert Irwin John Lancaster ffolkes J emmett Archie Roy Campbell Jones William Aegger Sanderson McConnell William David Morris John Williamson Frederick Peacock Max Andre Louis Pochon Craig Matthews Somerville Eric Walter Taylor William Sims Wills The Primate delivered an inspiring address on the subject of "The King's Highway". The following visiting clergymen have preached in Chapel: March 15th.: The Rev. P. J. Dykes, Rector of St. Peter's, Cobourg, whose text was "Launch out into the deep". March 22nd.: The Rev. W. B. Jennings, Rector of St. Mark's, Port Hope. The subject was Modern Prejudice. March 29th.: The Rev. F. Smye, Founder of the House of the Good Shepherd in the Prairies. His subjects were "The Highway" and "Faith in the West". April 17th.: The Rev. W. Delap, Captain of the TRINITY 'COLLEGE SCHOOL KREOORJD 3 "Northern Cross" Mission Boat. Capt. Delap spoke of his life and experiences in northern missions. May 10th.: The Rev. K. G. Luxton, Rector of St. George's Church, St. Catharine's. The subject was "Photo- graphing the Spirit." -1. The collections in the Chapel since the last statement have amounted to 311443. May 3rd.: The Headmaster spoke on the subject of "Excelsior". His address is printed below: THE HEADMASTER'S ADDRESS Sunday, May sra., 1936. The shades of night were falling fast As through an Alpine village, passed A youth, who bore, mid snow and ice, A banner with a strange device, "Excelsior". The next verses tell the story. The youth had eyes which flashed with the fire of determination, and carrying aloft his banner with the word "Excelsior" inscribed on it, he passed on through the night, despite the allurements of comfortable houses, of pleasant society, and despite too the Warnings of the cautious inhabitants. It was winter, the pass was dangerous, they said a storm was threaten- ing, the torrent was full, and there was real danger of an avalanche. To all he replied with the one Word "Exce1sior". The next morning the Monks of St. Bernard, high up on the mountain pass, heard the same cry while they were at prayer, and after a Search one of their faithful dogs found the youth lying in the snow, frozen to death, but still grasping his banner with the strange device, "Excelsior," 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD That is the story of Longfellow's short poem, the subject of the poem is imaginatively pictured in the paint- ing hanging on the wall of our Chapel. It was given to us last year by a lady who has just passed away, in memory of her brother who was a boy at this School. The picture was painted by a Mrs. Schreiber, who became, I am told, the only Canadian woman associate member of the Royal Academy. Incidentally, the model she took for the paint- ing was the late Bishop Anderson, of Chicago, when a young man, himself an Old Boy who achieved great dis- tinction in the United States. If you will sometime examine the picture, you will notice at once a certain feeling emanating from it, and that impression seems to be one of high purpose, a determina- tion to strive towards an ideal, whatever may be the cost. The story of Longfellow's poem is symbolic of a selfless, whole hearted Search for the higher values of lifeg the youth carries his life legend on his banner, Excelsior, which means higher, ever upward. He is young and strong and brave and clean, he has set his heart on a goal, and he has his every muscle of mind and body in the pink of condition and in perfect control, all his strength is focussed, and his strength is as the strength of ten because his heart is pure. No allurements can tempt him from his course, no dangers can dismay him, he welcomes hardship as a test of his bodily vigour, and with eyes iixed onward, ever upward, he gallantly moves on. What is it that inspires him? A vision. He has a. vision of a better world, and he is resolved to do his part to bring it to pass. Old men, We are told, dream dreams, young men see visions. This man is young, he knows how sweet a thing life can be, and he knows how ugly it often isg but he is determined to make it less ugly and more sweet, and no appeal can deter him. It is just this com- bination of vision and action which makes great leaders. So many of us stumble and lose heart because of difficulties which seem almost insurmountable at the moment, but TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 which are really trivial. Like a man in the dark, we feel every obstacle, magnified many times, and We cannot see further than our feet. What We need is vision, an all- embracing view which will give us the proper perspective, relegating bumps to the road where they belong, and not making Rocky Mountains out of them. The vision of the early Christians brought civilisation to Western Europe, vision sent man over the dangerous seas to this continent, vision bound this Dominion together with a band of steel, vision inspired the Rev. W. A. Johnson to found this School seventy-one years ago, in a room in his Rectory in the Village of Weston. And to-day men of vision see poverty and suffering abolished from our countries, and they see the nations of the World, actuated by a common bond of understanding, Working together for their mutual Welfare. If you have camped in the open on a summer's night and lain on your back with the golden studded heavens above you, if you have gazed at mountain peaks, great masses flung up into the sky, then you know something of what it means to set your affections on things above, not on things beneath. In contemplation, are born visions Which may change the World, provided the strength and daring of youth are given to their fulfillment. I think of Socrates who spent his life in a search for truth, disciplining himself to the point of drinking the poison cup rather than shrinking from the supreme test and accepting a proferred means of escape from death, of Paul who turned from the persecution of Christians to become their most zealous leader and died for the faith, of Wilberforce and Lincoln Who by their labours and trials made happier the lives of countless thousands of negroes, of Father Damien who gave up his life to make the lot of the lepers less insufferable, finally dying of the disease, of Edith Cavell who helped her fellow men in the face of constant peril and finally died for it, of Capt. Oates who deliberately walked to his death in the frozen Wastes of the South Pole so that he Would not be a burden to others, 6 TRINITY COLLEGE !SCHOOL RECORD of Albert Schweitzer who forsook a life of great distinction in Germany in order to minister to the natives of Central Africa. All these and countless others, among whom might be numbered the young priest who spoke to us at the end of last term, these saw their way of life, a high way, and they kept to it without faltering. Their examples give inspiration to all who know of them, and make life a finer thing. Our course of life may seem very ordinary and dull, we cannot all be martyrs or heroes, but Jesus showed us how the most ordinary life becomes transformed when it is occupied in working for others. We pray that the Kingdom of God should come on this earth, but do we do anything about it? That is the challenge being hurled at Christians nowadays from all sides. With vision we could do much about it, and be of great service to the world. Then we may find ourselves, through iinding our source of life. Vision and faith are needed lirst, then courage and strength are added, and we continue onward, ever upward, losing our petty selves in the cause of humanity, the cause of Jesus. "Excelsior" might well be interpreted, "Lift up your hearts, we lift them up unto the Lord." PAT MOSS Memorial Service, May 17th., 1936. When one of our own goes from us, long before his time, we feel instinctively, at first, a crippling sense of frustration, almost of futility. But then the shock should give place to joy that such a man was born and has been born again in the spirit. Pat Moss was an exceptionally gifted boy, full of great promise. Everyone who knew him not only loved and admired him but was immediately conscious of his being a rare spirit, keen and brilliantly able, happy and en- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 thusiastic, gifted with vision and ideals, and always ready to be of service. He was indeed a boy on whom one could build an absolute trust, truly pure in heart. Tolerant of others, yet acutely aware of the short-comings of human nature, Pat had resolved to fit himself to be of some use to humanity. His death is a bitter physical loss to that high cause. But his life, short as it was, has made us the richer for his having been 5 we know more truly the living meaning of truth, beauty, righteousness. And I believe his spirit lives on, in us and around us, ever happily anxious to dwell with us if we will let him in, for he was a Christian gentleman. -P.A.C.K. SCHOOL NOTES Recital On April 21st. we were fortunate in having a brief visit from Mr. Adolf Wantroff, the well-known Russian baritone. Mr. Wantroff presented an attractive pro- gramme which included "Without a Song", an aria from Handel's "Julius Caesar," and " I Love Life". Concert The School had another opportunity to improve its musical education this term when we were visited by the famous Romilly Boys' Choir, under the direction of Mr. Williams. These youthful ambassadors of good-will from Wales were overnight guests of the School on May lst. Opening with the famous old march, "Men of Harlech", and closing with the Welsh national anthem in the native tongue, this versatile choir presented a programme which included many well-known old-country and European songs, in which the genius of Franz Schubert was well represent- ed, several well executed violin solos, and such modern pieces as "Red Sails in the Sunset", "When I Grow Too Old to Dream", and "Home on the Range", interpreted in 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a style uniquely and beautifully their own. Two young soloists were forced into encores, so no further praise of their excellent work is needed. The boys spent the remainder of the evening enjoy- ing themselves, chiefly by taking the local "ribbers" "for a ride" in good old-country fashion. From now on we're reserving a permanent place for Welshmen in the School. Thank you, Romillies! Choir Trip As a reward for improvement, the Choir were given a trip to Peterborough one day towards the end of the Lent term. They dined at the Empress Hotel and went to the movies. Mr. Cohu is to be congratulated on this progress in singing. School Birthday The School marked its birthday on May lst., with a special celebration of Holy Communion and the usual half- holiday. It was the seventy-iirst birthday. Ontario Gym. Championships The School had four entries in the Ontario Junior Gym. Competition this year. Armstrong took fourth posi- tion, Mood seventh, and the Smith brothers eighth and ninth. There were two Old Boys among the other entrants, Fleming and Martin. "Methought I Heard a Voice Say: Sleep !" On Saturday mornings during the latter part of the Lent term the time-table was changed to allow us to sleep until 8.30, school beginning at 9.15. This was discontinued when the cricket season began. Judo We were lucky in being able to see an exhibition of "judo", more commonly known as jujitsu, and of Japanese TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 single-stick by Mr. Matsumo and Mr. Kirvose, students from Trinity College, Toronto. They told of the famous Japanese games, demonstrated the various holds and manner of wrestling of judo, and gave a thrilling ex- hibition of the single-stick play, a very fast and exciting contest. Diploma for Mr. Batt Mr. Batt has received the special diploma of the Royal Life Saving Society for his work in life-saving instruction at the School. Only three of these diplomas have been awarded in recent years. We congratulate Mr. Batt on the honour. - il... -l Tennis Tennis is off to a late start this year, the courts not being in use until the approach of May 24th. It is expected that they will be in constant use from that time forward, the Tennis Club having a larger membership than ever this year, but we are more than ever anxious to build some permanent courts. Are there any tennis enthusiasts among the Old Boys? A New Sport On several half holidays we noticed a group of boys clad in very old clothes, heading for Gage's Creek. They were off to indulge in the latest outdoor School sport- sucker swatting. Manual Work Helped by Mr. James . . . For the last two years a great number of boys have benefited from Mr. James's generosity in loaning his electric lathe and other equipment to the Wood-working Room. We are most grateful to Mr. James for his kindness. . . . and Mr. Scott A good number of articles of furniture, made in the woodwork shop, are seen about the School, but perhaps 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the most skilful work is the wood box made for the Guild Room by Mr. Scott. It has been much admired by many visitors. .- Badminton The School had two representatives in the Toronto and District Junior Badminton Championships: B. Magee and C. Seagram. Seagram progressed to the final. This is the first time the School has been represented in this event, but we hope we shall always in future have a group of players representing us. We congratulate Seagram on his fine showing. Addition to the Staff We are glad to Welcome this term a new member of the Staff, in the person of Mr. A. H. Humble. Mr. Humble graduated from Mount Allison University, New Brunswick in 1930 and was chosen a Rhodes Scholar, entering Wor- cester College, Oxford, the following year. At Oxford, he distinguished himself not only in his studies, but in sports, as he rowed in the college eight and gained his half-blue for hockey. Mr. Humble studied English and journalism and since his graduation in 1934 has been on the staff of the Toronto Star. Gift to the Library The Victoria Old Boys, through Mr. "B1u1ny" Mcllrea, have sent a generous gift of ten dollars to buy books for the School Library. This will be a welcome addition to the Library fund. TRINITY COLLEGE lSCI-IOOL RECORD 11 GOING WEST That phrase must have had countless different mean- ings to countless different people during the ages it has been used, but to most Canadians whose horizon has been limited by Western Ontario, it must mean principally ad- venture, an adventure into the wide open spaces, and, as will soon be learned, into wide open hearts. Twenty years ago I had gone out to Manitoba with another T.C.S. lad on a harvesters' expedition and though We learnt a good deal about farm life on the Prairies we did not see much of the country and met very few people. Since then I had always longed to return and go farther so that when it was decided that our Old Boys should be visited again for the first time in some fifteen years I was not at all loath to be one of the visitors. Now, in retrospect, I ind I have two indelible impressions of that sixteen days' tour: first the grand immensity of this Dominion of ours, with its ive or six countries in one, and second the great- heartedness of those who live beyond the Lake Superior rock Wall. Everywhere we went we were welcomed with the most incomparable hospitality and kindness, and it is only natural that we should have left a large part of our hearts in that enchanting land. We arrived at Winnipeg on March 31st, and Stan Pepler, Frank Mathers, and Fen Gwyn were on the platform to meet us. They had arranged a delightful luncheon at the Manitoba Club at which the sole topic of conversation was "The School", old and new. Among those who attended were Eric and Maurice Patton, Frank Mathers, Stan Pepler, Cam Harstone, Fen Gwyn, Eric Balfour, Bud Southam, Prof. Victor Moorhouse, and Mr. George Vale. They were all very much interested in the enlarged pictures of the new buildings, as were all the Old Boys who have not been back since the fire, and numerous comparisons were made with the old buildings. The afternoon and evening were filled with kind invitations by other Old Boys and friends and we left in the morning for Calgary. Here 12 TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD again we were met by Old Boys, Legh Walsh and George Ross. Legh had only been back a few days from a trip to the East but he had arranged a luncheon at the Ranch- man's Club and in other ways most enjoyably filled our every minute. Lionel Lindsay, Eric Ings, Seabury Pearce, Walker Taylor fwho had come in forty miles from Turner Valleyl, John Southam, besides George Ross and Legh Walsh, all gathered at lunch, and there was another merry round of reminiscing. The afternoon was occupied with sightseeing and calls, and a dinner at the Country Club ended a perfect day. Legh gave his whole day up to us and could not have made our visit more enjoyable. Twenty- four memorable hours journeying through the Rockies, Selkirks, and Coast Range, and we were in Vancouver, Canada's City of the present and future. Jim McMullen and Theo DuMoulin immediately took us in hand and Jim motored us away to his most hospitable home. There are some sixty Old Boys in Vancouver and its environs, and the whole city seemed to be eager to do honour to the School. We spent three memorable days there and every minute was excitingly full. Only those who have ex- perienced it can begin to understand the all-embracing thoughtfulness and generosity of the people of the West. Jim McMullen had arranged a dinner at the Hotel Van- couver which was attended by some thirty Old Boys. It gave me a thrill to feel the bubbling enthusiasm of all those present, and before the guests began to disband it was late at night and a committee had been formed to organise a British Columbia Old Boys' Association. Further details of the dinner are given in the extract reprinted from the press reports. On Sunday, Mrs. A. E. Jukes gave a very large and most delightful tea, and we had the pleasure of meeting many more of Vancouver's charming citizens. That night we sailed to Victoria. It was as if we had arrived in another country when we saw gardeners at work cutting the grass, for we had zero temperatures in Winni- peg and Calgary and even Vancouver had had a slight TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 snow fall. We spent a lovely morning visiting friends and in the afternoon Mrs. Galt, Galt Martin's grandmother, gave a tea at which we met a good number of very charm- ing Victoria people. In the evening, the Victoria Old Boys very kindly gave a dinner at the Union Club and we spent a most interesing evening together. Mr. Alexis Martin C83-'89J had organised the dinner and the following were present: Dr. John Macdonell, E. S. Read ffrom Winnipegl, W. H. Langley, Carew Martin, J. L. Mara, M. M. Mac- Farlane, Bun Mclllree, Ken Tatlow, C. F. R. Dalton, R. B. CTwiceJ Wilson. All were keenly interested to hear of the School and many tales were told about the old days. Back again to Vancouver where we spent another day filled with seeing Old Boys and friends, and a luncheon of the executive of the new B.C. Association, and then we left for Edmonton. We have not so many Old Boys in Edmonton, but the kindness of our friends knew no bounds. It was such a pleasure to meet Mr. Nightingale who is revered by all the boys who knew him when he was a master at the School. He has been Head of Westward Ho! School for many years and I hope he will be for many years to come for he is doing a wonderful work there. Once again we were swept off our feet by that wonderful Western hospitality and we came away with the feeling that o-ur lives tend to be very narrow and self-centred compared to the typical life in the West. Everything seems to be on a larger scale in the West, including the hearts of the people. Another full and very happy day in Winnipeg with Stan Pepler again giving up all his time to us and we left for home, filled with a glow of pride that the old School has so many enthusiastic Old Boys and friends throughout the country. If you have not already done so, my advice, oft-re- peated already, is "Go West, Young Man," and old man, too, and see something of your own country. -P.A.C.K. 14 TRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MEMORIES 1From the Vancouver News-Heraldj I was snapped back twenty years in an instant ..... Saturday evening .... when I saw him. Twenty years ago we were both boys at Trinity College School. How could I have guessed, when I boarded the home- bound train at Port Hope in June, 1916, that the next time I saw him he would be "the Head." I wish you could have attended the banquet. It was great. Fellows of all ages, from fresh-cheeked youngsters to grizzled old veterans . . . gathered around a table to- gether for the first time in their lives . . . to honour a fellow Old Boy, and, through him, the School. What a spree of reminiscing! What talk of fellows we knew . . . Pete Campbell, "Puss" Grout, "Jenny" Brad- burn, Ford Strathy, Tom Saunders, and hundreds of others. Eyes twinkling in happy remembrance of the old "Tuck Shop," where we used to get a quarter of an apple pie, covered with brown sugar and flooded with unbelievably thick jersey cream . . . all for fifteen cents. And that gorgeous piece of architecture known as the "tuck cake"- which cost fifty cents, if memory serves me well-and was distinguished for the creamy banana filling, the secret of which was known only to the Misses Philps. K 'lf fl Ill' it Talk veered to the masters fwe never called them "professors"J. There was dear old "Doc" Petrie for did he spell it Petry?J, who played the pipe organ in chapel, and read aloud to a crowd of devoted boys in the Speech Room every Sunday afternoon. Through "Doc" I made my nrst acquaintance with Kipling, George A. Birming- ham, Conan Doyle, and many others. There was another master who was not at all popular. We called him "Bull- dog", and he had many of that excellent anima1's char- acteristics. To begin with, he looked exactly like a bull- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 dog. And he was fully as cross as a bulldog looks ibut actually isn'tl. "Bulldog" gave me a lot, though. After Chapel on Sunday evenings he used to have a few of us in his study to hear him read from Bu1f1nch's mythology . . . an experience which opened a whole world of literature to one who otherwise would have been unable to fathom classical allusions. Then there was "Chesty," a long, lanky person who knew more about the laying on of a birch rod than any other master I met in that way. And "Whistles" and "Sister" and that stern-visaged, eagle-eyed nemesis of mine who was known to all of us as "Percy", I hate to think of the thousands of lines I have written in the early mornings at his command-all because of my own bad behavior, I'll admit. Q 45 8 if if It is human to think of people and places as they were when we saw them last. But here was "Phil"-the living evidence that, as we Old Boys have grown and changed, so has the School. All of the boys and most of the masters we talked about have gone, and we might be pardoned a regretful sigh that "those were the days", and "the School isn't what it used to be." Q If Q U 1 No, T.C.S. isn't what it used to be. It is far liner and bigger, and an even better place to send a boy. Why, they have a swimming pool down there now, and a rifle range: and equipment to teach a fellow about engines, and wood- working, and many other useful manual accomplishments. The old red brick School, destroyed by fire a few years ago, has given place to a beautiful, modern structure, boasting scientific equipment unequalled by any school in all North America. O Q Q Q O There's a better understanding between masters and boys now. Not that we weren't happy, because we were. But teaching methods have changed, and Trinity has not 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lagged in this respect. The masters used, sometimes, to pontificate. Now they try to co-operate. And judging from the scholastic records of the past few years, and the quality of the younger fellows recently sent out by the School, the results of this new attitude are more than gratifying. The School's scholastic development has not been at the expense of athletics. All boys are required to take part in some sort of athletics-just as they used to be- and Trinity has been making records lately on the playing fields. I only hope my boy is lucky enough to go to T.C.S.. OLD DAYS Thirty-five Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. IV., No. 3. Instructor Sanderson is to be congratulated on the proficiency displayed by his classes on the occasion of the Assault at Arms in the Opera House on March 26th. The exhibition of illuminated club swinging by Sander- son came to a speedy and untimely end through a difficulty with the lights. With ready resource, he substituted a wrestling match with Bevan which afforded great amuse- ment. Another innovation and a pleasant surprise was a clever clog dance by Rogers and Lawrence. Twenty-five Years Ago. From the Record, Vol. XIV., No. 2. Athletic Sports. On the first day two School records were broken. The 220yards open was Won by Hinckley in 24 4-5 secs. In the mile, Coldwell beat Ings' record of the previous year by 9 9-10 secs, covering the distance in 5 min. 5 3-5 secs. On Wednesday, Visitors' Day, three School records were broken. Macaulay in the broad jump beat the previous record held by Martin by 10 inches, jump- ing 20 ft., 4 ins. Ross in the high jump beat the previous record of Maynard's by 2-3 of an inch, jumping 5 ft., 1 2-3 inches. Macaulay also lowered the record for the ,AQ THE INIIDDLE WATCH" THE CAST 1f'w:l.-' Q Qu ,1r,'f'1Vpi..1, - 'I-g"rk,?.! 7 'V'Bf3 'iff'--?!1f, """fL. 1311 div!" '5' I: Q r -Egfr 3' . an .-o -tit g U -F. fi- , ',.r Ol ', P . If ,. yr., Fai- "o' f' F lx'- , . .. Iv 4 . , 1,- . P, t . -x, ' U ', Xe,, V 7, X , Q . , Av- Y : ff 1 Y -1' ' x - l'b' u .1 - F . - ,nn TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hundred yards from 11 secs. to 10 2-5 secs QNote Macaulay's broad jump still stands as the School record though the others have all been improved.j MISERERE Last night she died and God and I alone know why she diedg though many are so mystified and do deride a lonely star who died. She neither pined nor wept, but died and never whined when Fate did strike her deadly blow. Oh God! why can't as brave as she? as she that passed away to-day. So never more may I forget her as she bore her paing should I forget, I would regret throughout my life, and so could not remain sane. I 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD She suffered and died. Have I the right to write about her agony? In her sad plight to perpetuate her memory? She was my love, but I not hers. She loved a thief! I prayed to the Above For grace and strength and mercy. I prayed and tried, But the fates denied. -Gitano THE MESSAGE The old man turned once again in his bed. As he turned, John and Mary saw that the sweat which had previously been rolling off him in great, sticky drops, dried, and his whole frame tightened as the string of a bow tightens before the arrow is loosed, and then he relaxed, his aching, exhausted muscles loosened, his face softened, he was dead. Then, turning his face, quietly smiling, to his children, the corpse spoke. "My children, you know how all my life I searched for wisdom and peace, that is to say, for God. As I lay dying, God granted to me the understand- ing, and also, in His great love and compassion, He granted to me the power to live in death, so as to give to man the wisdom I have perceived. You must know, my children, that what I shall leave to the world carmot be said in plain words, but must be so put that only the pure in heart may see and perceive. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 This must you do: remember every word that I shall say, and take it down and put it in a little book, that it may be available to all mankind. I also warn you that though many shall try, few shall lmderstand what is writ- ten, and that you, for writing, will not receive praise, but ridicule, for man, with but few exceptions, is brutal and cruel, shallow and false, and always very destructive. These are the words, so often spoke by Christ: "Blessed Are the Pure in Heart". -A.G.H. "REVENGE" I met an enemy, my worst, who had been looking for me to kill me for many years. And I met him on top of a cliff. I must be honest, I had wronged this man, and here he was, sneering and glaring at me, and he was stronger than I. I had been standing at the top of the cliff. Suddenly I heard a light noise. By his look I knew it would be unnecessary to say anything. He knew, and I knew. He advanced towards me. I was too frightened to move. I was frozen with fear. Instead of watching him, I turned and looked at the drop behind me. The cliff was four hundred feet sheer drop onto a little sandy bay, unap- proachable except from the sea. In the distance, coming tow- ards me, I saw a man, but I knew that before he could get there, I should be dead, and my enemy gone. There was only one way to avenge myself: I must take him with me. But not by force. I would hang him ..... for murder. Running towards him before he could move, I grasped his pocket handkerchief, then I turned, ran to the edge, and jumped. The sensation was horrible. I turned over and over. I could almost see a bloody corpse lying on the beach. Over and over, screaming and screaming, till the lost screaming died in my throat, for with a sickening thud I hit the sand, 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and with a last minute of tearing, burning agony, I died. Died, but knowing that my worst enemy would die soon also, after prolonged agony. I had taken him to a death twice as horrible, just as surely as if I had grasped his throat between my hands and felt the life throb out of him under my murderous grasp. -Gitano. ON THE POWER OF THE SOUL Have you ever worked yourself into a trance by sheer primo-fixation? It is easily done if one has the right mentality. Take a single word that has a puzzle behind it, such as "soul", repeat the word countless thousands of times, while squatting and swaying slightly. Then let the doors of the outer mind close gradually, until you have immersed yourself in the sub-conscious. You can feel your soul departing out of the body as a bird lifting itself from its perch. The soul from above looks down on the body, leaving it to all appearances without a mind in it. The soul continues to soar, while earnestly desiring the wisdom which can answer any earthly question. This wisdom is kept in a little temple, a temple with golden gates. If one enters the gates, one gains wisdomg but if one ventures too far into this little temple, the wis- dom becomes perfect, and that soul is not allowed to re- turn to the body, but is welded into a part, a small part of the Omniscient. Sometimes the soul drops away from the golden gates, as a bird of prey drops from the heavens, soaring down- wards to grasp a helpless plover. Then you may know that your sub-conscious mind is too material or that your conscious mentality lacks genius. You may then seek wisdom by ways granted to common mortals. But some- times, if you are destined for great things and if you are to be an interpretative genius in some form of art, that soul is allowed to pass inside. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 After the soul has returned to the body, you will ind that no matter what the outer world does or says to you, your sub-conscious mind is appeased and you have found the peace of God which passeth all understanding. -A.G.H. THE PLAY The play this year was "The Middle Watch", by Ian Hay and Stephen King-Hall. It was presented on March 31st., on the School stage in the gymnasium. Mr. Rigby and Col. Stevenson deserve special thanks for their hard work in directing this play, handicapped as they were by frequent removal of actors by measles. At the last moment, Mr. Rigby had to substitute for Hyndman, who inopportunely caught the plague. The comedy opens with a tea dance in progress on one of the ships of the China squadron at Hong Kong, and deals with the love affairs of some of the officers, with the complications caused when the cruiser is ordered to sea with Women aboard, and the difficulties which arise when the Admiral himself arrives to accompany the vessel. Henderson max. turned in one of the best performances of his long career in school dramatics with his interpreta- tion of the part of the Admiral, Sir Hercules Hewitt. If there were a prize to be awarded, it would be diflicult, though, to choose between the admiral and the excellent "Mary Carlton" of Henderson ma., who provided the best 'leading lady" yet seen on the School stage. They were ably supported by Hayes as the Captain, Partridge as "Marine Ogg", Langmuir as "Lady Hewitt" and a host of others. Special praise is due to the younger members of the cast, many of Whom were making their first appearance before the footlights, and who give promise of being in- valuable in future productions. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The junior and senior choirs, assisted by Mr. Brack, sang during the intermissions between scenes. They were under the direction of Mr. Cohu. New scenery had been constructed for the production, complete with ship's ladders, hatchways, hoisting tackle and other effects. The sets were very attractive, and the changes from scene to scene were completed with notable speed and smoothness. Every commendation is due to Mr. Parr, Patch max., Stewart and the rest of the "shirt-sleeves gang", without whom the play could not have been put on at all. After the final curtain, Mr. Morris, representing the Headmaster, who had been obliged to leave for his western tour, invited the two hundred guests to refreshments in the Hall. Special thanks are due to Miss Smith, who did a great deal of work in preparing the costumesg and to Mr. Ben Cole, late of the Royal Marines, for his technical advice and assistance. The Cast Marine Ogg ...,..............................,................,........ .... D . Partridge Ah Fong ...................,......................... .......... E . Leather Major Randall, R.M.L.I. ........ ..............,. H . Hyndman CMr. O. Rigbyl Fay Eaton ........................................... R. McLaughlin Nancy Hewitt ............................................. .......,............ E . Taylor Commander Baddeley, R.N. ......... ,,......... G . Robertson Charlotte Hopkinson .............................,................. ...........,........... D . Irwin QA. Flemingl Admiral Sir Hercules Hewitt, K.C.B. .................. H. Henderson Mary Carlton .,............,.......................................,...... .......... J . Henderson Lady Hewitt .............. ........ J . Langmuir An Able Seaman ........ ............ C . Truax Captain Maitland ...,........ ........ J . Hayes Corporal Duckett ........... .............. M . Reid Another Seaman ....... J. Mitchell TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Stage assistants-P. Patch, W. Stewart, W. Black, D. Wood, C. Kirkpatrick, J. Grover, call-boy, J. Cartwright, sound effects, R. Keefer, L. Smith. Producers:-O. B. Rigby, Esq., and Lt.-Col. K. L. Stevenson. Stage manager:-D. Kermode Parr, Esq. INSPECTION OF THE CADET CORPS This year the Inspection was held on May 9th, Col. J. W. Langmuir was the inspecting ofiicer. We were for- tunate in having excellent weather for the parade, which was carried through with more than usual smartness. Capt. Panet judged the House drill competition, and awarded Bethune House the victory by a narrow margin, giving them the Cup for the second year in succession. The winners were under the command of F. Gibson. In the afternoon the gym. was crowded to watch one of the best gym. shows ever staged at the School. The introduction of roller-skating in the Junior School pro- gramme was a great success and really "stole the show". At the end of the gym. work Col. Langmuir spoke, praising Mr. Batt for the fine work he produced and asking the audience to be spreaders of good-will to the School. Ever since he had been a cadet here himself, he said, it had been his ambition to stand there one day and demand a half-holiday for the School, which he proceeded to do amid great enthusiasm. It was noteworthy that all three officers taking part in the inspection were Old Boys of the School: Col. J. W. Langmuir C06-'07l, Capt. de L. Panet C16-'18J, and 2nd Lieut. D. Seagram C26-'34J. ,.... 1. i- 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SHOOTING Best shot in the School: W. Mood. Strathcona Silver Medal: R. Beatty. D.C.R.A. medals: Kirkpatrick max., Reid, Southam, Heybroek, Mood, Douglas ma., Hyndman, Wood, Smith mi., Scott, Fleming, Lucas, Peacock, Russel ma., Smith max., Russel max., Johnson, Buck, McLernon ma., Stewart, Cart- wright ma., Erskine, Perley-Robertson. In the Imperial Challenge Shield shoot this year, the School improved on last year, with an average of 94.005, while Henderson max. was awarded an Imperial Silver medal for a possible score and Fleming received a Bronze medal for a 98. In addition to this, forty boys received "marksmen" badges and nineteen "Imperial first-class shots". Mr. Batt is to be congratulated on the improvement in the School shooting during the last few years. VISIT TO GENERAL MOTORS WORKS April 29th. saw twenty-six members of the Science and Engineering Clubs on their way to Oshawa to visit the plant of the General Motors Company. We were met by Mr. Clarkson, an Old Boy of the School, who was to act as our guide. Our party gathered in the Auditorium, a building which includes badminton courts, assembly halls, dining-room and a few offices. We were then split up into two groups, one of which followed the other at a discreet distance. The first building which we carefully inspected was known as the Assembly block. In this place the very "first principlesl' of the body of a car are welded together. In the course of this process, the famous "turret top" is fixed in place. The rough body is then slid on to a small truck, and then the truck is placed on an endless chain, which carries it to all parts of the plant. '1-P., lj 'Qa 1 J ,i z Q- L- ,W Q, - 1- -N, W.-.6 fgsf- , 2- --A 4, .' ' ' : " . -- +V 1' P 3' .' f Tv 'X 1-L" -' . ' , -QY ' 3 1 - -Q -- ' P915 " , -' 4' T '- - -,' 7- ' , -P r K ' -.'q 'il K' I, ' .. 1' -- - 3,-, . ,-'Af,f'Q: hh, Q K4 ,- ' ,M f 1 '- , -lv d ,- ' f . . ,. 7 - , , Q, ,- - 1' H T 'IA I 3 ,' . irq. ' 'y T I ' ' I u it - ig U' 'g, '41 , . 1. - ' 4,1 , .V 4 ' , ' . fu" 'ft 2, '-Y 9 5 " 12 Z ,1 X 1 4 . J - .. .. -..V ., I .Qi 4, I L1 'Y Il.?Lf"' n.. f n xxx THE INSPECTION, MAY 1936 TRINITY COLLEGE SOHOOIL RECORD 25 After going through the paint shop, we inspected the upholstery department. There were well over four hundred Women working ceaselessly on the soft cushion covers. One small department which I think is Worthy of special men- tion is the striping department. No doubt you have noticed the fine stripe of white or gold which encircles the car just below the Window ledge, but have you ever, thought of how this delicate job was executed? It is not done by machine, but by a very skilled Workman. He Works quickly but pre- cisely along the perpetual line of cars with a long rubber tube. On the end of this tube is a two-pronged instrument, not unlike a fork. One prong is made of very hard rubber, and the other is made of a very fine brush, which is kept Wet with the paint coming through the tube. The paint is forced through the tube by means of compressed air. The man runs this instrument round a car in about two and a. half minutes. After going through the oven department and the body-finishing department, We started to Walk to a group of buildings set apart from the ones which We had just been through. These Were where the finished body is fitted on to the chassis, and the engine fixed in position. Then We came to what most of us considered the most interesting department of all, the Stamping Department. In this huge room, great masses of steel were stamped into fenders, mudguards, cylinder heads and coverings, and many other things. I could probably fill this magazine if I were to relate to you all that we saw stamped, from gaskets to streamlines fenders. When the car leaves the range of buildings, it is test- ed. To test the cars, they are run around a track, banked at one end, at about forty miles an hour by very skilled inspectors. After this they are shipped to all parts of the world. After three-quarters of an hour in the Stamping Building, We returned to the Auditorium, where we met the other group and shortly we were on our way home, bidding 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD good-bye to one of the greatest plants of one of the great- est industries of present-day Canada. The General Motors plant of Canada employs over three thousand men and Women. The engines are pro- duced at St. Catharine's, and six different makes of car are turned out. Our sincerest thanks are due to the General Motors Company for a very enjoyable and extremely interesting afternoon. -J.W.L. DEBATING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING The last meeting of the season was held in the Dining Hall on March 29th. There were seventeen boys present, and the chair was taken by Dr. Jefferis. The speakers were McLennan ion The Amateur Hourj 3 Patch ma. lWaterfal1sJg Curtis CMiniature Motorsb. At the conclusion of the speeches, a debate was held, the motion being: "That the German re-occupation of the Rhineland is justifiable". The leading speakers were: For the motion, McG1ashan, Stewart and Russel max.g against, Seagram max., Gibson, Southam. When the motion was thrown open to the House, Heighington, Magee max. and Davis spoke in favour of the motion, Fleming for the opposition. When put to the vote, the motion was carried by 6-5, the judges also gave their decision in favour of the "gov- ernment" proposing the motion. ANNUAL SPORTS, 1936 Sports Day this year was held on May 20th., and al- though it was slightly cold, nevertheless it was a very successful sports day. The preliminary heats, and several iinals were run off on May 18th and 19th. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 No new records were made in the senior events, al- though one or two of the competitors came very close to doing so. In the intermediate events, Cutten was the star, breaking three records, and equalling one. In the 100 yards, he made the fast time of 10 1-5 seconds for a new record and in the 220 he made a new record of 24 seconds. The broad-jump record was increased to 19 ft., 7M inches. Cutten also tied the 120 yards low hurdles record of 17 1-5 seconds. McCullough broke the intermediate shot-put record by putting the shot 33 ft. 7 ins. Buck created a new half mile record of 2 minutes and 13 seconds, and established a 440 yard record of 56 3-5 secs. Kirkpatrick ma. set a new junior record of 19 2-5 seconds for the 120 yards low hurdles. Results 100 yards- Senior-1. Rawlinson, 2. Armstrong, 3. Beatty. 10 3X5 secs Inter. -1. Cutten, 2. Mood, 3. Warner. 10 1X5 secs Junior-1. Kirkpatrick ma., 2. Langmuir, 3. Hampson. 11 4X5 secs. 220 yards- fSenior-1. Beatty, 2. Gibson, 3. Seagram max. 25 415 secs Inter. -1. Cutten, 2. Mood, 3. Warner 24 secs. Junior-1. Kirkpatrick ma., 2. Langmuir, 3. Hampson. 27 215 secs. Quarber-Mi1e- Senior-1. Beatty, 2. Gibson, 3. Seagram max. 59 4X5 secs Inter. -1. Buck, 2. Russel ma., 3. Mood. 56 3X5 secs Half-Mile- Senior-1. Magee max.. 2. Seagram max. 2 m. 31 secs Inter. -1. Buck, 2. Kirkpatrick max. 2 m. 13 secs One Mile- Senior-1. Buck, 2. Russel ma. 5 m. 28 4X5 secs 120 yards Hurdles- Senior fhighj-1. Armstrong, 2. Rawlinson, 3. Seagram max 18 secs. Inter. flowl-1. Cutten, 2. Buck, 3. Leather. 17 1X5 secs Junior Clowl-1. Kirkpatrick ma., 2. Langmuir, 3. Landry. 19 2f5 secs. High Jump- Senior-1. Rawlinson and Armstrong, . 3. Magee max. 5 ft Inter. -1. Black and Cutten, 3. Irwin max. 5 ft. Junior-1. Langmuir, 2. Landry, 3. Tate. 4 ft. 6 ins. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Broad Jump- Senior-1. Rawlinson, 2. Armstrong, 3. Magee max. 20 ft. Inter. -1. Cutten, 2. Irwin max., 3. Fleming 19 ft. 71,5 ins. Junior-1. Kirkpatrick ma., 2. Langmuir, 3. Landry. 14 ft. 6 ins. Shot Put- Senior-1. Keefer, 2. Robinson, 3. Seagram max. 35 ft. 10 ins. Inter. -1. McCullough, 2. Irwin max., 3. Coleman. 33 ft. 7 ins. Cricket Ball Throw- Jimior-1. Kirkpatrick ma., 2. Grover, 3. Landry. 163 ft. Cricket SCHOOL vs. THE GEORGE WHITAKER CLUB At Port Hope, May 2nd. The season opened with a match against visitors from Peterborough. Going in to bat first, the club were all out for 68, Roberts and Hamilton with 13 each being the most successful batsmen. Lowe had three wickets for nine runs. After two wickets had been lost with only one run on the score board, Truax and Magee put on a useful twenty- three together, and several of the later batsmen added timely contributions. The visitors' total was passed with eight wickets down. G. Whitaker Club J. Hawthorne, b. Truax ...... B. Roberts, c. Seagram, b. Magee ...................................... 13 A. Hamilton, c. Keefer, b. Lowe ........................................ 13 G. Colbran, c. Seagram, b. Osler ........................................ T. Jones, l.b.w., b. Osler ........ F. Jefferson, 1.b.w., b. Lowe J. Wild, run out .................... A. Raford, c. Seagram, b. Lowe ........................ . ............... . J. Haig, c. Keefer, b. Magee J. Wheater, not out ................ R. Parks, b. Truax .................. Extras ........................... . Total ..... .. .... 9 School Keefer, run out ........................ 0 Osler, c. Roberts, b. Colbran .... 0 Truax, c. Haig, b. Hamilton.. 15 Magee, 1.b.w., b. Jeierson .... 20 Seagram, b. Jefferson ............ 0 Peacock, b. Hamilton ............ 4 Mood, b. Jefferson ......... .... 9 McLernon, b. Wild .... .... 8 Irwin, not out ........... .... 9 Lowe, b. 'Colbran ....... .... 3 Hayes, not out .......... ..... 0 Extras ..................... .... 5 Total ffor 9 wkts.J ............ 3-3 . - x Q N n W' In '- -L-. - Q 1' fi ' 1 K 'nliu rf' 1 gil. I ' 1 I V' L -- -. 'Q 'lk -.wx l . . f,-5,3 A H - , . -FHL . I: ' E 'il' 1' -if .9 .f , l . or 'J :U .. 6 . It I '1' ' 'n 'w 1 'u lap! ,bmi '-'2'br:5- t INSPECTION Col. Langmuir, Capt. Panet, The Headmaster, 2nd Lieut. Batt, 2nd Lieut. Seagram. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Bowling Analysis Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Av. Maggee ......... .,,..,. 1 1 4 17 2 8.5 Truax ......... ...... 6 1 8 2 4 Osler ....... ...... 5 0 11 2 5.5 Keefer ...... ....., 4 0 5 0 - Lowe ..,,... ....... 4 1 9 3 3 Hayes ......... ...... 2 1 1 0 - Peacock ....... ...... 1 0 6 0 - Wild ............ ...... 7 1 22 1 22 Colbran ....... ...... 6 0 21 2 10.5 Jefferson ........ ...... 8 1 15 3 5 Hamilton ........ ....,......... 8 3 10 2 5 T.C.S. "A" vs. THE GROVE At Port Hope, May 6th. This match ended in a draw. After a fine opening partnership between Seagram and Mood, Magee and Lowe contributed handy scores, and the innings was declared closed at 109 for 5. Rain coming on made it impossible to dispose of many of the Lakefield batsmen, and they were in quite a good position when stumps were drawn, with the score standing at 69 for3. School The Grove Seagrarn, retired ............ ...... 5 2 Strickland, c. Seagram, b. Mood, b. Goldsmith ................ 21 Peacock .................................. 17 Peacock, b. Goldsmith ..... 2 McMaster, l.b.w., b. Magee 4 McLernon, b. Tippet .... .... 2 Herder, l.b.w., b. Magee ....... . 14 Magee, b. Goldsmith ...... ....... 1 6 Fitzgerald, not out .................... 12 Lowe, not out .......................... 13 Tippet, not out ........................ 0 Irwin, not out ..............,........... 1 McLean, Goldsmith, Green- Johnston, Curtis, Reid and wood, Peck, Stewart and Smith did not bat Robertson, did not bat Extras .,........................................ 2 Extras ........................................ 22 Total ffor 5 wkts.J . ....... 109 Total ffor 3 wkts.J ........ 5 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SCHOOL vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope, May 16th. The Old Boys brought down a good team for the annual match, and although they were defeated, they put up a good game. The School batted first and ran up a total of 136 for eight wickets before declaring. The first two Wickets fell rather cheaply, at 10 and 13, but Keefer's arrival put a different face on the game. He and Seagram raised the score to 49 and after Seagram's departure Keefer found useful partners in Truax and McLernon. Keefer's sparkling 72 not out included six fours. The bowling honours were shared by the Seagram family, Bill taking four Wickets and his father two. On the Old Boys going in to bat, Osler's wicket fell almost immediately, but a bright partnership between Cochran and Taylor raised their hopes. However, both were dismissed when the score stood at 49, and thereafter no one seemed able to get going, so that the side were all out for 60, Mr. Seagram being unable to stay for his innings. School Old Boys Mood, b- W- Seagram -----. .- 5 Cochran, c. Keefer, b. Lowe .. 16 Seagram, c. Boulton, b. Osler, b. Truax ........................ 2 W. Seagram .................... .. 8 Taylor, b. Hayes .............,........ 26 Osler, b. N. Seagram ............ 0 Campbell, 1.b.w., b. Hayes .... 2 Keefer, not out ........................ 72 Kingsmill, b. Lowe ................ 2 Magee, c. Taylor, b. W. Mickle, b. Hayes ................ 2 Seagram ................................ 6 J, W, Seagram, b, Lowe ,,....,, 0 Truax, b. N. Seagram ............ 13 Boulton, not out ...................... 5 McLernon, c. Cochran, b. W. Spragge, run out .................... 1 Seagram .................................. 13 Wotherspoon, l.b.w., b. -Magee 0 Peacock, not out .................... 0 N. Seagram, did not bat Hayes, Lowe and Smith, did Extras ........................................ 6 not bat Extras ........................................ 18 Total ....... ...,.......... 1 36 Total ..... ...... 6 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 The second Old Boys team enjoyed just as keen, if slightly more hilarious, cricket as the first. Their star performer was undoubtedly Hugh Ketchum, who was equally effective as bowler and as batsman. Apparently one of them took the score-book as a souvenir, as We are unable to find any precise record of the game. BOXING The annual boxing contests were held this year from March 16th. to March 20th. in the gymnasium. A number of keen bouts were witnessed, the results of which are given below. The Bradburn Cup for the best boxer in the School was awarded to Smith ma. and Smith mi. to hold jointlyg and the Rous Cup for novices went to Erskine. Middle-weight Black vs. Gibson. Gibson, although hampered by a shorter reach, put up a good iight, losing a close decision to the hard hitting Black. Black won. McLernon max. vs. Patch max. McLernon easily dis- posed of his shorter and less experienced opponent, using quick foot movement to the best advantage. The bout was stopped in the second round. McLe1mon won. Welter-weight Perley-Robertson vs. Buck. The bout started fast with both hitting hard. Perley-Robertson however slowed up in the last two rounds and Buck won a close decision. Buck won. Lithgow vs. Smith ma. Showing excellent form and faultless style Smith easily overpowered his inexperienced opponent, the bout being stopped in the first round. Smith won. Adams vs. Leather. Using slugging tactics Adams smothered his retiring opponent with heavy face and body blows, the bout being stopped in the first round. Adams won. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Feather-weight Heighington vs. Robertson. A slow bout with Robert- son having the edge in reach and ability. Robertson won. Light-weight Lucas vs. Warner. Both tried hard but their long range tactics made a poor show. Lucas won a close decision. Lucas won. Mood vs. McLaren. A fast, even bout from beginning to end. Both hit hard and often, with McLaren holding a slight edge throughout. McLaren won. Heavy-weight Harvey vs. Robinson. Although on many occasions unable to reach his larger opponent, Robinson landed several good blows and won the decision. Robinson won. Light-heavyweight Magee max. vs. Kirkpatrick max. A very one-sided affair with Kirkpatrick doing all the fighting. Although slugging freely Kirkpatrick showed great speed in over- powering his inexperienced opponent. Winning by a knock- out in the opening round. Kirkpatrick won. Welter-weight Adams vs. Smith ma. A keen, interesting bout throughoutg Smith showed excellent boxing ability using a left hook to advantage continually but Adams, weakened by the terrific blows, proved he could take it. Smith ma. won. Turcot vs. Buck. A one-sided affair, Buck, having much more experience, had little trouble in gaining an easy verdict. Buck won. Feather-weight Semi-final Smith max. vs. Robertson. Smith proved the winner from the start using his reach to advantage. Their fight was stopped in the second round. Smith won. Truax vs. Beatty. Truax, winner of the Bradburn Cup last year, showed excellent boxing knowledge while TWRINITY COLLEGE ,SCHOOL RECORD 33 Beatty also turned in a good performance, although he was less experienced than his opponent. Truax won. Light-weight Semi-final Lucas vs. McLaren. A slow even fight, necessitating an extra round, Lucas winning by a narrow margin. Lucas won. ' Hyndman vs. Storms. This was a fast fight and proved to be a very even affair, the winner only decided on after an extra round. Both boxers showed good knowledge of the sport. Hyndman won. Middle-weight Semi-final Black vs. Cutten. A rather slow bout, Cutten having a commanding lead throughout. Cutten won. Novice, Welter-weight Semi-final Hayes vs. Johnson. A very one-sided fight, with Hayes showing skill against his inexperienced rival. Hayes won. Welter-weight, Semi-finals Smith ma. vs. Buck. Buck put up a very good fight and the bout was very interesting but Smith who was the superior boxer got more blows in. His left hook was very useful. Smith won. Smith mi. vs. Reid. Smith, who was the better boxer, Won on a technical knock out in the first round. Smith won. Novice Light-weight, Semi-finals Russel ma. vs. Langmuir. The first two rounds were very even, Langmuir having a slight edge because of his reach. In the third Russel was on the aggressive all the time but Langmuir's reach held him Off. Langmuir won. Heavy-weight Finals Armstrong vs. Robinson. The bout started off very fast with Robinson continually rushing because Armstrong had the reach. Armstrong came in strongly during the second round and knocked Robinson out. Armstrong won. 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Novice Fly-weight Finals Grover vs. Cartwright max. In the first two rounds Grover piled up a lead because he had the reach. But in the third Cartwright did very well and held his own. Grover won. Novice Feather-weight Semi-final Erskine vs. Cartwright ma. This was a very even light with very little action. Erskine used his reach to advantage but Cartwright stood up well. Erskine won. Novice Welter-weight Final Hayes vs. Scott. This was a very well-fought fight with a great deal of action. Hayes had the reach and kept on the aggressive but Scott made a good rally in the third. Hayes won. Novice Bantam-weight Finals Russel ma. vs. Peacock. A very even ight with Pea- cock winning the first on his reach. Russel won the second but Peacock had a slight edge in the third. Peacock won. Feather-weight Finals Truax vs. Smith max. This iight was not up to expectations, but both boxers showed considerable skill, and the fight was close. Truax's experience and better footwork gave him the advantage. Truax won. Welter-weight Exhibition Smith ma. vs. Smith mi. This was a very close fight with both the Smiths showing good style and getting in plenty of blows. As this was an exhibition bout, there was no decision. Feather-weight Novice Finals Erskine vs. Magee ma. Erskine proved that he had a good knowledge of boxing, and he had no difficulty in winning from his smaller, but game opponent. Erskine won. Light-weight Novice Finals Langmuir vs. Irwin ma. Inspite of Langmuir's ad- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD vantage in height and reach, this proved a very close ight. Langmuir, however, had better style, which gave him a slight advantage. Langmuir won. Middle-weight Finals Cutten vs. McLernon max. The Iirst two rounds of this iight were rather slow, and not many blows were ex- changed, but the last round made up for the first two. It was a close fight, but Cutten had better style. Cutten won. Fly-weight Finals Beddoe vs. Jukes. This fight was a rather one-sided one, Beddoe having a big advantage. Beddoe showed that he was a good boxer and had little difficulty in beating his game opponent. Beddoe won. Light-weight Finals Lucas vs. Hyndman. Although Hyndman seemed to have a better knowledge of boxing, Lucas's frequent charges proved sufficient for him to gain a slight advantage over Hyndman. Lucas won. Light-Heavyweight Finals Kirkpatrick max. vs. Castle. This proved a comical bout while it lasted, with Kirkpatrick max. having a big edge, and his blows proved a little too much for Castle, who put up a very game iight Kirkpatrick won. Bantam-weight Finals Curtis vs. Hughes-Hallet. This was a hard fight to judge owing to the fact that not many good blows were ex- changed. Of these, Curtis got the best blows in, although it was very close. Cmtis won. 36 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD sQUAsH In the semi-finals of the School tournament, Gibson beat Magee max. 3-0, While Seagram max. defeated Keefer by the same score. In the final match, Gibson proved the Winner as expected, but only after a hard fight. The scores of the games were 15-7, 7-15, 15-12, 15-10, leaving Gibson the victor by three games to one. On March 7th., Gibson went up to represent the School in the Ontario squash championships. He was defeated in the first round by M. Kenny, the score being 15-10, 15-11, 15-9. The tournament was Won by Hubert Martin, an Old Boy. At the meeting following the tournament, the T.C.S. Squash Club was recognised as a member of the Ontario Squash Association and of the Canadian Squash Associa- tion. The T.C.S. Invitation Tournament is in future to be recognised as one of the major tournaments of the year. Mr. Brack represented the School at the Canadian Championship meeting. He was beaten in the Hrst round of the tournament by J. McCaus1and, but went into the second round of the consolation. T.C.S. VS. HAMILTON THISTLE CLUB The Hamilton Club came down to play against the School on March 28th. The team was entirely composed of Old Boys, Hubert Martin, Fred Smye, Harold Lazier, George Lucas and Tom Nichols. The School team con- sisted of Gibson, Seagram, Keefer, Magee and Lucas. Lucas won the only match for the School. Hubert Martin gave a line exhibition of squash against Gibson and Seagram. Won Lost Won Lost Gibson ...................... 0 6 Martin ........ ........ . ........ 6 0 Seagram ........ ........ 1 5 Smye ............ ...... . .... 5 1 Keefer ........ ........ O 6 Lazier ........................ 5 1 G. T. Lucas .. ........ 3 3 G. S. Lucas .............. 5 1 Magee ........ ........ 2 4 Nichols ........ . .......... . .... 3 3 TSX E-Z2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Hockey FIFTH TEAM vs. U.C.C. At Toronto, March 25th. Owing to a "lay-off" of three weeks from practice, the brand of hockey in this game was rather ragged, and, to add to the handicap, the ice was very sticky. However, both teams kept up a fast attack in the first period, the play being very even. Both teams had very close shaves, but there was no score. The pace was slower in the remaining periods, the sticky ice keeping the puck rolling frequently. With only iive minutes left to play, Mood went in for the rebound of his own shot and succeeded in poking the puck into the net for the only goal of the game. Final score: T.C.S. 1. U.C.C. 0. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SCI-IOOL RECORD Since the last issue of the Record in April, a great many events have taken place in the School. It seems that the summer term is always a very full one for every- body and certainly this one, so far, has been crowded with interesting events of diverse kinds. Boxing At the close of last term the J. S. boxing tournament was held. Interest ran high and the bouts in many cases were quite close. It was rather remarkable that the younger and lighter boys showed considerably more style than did the heavier and more experienced competitors. The results were as follows:- 80 lb. Competition Semi-final, Lambert v. Moorhouse. Lambert Won. Final, Lambert v. Morris. Both started slowly but quickened up before the end. The decision was very close. Morris Won. 90 lb. Competition Semi-final, Finley v. Parr. Finley won. Final, Finley v. Gripton. The bout was very quick and both boxers showed that they knew something about boxing. Finley Won. 100 lb. Competition lst round, Higginbotham v. McConnell. McConnell won. Gray v. Duncanson. Gray won. Semi-finals, McConnell v. Jones. Jones won. Gray v. Somerville. Somerville won. Final, Jones had the height and reach but Somerville put up a plucky fight until the end. Jones Won. 110 lb. Competition lst round, Locke v. Earle. Earle Won. Cleland v. Wills. Cleland won. Semi-finals, Earle v. Russel. Earle won. 'DRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 Cleland V. Johnson. Cleland won. Final, Earle V. Cleland. This bout was so close that it had to be boxed twice. Although not very stylish it was interesting to watch and both boys were keen. Cleland Won. Jones was awarded the Headmaster's Cup which is given to the best all round boxer in the Junior School. J. S. SPORTS RESULTS Throwing the Cricket Ball-1. Finley, 2. Gripton, 3. Cayley. 66 yds., 2 ft. 100 yds. Open-1. Higginbotham, 2. Finley, 3. Cleland. 12 3-5 secs. 120 yds. Hurdles Open-1. Finley. 2. Gripton, 3. Higgin- botham. 20 2-5 secs. 440 yds. Open-1. Finley, 2. Higginbotham, 3. McConnell. 1 min. 11 4-5 secs. 220 yds. Open-1. Cleland, 2. Finley, 3. Higginbotham. Half Mile Open-1. Gripton, 2. Russel, 3. Cayley. 3 min., 1 4-5 secs. High Jump Open-1. Jones, 2. Gripton, 3. Cleland. 3 ft., 11 ins. Broad Jump Open-1. Higginbotham, 2. Finley, 3. Jones. 13 ft., 6 ins. 100 yds. under 13-1. Parr, 2. Moorhouse, 3. McDonnell. 15 2-5 secs. 100 yds. under 12-1. Parr, 2. Moorhouse, 3. McDonnell. 15 2-5 secs. High Jump Under 13-1. McDonnell, 2. Parr. 3 ft., 3 ins. Broad Jump Under 13-1. Parr, 2. Moorhouse, 3. Mc- Donnell. 9 ft. 11 ins. Sack Race-1. Cayley, 2. Somerville, 3. Gripton. i. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE RIDLEY TRIP This year the Junior School Ridley Cricket trip was planned for the week-end of May the 16th. This trip was postponed last year owing to illness. In the early afternoon of the 15th., twelve enthusiastic and promising young cricketers got into the three waiting cars. Mr. Yates and Mr. James were in charge on the trip, but on the way an unfortunate accident occurred and Mr. James and two of boys suffered from minor injuries and were unable to complete the trip. Mr. Taylor kindly drove two other boys and the remaining occupants of Mr. James's car to St. Catharines. The trip was a pleasant one, especially in the Niagara district, where some of the blossoms were still in bloom, and it was made in good time. Tea was prepared through the kindness of Mrs. Graves, the matron, for the team when they arrived. III the even- ing the team retired in a large dormitory overlooking the playing grounds. On the following morning a trip was arranged for the team to go to Niagara Falls, Queenston Heights and the Niagara Whirpool. In the evening, after the game, the team was invited to go to the theatre. The team set off for Trinity at 8.45 o'clock on Sunday morning, the whole of the Ridley Lower School being there to see us off. We had a pleasant journey home, stopping to see the Garrison Parade in Toronto. We all heartily thank Mrs. Graves, Mr. Brown and all the other masters for arranging such a splendid pro- gramme for stay at Ridley. -J .M.G. Chronicle The tennis court is a popular place these days, and the game has some ardent enthusiasts who are hard at it, when TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 cricket is not requiring their time. We are grateful to Mrs. J. Macdonell for her kindness in donating four new books to the Junior School Library. A School picnic is planned for Monday, 25th. The spot chosen near Baltimore, looks most attractive. O 8 O I O We were glad to see so many of the Jtmior School parents down for the inspection and physical training exhibition. The Junior School performed very creditably in three events. The roller skating, an innovation of this year, aroused considerable favourable comment. 3 S SF Il if The Junior School were privileged to hear two musical treats in the Hall recently, Adolf Wantroff, baritone, and the Romilly Boys Choir. Q If 3 Q PII The School also attended in the Gymnasium a most in- teresting exhibition of judo and Japanese fencing by two Japanese at present studying at Trinity College, Toronto. CRICKET E. C. Cayley has been appointed Captain of Cricket for 1936. The features of the Cricket seson to date has been our much anticipated trip to Ridley. An account of the game appears elsewhere in this issue as does the official score. We are extremely sorry that an accident befell the people in Mr. James's car, which prevented Mr. James, Pochon and Lambert from completing the trip. Fortunately no one was seriously injured, and all concerned are now pretty well over their shaking up. Cayley is to be con- gratulated on his excellent score of 54, as are Drope and 42 TRINITY COLLEGE :SCHOOL RECORD Cronyn of the Ridley team with forty-nine and fifty-nine runs respectively. At present the following games are scheduled:- May 27-2nd XI. at Lakeiield. May 30-lst XI. at U.C.C. June 1-lst XI. at Lakeiield. June 5-U.C.C. vs. lst XI. at Port Hope. 1-,L1.l--.i 1-1 1ST. XI. T.C.S. vs. GROVE At Port Hope Grove McLaren, b. Somerville ..........,. 1 School Cleland, l.b.w., b. Harris ........ 18 CarS0n, C- POCh0I1, b- GI'iPt0I1.- 1 Higginbotham, b. Harris ........ 2 Dunn, l.b.w., b. Somerville ...... 0 Gripton, c. Dunn, b. Harris .... 0 Winslow, b. Somerville ............ 0 Cayley, b. Harris .................. .... 3 3 Crickmore, b. Cayley ............ . .... 1 Johnson, c. Goldsmith, b. Goldsmith, b. Somerville ........ 0 Crickmore .............................. 26 Harris, not out ........................ . .... 1 Somerville, not out .... . ...... 9 Langmuir, c. Somerville, b. Pochon, not out .............. .... 2 Gripton ................ . .................... 0 Parr, did not bat Cayley, b. Gripton .................... 0 Lambert ii., did not bat Galt, c. Lambert, b. Gripton .... 0 Rougvie, did not bat Foster, b. Gripton .................... O Jones, did not bat Byes .............................................. 2 Byes ............................ 2 Wides ....................... 5 Total .................................... 6 Total ...................... . ............ 97 Somerville ...... 4 wickets 3 runs Dunn .......... no wickets 30 runs Cayley .,............ 1 wicket 3 runs -Crickmore ...... 1 wicket 19 runs Gripton ............ 5 wickets 0 runs Harris .......... 4 wickets 11 runs Langmuir .. no wickets 2 runs Goldsmith .... no wickets 19 runs. ZND. XI. T.C.S. vs. GROVE At Port Hope. School Grove Morris i., b. Vaughan ...... 0 Vaughan, c. Wills, b. Russel, b. Vaughan ....... .. 1 Morris i. ............................... . 4 Locke, b. Fullerton .................. 2 Lamauze, b. McConnell ............ 2 McConnell, not out .................. 13 Brown, b. Morris i. ................ 0 Earle, c. Caldwell, b. Vaughan 5 Morris, c. Earle, b. Marris i... 11 Duncanson, b. Vaughan ....,... O Bayley, b. Wills ........................ 30 Wills, b. Vaughan .................... 1 Fullerton, b. Morris i. ............ 6 Oakley, b. Vaughan ............ 0 Moorhouse, b. Vaughan .......... 0 De Lotbiniere, b. Morris i. 0 Etthridge, b. Morris i. ............ 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 Schwl The Grove Macdonnell, b. Vaughan ........ 4 Langmuir, b. Wills ............ 2 Morris ii., b. Fullerton, b. Gunn, c. Wills, b. Wills ........ 5 Fullerton ................................ 0 Caldwell, not out ............... 0 Byes ............................................ 2 Byes ......................... ...... 1 Wides ......... ....... 1 7 Wides .................... ...... 1 0 Total .................................. Z5 Total .................................. 76 Vaughan ........ 8 wickets 13 runs Morris i. ........ 6 wickets 20 runs Langmuir ...... 0 wickets 0 runs Russel .... , .... no wickets 5 runs Fullerton ...... 2 wickets 12 runs McConnell ........ 1 wicket 18 runs Brown ............ 0 wickets 0 runs Wills .............. 3 wickets 29 runs IST. XI. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At St. Catherines School Ridley Cleland, b. Robertson ............-. 0 Graves, b. Gripton .................... 2 Higginbotham, b. Graves ........ 0 Drope, c, Higginbotham, b. Cayley, b- Graves -------------------- 54 Johnson . ................................. 49 Johnson, run out ...................... 5 Robertson, b, Johnson ,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 Gripf-On, C- Tidy, b- R0b6I'tS0I1 22 Chassels, b. Johnson ...... ...... 4 Somerville, b. 'Robertson ........ 2 Cronyn, ma., not out ..... .... 5 9 Parr, b. Graves ........................ 7 Snively, run out ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 R0l1gVie, 1-b-W., b. Tay101' -------- 2 Hague, b. Somerville .............. 2 Jones, b. Graves ........................ 0 Walker, c. Gripton, b. Cayley 25 Earle, C- Taylor, b. Robertson 8 Tidy, b. Johnson ...................... 9 McConnell, not out .................. 0 Taylor, c. Somerville, b. Leg bye ........................................ 1 Cayley ............................... .. 5 Mandeville, not out ........ 9 Total .................................. 96 Robertson .... 4 wickets 31 runs Graves ............ 4 wickets 58 runs Taylor ............ 1 wickets 12 runs Name Byes .............................. Wides .......... 15 2 Total ................................ 193 Gripton ............ 1 wicket 42 runs Somerville .... 2 wickets 43 runs Johnson .......... 4 wickets 50 runs Cayley ............ 1 wicket 48 runs SALVETE Parents or Guardian Address Dr. J. Macdonell ....,... ......... V ictoria, Macdonell, J ......... ...... ,lili-l-l 44 . TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD OLD BOYS' NOTES OLD Boys' REUNION IN VANCOUVER 1From the Vancouver News-Heraldj Twenty-six ghosts sat down to dinner at Hotel Van- couver on Saturday evening, wraiths of school-boys clothed in the mature flesh of "Old Boys" of Trinity College School, gathered in honour of P. A. C. Ketchum, M.A., B. Paed., recently appointed Headmaster of "the Eton of Canada". Once again they stood behind their chairs While the old familiar School grace was said in Latin by the chair- man, Major Hugh Mucklestone, who left T.C.S. in 1890. Then from Mr. Ketchum, they received an accounting of his stewardship of the famous old School Whose students are scattered all over the World. In speaking of changing times, Mr. Ketchum em- phasised the fact that even such a stronghold of tradition as T.C.S. must not only keep step, but actually march in advance of educational improvements, and he related ex- penditures of over 31,250,000 in physical equipment at the School, including squash courts, swimming pool and the exceptionally fine science laboratories given in memory of one of its most distinguished students, Sir William Osler. The relationship between boys and masters has changed, too, with the age-old antagonism giving place to more mutual co-operation, so that every effort is now made to discover the boys' natural abilities and give free rein to his latent talents through the medium of extra-curricular activities. Facilities for Wood-Working, music and art, and mechanical engineering are made available to the boys who display aptitude along these lines, so that no youngster need restrain his natural talents to the confines of the prescribed curriculum. The mention of such luxuries as hot showers was rcccivcd with dubious head-shaking by some of the older Old Boys, who remembered the necessity of breaking the ice in the wash basins for a morning Wash, but the "Head" ADVERTISEMENTS I l I - ' 'l'ljl' I'fj.'.:TjI-'ig QQ.,':.3I:2-g-j-'-3.'-g.1.j.:.3.g.g .j. -.-.g.g.:.g 3 11.13-1 4,i1:f ::- '- if?f f?E'12gs'i 25351 f5:1:1isi.3iS2f3i2i??S?ff.-iii' 5'f'2sS5: ' .1'-gflffii : -:' ?:7:f:2:'-2:1141 ':2:l:fg5?3L5:::5lzzzgzgz-zfzgqigz-513. . 5,1 .351-17:3 -, . .g. ,gf 413:32-'-' -L :-:-:-:-. -:sw-,g.g!gIgZgSgIg.g-L 532''''-15:-if-if-"3.-tf:7'7t-:-:-:31l, ie.--'gg-:455g :-:-.-:-:. - -' . '-uv-: -:-z-:-:-:f-:---g. ti. .l:i"I-2:-'ip5:5:2:1:2:1 252' :-:2:f:f:5:!o'i2:5rg1:2ptgf' V715 53- 'i1"f1:5:Yg1g:2:v Q-59:78 r" '-1:5 45' rg'-1 1-:-:--nf:-..-:-S: ':f:3i:1:7i:l'f'24 -I-24" ' -Q' ' 'I:7: . E' f:-:- " -'l "?:?" '-'-gm .-'-5-'-: '1:3:77f:3:P?'- - I-14.-.-:1:Q:1f:1: ' -i-1---if , f?F:T'5'1:1:9.2C'.' .15 7 f f,3gT'!-'2"5fQ:15' .'- 5 'f' -54:12 ifitlf'-2:--If 'zirfifhtfzi ' .- 5 gr:-:Q -g-:- , , . p g - -5'-:-s -: -f .!.,5.-'f.:-:Q-2 -. -' . ,- " :-24 - '- . - ' 1 '.-' ' -'Z' -2 f"f-'1:-:f--'i'1.-:3f- ' 53 E713 4: -:3.gg:- ' '- -::g,,, :5i'f:?t2:5g3:5.-: . Ng -pi 'E-aff".-'f i. 1 . ' " 1"- "---"2'f":3 - +Abf'.Si'ff- -f'3.-5?i3"4,'f:'-al"2+ -' ,df-.-. - -.-wk, +- , A V f. 11.5 -.-P-.-c-.Q..,fqc --r'-2, X ,X XS '37'fi.4.-gi.. 1.9" -'-:H ff' if-f "LY-A 4- -1-.2 'f5:!: f' - . 5- 4 jx. tv:--I if H :lg42--c511:e'if-zgf.ft2?f'l .1:f:2.'-zf:'.22QEE:2:i:'.,f:591: ,' .P ' I E 3 Y.3,jg'33.'fi'1?::T1.faf"PFC Q'J-'.'-'l:?25tf:f7f5:5"5Q' ,D ' ' -Zf:f7' "- .151 'f""" , ' ' .fill-l5.,F:Qgi-Y -Z-f.?f:ik1'f-5? .- :- .+'- .P-' 4 .iss -ze ' V -- -. - "-ucalfz p++',,:i., '-f.,:,.,'. 1' gg, ..-1:5120 ff' fsgks ' f it f.,t41Ffi J-:g -i ' 2' -N, ' H ft-ffi"firgE5: f ' if , ..-- ,-5251 N, f"1::.f9fIf - 'f 'ff ffl?-' A ,-f' K V' . -. .- .- .... ,s f .43 ' - 1' A' ' ' 3272- 5:-. 3.5 ,' 3.3 -Q41 . . o 133- , plz.: ,twmguw Alf. V .-V,, - -:JZ ,-.-.-.-..,7wi.:-1-if "W -V . .MN-.-f .... f .- , I 2 4 i ' e ""-Wfvf' '- ' - ' N .,,, H A. ,A nz-r.-.' - ,-'-ff. -w, "' - '. 51? ""'1 . if: V. 'Sizi- 'Nu . I - -'A'- .. '+f-f'Yw1- ' -A' .1:s:f - - ei:1:g-g..-. - 1221-' ' . '''-'-I-2-!-:-:::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:5:5""' ff' "'-vA":':,2. -.-'3:-:-:-:-g'- -"- '-15'-'4 ' , - - e iff-. ' Q -ef ,.,, 1,g1 1'-1-:-: , ' Q' "-52f'2f'9 .,-..Z.j.5.j4Q.5g.1.A.4.+:r5'?W ' ,:' 8,4 ,5 .f ,Q - , K- ..-- .--.-..--vf ., fmw..-fe A -f.- Q-11-H -A-czgf5t'N-.65-' fp N 'fx Water Ice Wafers, crisp, and light, with delicious iced davour Hllings -just the thing for hot days. You can't go wrong with Christie's- every biscuit brings you something extra good with every bite. Clgri s1ie's B1 nuts "Uber-ek a Christie Biscuit for every taste' 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD speedily dismissed the idea of effeminacy with the news, loudly cheered, that T.C.S. had won the "Little Big Four" Canadian football championship for the first time in 23 years. Upon a motion by H. Brock Smith, it was decided to form a British Columbia branch of the Trinity College School Old Boys' Association, with L. M. Hanbury as president, and D. C. Mackintosh as secretary. Among those present were Major Hugh Mucklestone, who graduated in 1890, Reg. A. Bethune, '96, S. Leggat '29, Pat Burns '26, Theo DuMoulin '25, J. E. Usborne '27, W. W. Southam '26, B. A. Rhodes '09, L. M. Hanbury '10, H. Brock Smith '16, R. M. Williams '24, J. E. T. McMullen '30, J. W. Swaisland '32, D. C. Mackintosh '20, A. E. dePencier '31, J. A. C. Bethune '31, T. H. Usborne '29, D. C. McGregor '22, D. M. Macdonald '13, H. R. A. Chowne '98, F. W. D. Wilkins '03, G. M. A. Chowne '99, A. Bruce Robertson '21, Ross Wilson, '21, L. T. DuMoulin '19, Allan M. Robertson '24. Steven Cartwright C20-'26J has been doing free-lance journalism in New York and has had articles and stories accepted by the New York Times and other well-known publications. ll SP if if Q John Coulson C26-'30J has been in Germany for three months, training for the Diamond Sculls at Henley. It is said that he will have a very good chance of wirming the race, and we wish him luck. SF if FX' SF if Douglas Wige C29-'34l is training for his pi1ot's license and threatens to fly to the School very soon. if if i if W We were sorry to read of the death of Senator Barnard's brother in Victoria, B.C. wa-:EN you GET AN ominous Looume Rsronr mom N S THE PRINCIPAIJS OFFICE gn fog 4, 1 A 1' LAIQQQ, . 21.2 " W V AED., D - ,""'.,Q ,ff "t Q 'Pc' ,436 Q' 4,9 4 9 49 9 ' S vu 5 sms W 0 l h5 Q -:A4' l TH E BE ST MELK CHUCDLATE MADE 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD John Macdonell V78-'SOD is living in Victoria, B.C. and now has a son in the Junior School. 'K' HX' 0 Il' 0 Gordon Grahame U02-'05J has written a school story based on life at T.C.S. about thirty years ago. It is ex- pected that it will be published in the near future. ll 1 D I 0 John Roberts V23-'26J is the president of the Grouse Mountain Ski Club in Vancouver. Members of this club are some of the very few people in the world who can play golf in the morning and ski in the afternoon. O O 0 0 0 George Ross U06-'11J is known as Alberta's "flying ranchmanf' He has two sons whom we hope to see at the School before long. Il' 'D Il 0 il Bert Winnett U19-'27J is engaged to Miss Mary Cover- dale of New York. Bert was president of the Alma Mater Society at Queen's in 1934 and is now with the Canada Wire and Cable Company in Toronto. 8 'U ii 'P ik Jim McMullen U25-'SOD is with the law firm of Davis and Co., Royal Trust Building, Vancouver. He was runner- up in the B.C. squash tournament and was only beaten after an epic struggle. ii 9 vl fl! ik Francis Ede C30-'34J and Peter O'Brian C28-'32J are both in the R.A.F., learning to fly at Cranwell, Lincolnshire. Q I O O O Fen Gwyn C21-'27j is engaged to Miss Mari-on Mc- Eachern, of Winnipeg. Fen is doing well with the C.P.R. in Winnipeg. 0 9 9 ii 0 John Dumbrille C161 is manager of the Hard Rock Gold Mines, Geraldton, Ontario. ADVERTISEMIENTS FAST FRozEN ICE CREAM You'l1 like the richer, finer taste of City Dairy Ice Cream because it is made from pure, fresh in- 1? dients and produced by our "Fast-Frozen gre process. Order from your nearest dealer to-day. I y ,,di e , 4 rr ccdcc O e i ..A- bn , , TORONTO 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Legh Walsh C10-'13J is a K.C. and secretary of the Alberta Bar Association. He is also an ardent and skil- ful golfer and one of the most popular men in Calgary. ill' ilk Ill if if Eric Cochran U28-'35l is playing cricket for the Rose dale Club and made top score in one of the recent games. I If i il If Roly Ritchie U21-'26J is engaged to Miss Wylde. O 0 O 0 O Recent visitors -to the School have included B. Williams C30-'33J and R. T. Bethune CO5-'10J. O Q Q Q O Strachan Ince C07-'lOl has been made General Man- ager of the Toronto Hardware Manufacturing Company. 0 ll 0 Q I' "Weary" Russel C24-'28J is engaged to Miss Marjorie Lynch. 3 W U 8 Q John Bridger C23-'28J was married recently. He is with the Wright-Hargreaves Mine at Kirkland Lake. Il 8 U f 0 E. W. Morse C17-'21l figured in the recent Queen's honours list with an M.A. He is at present in Ottawa. O 'U U i i The executive committee of the Old Boys' Association recently held a meeting at the School, when some promising plans for increasing the strength of the association were evolved. Iii 8 i Ill 4 Two deaths have recently come as a great shock. The sudden illness and death of Latham Burns followed so closely on the loss of his brother. Complete mystery added to the sudden tragedy of Patteson Moss, whose charred TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 body was discovered in the ashes of a burnt haystack near Oxford. It seems hard to believe that these, so recently with us at the School, have gone. We offer our sincere sympathy to their families. Q 8 1 i G The following is the executive of the newly formed British Columbia Old Boys' Association: President-L. M. Hanbury. Secretary-D. C. MacIntosh. Committee-J. E. T. McMullen, G. U. A. Chowne, L. T. DuMoulin. S Q Q 1 1 Ralph Torney is with the National Fruit Co. in Regina. Hastings Torney is with the same firm in Saskatoon. i li it ik if E. T. James took his degree of B.A. at U.B.C., then finished in law and is now with the Western City Co. He is married and has a daughter. 1? if 11' 9 it E. S. Read is in Victoria convalescing from an ilhmess. if if 8 O il R. J. B. Renison has now a commission as Pilot Officer in the tenth squadron non-permanent Royal Canadian Air Force. MARRLAGE Dalton-Bird-April llth., at St. Paul's, Vancouver, Chris- topher James Arnold, fourth son of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Dalton, to Margaret Frances, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis C. Bird. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE -SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Moss-Near Oxford, England, May 15th., accidentally, Thomas Patteson Moss CT.C.S. '24-'31J. Burns-April 17th., at Hamilton, Bermuda, Herbert Latham Burns CT.C.S. '19-'23J. ,ll V! Class Pins School Rings Trophies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations fo: Wdle for our Booklets on "Medals, Cups and Shielclsn "College and School Insignian C-09 BIMQS-ELLIS-swf : ommono MERCHANIS AND SILVERSMHHS L' Yonge and Temperance Srreers...Toronto I I M L ADVERTISEMENTS ,,L,,i,, gQ9f MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE ' THEATERS' OF ITS SIZE IN CANADA Adults 300. Playing the Pick of the Children 10c. Talking Pictures EVENINGS AND SATURDAY AFTERNOONS Electrical Appliances Radios Sporting Goods Hardware of All Kinds Phone 5 ALF. OUTRAM Your Patronage Appreciated. COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton Lingard Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 Sz 193. P.O. Box 411. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS BE UP TO DATE! DRIVE A FORD IR V ,gf 4,,. CONVERTIBLE CABRIOLET FOR 1936 New Low Prices Now in Effect SEE AND DUGGAN MOTORS LTD. 621 YONGE ST., TORONTO. KI. 5181 FORD DEALERS FOR 18 YEARS Rel' ble Used Cars at Lowest Prices ADVERTISEMENTS D0 'T BE A "LO0KER-UPPER" The student who uses a typewriter always goes places faster! His notes are neater, better-easily learned. He is a. sure bet for his year. Wha.t's more, he's got the jump on the fellow who can't typewrite when he goes summer job-hunting. Don't have to envy the other fellow's swell notes, higher marks, Summer "breaks"-get yourself a Personal Underwood Typewriter. You can easily aford one--less than 15c a day. Accept Underwood's 7 DAY FREE TRIAL OFFER. Write to-day to: UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED. 135 Victoria St., Toronto. Branches in all Canadian cities. PGRT BLE U DER GOD TYPEWRITERS Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSI-IAWA LAUNDRY 8: DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS Newspapers Magazines Mail Kz Empire and Globe deliveries reach Trinity College School before 8.00 a.m. Daily STRONG'S Make Sure Your Prescriptions and Medicines Come From MITGHELUS DRUG STDRE We carry a full line of drug sundries as welll. Phone 92. We Deliver. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE MAPLE LEAF BACON DATED CANADA PACKERS LIMITED ADVERTISEIMENTS "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" Sanders Hardware 62 Electric Go. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Port Hope "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". Roberts Bros. Market for Better Quality, Fresh, Home-killed Meats. For Better Flavour Groceries, Poultry, Vegetables, Fish in season. Free Delivery Service. Call 840. Notice to Readers Our advertisers support our magazine. Give them all the support you can. Oh B V, i 's well feeling When you're rid of your old smooth-treaded, skiddy, leaky tires and have a set of four new Goodyear Tires under you, and another-Oh Boy, it's a SWELL FEELING! ,The Goodyear G-3 tire, introduced just a year ago, has delivered over a BILLION miles on Canadian cars. Already it is, by far, the most popular tire in Canada. Come in. See this tire marvel. Let us explain how it will reduce your tire cost per mile. You don't have to pay a premium for the extra safety and extra miles you get from G-3 because this tire costs no more than standard tires. F ACEY'S TIRE SHOP Near the Fire Hall Port Hope Ontario ADVERTISEMENTS S. S. BUDGE Clothing and Men's Furnishings of Quality Walton St., Port Hope. Phone 126 "The Record" has been printed at the Office of THE COBOURG WORLD for a considerable number of years. Estimates given on all classes of Job Print- ing. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS FA 1 Board of Directors President Chairman of the Board C. H. CARLISLE, Toronto. C. A. BOGERT, Toronto. Vice-President' R. S. MCLAUGHLIN, Oshawa, President, General Motors of Canada, Ltd. Colonel the Honourable HERBERT A. BRUCE, M.D., F.R.C.S. QEng.J, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. R. Y. EATON, Toronto, President, The T. Eaton, Co. Ltd. R. J. GOURLEY, Winnipeg, General Manager, Beaver Lumber Company, Limited. JOHN M. MACKIE, Mon- treal, President, Brinton- Peterboro Carpet Co., Ltd. ARNOLD C. MATTHEWS, Toronto, President, Canada Malting Co., Ltd. F. GORDON OSLER, Toronto, Financier. JOSEPH M. PIGOTT, Ham- ilton, President, Pigott Con- struction Company, Ltd. J. ALLAN ROSS, Toronto, President, Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Co., Ltd. H. H. WILLIAMS, T0r011t0, Capitalist. The Honourable E. W. HAMBER, Vancouver, Lieutenant- Governor of British Columbia. DUDLEY DAWSON - GENERAL MANAGER THE DOMINIO BA K Established 1871 HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO Capital Paid up .................................................................. S7,000,000. Reserve Fund 8: Undivided Profits ...... ......... S 7 ,592,699. ADVERTISEMENTS SUMMER COLDUR GDNTRASTS Blue flannel jacket - cream flannel trousers! A smart combination of contrasting colours ideal for afternoon or semi- formal evening Wear! The jacket is double breasted style, tailored from all Wool ilannel, with patch pockets and pleated sports back. fSizes 32 to 373 fS11.50. The trousers are of all wool cream flarmel. fSizes 32 to 37.j Pair 85. For these and other clothing needs, visit the Grad's Clothing Depart- ment of the T. Eaton Co. You will be pleased with the quality, style, and moderate prices featured in smartly tailored sum- mer wear! GRAD'S Clothing Department Second Floor-James St. SJLEATO N Sfixtfz 1 ADVERTISEMIZNTS COBOURG CITY DAIRY CO. Limited BUTTER CREAM MILK Spalding Athletic Equipment "THE CHOICE CHAMPIONS" I I I fReg'dJ Made in Canada. "All that Iam-or ever hope i to be-T-I owe to SPfif.DIN G Brantford Montreal Athletic Eqmpment. ' I Toronto Vancouver Dealers in all principal cities. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone experience, craftsmanship, adequate ADVERTISEMENTS UIC? WCIPQFS fjine printing Fine printing is an art dependent upon equipment, and last, but not least, fine paper. Complete control of manufacture from raw material to finished product, laboratory skill, modern machinery and long experience are combined in our paper making, and these are enhanced by the cherished tradition :hat we shall make nothing but the finest grades of paper. our printer will heartily approve the selection of Krypton, Bell-fast and Progress Bonds for your letterheads and office forms, and Velvalur for catalogues, year books and brochures. 41 I P' 406 IN cp-NPO HOWARD SMITH PAPER NHLLS LIMITED ll zkur 1.31 Camufa of lfzlqlv gnule paper! LXYCUTIVE OFFICES -MONTREAL TORONVIO XVINNIPEG ADVERTISEMENTS T. GEORGE WATSON CHZEMIST and DRUGGIST Telephone No. 78. Port Hope. TOILET ARTICLES AND SICK ROOM REQUISITES CHOCOLATES, STATIONERY, CIGARS, ETC. STATIONERY BOOKS MAGAZINES KODAKS AND FILM DEVELOPING AND FINISHING WILLIAMSON 81 SON Walton St. Phone 174. now smoked the new, exclusive Swift Way. . . in ovens . . . gives you the utmost in delicate Havour, tenderness, firmness, and luscious, appetizmg colour. NW. . 'ww Ask by name for 1z5:E:E:2:2:ff:1.Q,.:Qi ,:,,l::,-',. . ',x,25.7.,, ,:2:2:f:f:f,.f5Q f fiililiiiiifiiii "fbi P R E M l U M H A M . , . . . . it s Ovemzed SWIFT CANADIAN co., LIMITED ' LTL l ADVERTISEMENTS E. D. SMITH ELS FIS U ISHS GROWERS AND SHIPPERS OF FRUIT AND NURS ERY STOCK, FLORISTS, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS MANUFACTURERS OF JAMS KETCHUPS ETC Established 1882 Head Office WINONA, ONT for college men! At 59.75, "Bond Street" shoes give college men the typical Dack quality which, for more than a century, has set the standard in fine footwear for men. Style--it-comfort-durabib ity--these combined With selected Canadian leathers and skilled crafts- manship - are factors in a value which deies comparison. See the distinctive "Bond Street" models now on display. DACK'S SHOES Fon MEN 73 KING ST. VV.. TORONTO MONTREAL OTTAWA HAMILTON LONDON WINDSOR WINNIPEG REGINA CALGARY VICTORIA VANCOUVER ADVERTISEMENTS TRINITY COI .I RCF. In the University of Toronto TRINITY COLLEGE, FEDERATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, IS ONE OF THE ARTS COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY AND INCLUDES 1. A Faculty of Arts providing instruction for students in classes of limited size in all subjects taught by the Colleges. 2. The full advantages of Federation With the University, instruction by its Professors, qualifica- tion for its Scholarships and Degrees, use of its Library, Laboratories and Athletic faculties and membership in Hart House. 3. A Faculty of Divinity in which Trinity exer- cises its University powers of conferring degrees, and prepares candidates for the ministry of the Church. 4. Residences under College regulations for men--"Trinity House", and for women students- "St. Hilda's"g also for members of the academic staff. 5. The Scholarships offered by the College have recently been revised and largely increased. Full particulars will be supplied on request. 6. The Reverend F. A. Bethune Scholarship and the Professor William Jones Scholarship are open only to boys from Trinity College School. For information concerning Scholarships, Ex- hibitions, Bursaries, etc. address: The Registrar, Trinity College, Toronto 5. ADVERTISEMENTS COMPLIMEN TS OF Pittsburgh Quai 30. Limited A '1'0R0NT0, ONT. MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF CHAMPION COAL FUEL REQUIREMENTS OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL SUPPLIED FROM OUR DOCK AT PORT HOPE. Established 1895 ELMES HENDERSON 8: SON REAL ESTATE 85 INSURANCE Royal Bank Bldg. 10 King St. East., Toronto Elgin 4239. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS The Oldest Canadian Camp Established in 1900 Illustrated booklet may be had upon application to Ao L. Cochrane 87 Alexandra Boulevard, Toronto Compliments of DONEY 8: GIDDY Exclusive lVlen's Wear Phone 163 GET OUT IN THE OPEN WITH A PAINT BOX EASEL, STOOL AND PAINTS. A FULL LINE TO BE HAD AT: ARTISTS' SUPPLY CO., Limited 77 York Street, Toronto, Ont. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS SOMETHI G to THI K over .... A successful financier once said: "The boy who thinks a. dollar is not worth saving becomes the man who thinks a hundred dollars is not worth saving, and he usually ends where he began-that is, with nothing." The best Way to save is to open a saving account in the Bank of Montreal, and to make regular deposits in that account, no matter how small your deposits may be. K OF MONTREAL lanblisbed 1817 PORT HOPE BRANCH - w. B. E. READE, MANAGER A Million Deposit Accolmts Denote Confidence 1 ' Personal Shopping Service If you put a hole in your bathing suit or tear your flannels this Summer, don't worry-Write Simpson's Shopping Service giving particulars of size, color and quality desired. A Personal Shopper will carefully select your new clothing and have it back to you almost before you can say "Let's go Hshing!" Simpson's Shopping - X :Qu Service knows no re- , strictions-order any- In 5,413 "LF: thing from food to gi---'ff' rx furnaces! ., -1 S1mpson's-Toronto Trinity College School Record Editors ............... .........,................................ H. L. Henderson J. C. McG1ashan Junior School Record ....................... ............... M r. R. Yates Editorial Adviser and Manager ........................ Mr. D. Kermode Parr The Record is published six times in each School year, in the months of October, December, February, April, June and August. CONTENTS. Page School Calendar .... ..................... . .. ..... facing page 1 Editorial .......... ...................... 1 The Chapel ...... ............. 2 The Prodigy .... .... 2 The Dance ...... 3 Joie de Vivre ,..................... .... 4 Play Supper .......................... .... 4 Talk on the Civil Service ..... .... 5 Speech Day ..........................., .... 5 The Headmaster's Report ..... .... 6 Senior School Prizes ....... .... T 13 Old Days ....................... .... 1 7 Cricket ........ ...- 1 8 Colours ........... ..-- 2 3 Cricket Teas ....... .--. 23 Life-Saving ...,......... -.-- 2 3 The Oxford Cup ....... ---. 2 9 30 Track ....................... Tennis ......................... ---- 3 0 The Junior School .,....... ---- 3 1 39 Birth, Marriage. Deaths .... ---- 4 0 Old Boys' Notes ................. ---- ADVERTI SEMENTS BE UP TO DATE! DRIVE A FORD V AVA I I x CONVERTIBLE CABRIOLET FOR 1936 New Low Prices Now in Effect SEE AND DUGGAN MOTORS LTD. 621 YONGE ST., TORONTO. KI. 5181 FORD DEALERS FOR 18 YEARS Rel able Used Ca s at Lowest Prices CCJRPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHGGL VISITOR: The Most Rev. the Archbishop of Toronto. GOVERNING BODY Ex-Officio Members The Chancellor of Trinity University. The Rev. the Provost of Trinity College. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, .................................................... Regina, Sask. P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., Headmaster of the School. Elected Members The Hon. Mr. Justice R. M. Dennistoun, C.B.E., LL.D. ........ Winnipeg R. P. Jellett, Esq. .................................................................... ..... M ontreal L. H. Baldwin, Esq. .................. ...... T oronto F. Gordon Osler, Esq. ................... ....... T oronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., M.A., K.C. .... ....... T oronto Clarence A. Bogert, Esq. ............. ....... T oronto Norman Seagram, Esq. ............ ...... T oronto J. C. Maynard, Esq., M.D. ................................................. .......... T oronto Lt.-Gen. Sir A. C. Macdonell, K.C.B., D..S.O., C.M,G, ............ Kingston The Hon. Mr. Senator G. H. Barnard ................................ Victoria, B.C. A. A. Harcourt Vernon, Esq. .................. ............. T oronto Col. J. W. Langmuir ........................... ....... T oronto Colin M. Russel, Esq. ............................. ..... M ontreal The Very Rev. Arthur Carlisle, D.D. .... ..... M ontreal J. H. Lithgow, Esq. ............................................. ....... T oronto Elected by the Old Boys S. S. DulMou1in, Esq. ................................................ ....... H amilton R. C. H. Cassels, Esq., K.C. ..... ....... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq. ................ ....... T oronto TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT FOUNDED 1865 Head Master P. A. C. KETCHUM, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A. Trinity College, Toronto. B. Paed, Toronto. St. Mark's School, Southborough, Mass., 1929-1933. House Masters C. SCOTT, Esq., London University. Formerly Headmaster of King's College School, Windsor. W. G. SPEECHLY, Esq., M.A., St. John's College, Cambridge. B.A., University of Manitoba, Winnipeg. Harvard University Graduate School. Chaplain THE REV. H. N. TAYLOR, L.Th., Trinity College, Toronto. Sometime Assistant at Grace Church, and St. Simon's Church, Toronto. Assistant Masters A. C. MORRIS, Esq., B.A., King's College, Windsor, N.S. P. H. LEWIS, Esq., M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. D. KERMODE PARR, Esq., B.A., London University. LT.-COL., K. L. STEVEN SON, Cheltenham College and R. M. A. Woolwich. J. D. JEFFERIS, Esq., B.A., Bishop's College, M.A., McGill Universityg Ph. D., University of Toronto. C. F. BRACK, Esq., M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. E. EVANS, Esq., B.A., University of Wales. Visiting Masters EDMUND COHU, Esq. ....................................... ..... M usic G. T. SCLATER, Esq., A.O.C.A. ..............,............................................. Art Physical Instructor 2nd, LIEUT. S. J. BATT, Royal Fusiliersg late Physical Instructor at R.M.C., Kingston. ' Nurse Miss Rhea Fick, R.N. Dietician Mrs. J. Stanley Wright Matron Miss E. M. Smith THE JUNIOR SCHOOL House Master R. F. YATES, Esq., B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. Assistant Masters W. H. MORSE, Esq. H. G. JAMES, Esq., Leeds University. School Calendar 1936-1937 1936 Sept. 9th., Wed. Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys at 6 p.m. Sept. 10th., Thurs. Supplementary Examinations begin at 8.30 a.m. Michaelmas Term begins for all other boys at 6 p.m. Nov. 6th., Fri., 10.45 a.m.- Nov. 10th., Tues., 8.30 p.m. Half-term week-end. Dec. 16th., Wed., 10.45 a.m. Christmas Holidays begin. 1937 Jan. 6th., Wed., 8.30 p.m. Lent Term begins. Mar. 24th., Wed., 10.45 a.m. Easter Holidays begin. April 7th., Wed., 8.30 p.m. Trinity Term begins. Speech Day will most likely be on Saturday, June 12th., de- pending on the dates set for the matriculation examinations. -1-T1 Trinity College School Record VOL. 39 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPEQAUG., 1936. NO.6 Editorial As we compose this, the last editorial of the year, we find it somewhat hard to know exactly what to say. The possibilities of what might be said are extremely varied. We could become "beautiful and sad", to borrow a phrase from Noel Coward's repertoire. We could hold forth on the subject of what a fine year it has been, but then why say that? For most people have already made up their minds in that respect in one direction or the other, and our opinion would make very little difference to theirs. Some are bound to have had a good year, others a bad one, that argument holds wherever one may happen to be. Finally, we might rejoice wildly that we are leaving, some for a month or two, others for all time, but that would be very unfair, because at this period, no matter who we are, our feelings must be mingled and diverse. Of one thing, however, we are certain, and that is, to quote once more, this time from Tennyson, lto the prob- able disgust of the Sixth Forml, "The old order changeth". Invariably we are prejudiced in favour of our own times, and as a rule refuse to see the future's point of view. In some ways this is just as well, for we cannot live in the past, present and future at the same time. What we can do, however, is to remember the past with gratitude, live wholeheartedly in the present, and think of the future with confidence. -H.L.H. 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHAPEL Visiting preachers in Chapel during the latter part of the term were: 17th. May The Rev. F. A. Smith, Rector of Trenton. 24th. May The Rev. Bryan Green, of London, Eng. 31st. May The Rev. Canon F. J. Sawers, St. Matthews, Toronto. 7th. June The Rev. Robert S. Rayson, St. Mark's, West Toronto. On June 13th. the Speech Day sermon was preached by the Rev. C. H. Boulden. Since the last statement, the collections have amount- ed to 554902. --,.1 THE PRODIGY For the first year of his life, he was the most ungainly object. His parents despaired, but their friends cast knowing glances at each other. The child was considered to have no initiative, until finally one historic day, his chubby hand grabbed at a violin bow which had dropped on the floor. The fond parents first looked at him aghast. Then a penetrating hope seized them. Was he to be a violinist? Why, of course. Fate had willed it! From that day on, the parents fastened their dubious hopes on this new expectation, while the baby gurgled in blissful ignorance. If you had passed that same house a few years after that momentous event, you would have heard queer rasp- ings and screeches emanating from it. On closer examina- tion you would have seen a complaining violin in the most inexperienced hands of the future maestro. But by that time the wild cacophony would be tearing at your ear- drums, and you would quickly leave this neighbourhood, its inhabitants the very picture of utter misery. When I picked up my morning paper some months ago, THE FIRST ELEVEN Standing:fA. Grace, P. H. Lewis, Esq., Truax, Keefer, Seagram, Magee, Osler, C. Brack, Esq., The Headmaster. Sitting :- Mood, Curtis, Hayes, Peacock, Smith, Irwin, McLerr1on. :',.. . , , .,,N,,.1 .. 5 5 S , 1 p .4 ,A "' Q 4. I was ,n.. . I I A .- we wwf- .r -S Q , ,N A . . I D, THE THIRD ELEVEN Back Row: eWooti, Patch, Lucas, McLennan. Front Row: The Headmaster. McLaren. Cartwright, Jukes, Warner Storms, J. D. Jefferies, Esq. 1Absent: eBlack, Hyndmanb. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 my eye was attracted to the picture of a rosy-cheeked boy of twelve, holding a violin. The paper was heralding him as the latest child prodigy. I readily recognised the former ugly duckling. The hope of his parents had come true and now he was playing to full houses in every city where he was billed. One night, during a concert in the Opera House, he suddenly tossed his violin and bow into the audience and ran shrieking from the stage. When he was taken to a doctor, the worthy M.D. shook his head sadly. Two weeks later, the great boy violinist was happily sawing away with his bow at ...... the bars of his new "home", the House of Refuge for the Mentally Deficient. He gazed out of his room with a blank stare. The know- ing friends who had first seen him were right. Hadn't there been lunacy in the family for generations? -G.T.L. THE DANCE The dance was heldthis year on May 22nd. and again proved a great success. The Hall was decorated in the School colours, which go so well with the dark oak, and the Reading-room and other places were transformed into attractive sitting-out resorts. An efficient band had been secured and everything possible arranged to make the affair enjoyable. Guests arrived during the afternoon and after being guided rotmd on a little sight-seeing, vanished in the Junior School to dress. Dancing began at eight and the bright lights and happiness lasted far into the night, or rather the early morning. On Saturday, the guests and their partners watched cricket or played tennis, and there was some informal dancing during the evening. Sunday afternoon was the time of farewells and by Monday our normal monastic seclusion was entirely restored. 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JOIE DE VIVRE The wind is in the trees And the Whispering breeze, The songs on high, The clear blue sky Fill me with joy. But the grass's lovely green, The sun's glorious sheen I love. I am not unhappy, And Why should I be? Life is a joy That Won't alloy With man's Wrong pride. Now it can't be my care What false fears fill the air. I live. -A.G.H. PLAY SUPPER The Play Supper was held on June lst. in the Dining Hall. After a meal surpassing even Mrs. Wright's usual special menus, the assembled company listened to various interesting and amusing speeches, mainly dealing With past triumphs and future plans of the Dramatic Club. The Headmaster particularly mentioned Hugh Henderson's many dramatic successes and said how much he would be missed. The supper was attended by all who had acted or assisted in the production of this year's play, With a few additional guests representing other School activities. Songs and cheers brought the happy evening to a close. .l1i....i...il.-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 TALK ON THE CIVIL SERVICE Another in the series of Sunday evening talks dealing with various professions and their prospects was given in the Trinity Term by Mr. Hughes-Hallett. The distinguished speaker is His Majesty's Consul at Detroit, in the United States, and is naturally extremely well qualined to talk of life in the British Civil Service. The large audience heard a most interesting and entertaining account of life in the consular service, the whole enlivened by Mr. Hughes- Hal.lett's witty descriptions of personal experiences. We are indeed grateful to him for so kindly taking time and trouble to speak to us. Speech Day Speech Day was held on June 13th. this year, and in spite of the day being Saturday, with many events of social or sporting importance in Toronto, there was a larger crowd of parents and friends than for some years. There were probably four hundred present during the morning. The proceedings again began the evening before, when the athletic sports prizes and a number of the challenge cups were presented on the lawn of Trinity House. A number of parents who had come down for an overnight visit were there, and several of the ladies assisted in presenting the cups and medals. On Saturday morning the Lieutenant-Governor and Mrs. Bruce arrived shortly after ten-thirty and were received by a guard of honour. After His Honour had inspected the guard, the visitors' book was signed in Trinity House. We had hoped to have Archbishop Owen at the Chapel service, but ill-health prevented him from coming. The Rev. C. H. Boulden came down from Montreal to take his place and preached the sermon in a packed Chapel. 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In the gymnasium the gathering was presided over by R. C. H. Cassels, K.C. and a number of the School Gov- ernors were on the platform, together with the Lieutenant- Governor, the Headmaster, Mr. Boulden and Mr. Scott Howard. After the chairman's opening remarks, the Headmaster presented his annual report, which is printed below. Dr. Bruce then delivered an interesting address, in the course of which he mentioned a number of distinguished Old Boys of the School, and remarked on the advantages of education in such a school, urging on its boys to make service to Canada their main aim in life. The prizes were then presented to the fortunate winners, a number of people being called upon to assist in this ceremony. The Headmastefs Report Your Honour, Ladies and Gentlemen: I know I am expressing your thoughts when I say that this the seventy-first Speech Day of Trinity College School has been made notable by the presence of His Honour, the Lieutenant-Governor, and Mrs. Bruce. In the history of this country there have been too few men who have given their exceptional talents so whole-heartedly to the cause of public service, this province has had not only a wise counsellor in the person of the Lieutenant- Governor, but it has had a man with the courage to act himself when others hung back and for whom nothing was too much trouble. When I asked him to come to Port Hope on the second Saturday in June, I thought of the re- mark some one made that Saturdays in June are as full of festivities as a pomegranate is full of seeds, and I know that Dr. and Mrs. Bruce have declined many invitations in order to be here. May I say that his sterling example of public service, not self-service, has already given the lead this country so badly needed, and I look forward to the day when our privileged classes will take a more Y .R .VX ,Nj ,Q as . f ang -IJ ,GQ ,il Swv: 5- ' - , , ,,, ew ,ff ,uf -I .4 ve f Q ix 2.91431 ,Q THE FIFTH ELEVEN Back Row: Jemmett. Harvey, Fleming, Seagram ma, Middle Row:eeThe Headmaster, Turcot. Scott. Magee ma.. lrwin max Taylor, C. Scott, Esq. Front Row:eLand1'y. Hughes-Hallett, Lithgow. Cartwright ma. .-...Q-if THE SQUASH TEAM R. Keefer C. Brack, Esq. B. Magee C. Seagram F. Gibson G. T. Lucas TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 active part in building and maintaining a sounder common- wealth. His example could not be more noble, or more inspiring to the youth of this country. I am very deeply grateful to His Honour and Mrs. Bruce for coming to us to-day. It is also a great pleasure to have Mr. Boulden with us again. As you know he Was a master here for many years, and won his way into everyone's heart. I re- member the day he cameg we were all amazed that a schoolmaster could be so human, and he very soon earned an endearing nickname which will expressed our feelings. We often thought of him in the Way I have since heard people express themselves, "he is so nice you would hardly believe he was a schoolmastern. We are indeed glad to have him back and we only Wish he would stay longer with us. This is the only opportunity we have during the year of talking about ourselves openly and publicly, and you will forgive me if I take a few moments to review the past year. We began last September with the first increase in numbers for five years, and though we still would much rather have sound lads than many lads, if we have to make a choice, yet we welcome the turn of the tide especially as I believe the boys at this School would not take second place to the boys of any other school known. As you Will see at the back of the Prize List we can claim our successes in Matriculation and University work last year. Martin won two scholarships at Trinity College, Henderson came eleventh out of some 600 candidates for McGill, Powell headed the graduating class at R.M.C., and we had nearly twice as many first and second class honours in the Honour Matriculation Examinations as we had the year before. An Old Boy tabulated the results of the schools comprising the Little Big Four and found that T.C.S. led in the number of honours per boy and the num- ber of papers passed per boy. I also learnt the other day that this School had had a higher proportion of B.S.M.'s 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD at R.M.C. than any other school, which speaks, I think, exceedingly Well for our boys. We have continued our system of Work in much the same Way, keeping the numbers in every class down to fifteen or less, starting work early, this year at 8.30, and providing ample time for study. As the number of classes in the morning last year seemed to be excessive, we in- stituted a study period at eleven o'clock, and this change seems to have worked well. We have continued classes in Art and Woodwork, voluntary groups in elementary mechanics, and we formed a number of clubs in addition to the usual debating, public speaking and camera clubs. The Carnegie Corporation of New York have recognised our efforts to discover boys' natural aptitudes and have given us a set of Art Teaching equipment comprising a large number of books on Art, copiously illustrated, and some 800 reproductions of the painting of all cotmtries, mounted and ready for framing. Perhaps some kind friend will provide the wherewithal to purchase a number of frames so that most of these can be hung at intervals throughout the year. This gift is of the value of some Two Thousand Dollars, and We are indeed grateful to the kind donors. In athletics We have had our successes, though none of our teams was unbeaten. The football team completed fourteen successive victories, almost a record, I think, for the School, and our hockey and cricket teams included boys who were just as good as any we met. Again the School came first in Ontario, and fourth in Canada, in the Empire shoot, two boys winning the King's bronze medal for scores of 99. This year one boy has made the highest possible score in the same competition, 100 per cent., getting 20 bulls in 20 shots, rapid and slow fire. We held our first invitation Squash racquets tour- nament in the autumn, and it was a great success. One of our masters was complimented by being asked to play on the Canadian team against the U.S.A. There was more TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 skiing this year than ever before, partly due to the weather, and partly to the fact that the Town kindly co- operated with us in clearing a good rim on the hill just across the road. This Spring our Track Team won the Eastern Ontario Championship, with seven iirsts and two seconds, one boy running the 100 yards in 10 2-5 seconds. And finally we have this year won for the first time the Lord Strathcona Trust Trophy for excelling in all branches of physical training in the district bounded by Ottawa, Montreal and Toronto. Proper physical development is, of course, exceedingly important, and under Mr. Batt's most capable direction, this side of the School life regularly wins much praise. I cannot, this year, say that the hospital has been continually empty, for we were visited with German Measles, despite the fact that the town was out of bounds for the same reason from November until May. However, We were fortunate not to have had more serious trouble, and credit for this must be primarily given to our medical staff, Dr. Forrest and Miss Fick, our nurse, whom it is such a pleasure to have with us. The School Play this year, "The Middle Watchf' was, I am told, exceptionally well done, though I had to miss it. Not only did the boys act it well under the guidance of Mr. Rigby and Col. Stevenson, but they erected and equipped the stage and made new scenery, all of which is valuable experience. Mr. Parr's help has been indispensable behind the scenes. While I am touching on this means of im- proving one's expression, I should like to mention the School magazine, "The Record." For three years now this has been issued six times a year, and I think it is very rare to find a school magazine so ably compiled and so often issued. Much work and care is expended on it by Mr. Parr, and his board of Editors, and I feel they should receive the credit which is their due. You may have noticed that our grounds have been further beautitied by the addition of five almost full size 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD maples in front of the buildings, and ten elms bordering the drive to the Junior School. This most welcome addition is a gift from an anonymous donor, but one who has given himself and his substance freely to the School. We are lastingly grateful to him. The Hospital has been refurnish- ed through the kindness of Mrs. Harry Patterson and the Ladies' Guild have, as usual, been most generous to us, furnishing two common rooms and helping in many other ways. The Port Hope Branch is improving the triangle at the approach to the School out of all recognition. We cannot thank these kind friends enough, and I only hope we shall show our gratitude by the good use we make of their gifts. The Junior School was re-opened after the Easter holidays, and we confidently hope it will not have to be closed again. The building was put completely in order and everyone who has seen it is most enthusiastic about it. We have reduced the fees for J. S. boys beginning next September, to S600 a year, a very deliberate effort to win back for the Junior boarding school some of the many boys now being sent to less expensive day schools. It is, I think, unnecessary for me to speak of the numerous advantages a boarding school offers, I do believe that this type of school is playing a great part in the life of our country and must be preserved even in hard times. Perhaps in passing I might mention one aspect of the boarding school which is often overlooked, and that is the association it provides with masters and boys from all parts of the country and indeed from many countries. We have men on our staff who have served in France, Belgium, Egypt, South Africa, Palestine, Iraq, men with English backgrounds, Canadian backgrounds, American experience, men who have travelled all through Europe and know modern life. We have boys from Manila in the Philippine Islands and the opposite side of the earth-Halifax, Nova Scotiag boys from Vancouver, Victoria, Edmonton, Calgary, Winnipeg, as well as Eastern cities. Boys from California, Haiti, Mexico, TYRINITY OOLLEGE SCHOOL REOORD 11 and England, and next year we expect to have boys from South America and Spain. I do not know any better way in which a boy can form world associations which may be most valuable to him in the future, than by spending some years in a boarding school. This advantage, coupled with the routine life, and the many benefits derived from it makes the boarding school an almost indispensable unit in our educational system. Indeed, as I remarked last year, I believe our governments would do well to fotmd or endow schools of this type for picked boys who could not other- wise afford them. While I am mentioning the masters, I should like to take this opportunity of thanking them all from my heart for their willing co-operation and constant hard work throughout the year. They have given more of their spare time than ever before to helping boys behind in their work, and almost 24 hours a day duty is a real strain. They certainly deserve more credit than they usually receive. Last Easter we had the iirst meeting of what is to be known as "The Headmasters' Association", a group com- prising the Heads of all the larger private schools of Canada. For three years I have been hoping such a con- ference would be possible for there is so much we can do together, and such harm results when we try to pull each other to pieces. It is quite possible for such an associa- tion to change the whole course of education for the better and I am indeed glad that we are at last working to- gether. As you will see in the Prize Lists, some of our Old Boys have brought us honour by their scholastic successes. In addition to these I must mention that at McGill this year, three team captains were Old Boys of this School, and that on the private schools' Cricket Team touring England last summer, we had five of last year's present boys, one of whom made the highest bowling and batting average, and each one of whom distinguished himself in at least one game. I have heard from so many sources that 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL ,RECORD these boys were an honour to the 'School not only by their cricketing ability, but, by their general conduct. I was very sorry, as I know you were, to hear of the death of Canon Jarvis, our oldest Old Boy, who left the School in 1867. Sucha record makes us realise that we are getting on in years. On the present School list there are six boys who are grandsons of Old Boys and we are very proud of that association. - This year will go down in history as the year in which King George V. died. The whole Empire, and indeed the world, was deeply affected by his passing, for he had given himself to the service of his people. In saying good-bye to those boys who are leaving us this year, I would ask them to remember that they owe a debt to their country simply because they have been given special privileges, privileges of birth and upbringing. No better advice can I think of than part of one of our late King's last ad- dresses, which we printed in the February ntunber of the "Record:" "You are heir of a great past, but the future is yours, and it is your high responsibility. Each of you must try to be a good citizen in a good city. To this end you must make the best of all your powers. Strive to grow in strength, in knowledge and grace. If you persist bravely in this endeavour, you will work worthily for your family, your city, your country, and for mankind. So to live, in whatever sphere, must be noble and may be great. My confident trust is in you." TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Sixth Form- Midsummer, 1936, The 'Chancellor's Prize ......... ........ L ucas Christmas, 1935, Presented by VR. P. Jellett ..... ....... . Lucas Fifth 'Ontario Form- Midsurnmer, 1936, Presented by G. B. ,Strathy ............... Heighington Christmas, 1935, Presented by W. A. Spratt ....... ....... . . Partridge Fifth McGill Form- Midsummer, 1936, Presented by C. A. Bogert ..... ,...... . Patch Christmas, 1935, Presented by R. P. Jellett ..... . ....... Patch Fourth Form- Midsummer, 1936, Presented by F. G. B. Allan .............. H. M. Patch and ' ' J. R. C. Cartwright Christmas, 1935, Presented by W. S. Bletcher ..... ........ J .R. C. Cartwright Third Form- Midsummer, 1936, Presented by F. G. B. Allan ........... S. J. Cartwright Christmas, 1935, Presented by W. S. Bletcher ...,............ S. J. Cartwright C19 295 be QQ 211511 F150 RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE Sixth Form- Presented in memory of Archbishop Worrell ......... ...... J. M. Henderson Fifth Ontario Form- Presented by Archbishop Sweeney .................... ........ H . H. Hyndman Fifth McGill Form- p The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize .... ........ E . P. Heybroek Fourth Form- Presented by Dean Carlisle ............... ........ J . R. Vipond Third Form- Presented by Lawrence Baldwin .......... ........ S . J. Cartwright LATIN Sixth Form- Presented by Mr. Justice Dennistoun ..... ........ G . T. Lucas Fifth Ontario Form- Presented by E. J. Ketchum .............. ........ A . G. Heighington Fifth McGill Form- Presented by C. M. Russel ..... ........ E . P. Heybroek Fourth Form- Presented by W. A. Spratt ...... ........ H . M. Patch Third Form- Presented by J. H. Lithgow ..................... ........ H . Russel GREEK Sixth Form- Prize Founded by Dr. Bethune .............................. ........ 1-I . L. Henderson Fifth Form- 0 A Presented by the Rev. and Mrs. C. J. S. Stuart ..... ........ A . G. He1gh1ngton 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ENGLISH Prizes presented by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. Petry Sixth Form ..........................................,............................................. G. T. Lucas Fifth Ontario Form ..... ................... H . H. Leather Fifth McGill Form .... ........ E . P. Heybroek Fourth Form ............. ...................... ......... J . R. C. Cartwright Third Form ............ ............................. ......... E . C. Buck HISTORY Sixth Form- Presented by Col. H. C. Osborne ....... Fifth Ontario Form Presented by S. S. DuMoulin ........... Fifth McGill Form- Presented by R. P. Jellett ..... Fourth Form- Presented by W. S. Bletcher .................... Third Form- Presented by Provost F. H. Cosgrave ....... Sixth Form- FRENCH Presented by G. B. Strathy ............ , ....... . Fifth Ontario Form- Presented by Mr. Justice Dennistoun ....... Fifth McGill Form- Presented by Senator Barnard ............. Fourth Form- Presented by R. C. H. Cassels ....... Third Form- Presented by J. Sixth Form- H. Lithgow .................................. ......... MATHEMATICS Presented by Senator Barnard ...... Fifth Ontario ,Form- Presented by Mr. Justice Gordon ...... Fifth McGill Form- Presented by E. S. Clarke ........... Fourth Form- Presented by N. H. Macaulay ...... Third Form- Presented by T. H. Wood ........................... SCIENCE nu...-. A. G. Heighington H. Hyndman R. McLernon A. Warburton J. Cartwright .. ........ J. M. Henderson G. Partridge R. Patch J. R. C. Cartwright S. J. Cartwright T. Lucas E. White R. Patch M. Irwin J. Cartwright Prizes presented by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Sir William Osler J. M. Henderson Sixth Form-CPhysics and Chemistryb ....................... ......... Q Fifth ,Ontario Form-fChemistryJ .......................... ..D. G. Partridge Fifth McGill Form- C Physicsl ................ Fourth Form-CPhysicsJ ................ Third Form-lGeneral -Sciencei .... -------- -C . I- P- T3-te P. Heybroek R. Irwin TRINITY COLLEGE 'SCHOOL RECORD 15 ART Third Form- Presented by Col. J. E. Osborne .............................. ....... C . I. P. Tate Additional Prize, presented by the Rev. and Mrs. C. J. S. Stuart ...................................... ...... E . C. Buck ORAL EXPRESSION Reading in Chapel- Presented in memory of Mr. Dyce Saunders ................ H. L. Henderson Debating- Presented by C. S. Maclnnes ................................ ...... N . C. Davis Speaking- Presented by C. S. Maclnnes ..... ......... W . T. Moore Acting- Presented by Col. J. E. Osborne ............................................ H. L. Henderson WRITTEN EXPRESSION The Gavin Langmuir Memorial Prizes presented by Col. J. W. Langmuir for the best poem, article, essay or story published in "The Record" during the school year. Poem, f"In Memoriam: Rudyard Kip1ing"J .................... . ........ J. M. Reid Article, C"The Castle"J .................................... ......... E. C. Buck Story, f"The Death of Sari Lieda"J ..........,.. ......... A . G. Heighington Additional prize for a story, f"Tsetse"J Presented by Mrs. R. J. Remson ...................... ......... W . B. Lowe A SPECIAL PRIZES Punctuality Prizes ...... Jukes, Keefer, Lucas, Osler, Ross, Stewart, Storms, White Room Prizes- Presented by Col. H. C. Osborne ............. ........................ Fleming, Robertson, Kirkpatrick ii., Partridge, Beatty, Buck, Lucas, White Chess Cup .....................................................................,.................... J. R. C. Cartwright Prize for Woodworking in Third Form ..................... ........, E . H. N. Lambert The Margaret Ketchum Prize .......................................... ......... H . J. Kirkpatrick The Rigby History Prize, Founded by Dr. Rigby .... ., ........ A. G. Heighington The George Leycester Ingles Prize ..................,......................... E. D. K. Martin The Armour Memorial Prize ...................................................... H. L. Henderson The Larratt Smith Prizes ............ C13 J. M. Henderson, 123 A. G. Heighington The Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ....... . ................ S, J, Cartwright The Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form ........................ H, M, Patch and The Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form ....... ........ The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics ................,. ....... The Governor General's Medal for Mathematics ..... ........ The Head Prefect's Prize ..................,....................... ........ Head Boy and Chance1lor's Prize Man .............,..... ........ The Bronze Medal ..... ,,.,,,,, J . R. C. Cartwright G. Heighington . T. Lucas . T. Lucas J. Seagram . T. Lucas monop- 0 J. Seagram 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Athletic Prizes and Trophies Football- The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: Mood Cricket- Littleside The Cup and Bat for the Best Batsman ...................... P. C. Landry The -Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler ....... ....... J . L. ff Jemmett Bigside The Captain's Cup and Bat presented by the Rev J. Scott Howard ........................................................ C. J. Seagram The Best Batsman: The E. C. Curry Cup and Bat presented by Norman Seagram for the highest average in the three School games ...................... R. G. Keefer The Best Bowler: Bat presented in memory of Mr. Percy Henderson ..............................................,........ B. B. Magee The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup and Ball ...... ...... C . J. Seagram Boxing- The Bradburn Cup for the Best Boxer ................ G. H. Smith and R. H. Smith The Rous Cup for the Best Novice Boxer ................ L. G. Erskine Badminton- Cup for Open Singles Tournament ....... ........ ...... C . J. Seagram Squash- The Bullen Cup and Trophy ............. ........ F . M. Gibson Runner-up ............,.............................. ......... C . J. Seagram The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside ...... ......... W . A. Black Cadets- The Instructor's Cup for the Best Cadet ............................ W. Mood The Cup for the Best Shot .................................................... W. Mood The King's Silver Medal for a possible score in the Empire shoot .................................................................... H. L. Henderson Gymnastics- The Cup for the Best Gymnast ............................ D. H. Armstrong The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside: G. F. Scott Tennis- Littleside Singlesz Cup presented by R. P. Jellettz P. C. Landry Runner Up: Cup presented by H. L. Symons .......... L. G. Erskine Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cupg and Trophy presented by R. P. Jellett .................................... C. J. Seagram Runner Up: Cup presented by Major H. C. Wotherspoon: W. A.Black Open Doubles ..........................,............... C. Seagram and A. Magee The Kicking and Catching Cup ............................................ not awarded The Ewart Osborne Cup for the half-mile, senior ............ B. B. Magee The R. S. Cassels Cup for the 100 yds., senior ............ G. L. Rawlinson The J. L. McMurray Cup for the 120 yds., hurdles, senior: D. H. Armstrong TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 The Montreal Cup for the 440 yds., junior ............................ E. C. Buck The W. W. Jones Cup for the 220 yds., junior ........ H. J. Kirkpatrick The Mudge Cup for the highest aggregate on Sports Day: G. L. Rawlinson The F. G. Osler Cup for all-round athletics on Littleside: H. J. Kirkpatrick The Magee Cup for Gymn., boxing, cross-country, on Littleside: H. J. Kirkpatrick The Oxford Cup for the annual inter-house cross-Country race: winner ............................................ E. C. Buck, Bethune House The Grand Challenge Cup for all-round athletics on Bigside: C. J. Seagram INTER.-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Held by Brent House fFormerly Lower Flatj Bigside Cricket: Given by the Seagram Brothers. Middleside Cricket: The Ford Stuart Strathy Cup. Middleside Football: Given in memory of the Rev. E. C. Cayley. Littleside Football: Given by A. J. Dempster. Littleside Hockey: Given by F. H. Matheson. Littleside Cricket: Given by J. M. Teviotdale. The Shooting Cup. The Gymnastics Cup. Held by Bethune House QFormerly Upper Flaty Bigside Hockey: Given by G. C. Campbell. The Oxford Cup: Given by Old Boys at Oxford. The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets. The Bethune Cup for the Best Platoon. The Read Cup for Athletics. Not Awarded Middleside Hockey: Given by T. H. McLean. The Debating Cup: Given by W. R. P. Bridger. Bigside Football: Given by Morgan Jellett. OLD DAYS Thirty-five Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. IV., No. 4. July 1901. The Rev. R. Edmonds Jones, Headmaster for two years, handed in his resignation last May and returns this month to England, Where he has the offer of a living. inf PF if The Rev. Herbert Symonds, D.D., is a native of Suf- folk, England ...... In 1892 he was named Rector of Ashburnham, Peterboro', a charge he leaves in order to assume the Headship of this School. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. H. Nightingale, Esq., B.A. 'is returning to the School, he has been appointed Housemaster. Mr. Night- ingale has been connected with the School for some thirteen years. Twenty-five Years Ago: From the Record, Vol. XIV., No. 2, July, 1911. The Oxford Cup. On the auspicious day the Head gave a half, and soon squads of forcers, spongers, etc., started for their distant posts, while the rtmners suffered intermittent attacks of nervous prostration. At the crack of the pistol both teams started as if in the quarter mile, and kept it up for some time each hoping to tire the other. At the new C.N.R. track a grading train caused a frantic spurt. Even then Waller was cut off and had to wait till it passed .... The irst Lower forcers were stationed at this corner, and as the Hrst Upper relay was further down they eX- pected to gain, but failed to do so because the roars of the Lower forcers stimulated both teams equally . - .... As Torn Coldwell swept down the hill near the Enish, a winner for the third time, the Uppers went crazy, especially when they heard that he had, as usual, slipped a minute from the record. When Stone appeared they went crazier still, but the Lowers had their turn on the appearance of Vernon and later Winchester. They felt bad, however, when Mclllree, Gossage and Waller followed in succession. All three finished strong, and were fol- lowed by Downer, Urch and Denison then appeared, and the latter, who would have given a different account of himself had he been in training, forged ahead near the finish. Urch is to be congratulated on the plucky race he ran. That stitch was certainly hard luck, at the finish he presented a woeful appearance, being positively blue in the face. The score was Uppers 21, Lowers 34. iii-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 Cricket SCHOOL vs. THE TORONTO CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope, May 23rd. The School team played much improved cricket against the Toronto Cricket Club eleven, retiring the visitors for 123 runs. Peacock was the outstanding bowler of the game, with four wickets in five overs, he also made two good catches. Mills and Taylor, neither of them strangers to our ground, made useful scores for the cricket club. The game ended in a draw, with Curtis and Magee in the midst of a promising partnership, and the score at 115 for 7. Scores: Toronto C. C. School Mills, b. Keefer .....,.............. 44 Osler, c. Welch, b. Taylor .... 1 Rea, 1.b.w., b. Truax ............ 3 Hayes, b. Taylor .................... 16 Cassels, c. Irwin, b. Keefer 12 Seagram, c. and b. Corbett 22 Taylor, b. Peacock .............. 26 Keefer, b. Corbett ................ 28 Bennett, c. Peacock, b. Truax, c. Welch, b. Bennett 0 Keefer ......................... .... 1 O Irwin, c. Cassels, b. Bennett 0 Welch, not out ............... .... 1 2 Curtis, not out ,..,.................. 6 Cochran, b. Peacock ............ 0 Mood, c. Cassels, b. Corbett 11 Donavan, b. Peacock ............ 0 Magee, not out ...................... 14 Hertsburg, b. Peacock .... , .... 1 Peacock and Smith did Nicholls, c. Peacock, b. not bat Curtis ................................ 0 Extras ...................................... 17 Corbett, c. Magee, b. Curtis ................................ 7 Extras ...................................... 8 Total ...... .............. 1 23 Total ffor 7 wkts.j .... 115 Bowling Analysis T.C.C. Overs Maidens 'Runs Wickets Average Magee ...... .. 4 1 15 0 - Truax ..... .. 4 1 21 1 21 Keefer ..... .. 4 1 16 1 5.3 Hayes ...... .. 3 0 16 0 - Peacock ..... .. 5 1 19 4 4.7 Curtis ...... .. 5 0 12 2 6 School Corbett ....... ..... 1 2 3 26 3 8.6 Taylor .... .. 7 2 29 2 14.5 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cassels ..... .............................. 2 0 10 0 - Bennett .... ..... 7 2 16 2 8 Cochran ...... ........,..... 1 0 13 0 - SCHOOL vs. PETERBOROUGH CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope, May 30th. The School eleven added another victory t.o their achievements by overwhelming the Peterborough team with a score of 195 for 7 wickets, against 59. The School batted first and after Hayes had been dis- missed Osler and Irwin in a noteworthy second wicket partnership put on 89 runs together. Later, Seagram and McLernon got well set and added 76 for the seventh wicket. For most of their innings the Peterborough eleven seemed unable to deal with the bowling of Truax, Hayes and Russel, though Curtis, who had been lent to them to fill a vacancy, made 17 before being caught by Peacock. The feature of the innings was a last-wicket partnership between Coleman and Stuart, which raised the score from 34 to 59. Mr. Stuart is a veteran Cricketer some seventy- iive years old, his gallant and undefeated effort showed that he still "has what it takes". Scores: School Peterborough Hayes, b. Dyer ......... ...... 3 Lawrence, 1.b.w., b. Hayes .... 9 Osler, retired ............................ 55 Williams, c. Peacock, b. Irwin, run out .......................... 25 Hayes ............ . ......................... . Smith max., 1.b.w., b. Williams 5 Stewart, c. Mood, b. Truax .... Peacock, l.b.w., b. Lawrence 1 Russell max., c. Dyer, b. Williams ................................ 0 Seagram max., not out .......... 30 McLernon ma., b. Stewart .... 38 Truax, not out ........................ 7 Keefer and Mood did not bat Extras ........................................ 31 Total ffor 7 wkts.J ........ 195 Dyer, b. Hayes ........................ 0 2 Thorpe, l.b.w., b. Truax ........ 4 0 0 Caird, c. Keefer, b. Hayes .... Curtis, c. Peacock, b. Russel 17 Montgomery, b. Russel .......... 0 Hocking, c. Keefer, b. Irwin.. 0 Coleman, c. Irwin, b. Truax 15 Stuart, not out ........................ 9 Extras ................... ..... 3 Total ...... ........ 5 9 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Bowling Analysis School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Lawrence ,,... 16 2 59 1 59 Dyer .....,.. ..... 1 6 2 50 1 50 Stewart .. .. 8 2 20 1 20 Caird ........ .. 2 0 12 0 - Williams ....... .. 6 1 24 2 12 Peterborough Truax ............. .. 7 1 10 3 3,3 Hayes ......... .. 7 2 17 4 4,2 Russel ...... .. 4 3 1 2 .5 Irwin ........ .. 3 0 12 1 12 Peacock ...... .. 4 2 5 0 .. Keefer ...... ............ 4 0 11 0 - 1i L SCHOOL vs. TORONTO CRICKET CLUB At Toronto, June lst. In the return game with the Toronto Cricket Club, at Armour Heights, the club batted first and amassed a score of 178 for seven before declaring. All but three of the club batsmen scored freely, Dodge being the highest scorer with forty. Hayes and Truax Were the most successful bowlers. The School batsmen were not in very good form against the Toronto bowling, but Keefer played a good innings of forty-six. The game ended in a draw. Scores:- Toronto C. C. School L. A. Percival, c. Keefer, b. Hayes, c. and b. N. Seagram 0 Peacock ................................ 32 Osler, b. N. Seagram .......... 8 J. G. Percival, c. Smith, b. Seagram, b. L. Percival .... 1 Hayes .................................... 0 Keefer, b. L. Percival .......... 46 Dodge, b. Truax ............,....... 40 McLernon, b. N. Seagram .... 8 Kingsmill, b. Hayes .,.......... 26 Truax, not out ...................... 0 Griffin, b. Keefer ..,...,........... 26 Mood, not out ...........,............ 0 J. W. Seagram, b. Truax .... 8 Russel, Irwin, Peacock and Venables, c. Hayes, b. Mood 8 Smith did not bat N. Seagram, not out ............ 16 Extras ..................... .... 3 Logic, not out ........................ 18 Extras ...................................... 7 Total ffor 7 wkts.j .... 178 Total ifor 5 wktsj ...... EE 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bowling Analysis T-0-C- Overs Maidens Rune Wickets Average H2-yes ..... 9 0 37 2 16.5 Truax ....... ..... 8 0 31 2 15.5 Peacock ......... ..... , 9 1 41 1 41 Keefer ....... ..... 9 1 31 1 31 Irwin ......... ..... 3 1 9 0 .. Russell ....... ...... 2 O 16 0 - Mood ........ . ..... ...... 2 0 6 1 6 School N. Seagram .......... ...,.. 9 3 38 3 12.6 L. A. Percivial .......... ...........,.. 9 2 25 2 12.5 SCHOOL vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Port Hope, June 3rd. The School eleven opened the batting in the first of the Little Big Four games. The first batsmen did not do much against the bowling of Douglas and Martin and it was not until four wickets had gone down for twenty-four that anything like a stand was made. Seagram and Truax together put on thirty runs and for a while things looked a little better. However, with the exception of Smith, the remaining batsmen added very little to the score, and the side was all out for 86. Thirty years ago this might have been enough to win by an innings, but these games have changed very much since then. The outstanding bowler for U.C.C. was Douglas, who took seven wickets for twenty-three runs. Upper Canada started slowly, and until the fourth wicket there was still 'some hope of pulling the match out of the fire. The excellent innings of F. Martin settled the matter. The T.C.S. score was passed before the fifth wicket fell, and after Woods left, Martin found another good partner in Bostwick, whose twenty-live helped to put on fifty runs for the sixth wicket. The innings finally closed for 160. A second innings was begun, and on this attempt the School scored 56 for two wicketsg but there was never time for any hope of reversing the results of the first innings. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 Scores: School Osler, b. Martin .................. 4 McLernon, b. Douglas ...... 2 Keefer, b. Douglas ..............,. 7 Seagram, b. Mills .................... 21 Magee, c. Gunn, b. Douglas.. 0 Truax, run out ........................ 17 Irwin, b. Douglas .............. 7 Mood, b. Douglas .............,.,.... 0 Hayes, l.b.w., b. Douglas ........ 4 Peacock, b. Douglas ........ .. 2 Smith, not out ................. ...... 1 2 Extras ......................... Total .... .. 10 Bowling Analysis School Overs Douglas ................. .... 1 7.2 Martin, W. R. ..... 10 Bostwick ............ .... 5 Mills ................ .... 7 Boeckh .... .... 5 U.C.C. Hayes 6 Keefer 6 Magee 13 Irwin ..... .... 6 Truax ..... .... 6 Peacock .... .............. 6 Mood ..... U.C.C. Mills, b. Magee ........................ 13 Godefroy, b. Magee ................ 7 Boeck, c. Peacock, b. Magee.. 18 Martin, F., run out ................ 60 Gunn, l.b.w., b. Magee ............ 7 Woods, c. Truax, b. Irwin ...... 17 Bostwick, run out .................. 25 Martin, W. R., c. Peacock, b. Irwin ...................................... 0 Henderson, l.b.w., b. Irwin .... 2 Simpson, c. Magee, b. Mood.. 3 Douglas, not out .................... 0 Extras ........ . ............. ...... 8 Total ..... ..... 1 60 Maidens Runs Wickets Average 7 23 7 3.28 4 13 1 13 1 14 - - 1 15 1 15 2 11 - - 2 23 0 - 1 21 0 - 2 42 4 10.05 1 17 3 5.67 0 23 0 - 0 25 0 - 0 1 1 1 SCHOOL vs. ST. ANDREWS COLLEGE At Aurora, June 6th. It might almost be said that three players were sufficient to beat the School team in this match. T.C.S. again batted first, but could apparently do nothing against the excellent bowling of Pentland, who achieved a first- class performance in taking eight wickets for twenty-eight runs. Only Keefer and Mood reached double figures. After T.C.S. had been dismissed for sixty-nine, St. AndreW's went in and again a whole side batted with only two batsmen reaching double figures. Unfortunately for 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD us, they were the first two, and their respective contribu- tions were sixty and fifty-two. After the fine first wicket stand of 100 by Cox and Macdonald, the rest added only 41, but even that was not needed. Magee was the most successful of the bowlers. Scores: T.C.S. S.A.C. Osler, b. Pentland ...... .... 4 Cox, c. Peacock, b. Curtis .... 60 Hayes, b. Pentland .................. 0 Macdonald, b. Magee .............. 52 Seagram, b. Pentland ............ 2 .McKerrow, c. Mood, b. Hayes 1 ' 0 Keefer, c. Kilgour, b. Pent- Rowan, b. Curtis ...................... .land ..................,..............,........ 20 Birks, c. Mood, b. Hayes ........ 9 Irwin, b. Pentland .....,............ 1 Pentland, c. Irwin, b. Magee 0 Truax, c. Dickie, b. Cox ........ 1 Dickie, l.b.w., b. Magee ........ 1 Magee, l.b.w., b. Rowan ........ 9 McColl, b. Truax .................... 1 Mood, c. Dickie, b. Pentland 10 Armstrong, c. and b. Truax .... 0 Smith, b. Pentland .................. 5 Christie, b. Magee .................. 7 Curtis, c and b. Pentland .... 5 Kilgour, not out ...... ....... 0 Peacock, not out ...................... 2 Extras ..................... ...... 1 0 Extras .... . ........ . ............................ 10 Total ....... .............. 6 9 Total ..... ..... 1 41 Bowling Analysis School Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Pentland .... ..... 1 7.2 6 28 9 3.5 Cox .......... ...... 1 1 4 10 1 10 Rowan .... .. 4 0 21 1 21 McColl .... 2 2 0 0 - S.A.C. Magee .... ...... 1 1 6 18 4 4.5 Peacock ..... .. 8 3 22 0 - Truax ...... 8 0 43 2 21.5 Mood ...... .. ' 9 1 6 0 - Hayes .... ............... 7 2 22 2 11 Curtis ...... ................... 9 1 20 2 10 ,.... SCHOOL vs. RIDLEY COLLEGE At Toronto, June 10th. In the final Little Big Four game of the season, the School suffered one of the most decisive defeats of its history. Ridley batted iirst and with no batsman being out for less than forty, hit up 254 for the loss of only three wickets. It is to be noted to the credit of Smith's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 wicket-keeping that byes added to the score on three occasions only during that long innings. In reply, the School eleven put up their best batting performance of the series, Keefer contributing an excellent sixty-tive before getting his pads in front of a straight one from Maclachlan, but the innings closed at 124, leaving Ridley the victors by a wide margin. Scores: Ridley Shepperd, c. Osler, b. Hayes 49 Hussey, c. Keefer, b. Peacock 77 Gibbons, c. Curtis, b. Irwin 40 School Seagram, b. Wilson ....... ...... 1 5 Irwin, b. Ness .....................,.... 4 McLernon, b. Hutton .............. 4 Keefer, 1.b.w., b. Maclachlan 65 1 Cassels, not out ...................... 61 C. Maclachlan, not out ............ 17 Osler, b, Maclachlan ,,','...-..... Muir, Wi1S0I1, McLean, E. MaC- Curtis, c. Ness, b. Maclachlan 10 lachlan, Hutton and Ness did Smith, b. Gibbons .................... 2 not bat Magee, b. Gibbons .................. 1 Extras ........................................ 10 Mood, b, Gibbons .,.,.,,,,,,,-, 6 Hayes, not out .......................... 7 Peacock, b. Maclachlan .......... 0 Extras ............................ . ............ 9 Total ffor 3 wkts.J ........ 254 Total 124 Bowling Analysis Ridley Overs Maidens Runs Wickets Average Magee ....... .... 2 1 2 76 0 - Peacock ..... ..... . 7 1 35 1 35 Curtis .... .... 8 1 26 0 - Hayes .... .... 8 0 34 1 34 Keefer .... ..... 7 1 24 0 - Mood .... 6 0 28 0 - Irwin ..... 4 0 19 1 19 School Gibbons ..... .... 1 0 0 32 3 10.7 Wilson .... .... 9 2 26 1 26 Ness ..... .... 1 0 2 20 1 20 Hutton ....... ..... 7 4 6 1 6 Muir .............. .... 4 0 6 0 - Maclachan .... ........... 8 2 26 4 6.5 HOUSE MATCH Brent House won the toss and batted first. They piled up a total of 183 rims all out, of which Irwin made 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD forty-six, Magee thirty-nine and Reid twenty-five not out. Bethune began well, but the tail failed to Wag, so that they were all out for sixty-nine, Keefer being the highest scorer with twenty-seven. Brent House Won by 114 runs. SEASON 'S AVERAGES BATTING Times High Innings Not Out Runs Score Av. Keefer ............................ ........ 8 2 297 72 49.5 Seagram max. ....... ........ 9 2 143 52 20.4 McLernon ma. ....... .....,.. 7 0 95 38 13.5 Smith max. ,.......... ........ 5 2 32 12 10.4 Osler ..................... ........ 9 1 83 56 10.3 Irwin ................ ........ 7 2 48 25 9.6 Truax ........... ........ 8 2 55 17 9.1 Magee .....,.. ........ 7 0 58 20 8.2 Curtis ........ ....... 5 0 39 17 7.8 Hayes ........ ....... 8 2 40 16 6.6 Mood ................. ....... 7 0 42 11 6.0 Peacock .......... ............. 8 2 18 9 3.0 BOWLING Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Av. Magee ........ .......... 5 9 17 134 15 8.7 Hayes ..,..... .......... 4 2 8 174 13 13.4 Truax ........ ......... 5 3 4 174 12 14.5 Curtis ........ .......... 2 9 4 73 5 14.6 Keefer ......,. ......... 3 2 5 111 6 18.5 Peacock .......... .......... 3 3 7 118 5 23.6 Mood ........... ..... ..... .......... 1 2 0 48 2 24.0 Irwin .................................................,. 16 1 63 2 31.5 The XI. played eleven matches, Won five, lost three and drew three. i f ff E ,. .A ,:?, W I THE GYM. EIGHT Renison, Mitchell, Smith, McLei'nor1, S. J. Batt, Esq., Armstrong Smith, Southam, Mood. 4Sittingl Warburton. 5 1 n , an , 1 u an . . 1 w ln! E Ili ll!! D11 B1 H I1 THE OXFORD CUP TEAM I-Iyndman, Mood, The Headmaster, Buck Cwith cup! WV. Speechley, Esq., Lithgow, Hayes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 "A" TEAM The "A" Team played two matches against Lakefield. The first game, played at Port Hope on May 6th., ended in a draw. The School scored 109 for five Wickets and the Grove had made sixty-nine for three Wickets when the game was brought to a close. At Lakeiield on May 27th., the School team scored 152 for 6, innings declared, and the Grove reply was 97 all out. There were no extras during the Grove's innings, Which marks good T.C.S. lielding. THIRD TEAM Cricket on Middleside this year was a further improve- ment. There Was more fun, more enthusiasm, more matches were played and everyone generally had a good time. May 13th. Vs. the Grove at Lakeiield. T.C.S. Third XI. 93 CLeather 44, Black 131. Lakefield 96 for 3. fRobertson 525, Shepherd 3051. May 27th. vs. the Grove at Port Hope. T.C.S. 77 iLucas 23, Robertson 6 for 291. The Grove 50 CRobertson 161. May 30th. vs. St. Andrew's at Port Hope. T.C.S. 43 CMarlatt 8 for 151. S.A.C. 31 CBlack 5 for 2, Lucas 4 for 131. June 3rd. vs. U.C.C. at Port Hope. T.C.S. 34 CMcDonald 4 for 71 3 and 42 for 8 CBlack 181. U.C.C. 102 fParker 17, McDonald 171. June 6th. vs. S.A.C. at Aurora. T.C.S. 37 CMarlatt 7 for 91. S.A.C. 147 CRogers 581, Marlatt 16, Lucas 5 for 251. FIFTH TEAM There was the usual keeness in Littleside cricket, but the team Was not at all successful in outside matches. The 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Lakeiield game was lost with a score of 54 to 79, the game against a St. Andrew's team at Aurora was lost by 53 to 64 for 83 in the U.C.C. match the score was T.C.S. 42, U.C.C. 77. The House match resulted in a triumph for Brent House by a score of 115 to 26. Landry was top scorer in this game with 33. COLOURS The following cricket colours have been awarded:- First Eleven:-C. J. Seagram, C. Truax, R. Keefer, B. Magee, C. Osler, W. Mood, E. Curtis, J. Hayes, J . Peacock, L. Smith, D. Irwin, R. McLernon. Third Eleven:-Lucas, Patch, Wood, McLennan, McLaren, Cartwright max., Jukes, Warner, Storms, Black, Hyndman. Fifth Eleven:-Jemmett, Harvey, Fleming, Seagram ma., Taylor, Irwin ma., Magee ma., Scott, Turcot, Landry, Hughes-Hallett, Lithgow, Cartwright ma. CRICKET TEAS Thanks are due to Mrs. Wright once more for the excellent teas which have accompanied the cricket matches. These have been served sometimes in the marquee on the field, sometimes on the lawn of Trinity House, and have always been worthy of the game of which they are really an integral part. l..i.l LIFE SAVING The following have been awarded Life Saving certificates :- lst Class Instructor-D. H. Armstrong. 2nd Class Instructor-W. Mood. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 Award of Merit-B. S. Russel, D. H. Armstrong, D. B. Wood, J. M. Henderson. Bronze Medallion-W. E. White, G. R. del Rio, E. W. Taylor, J. R. Irwin, J. G. Hampson, J. W. Langmuir. Intermediate Certificate-P. M. Russel, G. V. Castle J. C. McCullough, F. C. Robinson, R. P. Beatty, W. E. White, G. R. del Rio, H. J. Kirkpatrick, D. J. Lewis, T. G. Johnson, G. F. Scott. 7 1- THE OXFORD CUP The cross-country race for the Oxford Cup was run this year on 29th. May, in rather cold weather. The usual course had been planned, but a misdirection at one corner made it a little longer than intended, with the result that the time of the winner seemed very slow. The first home was E. Buck, followed by J. Hayes. Third, fourth and fifth places went to Brent House, as C. Seagram max., P. Russell ma. and J. Kirkpatrick ma. cross- ed the line, but the next three were from Bethune, W. Mood, H. Hyndman and C. Lithgow. J. Peacock and L. Smith did not complete the course. So the cup passed into the keeping of Bethune House, with 24 points against 31. For younger readers it may be interesting to mention here that the Oxford Cup was presented in 1896 by four Old Boys then at Oxford University: J. B. Brown, O. L. Bickford, W. R. Dibbs and H. F. Hamilton. Their inten- tion was to encourage running and to assist football train- ing. The cup has been competed for annually since 1896 by teams of live from each House. L.- 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRACK Several boys went to the district track meet at Oshawa on May 23rd. and all were placed in one or more events. The five between them brought home seven first places. Cutten ran Iirst in the 100 yards and the 220 yards, and won the intermediate Broad Jump. Buck was first in the 440 yards and half-mile inter- mediate, McCullough third in the shot-put. Kirkpatrick ran first in the Junior 100 yards and 220 yards, and Gibson was second in the senior 440 yards. At the Ontario meet later, Cutten was second in his two races, in which new records were set. TENNIS Tennis tournaments were keenly contested and the courts in constant occupation once the season opened. Thirty-two players took part in the singles tour- nament, the semi-finalists being Black, Reid, Curtis and Seagram max. Black defeated Reid, and Seagram was too much for Curtis. 'In the final Seagram was the winner in straight sets, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4. In the Littleside singles, the semi-finalists were Landry, Patch ma., Erskine and Magee ma. The final was be- tween Landry and Erskine, and proved a hard-fought affair. Landry ultimately wore down his opponent and emerged the victor with a score of 4-6, 6-4, 12-10. In the doubles the winners were Seagram max. and Magee ma. . . J.. JUNIOR SCHOOL ELEVEN Gripton Somerville H, G. James, Esq. Rougvie Poehon Parr Cleland Cayley Johnson Morris Lambert Hi gginbotham Finley 1 I , .f . M .- iv Q- , M, D. 1'-' I , 5,204 kv W' . 1 Q---V 3- --AQ -wr' -v-7 -f-rg bf , ..,- .A M, 1 xx- ..w.k-Sun. , 'A ,NM ,,,, .Y,,. , ' ' .' A 'J' .'A, 2 ' sr-' ,v.., 2 U P415 -A' www 5' if 9139 Halal' V, ,NF may aan. f QQIUQN ff., fiqvuiw ,..'M'lllL F41 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL, 1935-36 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 THE JUNIOR SCHOOL The midsummer issue of the Record, coming out as it does after term is over, gives us an opportunity to look back calmly over the work of the year, and see what we have done or might have done as a School. As we look back then, certain things stand out. Firstly the excellent health of the School, a few minor ailments of course, but not serious epidemics or grave illness. Secondly the success of the teams, not that they won all their games but that there were good games, closely con- tested, and several victories won only by pluck and deter- mination at the last minute, showing as it does that never say die spirit which sports should engender in all boys. Particularly perhaps should be mentioned the Cricket XI., who won four matches, drew one and lost but one- at Ridley. The School is indeed fortunate to have such a keen Cricketer as Mr. James to bring the boys along. Thirdly we are delighted to be back in our own build- ing, being more by ourselves and yet available to all the advantages offered by the proximity of the Senior School. We feel that the Junior School is something a bit more tangible. And who would not be proud to be housed in a building such as ours? Quite a few of our number will next year be found in the Senior School. May good fortune and success attend their efforts there. We will always be glad to have a visit from them, and we will watch their careers with interest. Let them remember that each of their successes in any field brings a thrill of pride to those of us who are still in the Junior School. The summer vacation is now at hand. May it be a happy and healthful one to all. i 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPEECH DAY We were glad indeed to Welcome to the School Mr. Boulden a former Housemaster of the Junior School, who preached the sermon in Chapel on Speech Day. It was a great pleasure also to see so many parents and friends of the Junior boys, and We are sorry that the occasion was such that their visit was short. i JUNIOR SCHOOL PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form LA. First Prize ........................ .................... .......... E . G. Finley Second Prize ........................ .............,..... ......... E . C. Cayley First Prize Lower Set ................................ ......... A . B. Gray Form IB. First Prize ..................... .......................... ........ M . L. A. Pochon Second Prize .......,............ ................... .......... J . M. Gripton First Prize Lower Set ..................................... ......... S . N. Lambert Second Form First Prize ........................................................................ A. E. Moorehouse The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes Scripture ...... .......................................................................... E . C. Cayley M. Gripton E. Moorehouse Drawing ....... ...... .......... ............... W . S . Wills Music ........ ................................ .......... E . G. Finley Special Prizes The Reading Prize, and Challenge Cup Presented by E. S. Read .............................. ............. E . G. Finley The Choir Prize .................................................................... R. M. Johnson Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu ...................... W. D. Morris The Entrance 'Scholarship to the Senior School ........ ....... E . C. Cayley The Hamilton Bronze Medal ..................................... ...... - E. C. Cayley OTHER AWARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis, and Trophy .............. J. M. Gripton Runner up ...................................................... . .... E. C. Cayley The Orchard Cup for Boxing ................................ ......... A . R. C. Jones The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot ........ . ................ W. D. Morris The Ball for the Best Bowler .............................................. J. M. Gripton The Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster: E. C. Cayley TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels' Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports C100 yds. and 220 yds.J ....................,............. E. G. Finley and J. Cleland and J. Higginbotham The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports: E. G. Finley Junior School House Cups Rugby Football, held by Rigby House. Hockey Cup, held by Orchard House. Cricket Cup, held by Orchard House. Li..1 -- CRICKET SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. PREP. 2ND. XI. On May 30th. School lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Higginbotham, c. and b. Heinzman .,..........,................. 8 c. Foulds, b. Heinzman .... Parr, run out ............................ 5 c. Calhoun, b. Northwood Cayley, b. Shenstone .............. 13 Johnson, c. and b. Foulds Gripton, c. Shenston, b. 11 Foulds .................................... 17 7 Somerville, b. Foulds ....... Finley, b. Northwood ..... Pochon, c. Foulds, b. Heinzman ..........,............ ffff 2 4 Lambert, c. Menhennit, bf" Inglis ....................................., 5 2 Rougvie, c. and b. Inglis Earle, not out .......................... 0 0 Extras .............. ......... Total ...... ..... lst. Innings Inglis, b. Somerville ...... Foulds, run out ............... Thomas, c. Gripton, b. Somerville ....................,....... .. 74 U.C.C. 0 .. 1 ..0 Heingman, b. Gripton ............ 12 5 Shenstone, run out .,............ McClelland c. and b. Gripton 4 Calhoun, b. Gripton ...,............ 0 Menhennit. l.b.w., b. Gripton 3 Hardaker, b. Somerville ........ 8 b. Foulds .............................. c. Hardaker, b. Shenstone c. Thomas, b. Shenstone .. b . Foulds ............................. c. Thomas, b. Heinzman .. c. Heinzman, b. Foulds .... c. and b. Heinzman ...... b . . Heinzman ................. not out ....................... Extras ........... Total ..... . Prep. 2nd, Innings b. Somerville ...................... run out .............................. c. Gripton, b. Lambert ..... b. Gripton ........................ c. and b. Gripton ....... b. Cayley .................... not out .....,.........,........ . b. Lambert ................... c. Finley, b. Gripton ...... 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1st. Innings Northwood, c. Gripton, b. 2nd. Innings Somerville ........................,... 19 b. Gripton ....................... .. 8 McLaughlin, not out ........ 5 c. Johnson, b. Gripton ........... . 13 Extras ............................ 7 Extras ............................... .. 4 Total ..... ................ 6 4 Total ..... ...... EJ. Bowling Analysis U.C.C. lst. Innings 2nd. Innings Wickets Runs Wickets Rims Calhoun ...... ....... 0 16 ....... 0 11 Inglis .............. .... 1 11 ..... - - I-Ieinzman ...... .... 2 12 .... 3 8 Shenstone ...... .... 2 10 .... 3 16 Thomas ...... .... 0 13 - - Foulds ........ .... 3 12 .... 3 14 Northwood .... .... 2 0 .... 1 15 School lst. Innings 2nd, Innings Somerville ................ 5 24 .................... 1 15 Gripton ...... .... 5 17 .... 5 22 Cayley ..... .... O 11 3 18 Johnson ...... .... 0 5 - -- Lambert .... - - ...... .... 1 18 SCHOOL vs. THE GROVE On June lst. School The Grove Cleland, b.1Crickmore .............. 14 Harris, c. Pochon, b. Cayley 15 Parr, stumped, b. Harris ........ 14 MacLaren, b. Cayley ......... . .... 0 Cayley, not out ........................ 59 Carson, l.b.w., b. Cayley ........ 0 Johnson, run out .................... 0 Dunn, c. Pochon, b. Gripton, Higginbotham, Som- erville, Finley, Pochon, La.m- bert, and Rougvie, did not bat Extras ........................................ 3 Total ....... .... 1 15 Somerville .............................. 8 Goldsmith, c. Gripton, b. Cayley .................................... 11 Bayley, b. Cayley .................... 4 Winslow, b. Cayley ................ 9 Langmuir, c. Finley, b. Cayley 2 Crickmore, c. Cayley, b. Gripton .................................. 3 Cayley, c. Finley, b. Cayley .... 0 Foster, not out .... . .................... 0 Extras ........................................ 4 Total ....... ...... 5 6 ADVERTISEMENTS Pl say t ey're Go ,.:,:g.A -'f-Yau-rr . iii" 13" , -. , -'A ' ' ' 9 Q 1 t,-5 Z Q S X NES i s I 6' qv-- I I-, 35' J ll S c " 1 - fr" N 'L' Y . kt :I .v -'U Q X Q' 4 r 'lf ns. e Crackers and cheese - there's a real man's treat. Especially when they're fresh, flaky Christie's Sodas. Whenever you eat Christie's Biscuits you enjoy a new delight with every bite. Try "R.ITZ", Cheese Ritz or Crisbrown. They're Sodas Wafers that make a real event out of just ordinary Heats". . .Ar ":i-:.-:-:-:q.'-I'-1 2 , .'.-1.3.-:.:' .I -'-gi-.'-" . 'f S i'i5?.'1',3i7j21Q-,- 525.-,.Afri-kfzcliflf n . f ' ' 'x"-1f-:lf-i5'- ' 1 ' , .?-:- I -'J-""A : ' -5- " , 'G-:Qi . '- - -5.35:-gi-:Q:":f" 'rf' y u ..,.,:- .-,.:,: ,- ji-,.j,4 -.f,..j.:,.:....-,v- V , '- ,'-,-:-:Q-c-g.5.q:'. -.v ,V ' -- . o'-':f ' -1. -:,.:,::.:.....vj.-...f .,-U A , , 'V ' 7 "-.Qgf 4' V .'-,--.,-.':.g: Q1 V 1 . -,.:...:. I.. '.- , "- .:..,:. . . 'fax .gi . . .-.:,:..Qa,5E:,.:,. clll'iStiB'S Bi llits "C7hereZv a Chrisfie Biscuit for every taste' 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Harris ........... ..... 1 for Crickmore ..... 1 for Goldsmith ... ..... 0 for Dunn ........... ..... 0 1 for 37 Somerville ...... ...... 1 for 11 36 Cayley .... . ...... ....... 8 for 21 9 Gripton ..... ...... 1 for 20 30 SCHOOL vs. U.C.C. PREP. At Port Hope, June 5th. U.C.C. Prep. lst. Innings Foulds, c. Higginbotham, b. Gripton .................................. Inglis, run out .......................... Hardaker, c. Finley, b. Gripton .................................. Heinzman, c. Higginbotham, b. Cayley ..........,...............,..... Shenstone, b. Gripton ............ Northwood, c. Lambert, b. Gripton .............................. . .... McCleland, c. Finley, b. Somerville .............................. Thomas, b. Gripton ........... .. Menhennitt, b. Cayley ........... . Calhoun, not out ...................... McLaughlin, b. Somerville .... Extras ............,.....,..................... Total ......................... ..... lst. Innings Somerville .................. 2 for Gripton ........................ 5 for Cayley ........ ...... 2 for Johnson ..... . - Cleland, c. Hardlaker, b. Shenstone .....................,... .. Parr, run out ....................... .. Cayley, c. Calhoun, b. Heinzinan .............................. Johnson, c. Northwood, b. Hemzman .,........,,.................. Gripton, c. Thomas, b. Foulds Higginbotham, b. Foulds ...... Somerville, C. and b. Heinz- Ill 3.11 ........................................ 2nd. Innings 1 1.b.W., b. Somerville ....... 0 0 b. Johnson .................... 1 9 not out .................. 2 12 c. and b. Gripton ........... 2 9 b. Somerville ...................... 0 1 c. Gripton, b. Somerville ...... .. 5 14 b. Somerville ............................ 0 3 c. Finley, b. Somerville ........,. 2 O c. and b. Gripton .................... 1 11 b. Johnson ................ . ................ 17 1 c. Finley, b. Somerville .......... 10 0 Extras .................................. 1 61 Total .................................. 41 2nd. Innings 15 .......................... 6 for 17 24 ............... . ........ 2 for 16 22 ....... 0 for 5 - .... 2 for 2 School Finley, c. Hardaker, b. 8 Shenstone .................. ...... 2 0 3 Pochon, not out ........... .... 2 Lambert, b. Thomas ...... .... 3 19 Rougvie, c. Calhoun, b. 1 Thomas ......................... ...... 0 10 Extras ............................ ...... 1 3 35 1 Total .... .... 1 15 Key jx iv M YCUESELE Egix-:-og-iq NX W W IQ F N 1 ', - c . sssr MILK CHOCOLATE MADE 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bowling Heinzman .............. 3 for 29 Inglis ...................... 0 for 5 Shenstone .............. 2 for 24 Northwood ............ 1 for 4 Calhoun ...... ........ 0 for 11 Thomas .................. 1 for 4 Foulds ..... ........ 2 for 24 McClelland ............ 0 for 1 i Orchard House won the Cricket Cup for the year by defeating Rigby House in two matches, by small but in- disputable margins. The Second XI. also won their second match against the Grove at Lakefield on June 2nd., by a score of 40 to 28. McConnell bowled well taking six wickets. While the standard of the cricket was not high the boys were keen and by participating in several games, they obtained valuable experience. The following have been awarded Ist XI. Cricket colours:- Cayley CCapt.J, Higginbotham, Somerville, Gripton, Pochon, Johnston, Parr, Lambert, Cleland, Rougvie. TENNIS The tennis tournament although run off rather hurriedly in the last couple days of term produced much interest and some quite good games. The results were as follows:- Pochon j - Higginbotham Higginbotham , Gripton Gripton f - Gripton Earle , Gripton Cayley X 1 Cayley Somerville , Cayley Lambert I 4 Finley Finley TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 OLD BUYS' NOTES J. Warden C23-'32J has been appointed editor of the Trinity Review. This is the second year in succession that the Trinity magazine has been in the hands of an Old Boy. IF fl? HX: SF Il? A. M. Ferguson C27-'35l and V. W. Howland C31-'35J visited the School on June 7th. They were driving to Montreal, if the gas, and the car, lasted the distance. if Sl' Ik 'Xi fl? Canon Jarvis C66-'67J, who died on June 5th., was the oldest Old Boy, to the best of our knowledge. In fact, there cannot be many now whose dates are in the sixties. SF fl? SC 3? if We hear that the Rev. Theodore Brain C23-'26J is engaged to Miss Isobel McKee of Peterborough. Ill S? if if 1? W. A. M. Howard C12-'18J has been transferred from Mexico to Jamaica. if if if ilk 'lf Galt Martin U33-'34J was married recently in Van- couver. S O Q S W Coulson had bad luck in the Diamond Sculls at Henley, as in his heat an oar-swivel broke and he was precipated into the water, leaving his opponent to row away to the finish. if ilk if fl Q Lin Russel headed the list of candidates who passed the exams for the Quebec C. A. degree. Eighteen only Were successful out of 91 candidates. 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Osler-June 22nd., at the Wellesley Hospital, Toronto, to Mr. and Mrs. G. Stuart Osler, a son. .- MARRIAGE Harper-Thompstone-On Saturday, February the 15th., at St. George's Church, Guelph, by the Venerable Archdeacon Scovil, Helen Strachan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thompstone, to Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Harper, North Shields, England. DEATHS Cutten-June 24th., in Chicago, Arthur William Cutten, fT.C.S. '83-'84J. Ardagh-In May. Bertram Holford Ardagh, iT.C.S. '84- '86J. Jarvis-June 5th., Arthur Jarvis, QT.C.S. '66-'67J. ADVERTISEMENTS +351-sl.,-. 5 by MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE -"' J -'-' '4f- I . Tr1EATnE'N OF ITS SIZE IN CANADA Adults eoc. Playing the Pick of the Children 10c. Talking Pictures EVENINGS AND SATURDAY AF TERNOONS Electrical Appliances Radios Sporting Goods Hardware of All Kinds Phone 5 ALF. GUTRAM Your Patronage Appreciated. COMPLIMENTS OF BALFOURS LIMITED Distributors of Renowned Tartan Quality Groceries Established 1852 Hamilton Lingarcl Bros. AUTO LIVERY AND CARTAGE OUR RECORD 21 Years Dependable Service to School E. B. LINGARD, Prop. Phones: 10 8: 193. P.O. Box 411. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISEMENTS D0 'T BE "LO0KER-UPPER" The student who uses a typewriter always goes places faster! His notes are neater, better-easily learned. He is a sure bet for his year. VVhat's more, he's got the jump on the fellow who can't typewrite when he goes summer job-hunting. Don't have to envy the other fellow's swell notes, higher marks, Summer "breaks"-get yourself a Personal Underwood Typewriter. You can easily aiord one-less than 15c a day. Accept Underwood's 7 DAY FREE TRIAL OFFER. Write to-day to: UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED. 135 Victoria St., Toronto. Branches in all Canadian cities. PORTABLE UNDERWOOD T Y P E W R I T E R S Your self respect and your well being among your fellow students is greatly enhanced by your neatness of appearance. This appearance' may be obtained by having your clothes proper- ly cleaned and pressed. Your clothes in turn will gain longevity by regular cleaning at the OSHAWA LAUNDRY 8. DRYCLEANING Co., Ltd. Keep in Touch with Home by Long Distance Telephone ADVERTISELENTS Newspapers Magazines Mail Sz Empire and Globe deliveries reach Trinity College School before 8.00 a.m. Daily STRONCJS MAPLE LEAF BACON DATED CANADA PACKERS LIMITED Roberts Bros. Market for Better Quality, Fresh, Home-killed Meats. For Better Flavour Groceries, Poultry, Vegetables, Fish in season. Free Delivery Service. Call 840. ' I 11 Boy, 1 swell feelin When you're rid of your old smooth-treaded, skiddy, leaky tires and have a set of four new Goodyear Tires under you, and another-Oh Boy, it's a SWELL FEELING! The Goodyear G-3 tire, introduced just a year ago, has delivered over a BILLION miles on Canadian cars. Already it is, by far, the most popular tire in Canada. Come in. See this tire marvel. Let us explain how it will reduce your tire cost per mile. You don't have to pay a premium for the extra safety and extra miles you get from G-3 because this tire costs no more than standard tires. FACEY'S TIRE SHOP Near the Fire Hall Port Hope Ontario g! ADVERTISEMENTS "Headquarters for Sporting Goods" Sanders Hardware Kr Electric Ge. Phone 115 Walton St. "We Deliver" Port Hope "Visit Our Store, You Are Always Welcome". Notice to Readers Our advertisers support our magazine. Give them all the support you can. Keep in Touch xuth Ho ne by Long Distance Fel mme ADVEERTIJSEEMIEN TS Board of Directors President C. H. CARLISLE, Toronto. Chairman of the Board C. A. BOGERT, Toronto. Vice-President' R. S. MCLAUGHLIN, Oshawa, President, General Motors of Canada, Ltd. Colonel the Honourable HERBERT A. BRUCE, M.D., F.R.C.S. CEng.J, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario. R. Y. EATON, Toronto, President, The T. Eaton, Co. Ltd. R. J. GOURLEY, Winnipeg, General Manager, Beaver Lumber Company, Limited. JOHN M. MACKIE, Mon- treal, President, Brinton- Peterboro Carpet Co., Ltd. ARNOLD C. MATTHEWS, Toronto, President, Canada. Malting Co., Ltd. F. GORDON OSLER, Toronto, Financier. JOSEPH M. PIGOTT, Ham- ilton, President, Pigott Con- struction Company, Ltd. J. ALLAN ROSS, Toronto, President, Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Co., Ltd. H. H. WILLIAMS, Toronto, Capitalist. The Honourable E. W. HAMBER, Vancouver, Lieutenant- Governor of British Columbia. DUDLEY DAWSON - GENERAL MANAGER THE. DOMINION BAN Established 1871 HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO Capital Paid up ...................................................... ........ S 7 ,000,000. Reserve Fund Sz Undivided Proits ............... S7,592,699. u 4 f N .1- v 1 ' w I . r --1 , I . . V 1 4 . , I . I 1 I N , x . . . , ' 427 ..T, . . I 'QSM an ' I H 7.47. 79. . ,I ' 1 4 -'J .V V . ' , .jy 'N "IN X ' I f '. f',f1j'y ,. .'vi,' tv? L. :LPT7 : .1 E 'V Y. 4 Ave f. 'T' V' 1 L'-3,1 3 . 7 ' 1 'f' 3 . SQL 1 --'VV' ' "."+f1 . 'W ' f.5-.13-.. Y Q21-2 HH . , aff.-.,ivl,' .7-.. if f .V - flfne ,'-4 V- ..'V--ff. x V. ,R -,.-24,1 ,, .,,V.fQ, -Y.: .X rf' Vnj .- - "-an H f - -5 ,-. L '-.','V",:j '-' '.4xA,,L -- M 4 2 ,, ff-N , . , , . ' ,- , ','xfV.1.' V 5 i :Xi 5' . ,' ' ..z "ILE T3 . ff, ' .-- 1 , - 1,3 .V- L +1-1:7 . ' , V 1 .. .rig ' v 4 VV -fw- ...UQ 'R. f .fj"fM-:Ee . - fl ?" 'v ..,f:"fi,F .gl-" ..w , , ,, .v 3. .,Y- 'ligifs' , "".1f'Pi"'Q V, ffrsgr' . . fi ' 2 "E .I , Vqjzfr , H , -3, ,- -.irxff nd ,, E, a. xg- b f ,P , w, 'E ,,, C mmgt S Q'V'+f' .info 63330-kg: Egg 1.1 ,, -We 1 ., R. F' '. A, -V'-r N ' A Q, - e.. -,H ' .31 1 .' ..',.x l . ' 'fl.:Z'1 ' 9' Q '51, . .- .ff fwr' pl - C43 N.-kr .A 1-55, 3-S.f4'1',:j 1.52 ' fly. Q. ' YW 1 Q.-.E qtllyy 1 -V'v5N': 1 ' S ' X' -lag? ,J ' 'Y v . '.,. V ,V T ' V . ,rg 34 NIA' Eh. , Y. jg. .,-- uh V I , ,. l - . V .Id kwa!! 5 . .,, . ar' fa x C, . 'i Q! pw J x I .ri I ' 1 f 5 Q : 'fp ' . 1.55. V .. 1 I .- 2 1 X V' ' .g x 'V . - '. n' x ' ' " A 7 ' ' "R 4' 1 v' -. 41 1 'KJ U-1.5, ,P 2' if .A 5, .- 4, qw: M b ias Q, .3153 .s f 4 'I .V .f "'N,--Y " v fa V, .xl atv :gy 1. I 53: I Fxfnff : . ' 'U'- 4 .W is ,wid SLI Q5 l 4 i f A 1 1 'np Au 1, K' ,4 , ,! .r ,, 1 .ff ,, ,I x ., ,FV ,u l J 1 -r1Qfn -' ', , or-5 . .0-ri , S, J. . 1. ,, " .-,. v5's'.s1. - W1 ., .,x-rt K ' L, ,- -. 'K A. 1" , ",,-'.--1"'1t-V ,114 Jr- J., V ru , V- I,- .-' 'H ,'w,.f1 1 -Lf., f ,cw--H: .-l'?:'i'- 'l' '.-'Zu' .' Ak'-. ,, 4.U,-.,-- , 5 ' -. Y' . 5'. - . Q' ' -.r' '-v,5l -N61 ..v-,.g'3.,.r. -- -.fxy , -,,- -1 , - . , 4 xt I 'fsg Q' J L' 17 , H , -V L gl 3- . .,- f . , . ,I V K V I I.. , ' A ,' '15 , u'- ' ' X,- XA' , - . ' N I , .it . V YS ' ' I -x I , 4, N, . ..' x' '. ' N lr . ,- 1 ' 1, ,-x X ' 1 r in - il' 1' f' x s , -' , . I A . U .l ,' ' ' a 1 4 - ' 4 ,A -rn J JT ,. M - , Jak.-1: n- A' I 41 I I Q If I.. . , J' W, V1 .. , L - . A fit' .7-:4'f'.',1 ,, .' V. I .Lf ,U , - . ',-- ,. .' A. . f' 'f -' ' 'I ' V' r-r"X,4fi1'QQ J " 17-'X'-J' -1. . 4 L-1ri'f,"5.' 'Z - 3, TV- H-L, . ' -V."-. 1,1 1. -1 VJ: -. , -.M 1 wY tu" " X . mum, . . ,'-. We ' --1 f '.,"il "PFW" . - .LxL',' 'f Y K 'I' x 7.7 f 'WA x .Ax ", J 'v 2, . ,' -, ,, r 1' .Y , my .."'.',f ' 1'1" K1 Z., " 'jfxvx .-.7f','-L, . . ,- X ' A- '-.si .. , ' ,Ml- .- , .V - 5, f A Ng. .4 .. I, ,- 1' .Inv gg 5 f " X X , ' V 1 . - ,l .,. ' 17" ' f f-- A i -1. w- 35: Q - 'IQJZ' . - --1 a"xi ' - A17 . , .f l -,.-I '-j,. . 1:55-' ,s. -A -'egg "3 ,-.h 2. 5 . ,--,,,-.- .af ,-1 ' , 4 , 1 V j- '-5,y,-c - .-7-1, '--,,' ,f. 1 : 'Huw , .V ...--A 3, Q.. . ,.,Q.f-I.fg.f:g'fa.i -if .A'rzxfI-3 N:i,,,15.g V1 -' ' "ar,-" , if' ,., 4' V-.,,.FY.. Y ,m ya z I '. 11:24 ' .l 714,43 :Ali 7-'Z ,"'-?'f33 4 - 1 -'i.tL'E-'iff-E - H 4 If Q 1114" - .'T'?'r'Yf'2'2.jkf1fi - 24"-.,y-ro. 3.813 W 51'-'V '. f','Nffw-' 'sw - vu, -' an -,-lv -,l-'rf-.-if . . ,..--9-.' 'x.5r,'2ZVq1 - 1. I. x ' , if ': 3y-fQ3,3f:25 , , N 1 r .- -' -'wiv iff'-5? J f 'Y.,'. . 9 173-,f-1 "2"'?.1f:,i ' ' K - A, M . -iv 'Va 4' V: -df N 1 'W' rf -'57 'agxw ' ' 4 My 44.15 ' ' .h ' ' ' , . .. . 1'x,Q-, fm, . , 4-.f.ez.-,.-, 1 'B ' ' 1' s "' ""l'l 5. fn"-P"1C -'r.'f-. 411 , v 'a ., 1 -, . , . I ,.Ll, '-,, 1:-A f lv 1 4""',5 XGQYKPQU iw 'J "'. 1 . A '. Y-"ff 'L -:L':.4fr '..-tfff. gS ,.,A,k , ,, ,,.- 1,,., 1.- -J' -I -- ' f ' - -, mf "' Y-.-'2 r ' I I v I f-"-' "fl -L f 1 . ' I: 1' 'SL ,,'?i:J"'t1.'QLryT 'A . 1. 5 , k 51- -LN . . , V 5 1 .,4Lx.'.'y. L- . . S-.r-.-'-1..na-4h..Xf'i.'-,,fS'T1'A--f..' ' NN. I."?f.-' V -.'-'cu ' - ""f- '- '-'T -Q"fE's -' . J,-L J. 'n ' J 'V I N I 1, , 41. 55? "a'371C'N- 'Y . pl-1-' -F' -.-2 gp..- vnx, , , ' .K . ',,': ,5 .,:' M f f. v.l. ' - r- 1. A 'lsr' I , s s ' ,, .l 1 ' ' , X - . t , I N ..1,.,,r:1 1 . 1 v , ! v M' liifif' , 'F-'f.'.-nffffkx --".Nt-" 1.1. I. 1"-. 'I "' 3 . G ,+A ,Q .,ri,,.,L v J-1 N, ' X .I ' I Nl r' fsi. , 1 15lJJ'3 1 , 1 A- N ,va ' V vi-1 X r V -an ', I 4 ingigp -' 1 L , . J' A - ' x '. 'I . -Yfvx . 1' N , ",- ' 1 QR? 1 .--1'- fh' 1 " ' 7' LA, ' ' ' - f J. " 1 Fr. X. , K ,. :Pig ,I fjt K . ,g , y x N14 ' x 121' 1 I ..l . + X. . I I ' I .I , f 41, i V WQNV. , V., i J' 1 Y L ' A ' I V . I 4 . . ., ,Q , 'X 4' ' 1 :eh ' x ' .., .'!n' , ' ' ' w X. "HTF "A g 'y ' W .L L tl, "M . - 1 I.-lk ',-, ,, 1 - 1 'f . -, '., .1 ' ". " . V ,.1 I' ' 'M n, 'i':.,'-, 4' .1 ' - li, 1 1 -V f .-I ' I 1 , x 1 K . A I ".. N f 'I v' 1 4 U '. " l dn. ,- . , . . J V- 'F' . . ' w. C, ,s 1 ,gf 'Im Ap 1 his 5' -,p 4 ' Lu! , I , Ili 4 .' .,.-QV. -,LJ ,N 2 ,H gn, . n"..o1 f- Y' tg' "gpg-frf? A.. I 4 ., 1 A.. HA .I 34' K I -. A ga aw n Z 1 v 1.x U lwxw v . . , . , , - p,-, H V. '.' , .V f' 3".. . H, , s ,' wr- R2 rf 441' 5 , s M .1 1 M I ,Q , 'v .y"-fs" . I .,,,'1..' ' , 44 N y urs' in-.I Q, ".fA " "' I. . .n ,- f ' I n. ' 1 , 1 1 . v . - ' M: " ' 4. V - A , . ,f. I ,,,,.v.-Q, n -fC.X'.V-4: ":' , 1,. q gn.. 'iffy'-'- ,. H., , . ,- 4 ,, w,- .1 " f' N .- L 1 . . X ' , ' .', , 1 ,. ' ", w 1 JV , . x 1 ' Ll: X , . I 1 .,' u. ' x -v - . 1 4 ,r , y V. ..K 'HJ ' . 11.5151 A ' lx sf' - f -1-,'-' mn 1 . ' fl . , 3, .1 , -, -- ' .1 '1 wfzffi 'JL 'QV' " il A' 'i' W ' if ' 'sc . ' ' ' ' ' 1- ,N A . XJ .- J 4. .vff Sl. .:- Q . . ., v ' '- m1-'5?f?-4s':'1.,-J'lf,ig.'- 7,-,' .uw 1, ' 3 . xg'.',:,a,.-.ge-.c., 5. .,w. ' v' 4 .....A...f-'lib-kfv-.,L--'- wr: im -." wr- ...Ah A '.. 4 -. 'U L x .V 1 4 , ,ys 1 4 f s L 'L va, W: 1 4 v I I f 1 up 1 'Y 4-4 1 u -.P , -- -. f .f .. ", -ll"N? ' nw" 'A Y ,' 1-' . ,,- . , 1. ' .f .y' ' ' .- ' ' ' . Q 4 .nf 5+ .- .12 sf. V.: x x , V f. 1" ..2'f I 1 , u-v All


Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.